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Salt Lake evening Democrat. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1885-1887, May 14, 1887, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058117/1887-05-14/ed-1/seq-6/

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c aU Jtlll rIUOmd
rotc to Patrons
at t be responsible for any debts contracted by
Suy person except upon written order from the
11uagr OCIT J M YOUNG Manager
nuts For Sale Help Wanted etc In Special
C1 umn four lines or less 25c for first Inser
tla lie for each subsequent Insertion
mo Square one inch per month 1250
ucal ItcadlnB Notices We per line for each
dfii r f el roc
1 uwrtlon Standing Locals 75c per line per
2 aanth
Jtmillness Cards occupying onehalf Inch In
Column JL60 month Additional
p oial fLS per Additonal
pn same rate
Ver special rates on continuous advertising
or large amount ol space call at the business
f fflOG
Cn h Invariably In advance for all transient
cl the Sal Lake City Tostofflce
I rn 7Jpm 7am
orla and West 1 am j 2 puI I
tua and North 750 pm 7 m I
I H O East 45pm iO3Oai
t Uah Ilm 70am
Je Utah 70pm 410pm
I City 11F5 Im 340 pm
lark City 7pm 7lm
can 13 Im 340Tn
sideOouuty 345pm 7IUau I
ti4 1 Ulh 65pm 655 am
4isdtan Utah 450 pm 655 an
3tl t
H ear Utah 650 pm gO an
iCOttolod 30pm 0lm
TrI weeMy malls fTnrough pouch
Mtttfcy Order Department 9 am t 4 pm
icglttry Department 9 am t 4 pm
tj ernl Delivery 8am t 6 pm
Slump Department 8 am to 6 pm
carriers Window 630 p m to 730 pm
eneral Delivery Carriers Delivery and
= tanp Department 1230 pm to 130 pm
Silver New York 94 lead New York
A oir load of finn horses from Canada a
livid hero today
1 ho work of grading First South Strec t
was hal ihed this morning
Twentyseven tourists arrived by tho 0 P
Iss moraine and registered at the Walker
Lewis P Kelsoy has some fine properties
for sale which he advertises in today
McOorniek l C today received Hanaro
bullion Total L0m 0100 silver and lead ores 14110 I
J S York the famous liberal speaker
will lecture ia tho Walker Opera Houso to
morrow evening
Wells Fargo i Co received tho following
Base bullion 1609 ore 10700 fine bars I
10500 Total S2JS
Tho furniture for the Chamber of Com
inerco rooms is expected every day The
curpot arrived yesterday
Tho game between the Nationals and Si L
er Grays today resulted in a defeatfor the
Silver Grays Score 4 to 1
George T Odoll who was thrown from
his baggy several days ago is now gottin
around by the use of a cane
Sells Burton t Co are pushing work on
their building t the utmost and they expect
to have it completed next week
Warren Chase of Beaver who was len I
tanned March 9th to one year in the Pen I
for committing grand larceny was yestcr
Jay pardoned by Governor West
James Kelloy convicted recently of break
lug into the residence of Etnelino B Wells I
was today sentenced to twoyears imprison L
ineut in L tho I Penitentiary by Judge Zane
Broncho Jack and Kitty B have been
matched to go to harness to rule beat
three in five on Thursday the 19th inst a t
side J i oclock at the PiinR Park for 250 a
Tbd exhibition of etchings at Hirers j
J Bibs will close today Lovers of tho fine
art should avail themselves of this oppor
tunity to see and purchase some beautiful
The six Eureka lynchers recently found
of murder in the second
guilty degree wore
taken to Provo today by Deputy Vander
cook Henderson where they will be sentenced by Judge
The song service in connection with the
re ular morning worship at the Congrega
tional Church tomorrow will be conducted
by the Hcmpvillo and Vine concert and
convention company
Henry Hooten the wellknown machinist
has just invented a novel stamp in the form
of a roller It can be used for marking any
thing from tough leather to a tender un
baked cracker Tho idea is entirely orig
inal and the scheme works to perfection
Judge Zane today admitted the following
men to citizenship Charles J Ayllensvan
Joseph M Thompson Thomas A Borne
Peter Cunningham Charles Batt Emi
Nioderer Rasmus Jensen Charles G John
sjn and Christian M Sorenson
The baseball game to be played on Wash
il ton Square today between the National
of this city and the Silver Grays of Cotton
wood is creating considerable excitement
Many are anxious to bet on both sides and
considerable money will change hands on
the result
There will be an adjourned meeting of
the Board of Directors of tho Orphars
Home and Day Nursery at 150 E 8 Tempi
street on Monday May 16th at 2 p m A
full attendance is desired in order to trans
act very important business L H Km
ball Secretary
A good elder of the Mormon Church sid
in THE DEMOCRAT office yesterday that It
would be a mercy to some men to cut their
throat that they might receive some degre
of salvation Yet there is no such a
doctrine as blood attomement taught in this
attmement thi
holy Church
The many friends of the late William
Foley will lear with a deep sense of sor
sow of his death on Wednesday the 11th
lust Deceased mado his homo with the
Sisters for tho past ten years during which
lime ho proved himself an exemplary man
md one who spared no pains in dischargin
his daties faithfully and dlscharI
loaves a host of friends in tho city and allover
over the Coast who in one common breath
say May he rest in peace
The testimony given in tho trial of the
Dean case at Ogden was rich rare and racy
The defendant made no bones about admitting
mitting that he held down a seat as a mem
her of the Big Council of this city for nearly
two years after ho had become a polygamist
the Edmunds law to the contrary notwitl
standing He also stated that he didnt
know but what ho had voted a time or two <
tf ter having taken t his bosom his ceoom
affinity Brother Deans admissions on that
trial ought to furnish material for oon
bideration trict of the Grand Jury of tho Dia
Mr Win L Eaht of Frisco is in town
Ho registered at the Walker House
John W Pike Esq official court reporter
Eq ofoial Ctr reprter
of the First District Court came down from
Ogden this morning
District Attorney Peters and Assistant
Prosecutor Hues passed through today
Join from Ogden to Provo
Judge Henderson and wife and Clerk H
I Henderson camo down from Ogden to H
day and went south to Provo
J T Buckle loaves this afternoon for San
Frrncisco to attend the Grand Council of
the United Friends of the Pacific
D D Williams of Milford arrived this
morning Dan in company with a few
friends is en route to the Montana oonntrr
Wm Cooper and wife of West Jordan are
in town on business They are t be found
daring their short stay at tho White House
Your Last Chance
To see the handsome collection of Klack
ncrs Eh5nC8 in colecton Klck
> Etincs this city is tonight at
lUversBros The public has failed to
appreciate this grand colle
grnd cle 1ion of art
work and it ia flotllkely that
the etch
itigs will be lkely thlt
wi seen here
t iiiilit and her again Go to
see the
I most
tion of the etchers beautiful cUe
cthcrs skill everexhibited
u the word ski cveexbibite
Its Terrible Growth in This City
Over Three Hundred Grains Con
snmed In a Single Day
