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The Evening standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, January 11, 1913, Image 1

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World Awaiting Fall of
Adrianople and Effect
of Powers' Note.
London, Jan 11 No sign of a loos
enlng of the deadlock In the Balkan
situation is yet in evidence In the
meantime, the world awaits the fall
of the long beleaguered fortress of
Adrianople and is watching with close
interest for the effect which the col
lective note, to be handed to Turkey
by the ambassadors at Constantinople
of the European powers, v. ill have m
the Turkish government
The Italian ambassador in London,
JM who spent years In Constantinople I
and who knows Turkey well de tared
Sm today that if the powers were about
to press Turkey to cede Adrianoplo,
i some concession would be neeessar;
concerning the Aegean islands.
(Turks Capable of Any Excess.
Otherwise," he said, the Ottomans!
in their despair would become a kind
of wild animals, capable of any ex-
I cess "
The Turkish delegates confirm the
report that they will leave London
next week for Constantinople if the
allies do not change their minds. One
of the Turkish envoys said
"We are glad that Europe has no
learned what sort of swtnehei Is
these Balkan peoples are. We knou
J them of old '
New York. Jan 11 The decided
relaxation in money rates was the
H most important influence ol the weeh
v in i he securities market Funds
M flowed in steadily from the interior
and rates for cali loans fell below 2
S Pr cent Movements of stocks re
flected the ease of money and though '
the demand was small and iuotations
at times were unsettled, the tendency
was toward n higher level.
Bankers took advantage of the ease
of money to bring forward several I
Dfw issues of bonds and notes, t he j
most Important among which was an
offertriK ol about ?t,4. .mm llaltimore
& Ohio 4 12 per cent convertible
Foreign exchauge rates rose sharp
ly, owing to the scarcity of commodity
3 hills i he i - fixation of money rates
and financial conditions abroad. En
Sm. gagement of (3,000,000 gold for i i
y purl to Paris was announced
The monthly report of unfilled ton
it nag- of the United states Steel cor
S poratlon gave evidence of a slacken
i f iny of new business, which had been
U indicated for some time. In the cop
Mi per metal trade there were reports of
lowering prices and the stawjr.em l
fir stocks of the metal nn hand showed
an unexpectedly large Increase
a b w
. Chicago, Jan. 10. Jack Johnson's
Jj automobile. ;t j-nfe and the fixlures of
V his saloon which rei entiy was closed,
were seized toda bj the sheriff to
satisfy a judgment ot $5,621 93 obtain
W ed by a brewing company
"I haven't got a cent, gentlemen.''
1 said Johnson, when i he sheriff asked
WK him to settle the Judgment
When the sheriffs men rolled out
the automobile, Johnson pleaded
"Don't take that car. That belongs
j to lucllle. She bought it a couple
of weeks before we were married ."
I7A1 re?rrrn' 10 Lucille Cameron, his
VU' white wife Johnson has shown signs
for some weeks of getting ready for
fljlel another battle He has been boxing
of at a local gymnasium, but other mein
wk ers f ,ho local pugilist fraternity
gjjl protested so loudly that ihe proprietor
1 of the place requested Johnson to
Ipi keep away.
n . rif
Chicago. Jan. 11 Governor Wood-
row Wilson's visit to Chicago today
9& was looked forward to with interest
nL by members of the Commercial club.
U0 whose guest he will be while in the
cil The preside!) l-ele I planned to
' give 3onie outline of the policy of his
imi coming administration In his speech
Xmi tonight.
l Mr Wilson's subject was announc-
'l ed as "The Future Business of the
n Counii " According to the arrange-
iA, men 1 he was to h? seated bet1 n
Jk Governor Charles S Deneen and Gov-
' ernor-eleet .Tames F Dunne, at the
I speakers table, while several hundred
men, representative of the city's great
business, were to be in attendance.
Want Wilson to Settle Fight.
Democratic state leaders planned
; today to present the Illinois speaker
; ship problem to President-elect il
, son In the hope that a word from him
would solve the difficulty. Back of
the speakership fight rests two 1 1 1 i
nois seats in the United States sen
ate and should the present squabble
j between factions of the dominant pnr-
ty become too intense party leaders
fear difficulty In electing one or mm
I senators of the Democratic faith.
