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Ban on Smoking for Leg
islators. Phoenix, Jan. 18. —With all due ceremony, lots of oratory and a wealth of flowers, and with the social elite of Phoenix out to see it, the Arizona Legislature con veiled at the capitol at noon to day, according to caucus pro gram George W. P. Hunt <>f Globe was made president of the council, John H. Robinson, chief clerk; Mulford Windsor, assist ant clerk; Bo Whiteside of Noga les, sergeant-at-arms and Rev. Lawrence Williams, pastor of the Christian church at Phoenix, chaplain. Chief Justice Edward Kent swore in the members of the council. In the house Sam F. Web!) of Maricopa countv by a strict party vote of 1G to G, was made speaker over G. A. Bray, repub lican, of Prescott. Ben L Clark of Graham county was named as chief clerk, Mr. Burns of Yavapai county sergeant-at-arms an d Rev. L. 11. Hedepeth, chaplain. But little was done aside from perfecting the organizations in each house. Governor Kibbey was waited upon and notified both houses that he would read his message Tuesday afternoon. Immediately a resolution was adopted by the House inviting the judges of the supreme court, all territorial officials and there advisers to be present upon that occasion. Expecting it to be an assem blage composed of women, a res olution was unanimously adop ted prohibiting smoking during the reading of the Governor’s message. This was afterwards added to bv a resolution putting a ban on smoking at any tune while the House is in session dur ing this term. Much opposition to the strict enforcement of this rule is expected later on. —Los Angeles Examiner. ENTERTAINMENT BY SCHUBERT CLUB Large Attendance Last Evening at Mountain View Church. \l. E. church was well pleased last evening with the concert given by the Schubert Symphony club and lady quartet. Every number on the fine program was warmly applauded, and the tal ented performers responded very liberally to the enthusiastic en cores. Especially appreciated was the violin playing by Thomas Valentine Purcell, the readings by Anna Pearl Weatherington and the singing b}’ Vera Edith | Young and Lovie Zendt Purcell, j The entertainment was given under the auspices of the Ep worth league of the Mountain View church —Butte Miner. This company will show here at the Opera House on February 8, under the auspices of the M. E. church. Wool Men Favor Wilson. Pocatello, Jan. 18 —The Na tional Wool Growers’convention has sent telegrams signed by the officers of the association to President-elect Taft at Atlanta, Georgia, asking that Secretary of Agriculture Wilson be retained in his cabinet. It was decided that a central storage market shall be estab lished at Chicago and that the Omaha wool market shall be maintained. The convention re solved to use its best efforts to bring about a consolidation of the warehouses in Chicago and Omaha. Among the papers read before I the convention was one by A. J. Knolly of Chicago on “Railroad Service and Rates as Affecting the Sheep Industry.” The convention ended with the election of officers and the selec tion of Ogden, Utah, as the next place of meeting. Fred \V Good ling of Shoshone, was re-elected president; Geo. S. Walker of Cheyenne was again chosen sec retary, and Lewis Pen well of Helena was once more selected as I treasurer. A J Knolly of Chi cago succeeded Joseph E. Wing of Ohio as eastern vice president, and A. J. Delfelter of Wyoming succeeded Dr. J. W. Wilson of Wyoming as western vice presi dent. Ordinance No. 40 An ordinance providing for the laying of sidewalks on the North side of Second street between Winslow and Berry avenues. The Mayor an d Common Council of the Town of Winslow do ordain as follows: Sec. 1. A sidewalk to be built i and laid in conformity with the provisions of Ordinance No. 24, is hereby ordered constructed: On the North side of Second street from the junction of Sec ond street and Berry avenue. Sec. 2. All Ordinances and' parts of Ordinances in conflict with this Ordinance are hereby repealed. Sec. 3. This Ordinance shall take effect and be in force from and after its passage and publi cation. Passed by the Mayor and Common Council of the Town of Winslow the Ist day of Decem ber, A. D., 1908. Presented to the Mayor for his approval and by him signed and approved the Ist day of Decem- I her, A. D., 1908. | Attest: G. W. Schaal, J. E. Ward, Mayor. Town Clerk. j _ A reward of #IOO will be given to the person giving information leading to the conviction of the person or persons who poisoned my dog. Chas. L*. Flixx. Weather Report Os the United States Weather Buieau Station in Winslow, for the week ending Jan. 21, 1909: Temperature Kaiufall in Date j | inches and Highest j Lowest hundredths I I 15 60 ! 