The Drug Stores Doing a Heavy Busi
ness In ItThe Trade Growing
Heavier Daily
Jhippies and Tin Horn Gamblers the
Principal Consumers Slaves In
the Higher Walks of Life
The most horrible evil to which a com
munity could be subjected that of the I
cocaine habit is reported to be growing
I1 this city at an alarming rate A hur
ried investigation by a DEMOCRAT re
porter shows a state of affairs which I
must be startling t those who have had I
no opportunity toobserve for themselves
A well known physician says that the
number of actual slaves t this habit
will run away up into the hundreds
and among them will be found many
who occupy social positions far above
mediocrity The consumers usually
visit the drug stores late at night when
there are no other customers about and I
it is not unusual for them to ring up the
night clerk along in the rng hours ol f
the morning in order to satisfy their
burning depires Drug clerks say that tf
the classes most given to to the use ol f
the drug are chippies and tinhorn
gamblers and as a usual thing
they make no attempt to disguise
the fact that they are steady consumers 1
Inquiries at the different drug stores
reveals the fact that no less than three
nundred grains of the drug were sold I
yesterday and this is not at all above
The night clerk of one of our leading
drug stores says that he ha one regular
customer who literally lives I on the drug
Her visits are regular and on each occa
sion she buys as large an amount
as her limited purse will allow
She talks freely about using the
drug and often expresses a wish
that she had never started it She says
that she would give half her life to sayn
the other side of the day whan she firs I
touched cocaine but she has no idea Ot
trying to give it up as that is entirely too
heavy an undertaking her weak mind
There are dozens of her class who are
about a bad off a she is and there are
none who would not be glad t break her
I is also stated that among the self
enslaved victims there is a woman the
revelations of whose name would cause
a shocking sensational scandal This
lady though rich educated and ac
complished is a most complete
slave to the habit I is true
that she does not use it
so frequently a the most reckless
women of the lower classes but even her
sense of selfrespect does not go far in
the fight against the great enemy This
woman like a few others of the better
class who are victims sends messengers
for it but on rare occasions has been
known to enter stores and purchase it i
Male consumers are not so numerous
a those of the weaker sex but they are
just as easily enslaved when they once
give in t it
gve itnon
A physician says that he can always tel
a victim by the peculiarly livid com
plexion the lifeless expression of the <
eye and other unmistakable signs He
says that if you once see one of them you
can spot them ever afterward
Nearly al former victims of the opium
habit have given up the old drug for the
new and they find the shackels of co
cainea thousand times worse than those
of the celestial opiate The habit is gain
ing new converts every day and the
sooner something is done to prevent the
free traffic in the poison the better it will
be for the entire town
te entre townr
Teiday Evening Next at the
Walker Opera House
Of Miss Kate Field who is to lecture
at the Walker Opera House on Tuesday
evening next the Boston Globe says
One is scarcely able to characterize
this lecture briefly It was a series of
vivid picturesa glance into a chamber
of horrors an array of facts and figures
and documentary evidence a recital of
the results of personal knowledge and ob
servation which let in a veritable flood
of light npon a matter which is but
imperfectly understood by 999 people out
of 1000 More than once did her hear
er turn t look at each other with the
wideOpened eyes an indrawn breath
which said Can these things be
e Much of what she said
was impressed indelibly upon the mem
ory partly by the interest of the facts
themselves partly by the dramatic force
with which they were delivered
S Although Miss Field protests that
she is a reformer only by accident
and force Of circumstances yet none
the less will an immense amount of
good be accomplished by her stirring up
and educating public opinion now so in
different on this topic Indeed in what
other way can help come And none the
less will this prove to be we believe the
great work of Miss Fields life the work
for which in after years she will be known
and honored
Ticket can b had at Moore Allen d
Cos C H Par Cos Roberts d
Neldens W F Raybould Cos and
0 H McCoys druestore
An Organization Formed to Work
Saltpetre Deposits
The Utah Nit Company filed article
of incorporation in the office of the Pro
bate Clerk yesterday The corporation
was formed for the purpose of conducting
the business of mining and manufactur
lag etc acquiring and working nitre deposits
The amount of capital stock of the
corporation is 250000 divided into
10000 shares of the par value of 25
each The officers are Caleb W West
President William A Nelden Vice
President William C Pavey Treasurer
jind JosephJJ Walden Secretary The
mines proproSed to be operated by the
corporation are the saltpetre deposits
lately discovered in Hobble Creel
Canyon near Springvillo Utah county
The following shares of stock have al
ready been subscribed for and are held
a follows
Caleb W West 1375
Wm A Nelden 1375
JOB B Walden 1250
PS Shelby l12o
The J Bakor 1250
HUh C Wallace Il2o
Weekly Budget from tie TConntalt
General McClernand A B Carleton
Chas C Carlton and Henry Page were
in the Park yesterday
J F Long Hannaman Cos road
agent is a guest at the Park City Hotel
Roland Reed played to a fairsizec
audience Wednesday evening and gave
good satisfaction
An accident on the tramway today
resulted In throwing several cars down
the side of the mountain
The G A R entertainment a here
tofore announced proved a success so
cially but it could not compete with
former ones financially
The many friends of Mr Austin
Decker formerly of Salt Lake will learn
with deep regret only of his sad demise
which occurred here Wednesday after
noon Mr Deckej has been afficted for
7iiarswithUaedmad disease comsump
lion till nOd al has rlcivea cmsqmp ot
his suffering He was born in the
State of New York and came here
tome fourteen years ago Of late he
st h ms traveled throughout the country with
he hope of regaining his health but to
no avail He was a member of the
knights Pythias Park Lodge No4
under whose auspices the large funeral
opk place today The people of Park
City generally extend their heartfelt
sympathies to Mrs Decker and relatives
of the deceased
Marshal Dyer accompanied by Depu
ties Franks Pratt and Cannon arrived
her yesterday with cohabs John A
Marchant and Jas Walsh from Peoa
The officers left here early Wednesday
morning and notwithstanding their
cautious movements news of their
departure was conveyed to Peoa
advising the Saints to seek subterranean
passages a the devilish Gentiles were I
about to raid them This caused some I
little difficulty in capturing them but