Lorimer Figures In Deadlock
Roger T. Sullivan Is backing one
.faction, with Representative I I Mc
! Laughlln of Chicago, who voted for
I Lorimer, as its candidate Governor
elect Dunne, whose inauguration is
I being delayed by the deadlock In the
lower house, has taken the ground
I that no man who joined in the elec
tion of Lorimer font vears ago. should
wield the gavel In Illinois Republi
cans. Progressives and Socialists In
the legislature are watching every
move of their opponents hoping to,
profit by the disagreement .Mean
while the legislature stands adjourn
ed until next week and the Democrat- j
ic leaders are looking for means t.
restore harmony.
Dr. Thaddeus S. C. Lowe
Suffering at Home of
His Daughter
Los Angeles, Jan. 11 Dr Thadde
us S. C. Lowe, who gained fame dur
ing the civil war by making the first
militarv observations from a balloon
used by the rnij of the Potomac,
lies at the home of one of his daugh
ters today at the point of death Prof
Loke is So years old and there is no
hop3 for his recovery. He has been
Buffering from the effects of a brokt
hip. which was fractured in a fall
while he was on a visit to relatives i
in Pennsylvania
Prof. Lowe was one of the first sci-1
entists to make ice artificially Some
of his pas making appliances and de- ;
vices have been used extensively
Washington. Jan. 11 -Seuate:
Convened at noon
Meld an executive session to con-'
eider nominations.
Campaign funds investigating com-'
mittee met but adjourned until Mon
day .
Convened at noon.
Considered postoffice appropriation
Ways and means c ommittee com in
ued Its hearing on metal schedule of
Steamship pool Investigation was
continued before merchant marine
Mary Boyle O'Reilly pictured de
plorable labor conditions in N w
York canning camps to rules commit
tee in hearing on resolutions for In
( vestlgation of the industry.
Ixs Angeles, Cal . Jan. 11 The dlo
appearance recently of 31 automobiles
was explained today by the arrest ol
two youni; chauffeurs, (oniric Nel.-on
land Edward Frame, 17 and 18 years
The boys confessed that for two
months they had made 8 practice .i
1 stealing automobiles and. after dis
mantling them, selling the tires and
other parts to junk dealers They
said they received onl B entS a
pound for the tires and 15 cents a
IKjund for the inner lubes
San Quentin. Cal, Jan 11 Herb. '
Repsold, known as the "perfumed bur
glar," who was sentenced to San
i Quentin prison in 1911 for a 20 year
term, made an escape under the eyes
of the guards late last ninht Slxiv
men with horses and automobiles are
i searching for him
I Repsold s father, who was a wealth,
j wine merchant, died recently Leaving
the convict who Is a young man, an
estate valued at $50,000.
1 You Should Know
Things You Buy
0 You should know whether the
I food you buy is pure, I It to eat.
llof nourishing, body-bulldlng, ot mere-
0 l pleat ml to the taste. You Bhould
. know that the clothes you buy are
prfr in ihe late i tj Ic thai the mate-
yf I i,i.s ale ttUstWni 111', .ill.l i-ei l e
pofi able, ami that the workmanship la
MK such as to Insure lasting Bbapelt-
, ness and beauty, and to pive you
jB permanent satisfaction
You should know that the home
furnishings are artistic, serviceable
and dependable; that labor sa)tm
Utilities are practical ana economi
cal, and that home comforts and
luxuries are worthy of uui favor
able i onsideratlon.
You cau know all 'hese things by
leading the advertisements In the
STANDARD close I. and constant!
every day. Patronize the mer
chants ami manufacturers who find
il profitable to cive you this valu
able information.
Attack Bank Messenger
and Battle With
'ew York. Jan 11 A squad of de
teethes baited a trjp for highway,
men today w ith a sixty- ear-old bank
messenger and a satchel containing
3400 The highwaymen took the
One detective was shot and mav
die the messenger was beaten
BenseleBS and probably has a frac
tured skull, and a pitched battle with
1'iil'ets peppering houses like hall
was fOdght on the east side. One of
the highwaymen i u aped the other
was captured.
Detect ves Dsguised
The messenger, Peter K Plunkett,
left the Union Exchange National
bank, where he had been employed
for ten years, with his satchel in his
hand and a crowd of detectives trail
Inn him Within the satchel were
currency and silver for the weekly
payrolls or two factories The detec
tives were disguised as laborers to
avert suspicion
As Plunkett stepped into the dark
ened hallway of one ot the factories,
two men sprang up from nowhere
beside him One of ibom crumpled
I him up. senseless on the flacrRlnc
before he could cry out The assail
ant used a blackjack The other
highwaymen grabbed the satchel and
both darted away.
