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title: 'The Ogden standard-examiner. (Ogden, Utah) 1920-current, May 15, 1920, LAST EDITION - 4 P.M., Page 3, Image 3',
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I I STATE AND JDAHO NEWS
Latest Items of Interest From Utah and Gem State
I SHOESTRING IN
Articles Introduced in Trial
of Steve Maslich at
SALT LAKE, May 15. A broken
shoostring -which was attached to a
frayed piece of suspender was Intro
duced as evidence against Stave Mas
llch, -who Is being tried for the mur
mj der of Marco Lauss in Judge Harold
T M. Stephen's division of the Third dls-
W. E. Schoppo, chief deputy sheriff,
testified he found the broken suspen
der by the body of Lauss -when the
crime was discovered at the mouth or
Parley's canyon August 3, 1919. The
prosecution contends the shoostring
vas attached to a watch which the
Tho -watch, which was taken from
Maslich when he was arrested In
Butte, Mont., promises tQ be the
t . state's most important exhibit, accord-
1 ing to the prosecution. Evidence for
L two days ha3 been largely concerned
- with when It was purchased. Mas-
'. llch, according to the opening state-
4 nient of Baldwin Robertson, prose-
jj cutor, told local officers he had car-
: J rled the watch for years. Paul H.
1 Hay, formerly assistant county attor-
- ney, testified that Maslich told him
: j he had carried the watch two and one-
half years. John McEnnery. who was
1 brought to Salt Lake from Elgin, HI.,
1 5 stated the watch left tho factory at
which he is employed after March 12,
? "Vv 1918.
-icEe Marco Bolich, who stated he had
t fr lived with the murdered man at Tellu
' j ride, Colo., examined the watch on the
J stand yesterday, but was unable to
state whether it had belonged to
h Lauss. He said Lauss had a watch
l of the same size and make.
; Testimony at e beginning of the
trial by W, E. Winney that he saw
one of three men in a scuffle at the
( mouth of Parley's canyon hit a sec-
' ond man in the face was recalled yes
' V terday, wjien L. L. Larson, police offi
cer at Butte, Mont., testified Maslich's
hand was bruised when he was arrest
:;' ed at Butte.
Larson averred Maslich told two
.x. stories of how he got tho bruise, the
first being that he had been in a
? fight and the second that he had fall
en downstairs in a Salt Lake Lotel,
but had spread the story he had been
a fight so gamblers .in Butte would I
think he was a "bad man."
' The letter in tlje possession of the
stale, which was admittedly written
by Stove Maslich to Alary Massura, an
important state witness, has been
translated .from the Austrian, but not
. introduced as evidence. The letter
ipAvas delivered by a mysterious woman
"of dark complexion" after the trial
vas begun. .
j TROUT FRY PLANTED
i ' IN BOX ELDER CREEK
B BRIGHAM CITY, May 15. Deputy
i Warden James Cottam today planted
'4 2000 trout fry in Box Elder creek. The
J fry came from the state hatchery.
fro 9T012 I
,r j LILLIAN THATCHER
j ' ORCHESTRA.
COUPLE VKm$l DA2TCTNG
85c JwfvM& ETOOIt
I LADY (SSL W OEUuETD
I 40c V BY NONE
j iB Irar "IIJMJUI I BEOHl
f I CUTICURA HEALS I ,
: SMALLBUSTERS .
On HandsArms, and Face,
-A "1 had a very bad breaking out on
H my hands, aims, and fact, and a few
j : epot3 on my body. Small bliBtera
H formed much like blisters from a
H burn, and they became very eore and
j sleep. It was hard to do my regular
j work as water seemed to irritate me.
I "ThiB eruption lasted six weeks
j or more before I used Cutlcura Soap
H and Ointment, and I used two cakes
j of Cuticura Soap with one box of
H Cutlcura Ointment when I was en-
H tirely healed." (Signed) Mrs. J.
H Mathews, Box 343, Pkins, Monu,
H Aug. 25, 1919.
H Cuticura Soap, Ointment and Tal-B-"
j aPCuticura Soap thra without naog.