28 16 60 | 25 17 1 59 27 18 58 25 19 j 60 27 120 65 22 I !21j 61 40 LLOYD C. HENNING, Cooperative Observer. all in t: - c ; : n future. Beautiful Piet e of What Life on the Farm Is to Ze Like. The future farmer will subirrigate his land, and defy drought as well as floods. He will become a scientific ! forester, and every farm will produce wood and lumber as well as wheat and apples. A single acre will produce .what ten acres yield now. Women i will work out doors as heartily as | men; in fact, they will be the horti ; culturists and the truck gardeners. There will be closer relation between the producer and the consumer ig noring a horde of middlemen who fre quently waste more than is destroyed by ignorant help and insect foes com bined. Under the alliance with the school the farm will be valued not only for its gross weight of products, but for its poems and its education. As our schools become places for apply ing as well as acquiring knowledge, our farm homes will become integral parts of the garden school and the school farm. The alliance between the i home and the school will become very close. A valley full of farms is al j ready the nearest to paradise that we ! have, but the future will tenfold its wealth and hundredfold its delights.— Independent. j AS EXPLAINED BY THE GUIDE. Garrulous Old Woman Found Out What Caused Streak on Water. The garrulous old woman in the stern of the boat had pestered the guide with her comments and ques j tions ever since they had started. Her meek little husband, who was hunched j toad-like in the bow, fished in silence. The old woman had seemingly ex hausted every possible point in fish I and animal life, woodcraft and per- I sonal history when she suddenly es pied one of those curious paths of oily, unbroken water frequently seen on small lakes which are ruffled by a light breeze. “Oh, guide, guide,” she exclaimed, “what makes that funny streak in the water—No, there —Right over there!” The guide was bury rebaiting the old gentleman’s hook and merely mum bled “U-m-mm.” “Guide,” repeated the old woman in tones that were not to be denied, “look right over where I’m pointing and tell me what makes that funny streak in the water.” The guide looked up from his bait ing with a sigh. “That? Oh, that’s where the road went across the Ice last winter.”— Everybody’s Magazine. What Willie Saw. Wh&n Willie saw the peacock for the first time he said to his mother; “Oh, mamma, you should have seen It! Electric lights all over the ferns, und a turkey underneath.” lor. MUST BE PERFECT ONE-PIECE GUIMPE AND SLEEVE HARD TO FASH.ON. Delightfully Eecoming When Well Made, But Easily Spoiled If Ar tistry Is Not Bestowed on It. Although there is nothing more dif ficult of attainment by an unskilled modiste than the arrangement of a one-piece guimpe and sleeve, fashion continues to advocate this style of dress, probably for the very reason it has proved more or less impossible for the great majority. No fashion is more delightfully becoming when it is correctly carried out, and none more to be avoided when there is doubt of the perfection of the artistry to be expended upon it. As shown in our One-Piece Guimpe and Sleeves. illustration the fabric to be used is also of ] aramount importance in de termining whether the guimpe is to be made with seamless shoulders or not. A delicate lace, figured net chif fon and similar fabrics are suitabl* for the seamless fabrics and sleeve, but a stiff fabric, even a heavy lace which does not drape well, is disap pointing for this purpose, no matter how beautiful in quality or design. A tight, hard effect over the shoulders is entirely out of place with this shape bodice. When properly carried out the high-waisted empire frock is more graceful in effect when completed with this sort of draped bodice than with any other. The drooping effect which it gives to the shoulders is particular ly harmonious with the empire lines. Emollient for the Hands. One of the best emollients for the ands, which should be used during he cold days of winter, is that of oney and oatmeal. Curious as the Combination appears, it is an old-fash oned remedy, which was once strong y believed in, the meal acting as an efficient cleanser in addition to its oftening qualities. To make a ball f the two ingredients, which can be übbed over the back of the hands, it s usually necessary to add a little olive oil, whiie a few drops of rose water, or, if a still more distinct per fume is desired, oil of geranium or at tar of roses, give it a delicate fra grance. Use for Old Gown. Many an old-fashioned satin evening gown is lying by considered hopeless, yet such a frock has wondrous possi bilities. It will probably have a per fectly plain skirt, with or without a train. Anyway, it will be only the right length in the front, so as to bring it up to date. Cut the skirt off a foot above the hem and insert a deep band of filet lace. This will make it possible to bring the skirt above the waist line. The old fashioned waist will provide sufficient material for draping a blouse or filet net or lace.