The factory had not been apprised
of the plan and detained one of the
detectives who had gone ahead of the
messencer While he was explaining)
the highwaymen were making off.
The detective started in pursuit,
caught one of the assailants and
rolled to the cobblestones with him
Rapid Fire With Pistols,
Meantime the detectives in the
rear of Plunkett, not expecting so
quick a denouement, heican blading
awav with their pistols at the other
ileeine, hiuhw a man. The thief Tired
as he fled, and keeping the pack at
hs heels, darted down a side street,
through traffic, into a hallway, out a
back door, oer fences, back into the
:-;ieet and disappeared, leaving be
hind a bullet-pierced overcoat. The
satchel dropped In his flight was
lound intact at the factory door.
One of the highwayman s bullets
found a mark on Henry E Martin, a
detect! e, and made its way nearly
throuch the officer's hack. It is be
lieved lie cannot live.
The man found on the cobblestones
&ae his name as Frank Moran. 1f
years old He was held without bail.
Plunkett was taken to a hospital
Capt. Amundsen Tells of
Remarkable Feat in
the Antarctic.
Washington. .Ian. 11. Captain Ha
loid Amundsen. discoverer of the
south pole, w as cont i on ted today w ith
a round of aftairs in his honor. To-
night a special gold metal Is to be
presented to him by the National
Geographical society. Introduction to
President Tatt bN II II Hryn. the
I Norwegian minister, wag the first
I e vent on Captain Amundsen s pro-J
gram. He was given a luncheon at
the home of Gilbert H. Grosvenor, I
secretary of the geographic societv.
where he met the members of tin
governing board of that organization
and the guests included also the
British and French ambassadors and
the Norwegian minister. Afterward
he repeated his lecture on the dash
to the south pole, heard here last
night for the first time by an Amer
ican audience. Tonight at the annual
(banquet ot the geographic society the
'gold medal of meritorious award will
I be given. Rear Admiral Robert E. i
Peary, retired. Arctic explorer, will
1 preside.
. in quiet, unostentatious manner,
Captain Roald Amundsen. Norwegian
discoverer of the South pole told of
his remarkable feat here lust night In
a lecture before the National Geo
graphic society, which at its annual
banquet tonight will present the in
trepid explorer with a special medal
in appreciation of his achievement
Captain mundsen arrived in the
I United States at noon yesterday and
I hurried from New York to Washing
ton to tell an American audience for
he first time of his Antarctic trip
1 was walking ahead of the little
aravan,' said Captain Amundsen in
telling of the final reaching of the
j South pole All of a sudden I heard
all the sledge drivers cry out in uni
son I knew what it meant It meant
i that the last problem in polar discov
ery had been solved."
Pays Honor to Others.
This lie related In the same quiet
I Km. which characterised the other
parts of his lecture It was greeted.
' however, w ilh salvos of applause
Captain Amundsen paid honor In his
j address to other explorers, among
i t hem Rear Admiral Perry', Sir Brnest
! Shackleton. Captain Scott and others
"On December 13, 1911, we had
reached K9 degrees 37 minutes south,"
: said Captain Amundsen, "and I fig
ured that on the next day we would
I reach the goal. I think we slept less
than usual that night arose earlier
land breakfasted more rapidly than on
other days. Il was a beautiful day,
I the sun was shining brightly and
(here was a gentle breeze
Was Solemn Moment
instructed the men that morning
to examine the sledge meters with ex
treme car-' and to watch the distance
as went along It was a moment of
Solemnity when the rive of us who
made the final stage of the trip stoo l
with our bands on the Norwegian flag
the first planted at the South pole "
He then described how ihe mem
hers of the little party went In vari
ous directions nound the pole making
observations hourly and how thej
crossed several times over the small
square of territory they marked off so
las to be sure that they had come vttri
close to the exact pole Thej remain
ed at this point three days before
starting on their return toward the
sturdy Fram. which had carried them
as far toward the pole as navigation
would allow
Afb his lecture Captain Vmundsen
visited the Nfallohal Press club where
he spoke briefly and was Introduced
j to t hf members
Investigation of Methods
of Telegraph and Tel
ephone Companies
Washington. Ian. II Inquirv was
begun by the interstate commerce
j commission commission on its own
initiative on contracts for private
! telegraph and telephone wires and in.
