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The Evening standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, March 21, 1913, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058397/1913-03-21/ed-1/seq-6/

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THE EVENING STANDARD, OGDEN. UTAH, FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 1913 . j
then you'll be comfortable in the
knowledge that you're wearing the
best to be had.
I BILLS SIGNED
BY UTAH'S
GOVERNOR
Two thousand dollars annually be-
j cornea available for the purposes of
archaeological research under the
' terms of senate bill No 185, by Sena
tor Iverson. The money Is to be ex-
' pended under the direction of the
I University of Utah In prosecuting the
j highly successful v,ork thai hus been
' done in the southeastern part of Utah
by Dean Byron Cammlngs and his aa-
j soclates.
; Expeditions in the past under the
' direction of Dean CummlngB have re-
'.1 suited In remarkable dlBCOverlea
jj ; among the ancient cliff dwellers
)m I In San Juan county and In adjacent
r sections of Arizona. Utah's store house
J of prehistoric relics is pronounced to
1 i he one of the most wonderful and
f least understood in the world.
I J Each year's addition to the knowl-
3 ' edge already acquired concerning the
J habitat of the ancient tribesmen who
I lived in the sides of hills and tn cu-
1 rious and in most cases gigantic struc-
j tures sheds now light upon the modes
and customs of a strange and evident -
t ly civilized people, and this year s in-
Vw vestlgations may reveal the ke to
the puzzle as to the identity of the
prehistoric race
I WILL BE A GREAT
HELP TO MOTHERS
The governor yesterday affixed his
signature io houe lill No 49 This
is the measure introduced by Mrs
King of Salt providing for pen
sions for mothers v. ho support their
children by their own efforts. The
law provides that the county com
missioners of each county snail raise
a sufficient sum for the purposes of
the act, not to exceed $10,000 annu
ally. The act provides that a mother who
would be compelled to leave her home
and children to go out for regular
employment If she were not a benefi
ciary under the act shall receive 510
a month if 6he has one child and $5
a month for each additional child.
The act does not apply when children
are more than IB years of age; neither
does It apply if the children do not
live at home with their mother The
aim of the measure Is to permit moth
ers to remain at home with their
young children in order properly to
rear them and look after their edu
cation. The administration of the law is
placed In the hanfls of the county
commissioners In all the counties of
the state except those counties hav
ing a population of more than 125,000
Salt Lake county where the juve
nile court has the administration of
the act. In the evont that the fund
in not sufficient to permit 0f allow
ances to only a part of the persons
entitled to receive pensions, then the
county commissioner are to select
theme cases most urgently in need
of the allowance
I GOVERNOR SIGNS
NEW BOUNTY BILL
I r I Tbhe bounty bill Introduced by Day
i' y of Iron received executive approval
yesterday The act appropriates $80,
Hj 000 annually for bounty purposes. In
$Vrf addition to this fund a tax of 5 mills
I , Hi Is placed on sheep and goats and
one of 4 mills on all range horses
and cattle
Hj The bounties specified in the meas-
I uro are as follows:
j vj For each bear, mountain Hon, cou-
gar, gray, black or timber wolf, $15,
for each coyote, lynx or wildcat, 11.-
I B0.
r , If the fund becomes exhausted the
H stato auditor Is to notify the vari-
. I !i oub county clerks and no more certifl-
I cateB for bounty claims may be is-
H ! Bued thereafter. There Is at pres-
I ent a total of bounty claims unpaid
. of approximately $60,000. The new
law provides that these may be paid
I out of the fund created by the acL
With the new law the sheepmen
I and cattlemen believe they can con-
I duct an effective campaign against the
I predatory animals that are said to be
I I Increasing, and which are bo destruc-
I I tlve to livestock. In the original bill
I I a bounty of $50 was provided for the
J destruction of each gray wolf. It is
' 3 haWJ b hattlemen that the gTay wolf
Ih the most dangerous foe stock own
era have to contend with. Happily
there are few of them, but their
increase Is greatly feared.
fI In some of the c ounties the coun-
,5a ty commissioners add to the Btate
bounty and mortj additions are made
Gp9 by stockmen's associations. Thus In
IL
.Kane county the total bounty for the
destruction of a gray wolf has reach
ed $175 In spite of this tempting
reward, C. John Smith, representa
tive from Kane, said that only one
gra wolf had been killed last year.
The gray wolf, it Is said, often kills
as many as 15 calves In a single
night. Five or six cows or horses
are also frequentl numbered among
the gray wolf's victims In one night
when he gets Into action.
