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The Ogden standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, September 23, 1913, 4 o'clock p.m. City Edition, Image 4

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4 ' THE OGDEN STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23 1913
William Glosmann. Publisher.
,j AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER
( Established 1S70 )
litis paper will always fight for
pre-giesii sad refrrm, it will not know
I 'kp'y tolerate Injustice or corruption
I arid will Always ilgbt demagogue 01
ai. parties; 1: Will oppop? priv.iagen
OlfttMN and public plunderers; LI will
never lack sympathy alt b too poor,
If, Will sJways remain devoted to ttu
public wrlfaie and will never be si"
I isfled w.th merely printing news
will ;vri6 be drascoally vr.r.epend
em iLG will Lev c r fru.d '0 acuiun
wrong, wheiLer ccuici-.teu o w
rich or in? .-ecr.
SELFISHNESS PROMISES TO
I INJURE THE STATE
Hj There is no end to the scheming
H of our Salt Lake friends in connection
W i v.-It li the establishing of a trans-con
H tincntal automobile route At the
H inoment when congratulations were
H being extended to Ogden on having
M been placed on the Lincoln Highway
H the very men who were offering Vic
1 good cheer were planning on a clove:
H 1 move to have the trail go south o;
H j Great Salt Lake, a scheme w hich, it
H successful, would prevent Ogden from
H being the supply point for all tour
Hl ists going east from the coast
I Here is an extract from the Sliver
Hl State of Winnemucca, Nevada, which
Hl discloses pari of the plans of the Salt
Hf I Lakers;
HV' & Lambert, representative of
H 9 Hie Salt Lake w holesale papei house
H J of rhe Lambert Paper company, was
1 in winnemucca yesterday When
I asked what was new In Salt Lake in
J regard to thn route for the Lincoln
I highway, .Mr. Lambert replied
I I "'Salt Lake favors what is known
.? I as the 'Southern Route,' which will
I bring the road around the southern
I end of the lake For this reason an
idea has become current that we ar-
. I against the Northern Route,' which
I would run through the Humboldt val
ley. This is not true We are only
M M opposed to having the route run
WL. around the north end of the lake. Af
!! ter passing around the, south end or
the lake, the logical route would be
to Grantville, Kanaka ranch. Orr s
ranch. County Well, Salt Springs. Fish
; Springs. Willow Creek. Deep Lreek,
I which Is the Nevada line.
I " 'From the state line there is ,
l hoice of three routes, all of which
j are better than the average road
I From Deep Creek one road runs over
I Shellbourne rxiss into Kfentrx vallov
or by turning to the right the pass
I by way of Currle, Elko county; rhe
H third route goes from Deep Creen ro
H may be avoided and tourists can come
I Cherry Creek. Egan canyon. Ruby val
I ley. and north to Deeth
jaj "'Bach of these three routes pos-
se6Res many advantages over those
farther 6outh. At all of the points
- 3tj r.amed, gasoline and auto supplies
igi1 rnay be obtained at reasonable prices,
I IFt, and after reaching the Nevada lin"
telephone communication may be had
.flSf with the outside world.'"
f, The people of Brigham City and all
'Jw ol Box E1(1r county should take note
ira of tnls campaign to cut them off the
?H transcontinental highway They ar
&JH equally concerned with Ogden in re
sisting this movement in Salt Lake
10 w'Pe all northern Utah off the au
'49 'tomoblle trail.
l:$f Thfe Salt Lakers commit the unpar-
.'-M donable offense of laboring to force
W&gg tourists weBt from Salt Lake over the
m08t deBolate ')art of this state,
&SM rather than have them go north
K-iSBi through peach and apple orchards and
beautiful fields of alfalfa and grain.