Ito the rates and regulations of such I
i service.
j The American Telephone & Tele
graph company Western I nion Tele-j
graph company, and the Postal Tele-graph-Cable
company were made re
spondents No time wag fixed for
Complaint was made to the com-'
mission that under the terms of priv
ate wire con t rafts, of the Western
Union TelegYapn company, use is
1 made ot its public wires at less than
i published tariff rates and that per
I sons other than the parties to the
contracts trequenth use the private
Wires of lessees for the transmission
of private messages, in violation of
the act to regulate commerce This
complaint was made the basis for the
order of inquiry
New York. Ian 11 Inion hours
j have sone tG smash in the mediation
proceedings between the locomotive
.firemen's union anil the fifty rail-
roads east of Chicago and north of
the Ohio river After working thir
teen hours yesterday. Charles P.
Nell and .Martin V Knapp, fedei tl
labor commissioner, and presiding
fudge of the commerce court, re
spectively resumed early today their
lefforts at mediation of the demands
: for increased wages and additional
employes made last May bj the
brotherhood of Loeornothe Firemen
and Ennincmen upon the managers
of fiftj railroads east of Chicago and
north of the Ohio river
The mediators and both parties to
the controversy alike declined today
m hscuss the negotiations
Addis Aheha, Abyssinia. .Ian. 11.
Guy Robert Iove, Cnited States vice
and deputy consul general here since
December 1r'u8. died yesterday! In his
thirty-seventh year Tie was a na
tive Ol Coshocton, Ohio.
New York, .Ian. 11 The estate of
the late E H Man im m aggregates
STO.auu.OOO to S75.0OK mini, according iu
an estimate reached yesterday bj the
transfer tax appraisers with u com
plete inventory in hand
Paris. Jan 11. The Matin's London
correspondent says thnt in an Inter
. n .i Jonescu, I he Rums oian mini
ter of the interior told him today that j
he would propose a conditional agree
ment on the subject undei discussion
with M Daneff, namely, thai when t'w :
Bulgarians had come into possession
Ol Adrianople and settled all diner I
ences with the Turks that Bulgaria
cede to to Rumania a part of the ter '
ritory. the lines of which are to be
agreed upon later.
SYfVt sVVY I WEATHER forhcast I
NG, JANUARY 11, 93 Etmt .. s.cnj.ci.M ,,.-PonotflM. 0de, Ut, 1
t Im-' ''v
Department Wants an
Official Report on His
Mascot Ruling.
Washington. Jan 11- When "Whls
k r " the belligerent billy goat ol the
battleship Nen Hampshire butted
Reat Admiral Doyle pn board the ship
otl Norfolk, Va . the other da he also
butted that officer into an Investiga
tion at the hands of the navy deparl
W hile sn fTerlric from wounded feel
Lngs and Bundry contusions, the ad
miral ordered ail pets and mascots
from off iIk war vessels under his
jurisdiction The department now
wants an official report of the ordot
and the reasons therefor from Admir
al Doyle, Who is commanding at the
Norfolk navy yard.
Navy department officials are in
clined to sympathise with the sailors
for the mascots the) pic k up In vari
ous parts of the world become great
favorites and the men become attach
ed to i hem The presence Of the pets
aboard ship do little harm and go :i
lonn wa toward keeping the men run
tented and in whlling away the te
dium of a long vox age For this rea
boh the department is said to look
with some disfavor on the abolish
meat of a practice that long has bee i
recognized as helpful to the service
In the meantime the saddened sail
ors at Norfolk have plucked up hope
while a motley collection of livestock,
ranging from o:iis to a White Pekin
goose, are beine beb) ashore read to
be taken aboard again If the order is
resr inded.
Ixmdon. .Ian 10- When the fran
chise leform bill comes up in the
British parliament shortly the mem
bers of the house of commons will
find all the approaches to the cham
ber picketed by actresses and other
supporters of the movement in faNor
of votes for women.
Throughout the entire d.. and night
the women intend to he present in
strength and to buttonhole the mem
bers of the house as they pass in and
The Actresses' Franchise league
which is organizing the mo vein ni, has
called for help of all similar socie
ties In making a peaceful demon
stration in support of the adoption
of an amendment to the bill intended
to ive the suffrage to women. They
hope to he successful, although the
ads of their militant sisters have
greatly alieaated sympathy from the
cause In the United Kingdom.
Plan Exciting Time.
i the same time the committee of
villi raueites I- said to ne providing
i an even more exciting time for mem
bers of parliament.