the ways of the transgressor fluctuate
nowadays and they were nipped
At first the deputies were un
successful but on going to Rock
port and returning the cohabs
were seen leaving their respective nur
serys They were given a preliminary
examination before U S Commissioner
Cohn John A Marchant plead not
guilty t the indictment charging him
with U C up to February 15th
and after going through the regular
routine of questions he was liberated on
1500 bail Mrs Jane Maxwell Mar
chants a witness in her husbands case
bonds were fixed at 250 Henry Bates I
and ties J J Watson became their securi
Joseph Walsh entered a plea of not t
guilty and on account of the absence of I
witnesses his hearing was postponed till I
Thursday Three of the brethren I
would act a bondsmen but L
Oscar Stewarts possessions only
amounted to 2000 and ne had a
wife and eleven kids Jno 11 Bailey
Seamons were equally a S
well fixed but the right of dower made I
their property exempt from prosecution
The readers of THE DEMOCRAT I
are too familiar with the evi
dence usually given in these
cases and Walshs is materialy the fame
They have flourished in their abomin
able doings long enough and now the law
feeds fat in its administration of justice R
PARK CITY May 14 1887
Some Tips for Inexperienced Put
The case of Dunbar vs Morgan which
was tried in the District Court this week
but proves what THE DEMOCRAT has said I
in regard to cheap pictures This was a
case in which a picture peddler brought I
suit against a lady to recover damages for
two pictures enlarged from photographs
True there is some blame to be given
those who will be taken in by the
chronic picture fiends who come and I
sell and are gone These enlarged pic
tures are nothing more than solar types
colored in a few momentsand then given
to the purchasers as works of art and I
that too at exhorbitant prices With I
home artists whoare competent to give
to the purchaser work of art as well as
a picture of some relative or friend there
can be no excuse for patronizing these
nomads who wander over the country
with their cheap trashy wares to catch
the unwary True these peddlers
come to our homes so handy you know
and they talk a great deal oi
moonshine which is prepared for the i
occasion and you give them an order
which could be duplicated for onetenth 1
of the amount you pay by our local I
artists Another thing you could not t
get Clawson Ottinger Hafen or any ol f
our portrait painters to turn out such
work as was exhibited in the courtroom
during the above trial When you want
enlarged pictures go to any of the por
trait painters in the city and let them do
the work and you may be assured that t
it will be done with cure and faithfulness
I the people withdraw their patronage
from these frauds who but rob them these
same peddlers will cease visiting our city
and the people will never be importuned
to give their earnings for worthless daubs
made by very ordinary artists in San
Francisco or Eastern cities S
The Excellent Pleasure Resort ou
the Cast IIcucli
After some years of care and energy
William Fuller has succeeded in giving
to our citizens a place where innocent I
pleasure and enjoyment can be indulged I
in without any of the annoyances gener
ally found at a pleasure resort At Ful
lers Hill one can find ichixation and I
rest if it is but for an afternoon and its
location gives one of the finest views to
be had of the entire valley thus making
the Hill a place of interest to the strng r
as well a a cool retreat for the weary
citizen Here is to be found every fea
ture that thought and ingenuity coult I
devise for exercise and pleasant recrea
tion Boats swings shooting gallery
whirligigs balance boards giant strides
croquet grounds lawn tennis courts etc
Cool summer houses in which one can
sit and listen in dreamy idleness to cn the
rounds of merriment around him or look
down on the busy thoroughfares of the
city Courteous attendants wait upon
the patrons aol in fact everything is i
all rrmducted in such a manner as to please
Take your family out there of an even
ing and watch the sun go down on the
dusty streets and get the splendid air
from the mountains
service Sunday evening Professor Vine
and his company will conduct a praise
service The public are cordially invited
to atten Rev J C Strout will preach
at 1 a in
the Chapel on Second South street E at
at 2 and 730 p m on Sunday the 8th
inst by Elder Joseph C Clapp of Mon
tana Subject the Mission of Joseph
Smith All are invited Seats free
munion 730 a m Sunday school l 945
a m morning service with sermon 1
a m bible lesson and confirmation
class 630 p m evening prayer and
sermon 730 p m
J B Thrall pastor Public worship Rv
with sermon at 1 oclock Sunday
school at 12 15 young peoples socicety
at 6 p m Nineteenth ward Sunday
school at 930 a in Tenth and Twen I
tieth wards at 2 p m Evening worship I
in the Tenth ward cliarel
Fourth West street between First and
Second South Rev Wm R Camp
bell pastor Preaching at 1 a m Camp
730 pm Seats free All invited
South and Second West streets L L
Wood pastor Seats free Strangers
welcome Services at 1 a m and 8 D
J Sunday school at 1215 p myoung
peoples meeting at 715 p m Seats
free Strangers welcome Evening
leturo on the blasphemers and the Chris
sing tians a solo God Miss Crissie Lawson will
Open Air Concert
Programme for Helds open air concert
this evening on the DeseretBank corner
at 730
1 March Eclipse Pettee
2 Selection frm Nan on Bet er
3 Spanish FantasiaBowman
4 Tuba Obligate Mr Jos GayedeneRipley Simmons
5 Grand Selection Southern Plantation
C Waltzes Helena Pettee
7 Selection zoade from Princess of Tribi Offenbach
CHAS PTTnTfl m Business Manager
He Married the Fair Florence in L
March 1884 Without Her
Fathers Consent
A Marriage of Pare Lore A Copy of L
Deans Letter to His Girl
Wifes Father
Telling About the Ceremonies of the i
Endowment House Deans
First Wifes Consent
From Our Ogden Correspondent
The polygamy case against Joseph H
Dean was again the leading feature of the I
First District Court proceedings yester
day and today
Taking up the thread of the crossex
amination of the defendant where it had I
been broken off the previous evening
C S Varian pressed Dean pretty hard
as to the identity of certain persons who
bad been on the train at the tme when I
Dean and Florence Ridges had been re
turning from Logan where they are ac
cused of having entered into polygamous
wedding Dean did not desire on that t
occasion to be seen with Florence hence
he left the car in the Sixteenth ward in
Salt Lake City Had gone to Logan on I
business fever been in the Temple
there with Florence Marriages were
not considered in good Church standing
if consummated outside of the Temples
or Endowment Houses of the Church
Florence had come to livewith him on
June 21st 1885 no intimate marital 1
connections between them having existed I
previous to that date ever since March
1884 the date of the plural marriage ad
mitted to have occurreJMn Salt Lake
City He did use to take her out buggy
riding sometimes atiiights but his con