and lhc' are perpetrating this wrong
ftSu'M Uom tte extremely motive of desir-
lng t0 be the flrBl '0 catch the auto
VJm mobile parties coming from, or going
''fw l0' tbe coa8t-
-.i Ml Salt Lakers should realize that the
0Ul W8 b v,hlch t0 bul,d UP that
I lift PENNANT"
RrfSjSi 'tianaer of health"
is always won by the
ES peron who possesses a I 1
JSgS kcen aPPente, enjoys
:$tjm, perfect digestion, and
ffiEM whose liver and bowele
M aro regular Get into this
S39 "winner" class at once
SK&X by the aid of '
I HOSTETTER'S
HI Stomach Bitters j I
It Is for Poor Appetite,
HH Sick Headache, Heart-
HH burn, Indigestion, Con-
BH stlpation and Malaria. :
n 60 YEARS THE LEADER (
1. Is to help build hp Hi- entire
jtate. The) rc but helping to tear
low n w hen the;, endeavor to hao 1110
orisip to through that part of L'tah
vliich is a desert and a dreary waste,
nstead of leading them into thr de
Ightful stretches of cultivated lands
o be found from Ogden north of the
ake to the Nevada line
00
STANDPAT NEWSPAPERS ARE
A DRAG
There is one Influence within the
Republican party that may prevent a
reuniting of the "Progressive ' and
I "Standpat" elements and that Is the
asinine press that represents rhe
Standpatters and has been responsible
'or I heir present emoarrassment The
creat major! t of the newspapers voic
ing Standpat sentiment is made u-j of
claQuers who applaud anything and
everything done in the name of the
regulars.
At present we find these papers re
I erring to the I'rogrcssivo congress
men as Belflsli because some of them
maintain they should continue with
their organization In order to retain
ommiitee appointments which came
to thorn by reason of their being Pro
greasiveS. The standpat pres de
clares that this is a most reprehensi
ble attitude, that the Progressives
should yield to the higher call of their
party.
There aro no politicians In the Uni
ted States more selfish or more de
voted to the spoils of office than the
Standpariers and their plea for unity
in the name of principle is i sun: 1
fuge.
COMPARES WITH THE
PANAMA CANAL
The waters of the Atlantic and Pa
cific are beginning to flow into the
Panama canal and 60on the Gatun
dam will be part of a great inland
Irko and Culebra cut will be under
water Then much of the evidence
of the mighty work of exeaatlng
which has been carried on will be
obliterated and the canal will be a
less Impresshe lesson of what Amer
ican engineers and machinery can
accomplish
But with the passing of the great
army of workers on the canal and the
withdrawing of the powerful ma-
Chiuery, there still is to be seen quite j
as big an undertaking by Americans. '
not at Panama, but in Utah, and It
is none other than the task which
the Utah Copper company has set
nself In the tearing down of a moun
tain of low grade porphyry copper
ore In Bingham canon, 1r miles
southwest of Ogden
An engineer who visited the cop
per company's plant has made this
comparison
While not as large in respect to the
volume of dirt handled daily as at
Panama, the ultimate quantity exca
vated at the Utah Copper will be
more than double, or probably two
acd one-half times as great as the
total amount of earth moved at Cule
bra
The maximum amount of material
excavated at Culebra has been in the
neighborhood of 2. 500, Out) cubic yards
pc; mouth, while the average rate of
excavation has been approximate
1,200,000 cubic yards per month, bas
ed on last year'6 operations At
Llah, the maximum quantity of ma
terial handled has been 30,000 cubic
yard6 in a day, or at the rate of
900,000 cubic yards per month Dur
ing one month there was handled
861,000 cubic yards, while for 1912
there was moved nn average of 530,
OO'.i cubic yards per month. It will
be seen from this that at the Utah
Copper property about one-third as
much material Is handled as at the
big Culebra cut
The total excavation at Culebra, as
carried on by the United States gov
ernment, has amounted to 100 000,
000 cubic yards, while In the case of
the Utah the total quantity of ore
and overburden which will be remov
ed In mining the 316,500.000 tons of
copper ore which has already been
prcen to exist, will necessitate the
handing of 200,000.000 cubic yards,
ani possibly, 250,000,000 cubic yard6
or from two to two and one-half
times as great as at Panama.
While Culebra cut has a far greater
length than that of the excavation
at Utah, being nine miles long, Its
avtrage height Is not more than 120
ftet. At Utah Copper, the- sight Is
a very impressive one. for the moun
tain side on which the steam shov
els operate, rises to a height of 1500
fee' above the canyon. 1
That doc6 not tell the whole story
At Culebra the rock was hauled a
tew miles and dumped. At the
works of the Utah Copper all the ore :
must be carried to the smelters at
Garfield and every pound of the 20,-
. iinti tons a day or more of material
excavated goes through a grinding
process and over concentrators, and
finally the concentrates are reduced
j to copper matte. This tremendous
work is carried on by virtue of tin?
fact that out of each 2000 pounds of
porphyry' rock handled, there Is a re
turn of about (8.26 In copper. Were
j the railroads ten years ago offered
j a contract of excavating and trnns
I porting that mountain of ore from
j Bingham canyon to Garfield nt $3 26
a ton, we doubt that any of them
wculd have accepted tho risk.