At the present time the suffragists
I have a bare majority in the house of
commons If all of them vote for the
I measure It is understood, however,
i thai many of them have withdrawn
I their support because of the methods
I adopted by the n illtants
A large number of Liberals, who are
in favor of suffrage for women, will
not vote for it now on account of Pre
mier ASQUlth s opposition to the move
ment, and also because of the way
he has been treated by the militants
Should those members of the house
of commons who favor woman suf
frage succeed In haviug the word
male1 eliminated from the bill three
alternative proposals will be made to
have the bill Include women
Three Changes Necessary.
The first and most drastic ema
nates from the Labor party, which
would provide for a ote for every
woman In the country over 2 years of
age This has little chance of enact
ment, as It means adult suffrage,
which fl seriously opposed.
The second measure is a concilia
tory one which was defeated by the
supporters of woman suffrage because
it was not drastic enough and would
jSjve the vote to wealthy and well-to-do
women but not the working wom
en, it simply provides that the vote
should be given to women house
holders. David LloydOeorge and other in
ibieriHal supporters of ' votes for wo
men" oppose this so it too is unllke
I t, meet with favor.
' The only amendment which will re
ceive serious consideration Is that!
which proposes enacting the Norwe
r ln J3 atem into law in England I pis
stem gives votes to women house-!
holders and the wives of electors AS I
most of the women householders are
of the well-off classes and all the I
worklngmen are electors, the amend
ment would, it is considered fairly
distribute the vote among all classes.
I Cincinnati, Jan ll.-Rain through
lout the Ohio valley yesterdaj and last
night is expected materially to affe I
the flood situation here At 8 a m
todaj the stage of the Ohio river hen
was 52 l. rising at the rate ol 2 foot
per hour. A stage of 53 feet will
bring the water into the Central Un
ion railroad station and feet will
' prevent trains from running into the
'depot The water has alreadj m ad
ed houses in the low lyinu sec-turn
but no serious damage has been caused
Washington, Ian o Cotton ginned
l-iior to January 1 amounted to 12.
iI'.'J'm bales. iii 1 u J 1 1 1 TT.T'Vi round
bales and i,7. :l".i bales of sea island,
I according to department of agrtcul
ture figures today
i ('.innings b states
Alabama. 1,767,018; Louisiana, 367,
196 Mississippi. 935UG6. North Caro
lina 857,403; Oklahoma, fi-b;.4.",.:
South Carolina. 1,173,649; Tennessee
248,506; Texas, 4,461.931'; other
stales 82,013
Steamship Lines' Rate
Conferences Under
Further Inquiry
Washington. .Ian u. Further
: light on rate conferences between
'steamship lines plying out of New
York to South and Central America,
South Africa and Australia, was
I sought out today by the house mer
chanl marine committee from Paul
Gottheil, president of the Punch Edye
company Mr. Gottheil, whose firm
handles the freight business of a
number of large lines, told the com
mittee yesterday that' practically all
of his companies had rate agreements
with other lines plying to the same
Several other prominent shipping
men were awaiting to go on the stand
and the committee hoped to learn
something about the rebates which
witnesses have agreed probably are
sien in foreitni countries on cargoes
coming to the United States.
Mrs. Gray Makes Sensa
tional Charges Be
fore Committee.
Washington. Jan 11. .Mrs. Helen
Pierce Gray, who as an investigator
of Crow Indian affairs, has been the
center of more than one storm, creat
ed a tumultuous scene before the sen
ate Indian affairs committee todav
when she charged that Indians had
been murdered to get them out of
the way, that Secretary Fisher and
Senator Dixon had made statements I
deliberately untrue," and that If she
had opportunity to produce all her ev
idence. "Secretary Fisher would be
connected up with one ot the most gi
gantic steals going on in the United
States today."
Vig orous Objection Made.
The secretary and the senator ob
jected vigorously to her being permit
ted to make such general charges
Members of the committee demanded
that Mrs. Cray produce her proofs
and Secretary Fisher agreed readily
to produce any evidence in his pos
session. The hearing, which was on Senator
Townsend's resolution to send the
Crow records to the department of
justice for Investigation, went over
to next week.
Captain Oit Sverdrup, the famous
An tic explorer, is in Seattle. He Is
not related to Captain Otto Sverdrup,
reported lost on B walrus hunt In
Greenland, In a dispatch yesterday
from Chrlstlania.
The former explorer is the head of
a large whaling company operating In
Alaskan waters and was believed to
have gone east on business. He was
found today at his home. however,
and said the Captain Sverdrup men
tioned in the Chrlstlania message was
not related to him.
Chicago, Ian 10; Jess Willard, the
heavyweight who claims a vctorj
OVet Luther McCarty was matched
tod iv to meet Prank Bauer of St.