duct had been such as to cause him no
concern till John C Young met them
it was a marriage of attachment between
the two While living with him she
would go out on the street and into
society Her status as to outsiders was
that of assistant t his first wife who
was a dress maker Acknowledged it i
was the law of the Church that the first
wifes consent should be had in cases of
plural marriage and his own action had
ben no exception to the rule as he had
Sarahs consent to enter into the princi
ple whenever he chose He had entered
it because he felt it was his duty Had
been a stone cutter at the Temple block
till ahouta year ago when he entered the
office of clerk in the Salt Lake Police
Court It was left entirely with the par
ties entering upon such platonic
marriages Had five children I
from Sarah the youngest being I
six months old Florence had been con
cealed on the Underground since Jan
uary 1886 in order to hide her delicate
physical appearance Had made no
effort to secure the presence at his trial
of the president of the Logan Temple A
question to whether political prefer
ment followed the compliance with the
Church doctrines was not deemed proper
by the court He had obtained a gen
eral consent of Sarah not any specifi
cally expressed one so as to exempt the
first wife from having to give testimony
in any prosecution which might come up
Had never received any certificate of
marriage in either case Nothing had
ever been said as to records being kept
but he had made inquiries and efforts as
to such when he got out of the peniten
tiary last March This was to assist him
in the present trial Had consulted by
letter with Florences father as to his in
tended marriage with Florence in Janu
ary 1884 The letter was produced by
the defense and to the
objected by prose
cution as improper The letter was
finally admitted as testimony and read to
the jury by the defendant
Following is a copy of the letter
SALT LAKE Cm Jan 13 18S4
Brother J H Ridges DEAR Sin Yon are
no doubt aware of what has passed between
Florence and myself at least I sincerely
hope s I can only plead the present con
dition of affairs AS an excuse for the appar
ent clandestine manner in which I have
gained your daughters affections
I assure you that nothing would be more
pleasing to my feelings and more in har
mony with my ideas of right than to come
as a man of righteous intention should and
ask your consent I have thought it policy
however not to do so for reasons that I be
lieve you will fully appreciate
I give my word as a man of honor that
my intentions are pure and God knows I
have no other desire than to Keep His com
I promise you that Florence snail never go
to prison to keep me out and that I will en
deavor to make her life happy and be all to
her that a virtuous and connding girl has a
right to demand
I you object on account of her youth I
will state that wo have agreed not to live
together as man and wife for at least a
year Hoping that you will have confidence in
my integrity and not withhold yonr con
sent I subscribe myself
Yours very respectfully I
Varian crowded defendant closely as to
his success in his alleged endeavors to
secure witnesses to his marriage in 1884
and submitted Dean to a scorching inves
tigation of his credibility The letter of
Dean to his intended fatherinlaw
Ridges was held up in rigid scrutiny a
an ingenious engine of quibbling to
assist defendant in getting out of the
toils His statements as a witness were
all equally alike The letter was not
written since the indictment in this case
was found
To Mr Richards had answered all
questions without mental reservation
After noon recess the defendant took
the stand once more acknowledging it
was possible that he might have regis
tered and voted after entering into polyg
amy Questioned a to endowments he
gave some testimony as to their nature
James Iverson called by the prosecu
tion Lived in Utah and Idaho for
eighteen years off and on Became a
Mormon twentyseven years ago in Den
mark when fifteen years of age He
was a missionary for about six year in
which time he Had taught and preached
the principles of the church He was a
Mormon the first two years after coining
t Utah Had been through the En
dowment House A woman being mar
red or sealed for time and eternity in
plural or celestial marrjage then and
there completed her endowments Cross
examined by Mr Richards hecould not
positively say that 1 woman eouId not
receive any further endowments after be
ing sealed for time and eternity there
were certain religions rites performed
after sealing although he insisted that
the sealing for time and eternity was a
completion of the endowments Left
the church about seventeen years ago
a year after ho had received his endow
ments He left the church because he
arrived at a belief that it was not the re
ligion he had wanted re
J B Milner called by the defense
had been a Mormon for fortyfour years
was acquainted with doctrines and or
dinances of the church to a certain ex
tent Had his endowments He knew
that it was the practice to confer certain
endowments upon people after they had i
been sealed Such were baptisms
4 sealinpSj adoptions further he did
not wish to state not having progressed
that far The first two named might
be both before and after sealing the J t
third could only b after marriage A
woman might b sealed to a woman i
More intricacies of the endowment were I t
elicited for the edification of the au
dience Their is an order of the priest
hood in which both men and women are
Fet Brown also was called for the de
fense to testify a to the endowments in I
cluding second waning and anointings
Mr Brown is a polygamist and has suf
fered for conscience sake C S Varian
Joseph Stanford followed suit for the
defense but Varian led him up n sub
stance to admit that he was in sympathy
with his church in its fight with the Gov
ernment being in sympathy with all its
practices those who enter into them
hence with the defense in the present
ca Ogden Hues opened the arguments for
the prosecution starting it with reference
to a sort of breezy on to Berlin confi
dence exhibited by the defendant It
was clear that at least in the forums of
conscience and morals the defendant was
a criminal offender not only against the
laws l of the United States but against
the laws of mankind To claim the right
of f breaking such laws be it by John
Jones Joe Smith or some other impos
tor was an equally gross assumption
Mr Riles read the indictment and stated
that there was a double chicane with
which aided by a little perjury the de
fendant f was trying to defeat the ends of
justice t C C Richards and F S Rich
ards tt objected to the prosecutions line in
trying t argue to the jury that perjury
had been practiced in the giving of the
testimony Hiles impeached the full
credibility of some yea all of the wit
nesses who had been drilled into what he
called the freemasonry of scoundrelism
called the Mormon Church His analysis
of f the testimony with the crushing aide
blows at the local practices was a scath
