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I , THE OGDEN STANDARD. OGDEN, UTAH, WEDNESDAY, MAY 28, 1913.
I hr .g'tandatdL William Olasmann. Publisher AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER. I (Established lSTO.i I This paper will alw ,ys fieht for frrpLTCHs an i reform, it will not know-In-lv tolerate injustice or corruption nd will nlv ays fight dcniaRopuos of fill parties, M will oppose privileged pis 3,sp end public plunderers, it w ill lV-"r lack symparhy with the poor, L III always remain devoted to the r.i nelfarp aTui will nvor Ic tat feJ nUtn dm i printing news it will alwepti hi' drastically independ en and will never be afraid to attack ErrOng, whether committed by the rich or the poor The official paper of Ogden City ann Weber t'ounty. All legal notices authorized by law to bo published by 6ald city and county will appear ex elusheJy In the Evening Standard. (OPEN ADMISSION ON THE BATTLESHIP VOYAGE. The trial nt Marquette, Mich., took on International importance today fNhen John Callan O'LauRhlin. who 8R""Snt on a special mission to Japan '-r the Booaevell admlnlstra Uon at the time Roopovelt ordered the Atlantic fleet to the Pacific, leg tifled, when asked if the fleet was Itspatcbed to prevent war: Well. It was perfectly evident that Japan would not go to war with this muntry if it was apparent that this feuntry was more powerful It was anf of the measures !.'kin by Colonel I nsevnlt fn prevent " ar " j.'Thlfl in the first direct admission I ,rom an authoritative source that the I Mttie6hjp parade around the world 119b for the piirpoae of demonstrn liSr-'o Japan that the United States Ijllp prepared for war. It means more I jban that. toinnnr. as It does, to I Jpan having ni.-Mip some move which Bpressed Roosevelt with the ne, rs Hftr of, over awing that bellicose em Mlf them was fear of Japan making I Ur at that time, there must be equal H uncertaintv now over .he attitude of H the Japanese H ThJs same CLaughlin is a special rfirrcf-pMnd''M r.t t h. Chlcaco Trlhuno m in a recent dispatch from Wash 1 Bft on, he presented the following Bnent on the Japanese question fcltber the United States must com ply with Japan's demands or accept Hsflponalhiliiy of an affront to the gov Ifamer.f and people of the far eaet I p empire J lftablegrams have been received here I 1 i - :z UP IN liHE AIR! Wertainly thJre is no better xcuse for a Inan to "go up W the air" han a poorly WWrg shoe for a pair that W es fte orMno real service. here is oto occasion for it m They fit and wear as you would have them right CLARKS' lawn mowers fee F mous QLARINDA 8.00 $9.00 $11 00. All Makes Guaranteed H. C. HANSEN & CO. n 2468 Hudson. Phone 898-W. We RENT SANTO VACUUM CLEANERS nkrtll size 1.00 per day mr size $2 oft per day We call for them and deliver fclCCTRIC SERVICE CO. "The Ue Wire Contractors' L'.li St Phone SR from Japanese statesmen, urging that everything posible be done to meet Japan's wishes In this controvcrt-v The ministry of Toklo wants peace. It will do everything In Its power to I preserve it. Cu, having an insecure tenure it Is apprehensive that it will I be overthrown as the result of a poj ular outburst growing out of the re fusal of the United States to disap prove the California law, and be suc ceeded by a jingo ministry. "That there Is real danger of such .a result Is appreciated here The fact must not he lost sight of that the Ja panese people believe this country helped to rob them of the fruits of their victory over Russia They do not know that the Japanese govern ment begged President Roosevelt to Intervene when It was financially ex hausted and that It was deeply con i erned over the prospect of a con tinuance of the struggle This ex plains why Japan receded from its demand for Indemnity The eldrr statesmen, not caring to risk unpopu larity. gave the impression that this j country prevented Japan from obtain ing Its demand for cah Added to the feeling aroused by this false dcncrlp tion of the policy of the Cnlted States was the resentment aroused by the Immigration and San Francisco school questions President Roosevelt solved the former hy placing the matter of emigration to the t'nited States in the hands of the Japanese government and later by sending the battleship fleet to the Pacific. "Undoubtedly there is an