HOTEL MEASURE
BECOMES A LAW
Senator Fern's "clean sheet" bill
was approved by the governor yes
terday The law provides for the
inspection of every hotel in the state
by the state dairy and food commis
sioner or his deputy at least once a
year. Every building used as a place
where sleeping accommodations are
furnished for pay to transient or per
manent guests In which five or more
rooms are used as sleeping rooms, is
deemed to be n hotel A fee for an
annual certificate is required on the
following basis:
Five to 50 rooms. $2; 50 to 100
room's, $5 100 to 150 rooms, $10;
more than 150 rooms, $ ?. Every ho
tel must have such a license
There Is a provision In the law
which requires every hotel to be prop
erly lighted and ventilated and to
meet the requirements as lo sanita
tion Under the requirements rela
tive to ventilation the law speci
fies that each bed room shall have
at least one door and one outside
or light well window, also a tran
som as wide as the door leading
into the hallway. All sleeping rooms
must bo provided with sliding bolts.
Wuliin six months after the act
becomes operative every hotel Is re
quired to install fire escapes of a
modern type and to keep red lights
burning at night indicating the way
to the fire escape
Section 11 says that In each bed
room and In each public wash room
between 6:30 a. m. and 9 pm. there
shall be turnlshed at least two clean
Individual towels for each guest, so
that no guest will be required to use
any except individual towels The
towels must be at least 10 Inches wld
and 15 inches Ions after being wash
ed The section relating to clean sheets
sas that all hotels shall provide
each bed. bunk, cot or other sleep
ing place for guests with pillow slips
and under and top sheets, the sheets
to be not less than 99 inches long
after being washed and of sufficient
width completely to cover the mat
tress and springs The sheets must
be made of white cotton or linen and
after being u'ed by one gueBt they
shall be washed and ironed before they
are furnished to another guest, a clean
set being supplied to each guest. Oth
er bed clothing must be aired, disin
fected and kept clean No womout
J sheets, pillow cases or comforts may
be U6ed
The law presides that any room In
fested with vermin or bed bugs shall
be fumigated, disinfected and renovat
ed until the unwolcomc strangers are
totally eradicated.
Violation of the act is deemed a
misdemeanor The law becomes op
erative May 13.
RETIREMENT FUND
BILL IS APPROVED
In approving senate bill No. 200,
the governor yeBterday lifted a load
from the shoulders of those who sub
scribe to the public school teachers'
retirement fund.
The new act amends the old law
by reducing the amount of pensions
which a retired teacher may receive
at the ago of 60 years from a sum
equal to half the average salary
drawn by the retired teacher during
the last five years of service to a
maximum allowance of $600 a year.
Had the old law continued In force
I the retirement fund, which now ap
I proxlmates $24,000, would have 'been
exhausted In five years, according to
figures prepared by the legislative
committee of the Salt Lake Teachers'
association.
The fund Is derived from an as
sessment of 1 per cent upon the sal
ary of the teachers who are members
of the retirement association. The
plan has been In operation for five
yearB. During that time the amount
paid into the fund by the teachers
has netted a total of about $24,000.
This money is Invested by th state
In municipal and other approved bonds
and earns an average Interest of 4 1-2
per cent.
"Stock taking" by the teachers last
year showed that If all those who
would become eligible to pensions
within the next five years took advan
tage of their rights, at the prevailing
rate, the principal and Interest and
I all the money that would be paid in
i by the teachers In the interim would
j be entirely wiped out in the course
of five or six years, when there j
would be no pensions of any amount
lor any bod
H was with a view of averting this
inevitable calamity that the bill was j
Introduced It le generally conceded
b teachers thai a month is a
liberal pension and that the rate un
der the new law will solve a serious
problem at least for a tune
LARGE HOTELS
CAN SERVE
LIQUOR
Governor William Spry yesterday
signed the Judd bill permitting ho
tels of more than 125 rooms to serve
intoxicants in their dining rooms with
all meals from a service bar or store
room separate and apart from the
room In which the retail liquor busi
ness Is conducted.
One effect of the new law will per
mit hotels of more than 125 rooms
which have retail liquor licenses to
serve intoxicants with meals In din
ing rooms without taking out two re
tall liquor licenses.
At present these hotels are requir
ed to take out one license for the
bar and another for the dining room
or cafe It would also appear from
the bill that Intoxicants may bo serv
ed In hotel dining rooms or cafes
with all meals, without the neces
sity of observing the closing hours
that restrict the sale of intoxicants at
bars.
Opinions as to the effect of the
law with reference to the sale of in
toxicants with meals In hotel dining
rooms or cafes between the hours of
9 o'clock and 6 o'clock In the morn
ing and on Sundays ary.