THE FORCES AT WORK TO
MAKE OGDEN GROW
We are growing and Ocden is 10
be the metropolis of the intermoun- !
tain country' ' That w;i6 the greet -inr
extended to the Standard this
morning by a business man of this
city.
'What is to be responsible for thta
O'. ertnpping Krowth "' we inquired
end hero is the answer:
Not thfl least important factor in
Ogden s future is the South Fork res
ervoir. The storing of the flood wn
lert, of the Ogden watershed will give
this city several thousand more pop
ulation and an unlimited water sup
ply. There is no city in this re- I
fiion with the same available supply
ot pure v.-ater
The railroads are beginning to
build up interior points Heretofore I
thei have encouraged colonist travel
to the coast, but with the competition
of the Panama canal they see the
necessity of getting a large popula
tion at points not reached by ocean
ti (importation Utah will profit by
this and Ogden will share in the j
state's growth
The crops of northern Utah are
increasing In tonnage and tho rev
enue obtained iherefrom has increas
ed within the past year 30 per cent.
Ogden is In the center of th's pros
perity and must participate in it
Utah is no longer being advertised
as' a curiosity shop with all the
ourios In one city. The people of
other slates aro being made to real
ize that Utah is a state of magnifi
cent agricultural resources. With in-
ceased immigration to Utah, this
Part of the state w 111 Ka
ly settled and Ogden. as a distribut
ing point, will reap a rich reward
Land allies arc 100 low 111 Ogden,
but that is an inducement for peo
ple to buy city property and build
homes here. Residence lot6 in Og
cen can be had at less prlco than
similar lots in Provo or Brigham
City
The establishing of a terminal sta
tion in Ogden is further evidence that
the government recognizes Ogden's
claim to being the railroad center
of this region. Eventually the heads
of the railroads will make Ogden
headquarters 'aud from then on the
dtv'6 expansion will be most rapid.
With more modern office rooms,
more eastern houses will have rep
resentation in the form of branch
oltices here
There Is a better spirit of co-operation
in Ogden and. with unity of
action, there is bound to be progress
A city of 30,000 or more must grow
of its own momentum Ogden now
lias that population.
Last, but not least, Ogden Is a city
almost entirely free from mortgages
held by outsiders Nearly every en
terprise in this city and county has
been financed by local people and the
money derived therefrom as divi
dends Is distributed locally. The re
investing of these funds must ad
vance the city.
-nn
MAY COMPROMISE
HOME RULE QUESTION
London, Sept. 23 The prospects o'
the attempt to bring about a compro
mise on the Irish home rule question
have senslbh Improved according to
the Pall Mall Gazette. a Cnloflst
newspaper, which today savs It Is able
to state that Important cbmnwinlca
Hons have passed informally between
the British cabinet ministers and the
leaders of the opposition
In the meantime. Sir Edward Car
son, leader of the Irish Unionist par
ty, has started on the second week
of his' Ulster campaign b delivering'
speeches which have led the liberal,
newspapers to ask whether he should I
not be prosecuted for sedition or bo
deprived of his membership of the1
privy council
AMERICAN GUESTS OF HONOR.
Toklo. Sept. 23. Ambassador aud
Mrs George W Guthrie, of Pittsburg
wore the guests of honor at a iMnch
eon given today by the emperor and
empress.
SHERIFF'S SALE
In the District Court of Weber Coun
ty, 8tate of Utah.
Herman Van Rraak. Plaintiff vs
William O. White and Elmer O
White, heirs at law of Rose E White
Deceased, and Jacob Kap, Jr. Defend
ants.