element of the Japanese people who want war with the United States " That has been the Standard's view. While the well informed Japanese statesmen may oppose war, they are in danger of being swept aBlde by the war party. The Standard continues to maintain that the Wilson administration. In de. Slaying the time when the Pacific fleet of warships shall be strength ened by the greater part of the ba; tleships of the Atlantic fleet, is in viting war While advocating peace and laboring to prevent an open nip- i ture. the government should be fol lowing Roosevelt s plans whereby peace was assured in the past oo ELECTRIC CARS FROM OGDEN TO LOGAN. The Ogden Rapid Transit company has progressed far enough with Its surveys on the extension of the car system to prove that an electric line can be built rrom Ogden to Logan which will cut down the distance, ns compared with the steam road, 12 to 15 miles. Joseph .West, the engineer, has ruu a line from Bngham through Box Elder canyon to WallsTille and Hyrum which would place those towns in Cache Valley 25 miles nearer by rail than they now are and make the dis tance to Logan 48 miles instead of i4 miles. Though this big advantage is to be obtained by the line through Brig ham, Mr West is not convinced that the Ogden canyon survey does not offer a better route, as the distance to Logan Is reduced to 42 miles. There is one objection to the road over the Liberty pass and that Is the heavy snowfall, but the traffic from the opening of the large low grade ore bodies of La Plata in a measure wou'd warrant such construction a6 might be necessary to guard against snow blockades In winter. A third line is now being run north from Brigham to Collinston, over Col llnston hill and the Cache Valley di vide This offers a maximum 3 per cent grade a6 compared with 4 per cent through Box Elder and Ogden canyons. However, regardless of the Indeci sion as to routes, the local com pany is energetically going ahead with the work of uniting Logan and all the intermediate towns with Ogden by electric car service, and that is most encouraging The Brigham City line has proved that the Interurban trolley system is of great benefit to Ogden and a developer of the country outside the city, GREAT FORESTS OF THE WORLD. The Telegram has asked the school boys of Salt Lake to tell where the , world's great forests are. and then proceeds to answer as follows. One is the awful forest of Siberia, I which has recently been described in I a vivid picture as "the vast pine, larch and cedar forests of Siberia." Sl i beria. from the plain of the Obi river I on the west to the valley of the In 1 i dighirka on the east, embracing the great plains or river valleys of the ! Yenesel, Olenek. Lena and Yana rlv I ers. Is one great timber belt, aver aging more than 100 miles in breadth I from north to south, being fully 1700 miles wide in the Ycnesei district, and having a length frprn east to west of I not less than 3000 mlle6. Unllko equatorial forests, the trees of the Siberian taigas are mainly conifers, comprising plneB of several I varieties, firs and larches. In the 1 Yenesel, Lena and Olenek regions there are thousands of square miles where no human being has ever been I The long stemmed confers rise to a I height of 150 feet or more, and they stand so close together that walking among them is extremely difficult. Tho dense, lofty tops exclude the i pale arctic sunshine, and the straight. . pale trunks, all looking exactly alike. so bewilder the eyo in the boscurity that all sense of direction Is soon lost. Even the most experienced trappers of sable dare not venture In the dense taigas without taking the precaution of "blazing" the trees constantly with hatchets as they walk forward. If lost there tho hunter rarely finds his way out, but perishes miserably from starvation or cold. The natives avoid the taigas, and bave a name for them which signifies 'places where the mind is lost.'" On this side of the Pacific the Ca nadians boast of a forest stretching away toward the north pole from British Columbia three or four times as great in extent as the forests of Washington and Oregon, but do not claim as much timber per acre. In central Africa there is a forest of un known extent. It is not measured by miles, but degrees. We suspect that the most terrible