III BRIGHAM CITY
Ogden and Salt Lake Masons
Assist In Institution
BRIGHAM CITY, May 15 Prominent
Masons from Ogden and Salt Lake ar
rived hero yesterday afternoon, the oc
casion being the " dedication by tho
grand master of the new Masonic hall
and tho Institution of Amity lodge, U.
D.. P. & A. M. On th,e trip north the
Salt Lakers stopped at Ogden -where
they were Joined by members from
that city, and Brigham City -was
reached at 3:30 o'clock.
The Ogden company was composed
of A. R, Mclntyre, Ben Oppman, Dr.
F. C. Osgood, Thomas Shaughnessy,
C. F. Korstlan, J, M. Ellingson, W. M.
Allison, O. K. Miller, W. J. Carr, W.
B. Mowbray, Alex Toponce, H. Camp
bell. James Titley, E. L. Titley, George
W. Shaw and A. L. Carpenter.
The Salt' Lake company was com
posed of Grand Master J. L. Cattron,
Deputy Grand Master the Rev. J. E.
Carver of Ogden, Senior Grand War
den E. R. Gibson, Salt Lake; Junior
Grand Warden L. A. McGee of Price;
lirana secretary i . a. Mccarty, Salt
Lake; Past Grand Master F. C.
Schramm, James A. Brown, R. L.
Conely. Judge C. W. Morse, S. H.
Goodwin, Dr. H. N. Mayo, Dr. Harold
Hulme, Judge E. A. Rogers, J. W. Col
lins, Preston Thatcher, Allen Macquar
rle and Elmer D. Jones.
At 4 o'clock the ceremonies which
mark the erection of a new lodge were
observed, and Amity lodge was insti
tuted. Dinner was served by the
brethren of Brigham City at 6:30. An
hour later the grand master, assisted
by the officers and members of the
grand lodge, dedicated to the uses of
the craft the commodious and finely
furnished hall in which the new lodge
13 to have Its home. The exercises
were concluded by addresses given by
Grand Orator Judge E. A. Rogers and
Past Grand Master S. H. .Goodwin.
The organization and Institution of
Amity lodge at Brigham City is an
event of more than passing moment
to the Masons of the slate, and be
cause of its connection with Corinne
lodge No. 5 at Corinne it serves to re
call an interesting bit of history.
In 1869 the enthusiastic founders of
the "Burg of the Bear." the gentile
city of the north, as Corinne came to
be styled, .had dreams of establishing
there a commercial metropolis second
in importance to Salt Lake. In the
year named they laid out this city of
the future, secured the Interest and
cooperation of the Union Pacific Rail
road company, who surveyed the town
site, by giving every other lot to that
corporation and in less than three
weeks had erected more than 300.
frame buildings and tents. Within a
year Corinne had a population of
some 1500 and was recognized as the
principal shipping and outfitting point
for northern Utah, Idaho, and Mon
tana. When a year -old, February Id,
1S70, the legislative assembly of the
territory incorporated the place un
der the name of Corinne
Delia Johnson of Welser, Idaho
Shoots Mrs. Dou Draper
and Kills Self
WEISER, Ida., May 15. Fear that
her sister, Mrs. Lou Draper, a di
vorcee, -would marry again and forco a
division of joint property, Miss Delia!
John killed Mrs. Draper instantly L,
yesterday afternoon bv firinc a hnilot
Into her breast. An automatic pistol
was used In the killing.
Miss Johnson then called In several
neighbors and told them of the shoot
ing, saying that she had planned the
affair carefully and that she had pur
chased the pistol expressly for the
purpose of slaying her sister.
While the neighbors were in the
room, Miss Johnson suddenly put the
pistol to her temple and pulled the
trigger. She toppleSover dead.
BURIED IN SALT LAKE
SALT LAKE, May 15. Bishop C.
Clarence Nelson of tho Eleventh ward
conducted funeral services over tho re
mains of John Strlngham yesterday.
Bishop William Armstrong and C. B.
Stewart paid tributes to the life and
character of the deceased.
