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|Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah
For 30, For 30 Days Days Of a $3, 000 Stock of Fall and Winter Goods i ' ' . , " : . The store is under new management, hence, new goods, new styles, new patterns, and new prices, It is the aim of this store in the future to carry full lines of the latest, goods at prices to suit the most skeptical and economical buyer. The lines to be closed out consist of Men's and Boys Woolen Underwear, Shirts, Socks, Mittens, Gloves, Mack . up-toda- te A , inaw Coats, Overcoats, Suits, Trousers, Shoes, Hats, Caps, Sweaters, Sweater Coats, Suspenders, Rubber Shoes, Boots, and Storm Coats, Slickers, Arctics. Will be dosed out at a great reduction. They must go to make-roofor our new $5,000 line which is now on the road. Our shdves must be cleared out by the time these goods arrive.m ILOOICS 9 Department r ,M . - This sale is not a reduction sale, but one where every article is sold below cost. AL S. J. GOLD, Manager, LYMAN GUEST OF HONOR Friends and Relatives Gather at Lion House to Celebrate His Seventy- - (From Deseret News.) President Francis M. Lyman was the guest of honor at a well appointed and enjoyable banquet and informal gathering at the Lion House last night, given by Richard R. Lyman, Jr., and Mrs. Amy Brown Lyman. The affair was the celebration of' the birthday anniversary of the guest of honor and was attended by the tot heventy-secon- d The Lash of Circumstances Harry Irving G MYSTERY Storv of die unusualkind, with a sequel that is both strange and startling, is soon to be offered our readers in serial form a full page installment each week, the story being completed in thirteen weeks. From die opening chapter, when a daring theft is disclosed, to die very last, your suspicion as to the identity , of die guilty one will leap from one character to apotner, until the startling and unexpected denouement. UTCI FOB TIE OPEIIII IISTJUIMEITII THIS PAPEI iss Frances Donovan TEACHER rantsvllle Of PIANO I I Utah lowing: President and Mrs. Francis M. Lyman, Mr. and Mrs. Charles R. McBride of Tooele, Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Lyman, Jr Mr. and Mrs. D. D. Houtz, Judge W. p. King and daughters, and Adrienne,. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. A. Partridge, Dr. and Mrs. E. G. Cowans of Ogden, Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Dun-yon- , Mr. and Mrs. Eric H. Anderson, Mr. and Mra. John C. Lyman, Dr. and Mrs. John Z. Brown, Mr. and MriStan-leA. Hanks, Mlsa Amy Lyman, Mlaa Genevieve Spillsbury end Wendell B. Lyman, a grandson. In the supper room at - the Lion House tables were at hand, burdened under the weight of a sumptuous feaat prepared under the direction of Mlaa Amy Lyman, in charge of the domestic science department of the Latter Day Saints university. During the dinner, appropriate talks were made by Francis M. Lyman, Jr., Charles R. McBride of Tooele, Dr. EL G. Gowans of Ogden, and Judge William H. King. After the dinner the party went to the parlors on the lower flow and there spent an enjoyable hour In an Informal manner. Old time songs, long favorites with President Lyman and members of his family, were rang. Among them were: Silver Threads Among the Gold, School Thy Feelings, Juanita, Far Then You'll Remember . Me, In the Gloaming, and MisAway While the guests were tletoe Bough. together in the parlors. President Lyman made a happy talk, informally delivered as from a father to his children. During the evening a neatly prepared autograph folder was passed among the guests for signatures. This also contained the songs sung during the evening end is prised as a novel end appropriate souvenir of the occasion. The entire affair was moat enjoyable and one not to be forgotten by those who attended. Ro-mo- y WORK WAS NOT USELE88. Washington. Promoters of fraudulent schemes who bad obtained from tbe public were put out of business during tbe fiscal year endaning Jane 0 last, according' to thechief nual report of. Robert 8. Sharp, inspector of the postoffice department During tbe fiscal year 529 individuals were indicted on the charge of using the mails In furtherance of schemes to defraud. Of this number 199 persons ware tried and 184 convicted. The schemes investigated were of endless variety, varying as tbe report indicates, from the simplest business transaction to a gigantic project the sale of worthies! stock in Take mining companies and imaginary and fictitious institutions existing 877,-000,0- only on paper. V TOOELE, UTAH THE PRUGGI8T AND TI4E fHITLOCK FREED ON FOOTPAD. Hist, cried the stealthy footpad, he knocked the druggist down; Deliver up your wad at once before I crack your crown! You need not say you have no mun Ive watched an hour or more. And fifty people paased within, ' and then came out your door! Alas! air! wailed the druggist, as he rose with features pale, "I pray you, Mr. Footpad, kindly listen to my tale: Full well I $now that people do go in and out my place. But some come in for postage stamps and some come in to face The mirrow and adjust their hats, or borrow pen and lnY, And some come in to ask the time. and some come in to think. And some come' in to meet their friends, and tome their friends to bring To ask me for an almanac, or else a piece of string, And some come in to question where a certain car to catch, While more come In to telephone or ask me for a match; And some to look up something In ROBBERY CHARGE Circumstantial Evidence Falls to vict; One Man in Prison for the Con- Crime. . 