Amends Old Law
The bill Is known as house bill No
97 and was introduced by Represent
ative R L. Judd of Salt Lake, at the
request of the hotel men of that clt .1
The new law amends the section of
the general liquor law with refer
ence to the use of screens, partitions,
booths and curtains In bar rooms The
present law permits the serving of
liquor with meals in public dining
rooms, but the courts have held that
separate licenses are necessary for
the hotel bar and for the hotel din
ing room The amendment to the
irrsent law provided in the new law
i follows:
"Provided further that an firm or
person engaged in the hotel business
and licensed to sell Intoxicating li
quors in a hotel building having not
less than l-'5 bed rooms may deli f r
intoxicating liquors to he served at
all meals in said hotel, from a serv
ice car or store room separate and
apart from the room in which such
retail liquor business Is licensed to be
conducted "
Question Is Raised.
The phrase "at all .neals' is held by
many to permit the serving of In
toxicants In hotel dining rooms and
cafes at all hours and every day In I
the week, irrespective of the closing
regulations which govern bar rooms
Such service is rest rioted to hotels
having more than 125 bed rooms,
which would limit the exemption from1
the closing requirements of the gen- I
eral liquor law to the Utah, the New-1
house the Konon. the Semloh. the)
New Graud. the Wilson, the Cull i
and the Wellington hotels in Salt
Lake, and the Reed, Healy and Ma
non hotels in Ogden The Moxum
hotel in Salt Lake has 117 rooms
Room for Argument.
Several who have read the law
carefully hold to the opinion that the
new law repeals the closing features
in so far as they apply to hotels
of more than 125 rooms
The general liquor law permits city
councils to make ordinances rela
tive to the sale of intoxicating li
quors in audition to, but not in con
flict with, the statutory regulations.
This provision of the law follows
Nothing In this act shall prevent
or prohibit any city council, board of
; trustees or board of city commis
sioners from enacting restrictions up
on and regulations of the traffic In
intoxicating liquors in addition to but
not in conflict with the provisions of
1 this act "
Under this provision the city com-
missioners may enact an ordinance
I regulating the closing hours of saloons
60 long as they do not conflict with
the statutes. Should this new law
be held to permit the sen Ing of
intoxicants in hotel dining rooms, Ir
respective of the general closing reg
ulations, it is unlikely that this pro
vision would permit the city commis
sioners to enforce any ordinances to
the contrary, since it would seem to
be in conflict with the general provi
sions of the act
oo
TROM THE MANGER
TO IDE CROSS'
In viewing the wonderful combina
tion of film that makes up this great
production It Is impossible to realize
the difficulties that beset these In
defatlguablo players In reproducing
the scene where Jesus preached from
the ship on the Sea of Galilee while
the multitudes sat on the shore the
identical spot where the event orig
inally took place was reached and In
order to obtain this remarkable pic
ture the members of the company
were compelled to make a round trip,
traveling on donkey back for 260
miles over an extremely rough and
dangerous country, and all members
of the company. Including the ladles,
were heavllv armed and In addition
the governor of Jerusalem supplied
them with an armed guard to protect
them from the many bands of Be
douins who Infest the country and
rob the unprotected travelers
No time, expense or difficulty was
too great to surmount if the end; a
perfect reproduction, could be reach
ed. You feel you are actually view
ing the places and conditions of that
day. The film Is a grand success, and
111 be shown at the Globe theatre
for four days beginning Easter Sun
day and continue Monday, Tuesday
and Wednesday
The first show Sundav night will
I start promptly at 6:15 and there w ill
be full shows during the evening.
Week nights the first show will start
promptly at 7 15 and three full shows
will be given. Monday. Tuesday and
W'edcesday afternoon the matinee will
letart at 2.30 sharp. (.Advt.j
(T
, SSTK ii mmm em " Lth J rJ.A Leave your name and ad-
Oet you a copy now of the V y '"WW J .al
handsome Vpril Delineator LK Vm." HSH MTlk HE TF ,1 ( V'Z
suggestion and man; p J J ""T" tEL of 1
ng literary features- .i rv f a ft Oft ft POLACTO TO TRADE X ' pace,
handsome magazine Tf wwiP j I
EASTLR NOTLS
J
for the belated ones-for those who have not yet pre-
pared for faster Morn- '
q ing. This store offers fxT71
a wealth of suggestions '
w-Jf ifc-lw 111 everY department , j
and especially in those i A f C
WWV departments where 1,1
Ik VW I -h t X sJ t Like other novelties,
A mh Jk ready to wear garments Hand have u
V 1 1 rNlK 1 Tl- tinct stvles according
l f are shown, ine win- to reason oneSPe.
