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The Ogden standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1902-1910, February 11, 1909, Image 4

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I V
I THE STANDARD OGDEN UTAH THURSDAY FEBRUARY 11 1909 > <
4 l t H t t1 r
1
Ih jtaudntd O
i
Entered as secondclass matter
at the Postoffice Ogden Utah
1 1 under Act of Congress
Published Dally except Sundays
by Wm Glasmann
SUBSCRIPTIONS
One Month In Advance 75
Six Months In Advance 425
Twelve Months In Advance 800
Above prices Include Sunday
t Morning Examiner Free
Circulation guarantee
Thit Certititt that tke circulation oftbf
EVENING STAJHUAKD
but been audited and Is guaranteed bf the
Adrcrtnert CcrttScd Circulation look
S CrJitvl AfOG
AfOGSI
i ttft > SI
Cklp
This Paper has proved bjr Inc it oa
Vial the circulation record arc kept with
I tare and the circulation stated with such
acearaej that adrertiitrs may rely on any
statercrnti of iacic made br ptiblnhers
I under the ovfncniip and management
li tncortrol Aur 20 190S
I
I
I THE STANDARD RATE CARD
I In Force Feb I 1908
1 Flat Bate Any Number of Inches
j Changes Daily Per Inch
I Once Twice Every Every
I each each other
day
week week day
j
I 26c 24c 22c 200
I
SPECIAL POSITION Pages 5 and
6 two contra per Inch extra Pages
7 and 8 one cent per Inch extra
TOP OF COLUMN Next to reading
matter and first following and next to
reading matter two cents per Inch
extra Other selected position ono
cent per Inch extra
FIRST PAGE Fifty cents per Inch
each day on lower half of page only
I SPECIAL CONTRACTS will be made
for advertisements running weekly or
monthly without change
The Standard Invites the attention
a of advertisers to the above rates for
advertisements In The Evening Stand
ing rates In Utah
I We guarantee that no other paper in
Ogden has oven onehalf the bonaflde
actual subscrIbers that The Evening
Standard has In fact wo challeugo
the comparison of anv subscription list
with that of The Evening Standard
THE STANDARD PUBLISHING CO
I
11 A GLORIOUS OLD LADY
When New England which freed the
I slave celebrates February 12 Julia
Ward Howe will be there She Is go
Ing to read The Battle Hymn oC the
Republic
She saw Wendell Phillips egged She
read fresh from the dripping press
of John Browns judicial murder And
she wept when the wire came that the
Martyr had paid the price says the
I
Times
r Almost a halfcentury after the na
tion has forgotten she lives the fires
f of the tongues still lingering In her
dim old oyes Soon she must pass to
that land where battles are not and
where the wonderful swift sword Is
ever sheathed
1
A CHILDS DEATH
The death of little John Stone eight
yearold son of L P Stone Is Inex
pressibly sad All deaths bring their
sorrow but when children In the full
vigor of youth are suddenly taken
away there Js left for the imagination
such a wide field of fancy as to what
the future would have unfolded that
It all seems like a dream of hope de
stroyed bya rude awakening and
when the little ones are called by ac
cident the mind will revert to the sor
row and think out In how many ways
I
the unlooked for might have been
avoided
From two years of age and some
times earlier through adolescence the
child character Is a lovable one even
In children classed as forward There
Is nothing to claim a greater hold on
the affections than a little one whose
love and trust has never come In con
tact with the deception and distrust ot
the world To learn to spare those
sweet faces eyes beaming with con
fidence and lips free from dissembling
Is an ordeal than which there Is noth
i ing more trying more heartrending
I CHARLES PRICES PACKAGE
I When Charles Price fell heir to the
patronymic of Price and was baptised
I Charles he was destined to receive
2400 So after all there Is something
I In a name although Shakespeare says
there Is noL But to be possessed
I of 2100 and to hold on to that sum
I
I of money aro things far apart which
I Mr Price must admit after his experience
I
perience of tho past two months
A bank In Portland set up a claim
i to tho money and a modest gentleman
called at the poblofflco to assert nls
title but departed before the pogtoltlco
i authorities could hand him a package
and before the officers or tho law
could Interview him or obtain a Drier
Bkotch of his antecedents But there