forest In the world is that which covers the watersheds of the Amazon, Orinoco and Rio Plata and the east ern slopes of the Andes In Peru and Bolivia. We say terrible, for it Is filled with fierce animals, insects and reptiles, A gentleman told tho writ er that he made a voyage of 8500 miles np the Amazon and return, and that every day he saw boa constric tors, with one wrap around trees and the rest of their bodies submerged in the river to stand off the heat. THE RIGHT TO INHERIT AND DEVISE Vice President Marshall starter! something when he said iha: the right to inherit and the right to devise are "neither Inherent nor constitutional, hut, upon the contrary, they are sim ply privilege given by the state to Its citizens." Surrogate Fowler of New York, in a decision in a will case, took cogniz ance of this declaration, and, as quoted by the San Francisco Chron icle, he delved Into ancient history Judge Fowler said that the question of the inherent right of inheritance bad been considered by Theophilus, Cicero. Grotlus, Vinnlus, Cojas, Puf fendorf, Leibnitz. Doneau. Lord Mans field, Montesquieu, Merlin and other equally great Jurists and philosophers) of all times and places and "the best thought of ths world at the present time Is generally conceded to be ex pressed by the conclusion that the right to dispose of property after! death Is a natural and inherent rlclit of mankind which cannot be taken away by the state." in the list of modem authorities quoted he cited Troplong, who b said was 'one of the greatest of the world's jurists." and who declared that "no country is entitled to be re garded as free where a right to dis pose of property by will docs not ex ist." "Historically the will is a usurpa tion of the rlghtB of the family," said the judge, but he went on to Indicate that it vas no usurpation of the rights of the state, which, when It entered into the matter, could do so; only for the purpose ot carrying out I the wish of the testator. nn Lagoon opens Decoration Day. Trains every hour. Fare, round trip, adults 50 cents and children 25 cints. (Advt.) BEET GROWING INDUSTRY IS IN DANGER The Domestic Sugar Producers have sent out the following letter The proposal to remove the duty on sugar involves the Infliction upon the western states of losses greater than are to be measured by the de struction of their rapidly growing su gar beet industry. The results nl ready obtained prove that this crop Is particularly well adapted to culti vation on the reclaimed lands of these states and tho extinction of sugar beet culture Will deprive this whole terri tory of one of the most fruitful agen cies for its rapid and prosperous de velopment In this connection we take the liberty of calling certain facts to your attention. The last census showed that the eleven westernmost states had in creased 66. S3 per cent in population ulthin the last decade as compared with the average Increase of 21 6 per cent for the entire country. The greater proportionate increase in the western states Is largely due to I he rapid advance made in irrigation through private and governmental agencies. In the Pacific coast staii great tracts of land formerly used for ranching or grazing purposes are novr being subdivided and brought und I intensive cultivation In orchards, vineyards, alfalfa, sugar bectes and other crops The United States reclamation ser vice only yet in Its Infancy, has twen ty-flve great Irrigation projects plete or In course of construction I When fully completed, these pr alone vslll bring 3,000,000 acres U a high state of cultivation, an area larger than the Improved lands of New Jersey or of Massachusetts. It must also be remembered that one acre of this Irrigated land has a pro ductive power of double the area oi the best non-Irrigated lands In other sections of the country The possibili ties of agricultural development in the great west are almos limitless provi ded an outlet can be found for lUCb products as can profitably be grown under Intensive cultivation subject to high marketing charges. The opening of the great Panama canal and the great exposition to be held at San Francisco in 1915 doubt less will attract many thousands of people toward the west. The canal will also provide facilities for the lm migration of agricultural classes from the Old World