Charles, His . in a ten round bout
before a Fort Wayne, ind.. club on
January 21'. They met once before
'and the affair was stopped In the
I sixth round with both fighters in had
I shape.
Mrs. Guggenheim Can Mli
Not Have Divorce of
1901 Annulled i
Chicago, Ian 11 The application
of Mrs Grace Brown Guggenheim to f
have her divorce from William Com
genheim annulled was dismissed by t I
Judge Heard here todav for want of
equity. I
Mrs Guggenheim bases her apple I
nation on the allegation that when sh-- j
obtained her decree she swore erron- f
eously that she was a resident of III!- 1
The then Grace Brown married the
millionaire mining and smelter man f
I a 1900 and the decree of divorce was
entered the next year with aliraonv in
ithe lump sum of $150,000, B,
Both Parties Remarry. f
Since the divorce both parties to h
i the suit have remarried. u
According to Jacob Newman of L-
counsel for v. niiam Guggenheim, Mi. ik
Guggenheim's first husband was Cbas. P
) Herbert of Washington, D. C. A li- ;
orce separated them. Her marriage i
i Guggenheim came next, but Mr C
Newman states, they lived together R
only three days After this divorce W
Mrs. Guggenheim married Jules Rog- I
1 er Wahl. a Frenchman, resident ol t
New York l
"They lived together for four
years related Mr Newman, "when
Wahl returned to France. Whether f
the report Is true that Wahl's parents K
had his marriage annulled in Kraiue
I do not know " !
Guggenheim married Miss Amy
Steinberger, by whom he has a son, I
William. Jr jL
Illinois Divorce Illegal. lr
It was after Mrs. Guggenheim mar f
ried Wahl that she filed suit in New
York state for divorce from Guggen- I
helm claiming that the Illinois dl-
vorce was illegal. The case went to
the supremo court of that state, where
her bill was dismissed, ln 1!0U she
filed another suit to set aside the ori- b
Inal Illinois divorce, but Judge Hon- I
fire denied her right to file ber peti- I
non after the lapse of eight years. H
She sent this case to the appellate !r
court, where II is still pending If
In the present suit Mrs Grace C.ug
genheim claimed thai Guggenheim
knew she was not a resident of nil
nois when the divorce was obtained
Does Not Want Money,
Mrs. Guggenheim, or Wahl. claims j
that she does not want money, but
wishes to ascertain beyond doubl
' whether the divorce was legal.
Judge Heard in giving his decision,
i riticised the present divorce laws of
Illinois and urged that steps bo tak- j
en to change them. He pointed out j
that Mr. and Mrs Guggenheim ob
tained the divorce of 1901 by fraud
Judge Heard held that if fraud were
prai ticed in securing the divorce Mis J
Guggenheim was a party to it This
factor weighed largely with the court j
in his derision against the complain
ant, who was not in court when the
decision was rendered.
on 1
Wtih a loyal crowd of rooters ac
companying them. the basketball
team ol the Weber academy left for
Sali Lake this afternoon for a game
with the team from the Y M. C. A.
The boys from the local school are
confident that they can run up a lar- t
ger score than they did when the two
teams last met a month ago. At thai
time the Weber boys defeated the
ltors by the score of 27 to 28.
Since the resumption of school al
ter the Christmas holidays, the acad
einy boys, under the direction of
Coach McKay, have spent much time
on the floor practicing the intrlca
cies of the game and all state that
they are in better condition now Lhan H
when the last game was played
The Y. M. C, A players, however,
point to the fact that they gave the J
Purple and White a hard rub and H
were handicapped in that thej
playing on a strange floor. Since thRt.
game the Salt Lakers have let no
grass grow under their feet and look H
forward to a clean victory. J
Much interest In the match has J
been evidenced, due to the fact that
both teams are among the top notch
ers in the state. Several members J
of other teams have signified their
intention to witness the game in or H
der to get a line on the abilities of H
the two I
The -man lage of Miss Mary Woth
erspoon and Mr. Eugene K. Trousdale
both of Ogdeil was solemnized U ed
nesday evening at the home of the
bride's parents. Mr and Mis R S. 1
Wotherspoon. 2661 Jefferson Ave.,
President James Wotherspoon of I i -
elating, I
Only the members of the immedi- L
onilv were present. f-
Hear Judge J. A Ho well Tomorrow Night I
At Sunday Night Club, Episcopal Parish House j H
jubjecj--Workingman's Compensation asid Protection Laws' fj

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