ing l rebuke of the orgies of the Endow
ment House
After he closed his vigorous address a
recess of ten minutes was taken when C
C Richards opened the defence in a neat
and quiet manner trying to eliminate
extraneous matters from the considera
tion of the case and claiming for his
client all the benefits of reasonable
The plan of the defense was t prove
that defendant and Florence Ridges i
were married in Salt Lake City in 1884
but did not live together for one year or
more The defense was ingenious
After an eloquent address in behalf of
the defendant by F S Richards and a
scorcher of a speech by C S Varian
the judge charged the jury in a clear
and unimpassioned manner Tho jury
retired about 10 oclock and returned
shortly after 7 oclock this morning
with a verdict of not guilty
The court room and hallway had
been besieged all night by eager
crowds to learn of the progress of the
deliberations of the jury The public
verdict on the twelve mens verdict is
one of agreement to disagree But the
end may not yet be
Something About the Kicli Men of the
City of Breezes
Special Correspondence
The millionaires of Buffalo a given to
ld investments and a flurry in the lead
narket would cause more excitement than n
ittack of hog cholera in Chicago The men
jf wealth in Buffalo as a general rule started
poor and know how to tko care of money
E G Spanieling president of the Farmers
md Mechanics bank i said t b worth
10000000 He i called the father of the
greenback because when in the treasury de
partment he conceived the idea of the issue of
inpcr money He has a fatherly regard for
die greenback to this day and has taken
many of them in out of the wet
Nelson Holland the lumber prince lives
in a big house and has a pretty daughter
who is intiauito with Mrs Grover Cleveland
and lias baen inc they were little girls I
went to ask Mr Holland once i it was true
tunl his confidential clerk had robbed him of
J > J Hu said it was too true and that he
fi It very sorry about it I asked him if he
ptopoittl to have the young man arrested
He said 1 ho hadnt decided whether it would
b btst l or not to do so He never did de
cide The clerk was last heard of in New
Orleans where he was making a living by sell
ing Key rings
ExMayor Jonathan Scoville made h
money manufacturing car wheels and has a
big boodle lie has been in congress and i
well posted on all public ciue > tious He al
ways tells the reporters just what he thinks
and like Murnt Halstcad is not at all partic
ular whether his interviews are printed or
not 1 last saw him on the morsing of the
Rilnnond hotel fire March 18 when he u
bulling with oil the burns of a poor servant
girl who had jumped from a fourth story
wi dow His money i always ready in a
cause that appeals t his large heart nd he
makes no blow over his giving He usually
has a hand i every political pie and votes
the Democratic ticket He owns tho finest
site on Delaware avenue It i devoted t
flower gardens The only buildings are a
own stone stable and gardeners lodge Mr
Scoville lives with his brother in
Scovie lve wih hi brther cheap lodg
ings down town He i 1 jolly bachelor and
has no u for a house
Jacob Shoellkopf tho wealthy tanner
miller and dye manufacturer ha dead loads
of money He lives in a 0 house on
Delaware avenue When he moved in his
wife said she was afraid she would have to
keep a gui 1 Mr Schoollkopf gives his Ger
man friends some famous feasts at his friend
SchcnkelberRers restaurant He drives a
pony called Spot who stands unhitched in
the street Sometimes ho goes oif alone but
that does not bother his owner any He
simply takes a street car home and always
fluds Spot chewing at the stable door
When tho famous Schoellkopf mansion writs
erected a figure adorned the portico that
made Spot shy little The old man took the
aide of his faithful horse and had the figure
taken down M Schoellkopf takes pride i
tho German interests of Buffalo and was a
projector of Musk halL
Daniel ODay of the Standard Oil com
pany used t work i a shoe shop for 150 a
day He went t the Pennsylvania oil fields
when the first fever was on and bought a
half interest in a well Today he i worth
millions He president of the local branch
of tho Standards natural g company and
expects to make rflore millions for himself
and his friends Ho likes t own a few
shares of newspaper stock not for publics
tion but ns a irnnrnnf o fJinf Tin will hr
treated in good a faith He is an Irish Catho
Cleveland lic Democrat and a admirer of Grover
E L Hedstrom is another rich m He
mado his money out of black diamonds He
is 1 Scandinavian and a Baptist Keeping Sun
day i his hobby Once says rumor his men
telephoned him on Sunday asking whether
or not he desired a certain boat loaded with
coaL His reply was that it was never nec
sary t ask him such a question a he at
tended to no business on the Sabbath The
matter was referred to the general manager
who was not so devout and the boat was
I loaded
Francis H Root mantle h money out of
leather His daughter married Robert Kent
ing and the firm is Hoot
fr i Rot Heating The
daughter died and tho grandfather
dlughtr de gdfate adopted
the son Mr Root i fond of the theatres His
grand and adopted son gives theatre parties
first nights and is head over heels pie
teur theatricals
IMscal P Pratt president of the Manufac
turers and Traders bank i in the millionaire
las to and is called the nicest man in
Buffalo That means that ho i a gentleman
and polite to reporters who delight i adding
to his good rpr
Gel Rufus L Howard of the Howard
iron wOk baa an eye for fancy stock and
cattle owns a form for the breeding of horses and
AV H Gratnick the Tonawanda lumber
dealer has many shekels He came from
Albany N Y a few years ago and made
money rapidly His homo i i Buffalo mo ad
he delights in Buffalo society Ha picked out
Dr Ward of Englewood N J for rector of
Trinity church and was greatly shocked
when that divine shot h wife
Dr Ray V Pierce the medicine m h
a big pile of money and a invalids hotel
He i fond of shooting and fishing and w
I an organizer of the Society for the P
ton of the Niagara river whose hobby i
t prevent the street contractors from dump
ing sweepings into the river t the detri i
ment of the fh He has a big gold mine on I
the Feather river in California which h I i
cost 81000000 develop The course of the
Feather river had t 0 changed by tunnel
ing a mountain When the mine begins t
pay Dr Pierce expects t become a rival of I
Bonanza Mackay PHINKAS lI
I Is a Curious Fact
That the body is now more susceptible t I
benefit from medicine than at any other
season Hence the importance of taking
Hoods Sarsaparilla now when i will do I
you the most good I is really wonderful
for purifying and enriching the blood
creating an appetite and
crtn appte giving a healthy
tone t the whole system Be sure to get
itself Hoods Saraapirilla which i peculiar to I
PAotllght Flashes and Sporting Sparks
LTho Artistic Performances of
the Thalia Opera Company
Coming Events at the Theatre
Langtry and Bernhardt on the
List Jnuanscheks Wealth
The Conldock Testimonial Talks
