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THK TIMKa-NKW- JNEFlll. a, ClAlI HAS THE FAMILY FACE You Help These Fatherless Children? Wi h , JlJ i win k.j (i. .him. ii mvn tif v r imuiiiiij.j i . ilLOCAL NEWS Mrs. J. D. Smith, went to Lake Wednesday to attend Salt Mrs. Alfred Haycock and Ruby Haycock,, went to Salt Tuesday to attend Conference. Lake Miss I. M. Petty and Arthur V. PvDer. were In' Provo Sunday attending a Here Is Theodore meeting of the directors of the Cen- Roosevelt IIL son tral Utah Baseball League of the assistant of the Miss Bernice Hawkins, returned to secretaryIn fighting navy, Salt Lake Wednesday after a few in the athletic days visit with Mr. and Mrs. Halpli pose class of WashingBrough ton boys at the and Mrs. J. H. Davis returned to Modena, Utah, Monday morning having been here to attenu the funer al of Joseph Bryan, father of Mrs. Davis. i yV - ," " j, , ....V f- - y :.. Castle Gate Mine Dependents Need Financial Assistance Subscriptions should be sent to any county chairman or to any bank in the state. It is imperative to act now. $100,000 fund needed. machinery has been set in motion for raising a fund of $100,000 for relief of the stricken dependents of miners who lost in lives their the recent Castlegate mine disaster. A ways and means committee has been organized under the chairmanship of E. O. Howard of Salt Lake City, president of Walker Brothers Bankers, and with D. C. Green, general manager of the Utah Power & Light comand John C. Cutler, president of the Deseret pany, as National Bank, treasurer, and J. H. Rayburn, general secretary of the Salt Lake City Chamber of Commerce, secretary. County chairmen have been named as follows: J. F. Tolton, Beaver; J. G. Wheatley, Boxelder; H. E. Hatch, Cache; Carl R. Marcusen, Carbon; M. L. Larson, Daggett; Robert Miller, Davis; Robert Potter, Duchesne; Henry Thompson, Emery; H. C. Tebbs, Garfield; H. W. Balsley, Grand; Wilford Day, Iron; J. W. Bond, Juab (East); Walter Fitch, Sr., Juab (West); William Seegmiller, Kane; W. A. Robertson, Millard; J. A. Anderson, Morgan; Charles Merrill, Piute; Charles W. Walton, Rich; A. B. Hammond, San Juan; H. F. Dicke, Salt Lake; L. R. Anderson, Sanpete; R. D. Young, Sevier; M. C. Taylor, Summit; Peter Clegg, Tooele; Thomas W. O'Donnell, Uintah; J. Will Knight, Utah; J. W. Clyde, Wasatch; Ed. H. Snow, Washington; Guy Evans, Wayne; and A. P. Bigelow, Weber. Mr. Howard, general chairman, has issued the following appeal to the people of Utah: "The purpose of this fund will be to take care of cases requiring special attention. Under the compensation act, the Utah Fuel company will pay $16 per week for 312 weeks to each man's dependents, irrespective of the number of dependents in each family. This" compensation act it sufficient coverage for protection in an ordinary catastrophe, but not where the entire community is affected such as in the Castlegate disaster. The law does not take car of specific instances where there are several members of a family, and investigation shows that at least 50 per cent of the bereaved families have more than five dependents, and in many cases there are as many as eleven dependents. These children face the future without adequate resources for their protection and sustenance. As Governor Mabey has declared in his proclamation, 'it is apparent that there is a crying need for help among these women and children, living victims of the terrible disaster.' "An appeal to the people of Utah for relief is absolutely necessary. To alleviate the suffering is the only human thing to do. We respectfully urge that the citizens support this movement, and send subscriptions immediately to the chairmen of the various county organizations, or to any bank in the state. The ways and means committee is charged with the responsibility of raising the funds, and a trust committee which has been appointed by the governor will direct the disbursement. At this time we are not making any special appeal to other states, but subscriptions from such states will be accepted. As the people of Utah are well aware, this disastrous explosion resulted in the untimely death of 173 miners, leaving 113 widows, and 266 minor children fatherless." In addition to a wire to each county chairman notifying him of his appointment, a letter was sent out under the signature of Governor Mabey and Mr. Howard under date of March 26th, as follows: "Following a careful investigation of the situation at the Castlegate catastrophe I issued a proclamation, a copy of which is attached hereto. This survey was made by a committee composed of Mr. Imer Pett, chairman; Mr. F. E. Hansen, Mr. Darrel T. Lane, Mrs. C. H. Stevenson, and Mr. Carl Marcusen. The report was in detail and I am having run off for you, copies of the report so that you can be fully advised and in turn let the people in your county know the exact status of the situation. "As you already know, the resolution of the committee's investigation points to the need of a fund to take care of the dependents who will require attention in addition to the compensation allowed under the law, namely $5,000 to a man's dependents, payable $16.00 per week. Newspapers throughout the state and country at large have carried the details of this sad accident, and it appears to be the general concensus of opinion that steps should be taken to raise the fund of $100,000. We respectfully urge that you use every means possible to raise the quota for your county. The Red Cross chapter, church societies, fraternal and commercial organizations should be called upon by you to supply the necessary machinery to raise the to take charge of fund. Without delay, please appoint the various cities, towns and sections of your county. You have many good men and women available for this work. "Posters that will serve to call the attention of your people to this campaign are being mailed to you under separate cover. Will you please see that they are distributed and prominently displayed. The Boy Scouts organizations, we believe, can be depended upon o As you have been previously advised, Mr. make the distribution. John C. Cutler, president of the Deseret National Bank is treasurer. All banks are authorized to receive subscriptions to the fund. "It is needless, we feel sure, to urge that necessity demands prompt response in this emergency and we hope that the good people of your county will respond generously." Frank B. Cook, president of the Columbia Trust Company of Salt Lake City and president of the Utah State Bankers' Association, sent the following letter to all members of the bankers association: "Several weeks ago the people of the state were stunned with the realization of what the Castlegate mine catastrophe meant, not only to the coal industry, but particularly to the dependents of those men who so valiantly gave their lives in performance of their duty. "Governor Charles R. Mabey has, within the past few days, issued a proclamation calling upon the people of Utahto subscribe to a trust fund of $100,000 for the dependent of the 173 men who were lost. This is not an exhorbitant amount to ask of th people of the state. The Utah Fuel company which owns and operates No. 2 mine at Castlegate, the scene of this catastrophe, is meeting its obligation without hesitancy, but as you will realize the amount of compensation provided under the law ($5,000) is not commensurate, in all cases, to take care of the dependent families of the men who wer killed. The amount of $5,000 is paid on a basis of $16 per week. "A state committee has been organized by Governor Mabey. A campaign to raise the fund is now under way. The Governor and the committee request all the banks of the state to receive subscriptions for this fund. In so doing will you keep 'an account of the names, addresses and amounts of all who subscribe to this fund. The temporary treasurer is John C. Cutler of the Deseret National Bank of this city. Will you please advise Mr. Cutler the amount on hand for this fund as of April 1st." Members of the ways and meant committee are E. O. Howard, D. C. Green, Edward E. Jenkins, A. G. Mackenzie, John C. Howard, Mr. Frank P. Stewart, J. H. Rayburn, Bishop Joseph S. Glass, A. W. Ivins, Ross Season, J. D. Stack, S. O. Dye, G. L. Becker. J. T. Parrer, C. P. Cardon. Mr. Jeanette A. Hyde, Mr. W. Mont Ferry, L. F. Rain. Moroni Heiner, Herbert Auerbach and Walter Fitch, Sr. The trust committee which will disburse the funds will consist of the three member of the state industrial commission, a representative of the Utah Fuel company, a member of the board of county commissioners of Carbon county, a representative of the Carbon county chapter of the American Red Cross and thr representative to be chosen by the governor from the state at large. State-wid- e vice-chairm- I f rf w or oommonplaoe suriaoa be given the character and refinement croak, walnut end mahogany by the uee of varniah stain that develops In a tingle ooat the perfect wood tone sought with a brilliant varniah lustre. OLD , n. t r, .1 A 1 n h You'd know he was VsJHBiaLi m descendant of the colonel. 1 Mr. Finish Your Furniture and Woodwork in Brilliant, Charming Wood Tones 11 Devoe Window Refrigerator. Its Inventor hus patented a refrigerSalt ator so mounted on hinges outside a her window that It can be swung to one of side to leave the window opening Mrs. Orson Cazier, went to Lake City, Tuesday to meet daughter Mrs. Irving Jensen, Bozeman, Montana, who is coming to clear. visit with her pareu's here for some time. Available Gabriel' This Coupon Ml out Is Worth 40 Cents l- h- aeupon end mufl m mMm om ,wj ?rM , Punt and VttuMk rilfca row llarDmi wmm. m a reduction mma m hwe M H S04r W, wJi I 40-m VW Nmm lV m At Nepht Utah AUTHORIZED AGENT FOR; DEVOE PAINT AND VARNISH PRODUCTS Golfers' Numerals. Fiviidt 1'iiddle, utter listening ti. ninny visit. n plnyers, ltritish um , Little, but Great Jumper. informed a friend that he The jerhon. or Egyptian lumping learned how to count the strokes In mouse, whose habitat Is the Soudan English, viz.: "Vou, do, thre, fore, fif. desert. Is the smallest of all le.rping sees, damn, alt, Uunin." Being asked mammals. It. has ext rnordir.nrlly how seven was distinguished from long hind