1 the street dlrecto-ree- . And some have nerve enough to to borrow dough of me, And some come In to sit an hour and hand out sage advice On how to ran a drug store and treat the people nice. And some come in. to rip me up and some to rip me down Because I closed at twelve one night when they stayed late in town. And some come in to tell a Joke that I have heard before. And then because I dont 'haw-hsthey go away dead sore. And some come in to change a bill and then go out again. While some come in to warm them-- ' selves or get out of the rain. And some Enough! Enough! the robber said, Tours is sn awful calling, Forgive that lump upon your head made by my club descending, And take my. purse I feel condemned to think I came near ending The life of one whose only work Is everyone befriending!" . . waa a Salt Lake visitor, during the week.' The Sewing club met at the home of. Art Selby during the week and during the afternoon all the topics of Interest were discussed. Joseph Brocklebank Is In the hospl-- . tal suffering with an attack of spinal meningitis. Mlaa Josephine hsllogg 'll visiting relatives at Provo, who are contemplating a trip throughout the Far East In the near futtare. The dance given tT the new town officials was a grand affair. James Quirk, as usual, was all smiles and the Ladles of Maccabees done well on the supper. Rumors are afloat that Mercura one horse drug store is on the bllng pig order end that the saloon men of Mercur are up in arms over the Jan. The trial of the case against W. B. Whitlock, which has been on for a whole week in the district court hero, 'was given to the Jury at noon today and tonight a verdict of not guilty was returned. The first two days of last week was taken up in securing a Jury and during the trial more than twenty, witnesses were examined. The states evidence was circumstantial. One of the witnesses for the state testified that Whitlock laid some time before the robbery that he knew that Pearson carried a lot of money with him at all times and It would be an easy matter to hold him up and take it away from. him. In giving the altitude of the mountain! near Mercur one witness for the state gave the height of one peak at 14,000 feet above aea level. The defense brought forward the maps of the geological survey of the United States government .and with these showed that the peak In question was only 9000 feet high. The altitude of these mountains was brought out in the evidence to show that it would be impossible for Whitlock to travel the distance he claimed to have gone in his attempt to prove an alibi. It is alleged that the robbery of Pearson. took place on the railroad grade south and east of Mercur, during the noon hour of September 19, and Whitlock declared that he was at Clarks ranch at the time and Introduced evidence to prove It ,, .. , The crime for which Whitlock iwai tried was the robbery of Heber Pearson of 82000. Frank Clark, who was sin charged with the crime, waa tried and convicted last November and is sentence. now serving a seven-yea- r PROVO, 15. were murdered in 1910. This state- . ment la made by Dr. C. M. Wlkburn,statistician of vital statistics of the census bureau. He attribute! to from violence of that year. This la at the rate of 5.9 per 100,000, aa against 5.6 in 1909 ; 6.4 in 1908 bs and 6.8 in 1907. Violent deaths resulted to 92.3 persons out of every 100,000 in 1910, and in 1909 only 85 in the same number met death In the same manner. Railroad killed the greatest number and 7,877 deaths are reported from This is an Increase to 14.6 In every 100,000 population over 18.1 In 1909. Accidental drowning took the next largest number, 4,818 having met death in this manner. Flames brought death to 4,182 and 2,484 were sacrificed in the mines and quarries. The street car systems claimed 1,495 victims and deleterious gases 1,879, the smallest rats since - . that-sourc- . 1906. Automobiles killed 988 persons, 1.8 to every 100,000 inhabitants. Thirty eight persons starved to death the year, excessive cold APPALLING NUMBER OF DEATHS. killed during 254 and the heat 826. -- Census Figures Regarding Violent Deaths Show Groat Slaughter on Railroads and Street Cara. Washington. About six persons In every 100,000 In the United States mlcldal causes 8,019, of the '48,606 Queueless and garbed in American' fashion the 400 or more Chinese in Salt Lake held a celebration one night last week in which thousands of dollara worth of. fireworks were used, in order to show their loyalty to the new Chinese republic. . , MERCUR tyOTES. Mra. Sterling Clark entertained at Chicago. Mra. Ralph C. Hers, known to the theatrical world aa Lulu cards Wednesday evening. Prises were Glaser, tbe comic opera star, baa von by Mrs. Lon Dykeman and Parley been granted a decree of divorce by Judge McDonald in the supreme court Pratt Tbe Mayo., Henry Franklin. on the grounds of cruelty. . - , - : -T- HE- Young Business Man Bank is distinctly a Business and Stockmans . It has made a specialty of the banking needs of business and stockmen, and therefore knows their requirements. It is in a position to render them every service, and to safeguard-theiinterests under all conditions. The young business man who has demonstrated ability to conduct a small business will receive special consideration. The stockman has but to make his wants known in order to have them carefully handled. . THIS . r EuSom T. Weellay. Pna.1 Lm Jehaam. Vice-PrM- 4 r. M. Ceepetb Caabkr. The Gr&ntsville Deseret Bank ' GRANTSVILLE. UTAH ex-Lo- . I ' i.