Bishop Charles W. Nibley offered
the invocation and President Seymour
B. Young tho benediction. A quartet
furnished music. The funeral was
largely attended and the floral trib
utes were immense. President Charles
W. Penrose dedicated the grave. In
torraent was in the City cemetery.
wlmW&k 1 Mile Cord and Country Road Fabric Tires, because
k teiave tie ExtraTestequality and stamina to P
Davis County High
KAYSVILE,' May 15. The Davis
county high school commencement ex
ercises wero held here last night and
an elaborate program featuring an ad
dress by Henry H. Blood of Salt Lake,
was carried through, after which diplo
mas were presented the following
graduates: Clay Adams, Arlene At
kinson, Clinton BaH, Christy Barber,
Nora Barber, George Barker, Ivan Bar
low, Maurice R. Barnes, Mildred
Barnes, William C. Barton, Thelma E.
Bennett, Inez Blood, Vera Blood, Myr
tle A. Bodily, Josephine Burnlngham,
YaVaun Clark, Nellie Clark, Myrtle
Cook, Ray Dawson, Joseph Y. Day, El
dred C. Fisher, Hugh Ford, Hortense
Green, Alpheus Harvey, Dorothy D.
Henager, Wilhelmina Hogan, William
Holbrook, Marian L. Jacobs, Elizabeth
Layton, Deloras Wood, Norma Law
rence Mansell, Elan Parrish, Kathleen
Parrlsh. Nora Phillips, Bernice Rob
oils, Gwendola Roberts. Joalo Robins,
Vernon Robins, Altha Rushforth, Clar-
ienco Sessions, Irintha Simmons, Mad
eline A. Smith, Delbert J. Slower, Sar-
jgent Streeper, Dacia Stringham, Lucy
Slringham, Mildred Strong, Lois Tan
ner, Doris Thornley, Clara Todd, Alice
,E. Vernon. Ella Wilcox, Alice E. Will-
i lams, Gladys Wllliaus, Leland Will
iams and Thomas Williams.
Tells Cost of Steam
Plant for Copper Co.
SALT LAKE, May 15 A steam
power plant to develop 40,000 kilo
watts, as planned by the Utah Copper
company engineers, is adequate and
will cost about ?3,SO0,000, according to
testimony given yesterday by L. B.
Stlllwell of Stillwell & Putnum, con
sulting engineers of Now York, before
the public utilities commission. The
evidence given in connection with Uie
application of the Utah Power & Light
company for an increase in rates on
its power system.
Esetimatlng Utah coal to bo deliv
ered at the plant at $3 a ton and to
havo a heating quality of 13,000 British
thermal units, Mr. Stlllwell said that
the total operating cost of the plant
to produce the load required, 37,960 kil
owatts maximum, with an average
load of 3S.373 kilowatts, would be
$823,791 a year. Adding capital costs
for interest, depreciation and the like,
tho resulting cost of the power to the
Utah Copper company would 4.1 mills
per kilowatt hour.
This gives the annual load factor of
85 per cent. Tho evidence was intro
duced to controvert that of the power
company, given earlier In the hearing,
which was to the effect that a power
.plant on Utah lake, at 45,000 kilowatt
capacity and under a 75 per cent load
factor, would deliver power to the ter
minal station at Salt Lake at a cost of
10.63 mills per kilowatt hour. Should
the annual load factor fail to 50 per
cent, the cost per kilowatt hour would
run to to 13.S5 per cent, according
to the power company's estimates.
RABID BADGER REF0RTED 1
TO HAVE ATTACKED MAN;
SALT LAKE, May 15. What Is be-J
lieved to be the first instance of n
badger having been infected with hyd-1
rophobla, so far as is known to the
j state board of health, has caused John1
Olson of Vernon, In Tooele county, to.
'undergo the Pasteur preventive treat-
ment in Salt Lake. j
Rabies, or hydrophobia has been)
known frequently in thte vicinity of;
I Vernon and there have been several
(losses o fsotkcETAOINoYmih? cases
losses of stock recenely. It is supposed'
that the badker became infected in a
fight with a rabid dog, which Art
'there about a month ago.
The stalo board of health has also
I been informed of an outbreak of rabies
near Brigham City, where a dog bit a
'boy who will be given the Pasteur
; treatment also.
Tho numerals of today were In- l
vented by the Hindu merchants of IH
ancient days. IH
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