legs, a lengthy tnll which nine In tills scoring he replied that acts as a rudder, and It win Jump ten when the lutter was meant it was pro times Its own length. nounced with double force. Progress. A Mrs. John Hood, and son Jack, re turned home Sunday after spending the past two months in San Francis co, California, where Mr. Hood attended the Merganthaler Linotype The latter' left again TuesSchool day for Blackfoot, Idaho, where he has accepted a position with the lead. ing paper of that city. ... Remember. the quality of the product determine the kind of a Job you get NEPHI IMPLEMENT AND HARDWARE STORE Call, WIih t hus become of the nmn who always wanted to die "with his hoots on?" lie has a son who now expires pencefully in bed sans tonsils, appendix, a tumor or two, and wiili a silver plsite In his knee joint. Times have chunked since the pioneer duys of America worse luck ! Mr. and Mrs Fred Garrett of Sandy, Utah, were here a few days this week. They returned home Wednesday being accompanied by Mr. Garrett's mother, who will visit with them for some time. MirrotacStaina-tn-Varnii- bruah out smoothly and evenly, dry quickly with a brilliant hard (lost, and duplicate the desired wood tone with great beauty and exactness. Bring your old floors, furniture-anwoodwork baok to Nfe. Put glow and sparkle into the rooms that now lack distinction. Trans form them into rooms to be proud of with Devoe Mirrolao 8 At every crossing on the rond that leads to the future, eueh progressive spirit is opposed by a thousand men appointed to guard the past. Let us have no fear lest the fairest towers of former days be sufficiently defended. The least that the most trained among us can do Is not to add to the Immense , dead weight which nature 3 ruga. aiung,.. Maurice Maeterlinck.- Aim-rit'iin- f . Mm.. 1 STUDEBAKER LIGHT-SI- TOURING CAR X . M ark This Example of what Studebaker alone can do is the world's largest maker of quality STUDEBAKER are $90,000,000. Motors. This is done in no other car at our price. Then we use more Timken bearings in thi car than are used in any competitive car within $1,500 of our price. And Timken bearings take up wear as no other bearing do. . We have $50,000,000 plants. Our sales have almost trebled in three years, because of our matchless values. Last year, 145,167 people paid for Studebaker cars. $201,-000,0- 00 Why this price? This Light-Si- x Touring Car i priced at $1,045. Built and learn why under ordinary conditions such a car would cost you from Come and see, before you buy a car. the reasons for this $200 to $400 more. success. See this Light-Si- x But we build 150.000 cars ocr 7car. Touring Car, tor instance. We make our own parts. We build Built of the finest steels. Of the our own bodies in $10,000,000 body very same steels we use in the costplants. We have 12 500 liest of our cars. On some we pay machines. Cur major cots are di15 makers vided by enormous output premium to get just the quality specified. The result is a value vi o'her Steels are identical with the steels Built under an engineering demaker even triea to match in a tine in car we the costliest make. car of this sire. Come see wh.it it partment which costs us $500,000 More Timken bearings than in means to you. yearly. Each car subjected in the buildcar within $1,500 any competitive Send for thn IJok ing to 32,000 separate inspections. of its price. Same steels, same workmanship Mail us the coupon be!r.iv. We Genuine leather cushions, 10 as in the costliest Studebaker will send you free our new boo that inches deep. Curled hair filling. models. will inform you on live sir.ii.le fiinr.a All-stebody. which reveal the vah:a ot a ca- -. t'or Two feature Come How It Excels el great e windshield rainproof. Attractive cowl lights. Quick-actio- n cowl ventilator. Non-ski- d cord tires. Transmission and ignition locks. Perfect motor balance. The supreme car of its class. One-piec- There are many features in this Light-Si- x found in no rival car. But we want to mention two in particular. The motor is perfectly balanced. That means long life and freedom from vibration. The reason is this: We machine all surfaces of our crankshafts and connecting rods by 61 operation. Just as was done in Liberty Airplane LIGHT-SI- SPECIAL-SI- X 40 K. P. $1045 Touring Roadster 1025 . Coupe-Roadst- er Coupe Sedan Snd coupon for book aboat s.) . 1195 1395 1485 .) Alt wticmt f. a. h. factory. it. B I G - S I X X 50 Touring Roadster Coupe Sedan will enable you loo it .it any car and tell whether it's bc.-- (.n'.ip. ened to meet a irice cr u..c; s true quality. It will tell you why some car rattle it 20,000 miles othrrs don't. It shows one inv,ic point in a closed car wiiic.i measures whether you're getting tcp or medium quality. The book in tree. Clip the coupon now. .... Ttrmm to II. P. 126-i- $1425 Touring 1400 Speedster Coupe Sedan 1895 1985 W. B. 60 H. .... P. $170 1835 249S 2CS5 matt taut coninmiiici ! J MA1L Largest Producer of Quality Automobile F O R BOOK Stu jbalcer, South B, r.d, I.uiiaiia Pltase mnW me t.ck, "Why You f'rtee.' dr.rit Jj V...- yiur '- -e The World's n. s I ,.