Already. It is said arrangements have been made for the I X INDEPENDENT MEAT COMPANY yft20 WASHINGTON AVE. PHONE 23 ! transportation of large numbers ot people from the shores of the Mediter ; runean to the Pacific coast. The one great problem in connec tion with the development of the west is transportation to the great con ! suining centers of the east. Ixical consumption of general farm and car den products must necc-ssarih bo lim ited for many years except in the vi cinlty of the large Pacific cities. An export crop must, therefore, f pro duced one that will find a readv market at destination. Thousands'o'f , acres nre going Into fruit from the j citrus groves of California to the ap pie orchards of the northwest. Where is the market to bo found for this increasing production? Surely there is a limit to the amount of fruit that tho American people can consume Even last year saw an overproduction of the apple crop of Washington and Oregon. Furthermore, with the pro posed heavy cut In tariff rates, the products of the California groves will come Into direct competition with the cheap importations from the Mediter ranean. Cuba and other tropical and semi-tropical countries. Tho one great staple for which there is a constantly expanding mar ket is sugar. The United States im ports at the present time nearly 2, 000.000 tons of sugar per annum from foreign countries--, practically all from Cuba. Sugar is a staple for whlcb ihere is always a market, and if nec essary it can be stored for lone peri ods with little deterioration. Further more, beet sugar Is a finished product representing only about fifteen perl cent of the weight of the raw ma terial from which it is produced; whereas, in the case of fruit, alfalfa and grain crops, high freight charges! to the eastern markets must be paid I on the entire weight of the com- ; modity just as it comes from the or chard or the field. It has been demonstrated by years Of experience that no section of the I nited States, in fact no country in the world, is better adapted to the cultivation of the sugar beet than are the Irrigated lands of the west. The production of sugar beets un der irrigation for the first time in the world's history was commenced In Utah in 1891, and so successfully has ! it been done lhat 70 per cent of the total beet sugar output of the United States Is now produced In the west ern states under irrigation. It has been demonstrated also that the cultivation of sugar beet6 in ro tation with alfalfa and grain crops increases the yield of the latter to such an extent as to make the pro duction of cereals profitable even with the high cost of irrigation. Tho re sult Is that while few new beet fac tories have been built within the past five years, the beet acreage has In creased 2.r per cent, and In some lo callties the factories have been com pelled to turn away contracts for beets. If sugar is placed on the free list, either now or three years hence, as proposed, It will give the eastern cane refiners, who import and now pay duty on their raw material, the abso lute power to depress prices below the cost of the protluetion of sugar beets as well as Louisiana cane. This they are anxious to do. as they are alarmed at the encroachment of each year, when beet sugar comes on the market, these big refiners either have to re duce the price of refined sugar, or withdraw from the trndc altogether until the beet sugar is disposed of, all of which tends to the lowering of prices to tho consumer. Free sugar in three vears will be just as effective a death warrant for the domestic sugar Industry as though the execution took place Immediately, the only diff?rence being that more time is allowed for the fu neral arrangements While the cost Of production is gradually decreasing and would further decrease with a larger output, three years will make I no appreciable difference under ex-1 isting conditions. At t he present time the eastern refiners are utilizing less than half the productive capacity of their plants and it will be a simple matter for them to deal a death blow I to the domestic production of sugar as they will have the assurance of an absolute monopoly as soon as the do mestic industry is annhilated. In order that the beet sugar indus trv may expand and become a greater factor in the development