To be sold at sheriff's sale on the
loth day of October, 1913. at the south
front door of the Court House on
Twenty -fourth Btreet In the City of
Ogden. County of Weber, and Stai
of Utah;
A part of Lot Four in Block Ten
South Ogden Survey, beginning at n
Point south 79 degrees west. 437 feot
from the northeast corner of the south
one-half of said Lot Four and run
nlug thence north 79 degrees, east 37
feet, thence south 134.47 feet, thenco
south 79 degrees west. 37 feet, thene,-
north 134.47 feot to the place of be
ginning, all in Ogden City. Weber
county, State of Utah.
T. A. DEVINE.
Sheriff of Weber Countv. State of
Utah.
By C ALLISON,
Deputy Sheriff.
WHERE A MIGHTY RAM IS BEING
BUILT FOR OGDEN'S HAPPINESS
!
'' '
Bert Syphers, Photo.
The above photograph shows tne water of the South F01 k
of the Ogden River flowing through an eight-foot tunnel in
solid rock of the City and Ogden River Reservoir Company's
Dam, South Fork Canyon.
PATHETIC SCENES
AT GAYNOR HOME
Three Dogs Search Persistent
ly For Traces of Their
Dead Master.
New York. Sept 23 Pathetic in
connection with the death of Mayor
Gaynor have been the actions 01 his
tluee dogs on his country plaet at
St, lames, L I Ever since receipt
of the news of their master's doaih
fiey have shown that they realized
;-'-;:. eth.ng untoward had happened
to him. They make frequent trips
over the road's and paths which the
mayor was accustomed to take on
his long walks with his dogs as com
panions The most persistent in his search
for traces of his master Is Ben an
Irish setter that was Mr. Gaynor 'S
fr.vorite. Frequently Bn has been
seen during the last week with his
nose to the ground, trottinc along In
quesi of a long scent followed by the
little Irish rind Scotch terriers On
meeting old trlends of Mayor Gaynor,
Ben strps and looks at them with an
expression they declare, as if beg
ging for some word from his master
UO DIVIO
WORLD UNITED
Strange things are happening in
these progressive da.'. s. and if we
were living in the rimes when sn.
perstltlon attributed all unusual
pranks to fairies, surely these Imag
inary spirits -would be creditor with
some great achievements.
Fifteen or twenty vears ago nobody
would have believed that human hand
could hae wrought lh0 changes thai
have taken place In the narrow little
strip ,f l.-ind which connected the ito
western continents. Now that land
Is divided In order hat the whole
world may be more olosely united
'Panama and the Canal In Picture
and Pro6e' tells the complete story
of this wonderful transformation
Willis I. Abbot, the author of this new
Illustrated book, tai.es his reader In
through the front door of Panama-,
shows them the detailed construc
tion of the canal, curorts them through
the surrounding! country, and tells
them of the oatlvcE U must have
taken the magie wand of an enchant
ress to make a ljvlnc garden out of
the hopeless wilderness and bring to.
gethcr the two great oceaiiH
The young as wnll as tho older
members of the family will enjoj thin
book for It ls fiorj with pictures that
enteTtaln. wh)c they also educate, and
everybody H now interested in know.
Inc all they can about th mighty
waterway;
The Standard Is ottering this vol
ume to Its readers at the bare o
pense of distribution, as explained In
the Panama certificate printed in
these columns dalh Clip this cer
tlflcate todav
FORGER CONFESSES GUILT
Savannah, Ga., Sept 28. N. G.
Darnlee. a young Englishman, ar
rested here a few days ago charged
with securing money by representing
himself to be E B. M Williams of
Selma, Alaska, has confessed, the po
lice say. (hat he Is wanted In Fair
field, fal , for forgery and that he
was ready to return. 1
I EIGHT NATIONS
IN BALOflN RACE
Twenty-one Entries Made for
Annual International
Event at Paris.
New York. Sept. 23 Eight nations
wlJl have two or more representa
. Uvea In the annual International bal
J Iron race thai starts from Tulllerles,
Paris, on October 12. according to a
communication of the French offi
cials received by the Aero Club of
America and made public today. The
total number of entries, the' letter
Btetes, is 21, distributed as follows.