111 -, cial line just arrived
rNi A m (lows, too, are now an- being offered at
lJJ '-HH r l $1.48. These are all of
y T SWering tOr many DUSy genuine leather-m the
! jl! 4-!vm- newest shapes and
women the questions worth considerably
J ) of "What to Wear" gjgT
A v ii NEW GLOVES ,
' I I I A11 that Dams Fashion has de- 1
J ty )i manded in the new gloves is here ) jJP11
I V ?nd ready for you Frcm France I WWJI
A II J the best Kid Gloves come and .we Sfei
'iy-4rir ST have theni from thc best factorv in jtiBKh v 8BS3
& France. Niagara Silk Gloves are of jlLtofc, l&ESmti' '
iMi . mi hPERRIN KID W -;Bp
I hQlITBBirfitfff 10117 Fron1 lhe greatest factorv in ir (Br A J?
vllui J IIHIU lit!, vV France come the Pcrnn Kld Gloves !sX A r MJ?
0 and this is the only glove depart- I y lSuF
ment in Ogden at which they are flMBBv
CaiSio sold' pemn Gloves for spring are j gjMHf
91 BE Si Jut here direct to us from the Vr ' WsjES,
kalltkJ French maker in all of the newest - JKN
shades in all lengths. The 2-clasp . j KmT
vim r or short glove sells at $1 75. 1 1
Whether you prefer the popu- TAMPA KIDS
lar "cut-a-wav" COat Or the The Tampa Glove is the moder-
square style, we have the best K-LlC" ISJewWistS
I models Of this Spring in your glove sells for $1.25 and is offered X W VT WW AkJliJ
, , r. . in all the latest spring colors We .
size and to fit your price require- bcheve it t0 be the equai 0f any P TQ
ments. Only the best fabrics $1'50jiagRA SILKS k)Xi
are shown and all that is new in You ar; familiar wth 0n a uble just off the elevator on
both the fancy trimmed and the Niagara Maid advertising It Second Floor is shown a line of waists
, . 1 , 1 pi . tells of the greatest Silk Glove made which attract considerable attention
plain tailored Styles, inarming in America which is equivalent to These are all of this season's design
Spring models arc shown at saying the world We are fortunate mg voiles, lawns and other lingerie
I & n rtrn nn in having the sale of this glove ex- materials high or low necks newest
$12.50 to $50.00. clusively for Ogden. All colors all sleeves. Some handsomely embroider- I
lengths. ed Values worth to $2.25 are being
rapidly sold at $1.59.
Togs for Little Tots rmm "
Just off the elevator on the Second Floor is the de- Eft
partment for the little folks like those shown in the J j ''jK "Js
sketch. Styles for these little ones are as distinctive m JATlWM Bf
coats, headv.var and dresses as they are for you grown f P K j L
folks The department is replete with suggestions for V IA
these smaller members of the family and you will be sur- iW W
prised how cheaply they can be fitted with 1913 styles. IJiiB
Many New Members Join New ,J B
Sewing Machine Club J
Yesterday's announcement brought many new members to the Spring Sewing I Wtj&M t
Machine Club. The time is rapidly passing when the agent selling sewing machines I fl
will be able to ask $60 to $75 for the best machines. The excellence of the FREE and 1 I
the extremely low price at which it is offered, with the easy terms on which we sell M
them to Club Members are attracting all prudent women who have need for a new
machine. M3K&
The fact that we buy them in carload lots, that we pay cash for them, that we
sell them on the Department Store plan of selling, is responsible for the low price of H
I Before we took the agency for the FREE and while they were sold in Ogden by I B
an agent, the price was in the neighborhood of S75 Nov- we sell even a later model IJfl
( complete with all attachments the handsomest, fastest sewing, easiest running ma-
chine in the world for a little less than the old price. W
THE.
fNcck Dress Later Millinery "CUT-A-WAY"
Wide, flowing collars of . A
lace and lingerie- smart Alm0St eVery eXpress bnn& addl' COAT
Dutch collars and jaunty tions to the Millinery Stock. Almost j
jabots are all among the wery day sees a great number of these sketch shows the popular Cut
styles approved for this ,M a, away" Coat which is easily the favor
year. Many old costumes lat 3mValS fUlding eW WnerS it. among all of the styles shown for
will be brightened by the thouSh yu were here last week and, this spring. And this is distinctively
addition of a dainty piece perhaps, did not find "just the .Hat" a "coat season." We have specialised
, -or uPn this popular style ar.d are nov
of neckdress. We are y0u fancied there is a very great pos- showing some very handsome mode.3
showing all of the approv- , .,. L ... , M in the newest materials m prices rang
ed styles in prices rang- sibihty that among the late arrivals ing from $9 95 to $37
ing from 25c to $2.25. the correct model will be found. J

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