of the west, new factories must be built. The beet growers themselves, as a rule, are pi oneers and whatever capital they pos sess is required in the improvement of their lands Outside capital can not be secured for the erection of large factories after free sugar has n the eastern refiner a monopolis tic control of market conditions. The Inevitable result will be not only the abandonment of many of the present factories, but It will be the death knell of future expansion This will mean that the thousands of acres now in beets, and which would be planted in beets In the future under conditions permit ting this industry to expand, must go Into fruit, alfalfa, and other sonerl farm products, and will result in glut ting a market already on the verge of over-supply. The great ficht for supremacy be tween th( eastern cane refiners on the one side and tho domestic pro ducers of sugar on the other is now on. Those responsible for tariff leg islation have it In their power to say whether the industry shall expand in to one of the greatest factors In the upbuilding of the west, stimulated by j immicratlon through tho Panama ca nal, or whether it shall be throttled. I and stagnation take the place of pro gress In a vast domain where the fu ture holds' so much of promise. oo NEW NEVADA RAILROAD OPENS VAST TERRITORY Although it will be some time be fore the new Fernley-lessen branch of the Southern Pacific company is turned over to the operating depart ment, one train a day between Wads worth and Susan vllle Is now beluc run and both passengers and freight are being accepted for transportation. Travel over the new line Is neces sarily slow, since It is not pretended that regular service has been estab lished, but the construction trains are run each way 6imply as a matter of accommodation. The servlco has been in effect a week While the road baa been complet ed, there is still the re-ballastlng and usual trimming up to be done before the operating department takes over the road. At this time a mixed train leaves Wadsworth at 7 o'clock every' morn ing as does a similar train from Susanville. It requires an entire day to complete the 100-mlle distance, the trains stopping frequently alona the way where work Is being done. Already there are two new sta tions on the road which promise to develop Into considerable commanl- ties The first of thesn Is Pyramid, near the upper end of Pyramid lake, and the other is Litchfield, which Is attracting much attention The Governor sternly i When I was your age. my boy, I was making an honest living. The Boy And now look at vou! Life. LEGAL PROBATE AND GUARDIANSHIP NOTICE Consu't Ccunty Clerk or the Respec tive Signers for Further I nf ormation. ESTATE OF NIELS S. MILLER, DECEASED. Creditors will present their claims with vouchers to the undersigned ,u the law offices of Richards & Willis. Suite 418 in the First National Hank Building, situated at the northeast cor ner of the intersection of Washing ton avenue and IMth street in Ogden City. Utah, on or before the 21st day of March, 1.H4 HEDBVJG E. MILLER, Solo Administratrix. Date of first publication, May 21; 1&13. Date of last publication. June 25. 1913. NOTICE TO CREDITORS In the District Court of the Second Judicial district, in and lor the Coun ty of Weber, State of Utah. In the mutter of the estate of A. J. Proudfit, Deceased, Creditors will present claims with vouchers to the undersigned Execu iorB, at the Law offices of Joseph Chez. Esq, Rooms 403-404 First Na tional Bank Building, Ogden. Utah, on or before the 3fth day of March, A. D. 1914 Dated May 26th. 1913. IDA G. PROUDFIT, ROBERT L. PROUDPIT, Executors of Estate Joseph Chez, Attorney. NOTICE TO CREDITORS. In the District Court of Weher County. Utah. Estate of tieorge P. Riley, deceased. Creditors will present claims with vouchers to the undersigned at the office of A. L Horn, attorney-at-law. 2421 Washington Ave., Ogden City, Utah, ou or before September 8, 1913. E L HARRIS. Administrator A. G HORN, Attorney for said estate SUMMONS, In the Municipal court in and for the City of Ogden, County of Weber, State of Utah. Before Hon. W. H Reeder. Jr., Mu nicipal Judge and E-Officlo Justice of the Peace. Dan Kennedy. Plaintiff vs. C. B Tracey, Defendant. The State of Utah to said defendant' You are hereby summoned to 