About RacEs Sparring Base Ball
and Every Other Sport
Our German citizens are under lasting
obligations to Manager lawson who in
San Francisco had the good taste to
secure the Thalia Opera Company there
by giving our Teutonic friends a musical
and dramatic treat which they will not
be likely to forget for some time to come
This company in singing and acting com
pares most favorably with any comic
opera company that has ever been here
in fact none of the sopranos of either
Carlton Duff Abbott or others have the
power and cultivation in tone that Sophie
Offeney possesses What other artist
ever received four encores in one act
We are sorry that their engagement here
was not a financial success but of one
thing they may rest assured they have
made a good record in this city and i in
the future they should makedajes at the
Theatre our musicloving VEopIe irre
I spective of nationality will be sure to
see that they are greeted with houses
packed from pit to dome So may it be
Auf Wiedersehcn
Among the attractions booked at the
Theatre are Home Dramatic Club May
30 Bernhardt June Adeline Randall
June 6 7 and 8 Mr ingtry June 13
14 and 15 Janish Company June 21
Fred Warde June 22 23 and 24 Jef
freys Lewis July 3 and 4 Harrigan
Company July 67 and 8
Lilly Langtry is again at the Fifth
Avenue She is playing in Lady Clan
carty for the first time in New York and
continues by earnest study hard work
and true talent to win her way to the
front The goal is not far distant She
goes to San Francisco and plays there at
the Baldwin then rests somewhere in
California and comes back in September
to be seen as Cleopatra
Ed Harrigan is in luck The tickets
to San Francisco were bought before the
obnoxious InterState Commerce law
became imperative and ho is therefore
happy He opens in San Francisco
July 4th for six weeks and perhaps
longer land no doubt will play here one
or two nights
Madame Janauscheck is worth 580000
and possesses independent of this sum
750000 in diamonds and rare jewels
Should Meg Merriles prove a finan
cial success at tho Union Square Theatre
New York tho Madame will continue
her profession another season Should
the play not catch on then she will
depart for Europe and retire into private
life Let us hope i will catch
I is more profitable to be a goodlook
ing and shapelylimbed signer in
Jmbed a light
opera company than to be a leading lady
in a leading stock company Pauline
Hal gets 300 a week at the Casino and
Lillie Grubb is to get 250 Marie Jan
gets 200 and Sadie Martinet during the
success of Nanon drew 200 Frank
Wilson receives 400 the largest salary
of any comedian and Jimmy Powers
who now draws 80 from tho Rag Baby
will be happy with 70 extra Irene
Perry the pretty Pride of Battery B of
the original Pop company who has
been Mrs Albert Weber since a couple
of years is in very poor health She
goes to Germany next month to try some
of the famous water cures
One of the cruelest retorts made by
any musical audience is reported from
California A vocalist was warbling to
her own satisfaction Oh would were
a bird A rough miner replid uOh
would I were a gun
ExSenator Tabor of Colorado the
millionaire mine owner has just built an
opera house in Leadville meant to be
finer than the one in Denver A few
days ago Tabor employed an artist to
fresco the walls While he was at work
on a portrait of Shakspeare Tabor en
tered the building and asked who it was
the artist was painting
Shakspeare was the reply
Who is he
The greatest dramatist poet etc
that ever lived
Ever done anything forLeadvillo
No I think not replied the artist
Then paint him right out and put me
in Stars will please remember that the
crown jewels ofFrance are to be sold
next week at auction in Paris Orders
by cable may be sent and will be para
graphed in the papers and they do not
bind the sender to bid more than a cer
tain price There are 60000 precious
stones to be auctioned off plenty to go
round if judiciously distributed and we
warn those concerned that an American
star especially a lady star who appears
next season without some of the French
crown jewels miget as well cancel her
dries and discharge her press agent and
diamond robber
St Paul Minn winds up the season
this inonth with a singular medley
Bernhardt and an opera troupe at the
Grand Opera House this week are to he
followed by May Blossom the Carleton
opera The Devils Auction Mrs
Langtry ana falavms Minstrels Almost
as fortunate as Salt Lake has been in the
past three weeks
What a grand treat to those who at
tended the Couldock Testimonial last
Tuesday An opening address was made
by Clara Morris Then the third act of
Hamlet by Edwin Booth and the com
pany that has been supporting him this
season This was followed by the
screen scene from School for Scandal
with Fanny Davenport and John Gilbert
as Lady Teazle and Sir Peter and R
B Mantell and J H Barnes as
Charles and Joseph Surface Mr
Couldock then recited Trowbridges
Vagabonds The fourth act of
Julias Ctesar with Lawrence Barrett
as tassius supported by his present
company and third act of The Rivals
with Joseph Jefferson as Bob Acres
Mrs John Drew as Mrs Malaprop
and a cast includincKyrie Bellew James
ONeil and Annie Robe finished the pro
Carletons Opera Company closed a
successful weeks engagement at Tabor
Grand Denver They substituted the
Mikado for Drum Majors Daughter
Poor Clara Wisdom was very sick on ac
count of throat trouble No funny busi
ness in her sickness
What a surprise to horsemen Mon
trose selling in the pools at 15 to 1 won
the Kentucky Derby last Wednesday
It must have been a field day for suck
Captain S S Brownes the million
aire turfman of Pittsburg Blue Wing
entered in the Suburban ran at mem
phis Tenneisec an April 26 in the
Chickasaw Guard sweepstake one mile
and a quarter Suburban distance Snap
per Garrison had the mount and Blue
Wing won beating Elkwood Montana
Regent Lafitte and Brown Duke in the
order named The time was 212n the i
fastest ever made on that track The
half mile was run in 52 > seconds the
threequarters in 118 and the mile in
146j The purse was worth 2150 to
the winner and the betting was very
heavy on the event
Speed in a horse Is money Every
second a horse knocks off his record in
creases his value Thorough horsemen
cannot be persuaded to purchase horses
any longer on trials against the watch
They want to see them on the track with
other horses alongside They want them
to illustrate their levelheaded qualities
prove their gameness and confirm the
endurance claimed for them
Fifteen or twenty years ago breeders
and owners considered a horse useless for
turf purposes until he was four or five
years old and as a natural consequence
they were not even trained until they
reached that age The trotting interests
of the present day have assumed a very
different aspect There are valuable
stakes for two three and fouryearolds
all of which attract the attention of the
province state or nation by which they
are supported
The first few years of their existence
were uneventful The contests were tame