Austria France, Switzerland. Ger
many and United States, three each,
England. Italy and Belgium, two
each
Of the American entrants. Ralph
. D. Prestor and Ralph H Upson,
Pilots of the Goodyear balloon that
won the American elimination trial
race on July 4-5, are already at the
scene. Harry E. Honeywell of Kan
sas City, second in the elimination,
hi-s just completed a new balloon
ml accompanied b) ,T. H Wade, b -assistant,
will leave St Louis next
week for France. The other Amer
ican to quality. John Watts of the
Kansas City Aero club, is also ex
pected to leave for France next week
The winner In the International
race will, in addition to the cham
pionship cup, receive 10,000 francs.
he second man 5000 francs, and the
third, fourth and fifth j.r,m, 15,1m and
100 francs respecthely
00
ELIHU ROOT FOR
STATE CHAIRMAN
New- York. Sept 23. The nomina
tion ot candidates for chief judge and
associate judge of the court of np-
, peals was the formal task before the
Republican state convention that as
sembled here today, but the party
leaders planned to make the gathering
one of wider importance than Ibis
duty signified.
It became known todav that Repuh
ileus opposed to the leadership of
j William Barnes, jr. had held an OVfll
nlsht meetinc to urge the selection
ol Senator Elihu Root as permanent
chairman and Job E. Hedges as
chairman of the resolutions" commit
tee The delegates 610 In number, met
m Carnegie hall this morning to or
ganize and hear the address of Dr
laeob G. Schurrnan, president of Cor
nell university as temporary r-hali
man. then adjourned until 8 o'clock
tonight.
I ' ' T-
TODAY INCONGRESS
Washington, Sept 23 -The day in
congress:
v , Senate.
nil 3CSB10ri' meets Thursdav
Banking Committee continued to
hear Samuel Untcrraycr's views on
"lie administration , rr,, s
tarirt conferees continued work.
M Houae.
.Not in session, meets Wednesday
00
FLEW 600 MILES
Garrro7la;.Tunl,G' Sf p' 23 "Roland O.
Hew 600 le rreilCb avlfttor' todn
Cf mliC6 acroe the Mediterra
thu , uSalnt RaP'ael. France, to
If Tiii 1 5! most northern seaport
SK . Ml8 time was seven hours
"nd 5u minutes He started at 6:62
a m.. and reached here at 1 45 p. m.
IMPORTANCE OF
LIOjIORJAFHC
I Threshed Out at International
Congress on Alcoholism
at Milan.
Milan. Italy . Sept. 18. The econ
omic Importance of the liquor traffic
f h,ch is vital to wine crowing coun
tries such us Italy. France and Spain
or silrlt drinking countries nueh as
Bcandinaira Germany and the United
Kingdom, was discussed at the re
sumption today of the session of the
International Congress on Alcohol
Ism. Deputy Ottavlx of Italy dealt with
the problem from the wine growerr,
point of view. Pr Uarlwlg, a Gcr
rcan delegate arquerl from the stand
point of tho beer producers and Dr
ScppalS of Finland from that of the
Bpirit distillers. All agreed that
proper legislation could be passed for
the suppression of alcoholism with
out endnnerlng the condition of the
ariouR peoples concerned.
After th" discussion, the members j
met and drew up the basis for the
foundation of three great interna
tional institutions, a bureau for com
bfittlng alcoholism, a federation for
the protection of native races and a
federation of temperance physicians
00
MINERS OBEY
SffllKE CALL
Trinidad United Mine Work
ers Demand Recognition
of Their Union.
Trinidad. Colo, Sept. 23. This
morning Si 8 O'clock several thou
sand miners in the southern coal
fields of district 15, Colorado, United
Mine Workers of America, entered
upon a strike which hrs for its chief
purpose the recognition of the union
The labor leaders unhesitatingly de
clared a great majority of the men
now working the coal mines would
obey the 6trlke call, Issued a week
:.ko. while operators are as unani
mous In their statement that not
MiouRh workers will leave their em
ployment to seriously cripple the
mine operations.
Ai tho beginning of the stnko the
operators take a positive stand that
there will be no compromise with tho
miners on the demand of union rec
; ochitiom The other demands of the
: miners for their own check weigh -men,
privileges to live where they
please trade where they please and
employ such physicians as the
Please are not receiving much dls
CUBsion either from operators or for
miners. Opposed to the operators
position are the union leaders who !
declare th strike will be continued !
untii recognition ls secured.
Reports from various mining
camps in the district tend to show
that the walkout will be general
In spite of the sirlke otes taken
at the various mines last night op
erators declare that their mines will
opeu today as usual and that work
will progress.