'p pear before tho above entitled Court within ten (10) days after service of this summons upon you. if served within the county In which this ac tion is brought, otherwise within twenty (20) days after this service, an defeud the above entitled action; in ense of your failure to do so. judgment will be rendered against vou according lo the demand of the com plaint In s;iid action which was filed in said Court on the 20th day of De cember, A D. 1912. To the Sheriff or any constable of Weber county, Greeting: Make legal service and due return hereof Witness Hon W H Reeder, Jr.. Judge of said f'onrt. with tho Seal thereof, this 13th day of May, 1913. L N. FULTON, Clerk. This ac&ffi is brought to recover judgment again5s4rrruant for $34.80 and interest and eox-. for goods, wares and merchandise bo -jid de livered to defendant by plaintiff at defendant's request within the past four years, that t-amc ls due and ow ing. JOSEPH till:,. Attorney for Plaintiff. SUMMONS. In the District Court of Weber Com ty. Slate of Utah. John R Petersen, Plaintiff, vs. Ada Petersen, Defendant The State of Utah to the said De fendant : You are hereby summoned to ap pear within twenty days after service of this Summons upon you, if served within the County in which this action Is brought; otherwise, within thirty days after service, and defend the above entitled actio1, and in case of your failure so to do, Judgment will be rendered against you according -o the demand of the complaint, which has been filed with the Clerk of said I Court. Said action is broueht to recover a judgment dissolving the marriage con tract, and bonds of matrimonv now and hitherto existing between vou and 1 the plaintiff. HALYERSON & PRATT. Plaintiff! Attorney P. O. Address. 509-f.n First Na tional Rank Bldg.. Ogden, Utah. First publication May 20. 1913. NOTICE OF INTENTION. Notice is hereby given by the Board of Cominlsslor.ers of Ogden City, Utah, of the Intention of said Board of Commissioners to make the follow ing described improvements, to-wlt ' To create 25th street from the east side of Washington avenue to LhS east side of Harrison avenue as a paving district, and to paw the same with either asphalt. Utah Rock ax- who euuer aspnait. Utah Rock as- phalt. bltulithic or Dolarway pave j ment with the necessary concre'e I foundation, together with all neces sary excavating and grading therefor and to defray the whole of the cost I thereof, estimated at $40,512 00 be ing $4 00 per hne.al front foot for the 10,188 lineal front feet affected, by a local assessment upon the lots and pieces of ground within the follow ing described district; being the dis trict hereby declared to be benefit ted and affected by said improve ments: A strip of land GO feet Wdo abutting on both sides of said 2uth street be lng parts, of lots 1 to 5 inclusive block 20; lots 1 and 2. block 17' Les ter Park, bloch It, lots 8 and 7. block 15: lots b to 10 Inclusive, block 16 and lots 6 and 7, block 17 all La plat "A": lots 6 and 7. block' 5; lots t, to 10 inclusive, block 6; lots 1 and 2 block 7 and lota i to 5 Inclusive, block S all In plat "B-; fots C and I; 6IS5 !f.; l0t8 1 to 5 inclusive, block It, all in plat "C"; Jots 1 to 4 Inclusive. Kershaw's Subdivision of block 31. plat ('; lots i to 5 ,w , 9 ve. block 1. and lots 1 to I inclu sive. Mock 2 Ecclev Subdivision, lots 10 to II inclusive. Capitol Block Sub dirision. lou 31 and f, Rider1 Buh iVvlsion of block II, plat "C"; lots i and 2 and 51 and 52. Coreys' Subdl vision and lots 6 to 10 inclusive. Brlnker & Hochstetler's Subdivision, all of Ogden City Survey All protests and objections lo ihe Carrying out of such intention must be presented in writing to the City Re . .,rder on or before the 10th dav June. 1913, at 10 o'clock a, m, trvftt leing the time set by the boaptt of commissioners when they will" hear and consider such objections as may be made thereto, at the cayor's of fice at the City hall. Ogden City. LTtah. By order of the Board of Conunls sioners of Ogden City. Utah. Dated this HUh day of May. 191.1 r G PELL, Mayor H J CF iVEN, City Bngineer. First publication. May 23. 1913. l let publicat on. Juno 14. 