I
InUircsud sad ihoujil know
about iho Trondefal
LMABVELWhirlinnSpray
I 1 Tho HOW Vo anal Ujrlngv
lie I SlOttCOJvreD
lent U cleanse
1
Ats TOOT VrnscistTot t > f
If h6 cannot ruppiy tho i
ilAUVKL accept no vrlc 4
other tmt Mnd itomt for
flliutnitcd book Moled LIt olrca i
nil Prttcnlnn and dlrpoUoa In T
Vnlnnt10 to ladles M AUvV < Q
4 1eSd Hlr jl NKUT VORjt
i
Is another claimant in the field who 1
lacks nothing In assertiveness who 1
frightens at nothing and cannot be put
aside with a mere explanation You
will recognize the follow by his In
itials TJ g Some ono Informed
Uncle Sam at his headquarters In
Washington that a package contain
ing 2400 sent through the
m Us was without lawful ownership
BO Uncle Sam with tho skill of a pros
pector In proceeding to set stages and
lay claim to the treasure through his
attorneyInfact United States DIstrIct
Attorney Hiram Booth of Salt Lake
If the government makes out a caso
and gains possession of the money
and If In later years a document Is
found to provo that Charles Price Of
Five Points was the Charles Price who
rightfully was entitled to the wealth
because the money was Intended for
him by the sender how will Mr Price
proceed to regain his wealth I
I
But In the meantime how will tho
government prove its right to regain
possession the money
NE r SILVER REGION
Eastern Canada Is rivaling the
Rocky Mountain country aaa region
of mineral wealth in the form of sll
vorboaring veins The riches of Co
balt woro discovered three years ago
and now a camp of greater promise
has boon located further north known
as Gowganda whore silver ore yield
Ing as high as 20000 a ton has been
uncovered
Hundreds of prospectors are hunt
ing for silver under the snow In
Northern Ontario according to Chi
cago mining engineers who have Just
brought back the first news of the
new silver region which was discov
ered last fall about eighty miles
northwest of Cobalt The movement
of mining material and prospectors
during the winter Into the country and
the certainty of a great rush In the
spring has already led to the opening
of two unique sleigh roads through the
forest one from tho cast where the
Ontario Government Hallway runs
through Cobalt to the new Transcon
tinental Railway two hundred miles
farther north and another which is
just ready for opening from the pres
ent terminus of tho Canadian North
ern Railway at Sellwood whero are
the great Moose Mountain iron mines
controlled by tho company of which
John W Gates of New York Is presi
dent The new camp Is called Gow
ganda The first find of silver was
made It seems by a prospector nam
ed McLaughlin who casually kicked
some moss from the root of a tree and
discovered a silverbearing vein Many
of the rich veins have since been un
covered r one of thorn for 1200 feet
They are very similar to those which
produced the extraordinary wealth ol
Cobalt As Gowganda was seventy
miles from the nearest railroad it
was impossible to get supplies build
I
Ing material or machinery in before
winter and the roads that have now
been cut have only just rendered it
possible for development work to be
begun
GOULD LOSES POWER
That George Gould Is no longer a
big factor in the railroad world to be
compared with Harriman or Hill Is
admitted by authorities on railroad
affairs It is said that Goulds fall
uie was brought about by his loose
habits for ho indulged In wine women
and song and no one however talent
ed by nature can so abuse his op
portunities and retain a leadership
among men rho Denver News says
Whether George Gould Is actually
retiring from railroad life or not mat
ters little Tae important tact is that
he has ceased to be a large factor in
that life His railroad interests have
proved too big for him Without doubt
he will retain his Immense personal
fortune He may oven retain a large
share of stock la the roads now known
by his name But his chance to be
come one of the railroad kings ot
the Western hemisphere la gone for
ever
Thus or nearly thus ondeth another
attempt to establish a hereditary rail
road empire In thin country Jay
Gould left railroad properties of im
mense value lie brought to his life
work a brain second to none In the
financial world of America but he had
no single instinct of a builder Ho
was a manipulator a wrecker not a
constructor His son George we fully