No violence of any sort has occur
red, except in Colorado Springs,
where a negro miner was said to
hae been attacked by miners last
right Conditions in mining camps
give little evidence of any excite
ment which may be attendant upon
the strilte which state officials In
Doner fear may assume proportions
as large and as serious as any which
ever occuned in Colorado.
00
ALBANIANS' FIERCE
FIGHT WITH SERVIANS
Vienna Sept, -3. In a fierce bat
tle today between Servian troops and
.Albanians on the new Albanian fron
tier. 200 Albanians were killed and a
large number wounded
The encounter was brought about
by an attempt of several thousand
Albanians to penetrate rhe territory
captured by the Servians from the
Turks They were repulsed. Tho
Servians lost one captain and a con
siderable number of men
RAISING QUARANTINE
HELPS WEBER FARMS
R. N Rnsmnssen, horticultural Sn-
lor for Weber countv esterda
reported noiiceable effects of the
nnaranf ln- against some Utah prod
ucts by the' state of Montana. Ho
telephoned to J. Edward Taylor state
horticultural Inspector, yesterday that
tomatoes, which had been 25 cents a
crate, with scarcch anv demand, had
gone to 30 cents with an active de
mand, and that two carloads had
ben sent to the Montana market
from Ogden. in addition to seeral
tons that went by local express
Squashes, which were selling In
Weber count for from $D t0 $s a ton
with slw demand. hae gone to $M
B ton snd the demand is active ac
cordjng to Mr Rasmi1K8en. who says
that the raising of the quarantine is
directly responsible for the changes
LAND DRAWING
INJONTANA
Glasgow. Mont., Sept 23 Drawing
for approximately 7000 Uaimy com
prised In the 1,346,000 acres in the
Fort Pnck Indian reservation In north
eastern Montana, which has Just been
thrown open to settlement by tho gov
, rnment. were begun here at noon to
day. At that hour Zitn Friedl. the eight
year-old daughter of Mayor Friedl of'
STADIUM CLOTHES 1
The kind that really fit and !
give you satisfaction.
They are the kind you i
want to wear.
CLARK!)
i
!
this city, picked winner No 1 from
the huce pile of 39,779 envelopes rep
resenting the total number of persons
registered for the land drawing
Hazel Hurd, a 12-year-old playmate
of the mayor's daughter, drew winner
No. 2, tho two girls alternating In ths
drawing throughout the afternoon.
Today's land drawing marks. It is J
said., the last big land lottery that
ever will be conducted by the gov
ernment in the United States, the
Fort Peck tract being the last of tho
large areas available for settlement.
Registration for the drawing was only
half of what was expected, say the
officials in charge .
CO-
GOVERNOR WILL I
HUNT FOR FORGER
Denver, Colo.. Sept 23. Angered
by the fact that his name had bees
forged on a petition to refer certain
sections of the public utilities bill
passed by the last general assembly,
Governor E. M. Amnions last night de
clared he would find and convict that
person of forgery "If I hae to spend
my last dollar and mortgage my
ranch " The fact that the govern
or's name appears on one of the reN
' erendum petitions transpired when
the petition was filed with the secre- " I
tary of state yesterda
State officials thought It most p
culiar that tho governor should have
signed a petition to refer a measure
upon which he had urged legislation,
and called his attention to It. Imme
diately he began an Investigation b'!X
late last night had made little protf
ress.
oo
CAN OF GOLD
NUGGETS FOUND
nrecken ridge, Colo., Sept. 23 An
old coffee can containing 1Si)ij In gold
uuggets was found by workmen hero
today engaged in movlhg an old build
ing. The building was an old land
mark, a log cabin erected here In tba
earliest days of Summit county. Th$
moving of the building entailed much
digging, and one of the workmen
struck th can with his pick, kuock
ing the top from It and permitting a
rush of gold nuggets onto tho dust.
Henry Evans is the owner of tho
property on which the find was made. '
CUPID'S DISABILITY
One never feels quite certain wheth
er The lives that Cupid knits to
gether Jl '
Will stand the wear and tear ol
travel, jl
Or whether they will soon unravel,
ills so-called knots turn out mere
hitches,
And frequently he drops the stitches. j
Perhaps it is the part of kindness.
To place the blame upon hlj bllud- U
ness. Vj
George B Morewood, In Judge

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