and the time slow In 1874 however a
change came upon the scene The three
year old filly Lady Stout crossed the
rubicon of the trotting arena and placed
220 opposite her name
The fouryearold records have been
reduced very rapidly Elaine placed the
mark at 2 24k in 1878 JayEyeSee
beat 220 in 1880 trotting two heats in
219aJ Chicago Two years later Elvira
cut it down to 2184 That mark re
mained unchanged until 1884 when Sal
lie Benton reduced itto217Ji and last
season Manzanita placed the peg at 216
Edward Hanlan writes from Boston
that he is in the best possible health and
is rowing well He is probably thirty
seconds better than he was last year
Jake Gaudaur is also getting into form
Mr St John his backer thinks that he
is good enough to win the championship
of the world
The second deposit of 1000 a side in
the single scull race between Edward
Hanlan and Jake Gaudaur was posted in
New York May 2e The race is to be
for 5000 and the championship of
America and 4000 is now up It is to
bo rowed on Decoration Day Mr St
John the backer of Gaudaur complained
rather bitterly of Hanlans letter to the
stakeholder Hamilton Busby He has
thus far failed to agree with Hanlan upon
the course and upon the referee If the
two oarsmen do not collie to an under
standing within the next two weeks Mr
Busby will select the course and appoint
a referee Hanlan is in training on Lake
Quinsigamond Worcester Moss and
Gauduar is at Washington
In making the sail plan for the new
steel sloop that Gen C J Paine iniends
for this years defender of the Americas
cup a somewhat larger sail area than for
the Mayflower has been given the de
signer believing that by carrying the
ballast lower the extra canvas can be
easily carried The spar plan and speci
fications call for sticks of Oregon pine
The mast has an extreme length of
80 feet with a diameter of 19 feet at the
deck 18 inches at the hounds and 19 >
inches at about half the distance up the
spar being slightly barrel shaped
The boom is 82 feet long having a diam
eter of 14 inches in the middle and 16
inches at the slings The gaff 50 feet long
being the only spar which is not longer
than the corresponding one in the May
flower The bowsprit is 53 feet long and
its greatest diameter is fifteen inches
The topmast is 48 feet long and has a
diameter of 93 inches at the cap The
spinnaker boom has not yet been roughed
out as its length has not yet been de
cided upon
These Dutch farmers know a trick or
two and make no mistake On April 24
about sixteen thousand people visited
Ridgewood Park which is located on the
outskirts of the city of Brooklyn There
are a lot of farmers in that neighborhood
who raise garden stuff for the market
The baseball enthusiasts paid no atten
tion to the things which were planted
but walked over them just as though
thye were not there Last Sunday the
farmers put up a job and it worked to
perfection They set a halfdozen traps
one of which was a sockdolliger They
dug holes from a foot to three feet deep
and from one to four feet in diameter
These holes were filled with the finest
grade of fertilizing compounds as the
farmer keeps apout twenty cows A coat
ing of fresh earth was sprinkled over the
top of each trap and in the mammoth
manhole by 4they planted some
rhubarb One unsophisticated individ
ual walked straight into the big trap and
sank up to his waist in the soft substance
He was a pitiable sight when he scram
bled up on the hard ground Nobody
had any use for him and at last accounts
the poor fellow was hiding behind a
fence waiting until it was dark enough
to sneak home There were dozens of
others who were caught but none so bad
as this poor follow and when he com
plained to the policeman the officer had
the nerve to tell him that his breath
smelled a little strong
About 700 people at St Paul Minn
witnessed what proved to be a very hard
fiFht between John P Chow the cham
pion heavyweight of Colorado and Mort
Fahey the Minneapolis fighter Clew
knocked Fahey out in the ninth ronmV
Chow started the blood from his oppo
nents nose and mouth in the fourth
round and in the ninth struck him a
stiff rishthander on the jugular vein
which sent him to the floor Fancy tried
to get up but failed He was terribly
punished about the face and neck
Jake Kilrain is going to claim the
championship and the diamond belt if
Sullivan does not agree to meet him in a
contest to a finish for 10000
Baltimore exchange says no matter
what excuses pat Sheedy may make
Sullivan will have to prove to the sport
ing fraternity that he is able to defeat
Jake Kilrain and the only way to do that
ia to cover KilrainH backers moneY
posted with Richard K For In speak
ing over the prospects of Kilrain meeting
Sullivan Frank Stevenson at Bushs
Hotel the other nicht said that the Crib
Club of Brooklyn put upa purse of
2500 for Kilrain and Sullivan to box for
but the champion refused to meet Kit
Jack Dempsey is again putting on the
war paint and a match between him
and Jack Burke is to be arranged to
take place either at St Paul or Minne
apolis Dempsey outfought Burke in San
Francisco and should have been declared
the winner and he will do so again
Montsada Sorakichi the Jap under
took at BufnilorNY April 28 to throw
Mortimer Waters the champion wrestler
of Erie county five times within ninety
minutes Failing to do that the Jap was
to give Waters 5500 and that amount
was to be forfeited if Waters threw
Matsada The style was catchas
catchcan and several hundred per
sons witnessed the match Prof James
Haley was referee and be called time at
930 Waters went at the Jap red hot
and got the latter off his feet in two and
a half minutes By a powerful effort
Waters landed Matsada squarely on his
shoulders and won the match The
Jap is dissatisfied and has challenged
Waters to another contest
N Bernardis will close his California
restaurant five days in order to refit
the same Mr Bl will make some
changes and put in new fittings through
out This wellknown restaurant will not
be opened again until the expiration of
the five days when Nick will be de
lighted to meet all his old patron and I
will have a gem of a house in which to
patronage entertain all who favor him with tal
Suicide I
more lives by timely use and has kept
from the insane asylum more victims of
nervous disorders than all the physicians
with their pet methods of treatment At
druggists 150 Descriptive treatise
with each bottle or address J J Mack
Co S F
Fine LanckGoods
street At Rogers < Wiscombu EFiretSontli
The Studio of Mr George M OtUn
ger Utahs Oldest and Most
Successful Artist
A Graduate ofiflie Academy of Art at
Philadelphia Ills Studies of
Mexican Life
His Experience In Trying to Sell
Pictures for What They
Are Worth
A DEMOCRAT representative spentabout
two hours very pleasantly the other day
in the studio of Mr Geo M Ottjner
viewing his fine collection of paintings
and listening to the instructive convers
tion of the artist His are mostly histor
ical works and it is necessary for a
son to hear their history before he can
fully appreciate their merits Mr Ot
tinger ever since his boyhood has taken