believe wished to manage in Just and
profitable fashion tho principality be
queathor by his soldloioffortune sire
But George Gould brought little to
the task save good Intentions He
lacks the bigness the daring the
Insight the quick decision and en
cyclopedic knowledge that makes the
groat modern railroader Ho had In
his service some of tho best railroad
lieutenants m this country but fc
gave them no power Everything
about his systems was tied with miles
of red tape every project had to bo
referred and rerelerred and cross
indexed and bandied back and forth
till the original life and vitality OL it
wore gone
When Gould started his Western
Pacific Harrnnan predicted failure
not for the road but for Gould and
the developments slnco the panic tonrt
to provo Harrlmans judgment to have
boon good
Tho indications are James J Hill
has succeeded to the control of the
Gould road in tho wost and the days
of the rule of the Gould family In 1
that territory covered by tho Rio
Grande system Is at an end Hill is
by far a more masterful man In that
ho has great executive ability and Is
a builder
With Jamos J Hill invading Ilarri
man territory along the central route
this portion should rocolvo a decltto4
impetus in the way of railroad con
struction and Improvement
r r
LINCOLN DISCIPLINED HIMSELF
You havo used the word demon
strate but did It ever occur to you
how much tho word means When
Abraham Lincoln was gaining his
education by tho BOW > process of read
ing and thinking for nlmsolf ho came
to tho word demonstrate to com
prehend which we havo his own state
ment he worked until ho had master
ed six books in Euclid
We are told by his biographer that
It was no brilliant student who devot
ed himself to acquiring tho rudiments
of education but a patient painstak
ing and somewhat plodding boy for
Lincolns mind matured very slowly
Indeed he did not show any signs ol
promise until he was about 18 and
even In the prime of his life his In
tellectual processes were far rom
quick His mind he remarked wag
like a piece of steel very hard to
scratch but almost Impossible to free
of tiny mark once made upon It Those
who have had the benefit of good In
struction and understand proper meth
ods of study can scarcely conceive the
difficulties under which such a boy
would labor In acquiring knowledge
without assistance A severer discip
line can hardly be Imagined
Ills slowness and lack of guidance
had however tho advantage of mak
ing Lincoln thorough Ho never was
sure that he know anything unless ho
understood It perfectly
There never was a man more famil
iar with the pains and woes of men
tal drudgery than Lincoln and It re
quired real courage to keep him at his
task for he was not fond of study for
Its own sake Neither was he natural
ly thorough or methodical On the
contrary he was Inclined to disorderly
habits and slipshod methods some of
which ho foyer outgrow and at first
he attempted to clip corners and find
short cuts to learning quite as often
and as hopefully as other boys havo
done Indeed It was only through
repeated failure that he learned that
It was Impossible for him to acquire
anything except at the price of good
hard work Even when he began to
study law he had a fleeting hope that
his knack of speechmaking would re
hero him from the drudgery of the
profession only to confess before
many years had passed that any one
who rolled on such an exemption was
a failure In advance
Americans are said to admire smart
ness sharpness and showy traits of
mind but these qualities wore all con
spicuously lacking in Lincoln Ho
could upon occasion make a bright re
ply or a neat retort but us a rule ho
required time and careful preparation
to appear at advantage and ho was
often painfully slow in making up his
mind Perfectly aware of these limi
tations he concentrated all his efforts
upon discovering the real issue or
point In any subject and mastering
that to the exclusion of details and of
this training came one of the most
pitiless analyzers of facts ono of the
soundest logicians and one of the
keenest trailers of truth that tho world
has ever known This was not how
ever solely or even largely the result
of his application to books Ho had
neither the tastes nor the opportuni
ties of a book worm He preferred the
company of his fellowmen and from
them he learned far more than he did
from any printed page He was not
however what Is generally known as
a student of human nature Probably
it never occurred to him to dissect and
examine critically tho minds and char
acters of his acquaintances and
friends Nevertheless ho was a close
and accurate observer and by mixing
freely with all sorts and conditions of
men he acquired a remarkable knowl
edge of humanity In the discussions
at tho country store at Salem and at
other local forums he discovered that
the man of moderate attainments
who was truthful and sincere often
had his mental superiors at a decided
disadvantage and early in his career
he schooled himself against exaggera
tion and overstatement of every kind
To present facts clearly concisely
and effectively without taking undue
advantage of them Is no mean accom
plishment It requires not only abil
ity and courage but tact and character
and In Lincolns hand It became both
a shield of defense and a weapon of
attack He neither deceived himself
nor allowed others to deceive him and
he honestly and fairly looked on all
sides of every question before making
up his mind Ths not only rendered
him sure of his own ground and toler
ant of the opinions of others but gave
him a knowledge of his adversarys
resources which was Invaluable In time
of need As a result we have his own
statement that In all his experience
as a lawyer he was never once sur
prised by tho strength of an oppo
nents case and frequently found it
much weaker than he feared In like
mariner during the contest over slav
ery he so thoroughly mastered the ar
guments of those who differed from
him that he was often able to turn
them to his own advantage forcing
hIs great rival Douglas to confess that
ho had given him more trouble than all
tho Abolitionists together
1 0
REV McCREERY EXPLAINS
To the StandardExaminer In
some of the papers which glvo an ac
count of the visit of a committee on
prohibition to Senator Kuchler it IB
recorded that the honorable gentle
man said to me that he had had an m
torvlew with mo before election and
that at that time he had said that ho
did not favor local option that I had
not supported tho senator ror that
reason etc Now I feel that tho son
r r i t IJ
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1
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O
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Advance Sale I f
I J OF L
1 i
N Carpeisugs
Our new Spring line all here and on display and at Special Sale Prices for a few days only
There are bright new handsome patterns that will delight you and at their regular prices
are tho best values you eVer saw Our only object in making special prices now is to induce
p you to make us an early visit Select now while we can give your order greatest attention
Here are some of the values we offer +
Y
BUGS CARPETS
I Tapestry Axminster Wiltons Tapestry Velvet Axminister h
from 1600 up from 70 per yard up J
Time to begin figuring out your Spring furnishing needs Remember we are the peo I
ple who can give you the best values for least money and on the easiest terms
1
YOUR OREDIT IS GOOD I
I FURNITURE OGDENS LEADING Ogden Furniture Carpet CO OGDENS STOVE BIG 1 4
STORE STORE
HYRUM PINGREE Mgr
ator should bo correctly quoted Ho
did remind me of the former Inter
view and repeated the pledge made at
that time that he was In favor of lo
cal option that he believed It to be
based on the principle of sound gov
ernment and popular rights He said
prohibition was an Is gue that had
arisen since election and that as yet
he did not see his way clear to ac
cept ft favorably that he was In no
way pledged to it as he was to local
option
I feel that It is due Senator Kuch
leis that his attitude should not be
misconstrued I know that the com
mittee will agree with me as to this
statement
In our talk In Salt Lake I then ex
plained that I had changed my posi
tion In favor of prohibition because
there had arisen a strong demand In
Its favor that local option was simply
a longer way round though faster at
times that the passage of the prohi
bition law at this time would forestall
the bitterness that Is bound to como
in a prolonged fight on the temper
ance Issue that there was enough
force to this movement to Insure the
enforcement of the law If passed and
that the great benefits that would fol