an unusual interest in Old Mexico and
her people and we presume that he ia
better posted on that country and its in
habitants than any person in the United
States He spent several years there has
purchased over a thousand dollars worth
of books and maps has read extensively
and these combined with his observing
nature and good memory have well qual
fled him for his favorite theme Mr Ot
tinger is a natural born artist and he
says that he cannot remember the time
when he could not draw tolerably well
In his younger days he had a passionate
desire to learn to draw and paint and it
was his sole ambition to become an art
ist but his parents being Quakers would
not permit him to study art therefore he
saw that in order to accomplish his de
sign he would be compelled to leave
home so he engaged himself for three
years to the captain of a whale ship and
immediately commenced his perilous ad
ventures He served one year and a half
as a whaler then be went to Mexico and
remained there some time studying the
customs and habits of the natives irom
there he went to Peru thence to San
Francisco Sandwich Islands China Ja
nan and back to Philadelphia ins hnmo
he was just twenty years old the day he
arrived home Very few men at the age
of twenty have had such an experience
as he had He went to the Art Academy
of Philadelphia passed an examination
and was admitted as a student lie inked
the professor how long he would have to
study drawing before he could commence
painting and was told it would be three
years studying six houis per day
be then asked he studied twelve hours
a day if he could get through eighteen
months the teacher told him he might
try He started in and at the expira
tion cf eighteen months ho had accom
plished as much as the ordinary student
woula have done in three years We do
not publish the foregoing items with the
intention of giving Mr Ottingers his
tory but merely to give an idea of his
indomitable will and ambition Just
think he left his home when nothing but
a boy and went through perils hard
ships and dangers for a number of years
to obtain money to pay his tuition and
then to study twelve hours eacnV day
when six hours was the allottedtimu
We never hear of boys in theses times
performing such miraculous things as he
did to accomplish any branch of science
or art Mr Ottinger is the pioneer
artist of Utah and for a numberof years
he was the only artist in the Territory
It was uphill business with him for quite
a number of years after he came here
not being able to obtain theproper ma
terials for his profession and when lie
could paying exorbitantprices for them
and finding no sale for his paintings
when finished but notwithstanding all
these adversities he never for a moment
relinquished his pursuits but plodded on
with the same untiring spirit that has
stamped his career ever since hia boy
hoods days and twentyfive years ago
the writer of tins article bus frequenty
seen him fifteen or twenty miles up some
of our canyons afoot with his sketch
box and umbrella across his shoulder in
search of suitable supjects for his pic
tures He was too poor to bay or hire a
horse but whenever he thought that lie
wanted a sketch in a certain locality he
always got it He has done considerable
painting of late and he has a large num
ber of excellent paintings on hand em
bracing a variety of subjects including
landscapes l figures and portraits he
also teaches a class in drawing at the
Deserefc University His paintings
all have a systematic and an
artistic effect showing at once that they
were executed by a master hand and
they take in a great variety of scenery
representing scenes in Utah Colorado
Yellowston JPark Bhoshone Yosemite
Nevada Southern California Europe
and Mexico besides his painting lie
has an endless amount of sketches ail
taken from nature The pictures that
attracted our attention the most were his
Mexican and Peruvian subjects they
are entirely out of the ordinary line and
have been gotten up with such taste and
skill that we could not help gazing on
them with admiration The artist has
made a specialty of this style of subjects
and we presume that he has produced
more historical paintings of these coun
tries than all the other artists in the
world We will not endeavor to criti
else his works separately for he has so
many and they are all so well finished
that we do not know where commence
and had we time and space no would
not attempt for wo feel our inability to
do the artist justice Utah is certainly
no place mar a person who has the genius
and talent that Mr Ottinger has and it
seems almost a pity for him to waste his
time in a place like this where his works
are not appreciated were ho living in
any large city in the United States or the
old country there is no doubt but what
he would find ready sale for his works
and at good prices To substantiate our
remarks we will relate a little circum
stance that happened a few years ago
Mr Ottinger had a pair of figure paint
ings Mexican subjects and was asking
sloct for the pair several of our wealth
iest citizens had been up to his studio
had seen the paintings wanted to buy
them but would not givo more than the
insignificant of 50for the pair and
we presume would have wanted them
elegantly framed in theT > argain About
that time Mr Ottinger was anticipating
a visit to Europe and a day or so before
he started he was in his studio and the
thought struck him that ha would take the
pair of pictures along so he rolled them
up put them in his valise and took them
with him The next day after his arrival
in Liverpool he went to the Guion Steam
ship Companys office to transact some
business and the agent with whom Mr
Ottinger was acquainted asked him if he
had brought any of his paintings with
him he unrolled the two he had and
tacked them upon the wall and left the
office a few hours afterwards he returned
and a numberof gentlemen were looking
at his paintings one of them asked him
what his price was and he said that he
had sun set any price on them yet and
the gentleman offered him 200 for them
just as they were1 without stretchers or
frames which of course Mr Ottinger
accepted The next day they were
framed and on exhibition in one of the
art galleries The gentleman at once
saw the merits of the pictures and was
anxious to obtain them and thought that
he had obtained a good bargain and no
doubt but what he did for we have every
reason to believe that the pictures were
welHrorth the purchase price Utah is
a hard place for an artist to get along in
There are two classes of people here one
has the taste for works of art and would
buy but has no money to spare the
otHer class has plenty of money but no
taste so the poor artist is invariably left
If any person wishes to spend an hour
pleasantly he cannot do better than pay
a visit to Mr Ottingers studio and if he
should have an inclination to buy he can
be euro of getting the worth of his
money for the artists paintings are all
genuine and his prices reasonable
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