low the enactment of such a law call
ed for Its Immediate passage
Signed G W McCREERY
SAt LAKE AND
S1 A TE NEWS
SUICIDE ATTEMPTED
BY BINGHAM MINER
Mat Roukala Slashes Throat In Pres
ence of Scores of People
Salt Lake Feb 111oInt Roukala 35
years old a Finlander attempted to
commit suicide Wednesday afternoon
at 245 oclock at Main and Second
South streets by cutting his throat
with a pocket knife The man was
prevented from killing himself by Po
liceman Bush who hurried him to the
emergency hospital at the city Jail
where Dr F B Steele sewed up tho
wounds which are not considered
dangerous
FIRST TRAIN TO PARK
CITY SINCE SUNDAY
Park City Feb 10 Tie first train
over the Denver Rio Grande to
roach this city since last Sunday ar
rived tonight at 1030 oclock The
train left Salt Lake this morning at
S15 and required fourteen and a
quarter hours to make the thirtytwo
miles Four engines wore sent ahead
of this train to buck the snow and
two engines were attached to two pas
senger coaches In various cuts snow
was found to be piled higher than tho
cars themselves
The Daly West high line Is still
blocked and several trains are stalled
there in the snow It Is not believed
that the snow can be cleared to per
mit of the moving of the trains for
at least two days The train arriving
tonight had on board mall which had
beon accumulating for three days and
as a result the postofflcc clerks are
flooded with work and tho residents
aro anxiously clamouring for their
mall
IDAHO SENATE PASSES
LOCAL OPTION BILL
Boise Ida Fob 10Tho local op
tion bill Introduced In the senate by
the thirteen Republicans of that body
considered a party measure so far as
the senate is concerned was passed
by the upper house today by a vote of
17 to G Four Democrats voted against
the bill and six for it while all of the
Republicans voted In the affirmative
They all fathered the measure and of
course they were expected to voto for
Il
I New York Feb lOWhile rehears
1 Ing hlB part In the rear of tho stage I
of the Novelty theater Brooklyn to
day Joseph Jewell fell thirty feet
through a trap landed on his head
and died Instantly He loaves a fam
ily In Oakland Cal
NEGRO TAKEN FROM
JAIL AND BOUND TO STAKE
Tampa Fla Feb 10 Charley
Crumley the negro arrested on ties
plclon of being the man who attempt
ed to attack Miss Irma Newell yes
terday was taken from the jail at
Lakeland today by a mob and bound
to a stake Vood was heaped about I
his body and oil poured over the mass
with the Intention of burning him The
sheriff Induced the mob to surrender
the negro saying he could prove an
alibi and Crumley was marched back
to Jail
WAS THE OTHERS SUCCESSOR
Little Negros Explanation Certainly
Bore Aspect of Truth
Irvin Cobb tolls a story of a little
weary negro who went Into a resort In
Natcbee displayed a largo roll of Wlla
and bought a drink
AB he was paying for it another ne
gro came In very largo and vory
black Ho lookod at the little man and
sold Nleeah whar you git all dat
money
Bohtendah1 said the little noero
by way of a reply Ah think Ah shall
tok a bottle of datah stuff Pears
quite eatisfyln tuh me
Nlggah roared the big ono whar
you git dat money I oat you Is tho
town bully I IB I follow ballyln foh
a trade Whnr you git It1 I
Tho little negro began stuffing tho
money back Into his pocketa Seoms
to me he mused III aint got null
pockets to hold all mah wealth I
I The big negro Jumped at the little I
one Your hoar what Tsald7 be de
l manded Is the town bully an I I
wanter know whar you git all dat
money 7 I
Quick as a flash tho little negro up
percut tho big one catching Wm on
the point of the Jaw and knocking him
down In a moment the big negro re
vived enough to look up from the
floor and ask humbly Nlggah who Is i
you anyhow 7
Why replied tho little ono blow
Ing his knuckles Is th pusaon you
thought you wuz when you come In
Saturday Evening Post I
FOND OF APPEALING TO LAW
Anecdote Shows Litigious Nature of
South African Natives
Tho Diamond Fields Advertiser re
ferring to the litigious nature of the
natives of South Africa gives the fol
lowing as an Instance A native had
fought and loot an action In tho mag
istrates court In one of the small
towns In Grlqualand East tho articles
In dispute being a slate and an alpha
betical primer of tho total value of six
pence He immediately after tho
Judgment was given against him start
ed on a Journey on foot to the chief
town about 30 miles distant In order
to instruct an attorney thore to appeal
from the Judgment given The attor
ney laughed at the man and told
him he should desist as ho would only
be wasting his money over a trivial
matter but he tendered the costs of
the appeal to the attorney and Insist
ed otherwise he would consult an
other lawyer After a long consulta
tion and endeavor to advise his client
to act as was thought best tho attor
ney complied with the natives wishes
The native won hlu appeal
Words Uttered by a Speaker
A ready speaker will utter about
7500 words an hour in making an ad
dress
EVER SEEKING SHADOW LETTER
Odd Hobby of a Man Who Scans the
Advertised Mail List
Ono man with an odd hobby Isnt i
person who gets much moll and whal
he has or expects to have ho can keel
In mind very easily Probably he nevol
hud a letter which went astray
Yet every time he sees In the news
papers the list of advertised mail senl
out from tlmo time by the genera
postofUco In Now York he turns a1
once to the Initial letter under which I
his namo comes and runs carofullj
through the list He has never yet
found any letter that might be sup
posed to be for him and furthermore
hasnt found any that might be for any
of his relatives
He takes an odd pleasure in doing It
however sometimes with that eager
ness which Impels a man to grub I
through a packet of old letters in I
hopes that he may como upon some
rare variety of stamp Really If ever
he found his name in the Hat it prob
ably would kill his enjoyment of the
hunt forevor thereafter New Yorlt
Sun
In Bohemia
Some strange and unaccountable
things arc done In tho name of Bo
I hemia said the Bohemian The oth
er night at a club the engagement was
I announced of an artist and a writer
who Is a widow At the same time a
I new book by the writer was exploited
at the club Tho book was lovingly
I dedicated to her dearly beloved much
mourned and novortobeforsotten de
parted and illustrated by the artist
I husband that Is to be I
1
SHOULD HAVE KNOWN BETTER
Fate of Unhappy Man Who Arouced
Ire of Young Mother
The baby In arms was screaming
lustily and the man in the gray suit
could not hide his Irrlablllty i
What on earth madam he splut
tered do you mean by bringing such
a howling brat Into a public vehicle
It Isnt a brat retorted the moth f
er with natural Indignation And If
Im any Judge It doesnt howl half as
much as you did at Ita age going by
tho looks of you
The man In gray wriggled uneasily
under the general scrutiny
i
Baby I see the ugly man pursued I
tho infuriated foiuale pointing at him I
See the monkeyponkey gorilla man
what might take a first prize at a
beauty show for tho horribleat face
Baby hush or the ugly monkey man
willBut
But the sentence remained unfin
f
ished for the man in the gray suit
had bolted I
Has Many CoVinG
Tho czar has as many crowns as a
fashionable lady has hats Ho is re
garded by his people as a religious as
well as a secular monarch and there
fore has crowns for every possible r
state occasion The Russian Imperial
crown Is modeled after a patriarchal
miter Five magnificent diamonds
l
slowing ruby form
resting on a huge rm
the cross at the summit Diamonds I
and pearls of utmost perfection ren
der this crown unrivaled among all
others and there io one sapphire In
it which Is said to be the finest stone j
of Its kind ever mined t
I t
v A
L fir rx1 foI1 1 nj < v fr v J > 1
r
i i The I Big S awe I
F
5S ON AT i
l RKS TORES
In the Dry Goods Notions Underwear and readymade
sections everything is greatly reduced
fi d p cials that will
In every other department you can find specials
make money for you by supplying your wants now
Below we mention only a few items but each day this f
space will bo full of bargains Watch it also the windows
Infants Soft Soles in all colors a pair 23
Infants Shoes hard soles 2 to 5 a pair 75
50 bolts of 10c 12 l2c and 15c Ginghams at a yard 8
A line of 20c Hose 14
Children Bearskin and Cloth Coatsage 2 to 14 years were
700 values at this sale 338
JI
Childrens Bearskin Coats worth 1000 age S to 14 at this
sale 5O0
150 Broadcloth 75 f
3000 yards of Dress Goods will be sold at this sale at just
12 Price
Embroidery Sale Now On
Dress mmings Beiow Cost

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