1913. NOTIC- TO CONTRACTORS. Sealed proposals will be received at , the office of the City Engineer, in the City Hall, Ogden City, Utah, un to and Including Monday. June 10, 1913, at 10 o'clock a. m. at which time said bids will be publicly opened and read aloud, for furnlshinc the ma terials and doing the work of paving Mfferson avenue from the south sid of 25th street to the north side of 27th street with a 4 inch concrete base and 3- inch asphalt wearing surface, or a 4- inch concrete base with a 2-Inch Utah Rock Asphalt wearing sure e together with the necessary grading and excavating therefor, to be known as paving district No. 105. All work to be done under plans and specifications prepared by tho City Engineer and approved by the Board of Commissioners. Plans, specifications and full infor matlon can be had upon application to the City Engineer after June 5, 1918 The right ls reserved to reject any or all bids and to waive any de fects. By order of the Board of Commis sioners. ii J. crayex. City Engineer. First publication, May 23. 1913 L?st publication. June 14, 1913. NOTICE OF MEETING OF BOARD OF EQUALIZATION AND REVIEW A. C, Fell. T Samuel Browning and Joseph C. Nye, commissioners of Og den City. Utah, sitting as a board of equalization and review of the spe inl and local taxes to be levied and -v ordinance upon property abutting upon both sides of Quiney Avenue, 22nd to 20th streetc, Jackson avenue between 23d and 20th streets. Qramercj avenue between 25th and 20th streets, 21st street between Mon roe and Quincy avenues, 22nd street , betwe-en Monroe and Quincy avenues, j 23d street from Monroe to Jackson 1 avenues, 24th street from Jackson to. Van Buren avenues. 20th street between Monroe and Quincy avenues, and the west side ouly of Quincy ivenue between 26th and 27th streets, known as curb and gutter district No 1 08 , hereby give notice that list Of property in said district to be lax-- I j has been completed, and they will j meet at the mayor's office. City Hall. Ogden, Utah, from 9 o'clock to 5 o clock p. m.. for five consecutive business days, commencing lay 26, 1913, to and Including May 31. 1913 and will remain in session on each of these days during said hours for Hi purpose of hearing any person feelinc aggrieved, and to make correction of any tax deemed unequal or unjust, ;in.i during the sitting of said board, said lists of property and the taxes pro posed shall then and there le open j lor public inspection By order of tho board A C, FELL. Mayor. First publication. May 23. 1913. Last publication, May 29, 1913. .. NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS. Sealed proposals wilj be received at the office of the City Kiigineer, mi the City Hall. Ogden City. Utah.' up to and Including Monday, June 1013, at 10 o'clock a m . at which time i sjid bids will be publlclj opened and '"' "id l-1- turn i .hl'ng materials and doin the work of paving with as phalt, Wall avenue from the south side of 21st street to the south side Of 23d street, and Lincoln avenue from the south side of 25th street to tho jouth side of 26th street, In the man 'ner following, to-wlt: On Wall ave (nue from the south side of 21st streer 1 to the south side of 23d street, gradti and pae and build curbs and gutters. On Lincoln avenue from the south sh'.' of 25th street to the south side of 20i'ii street grade and pave. To be hereafter known as pavti. : district No. 106. All work to be don under plans nnd specifications pre. pared by the City Engineer and ap proved by the board of commission ers. Plans, specifications and full infor mation can be had upon application to the City Engineer after June 6, 1913. The right is reserved to reject any or all bids and to waive any defects. By order of the Board of Commi6 I sioners. H J CRAVEN, City Engineer. Flrt publication. May 23. 1913. Last publication. June 14. 1913. STOCKHOLDERS' MEETING. Notice is hereby given that the an nual meeting of the stockholders of the Overland Mining & Milling com pany will be held at the office or B. M. Conroy. 300 25th street. Thursdav. May 29, 1913. at 7:30 a. ra , for the purpose of electing officers for the ensuing year and transacting eurh other business as may come before tho i meeting. A full representation Is re quested. E. Iff. CONROY. President NOTICE OF MEETING OF BOARD OF EQUALIZATION AND REVIEW. A. G. Fell. T. Samuel Browning and Joseph C. Nye, commissioners of Og den City, Utah, sitting as a board ot equalization and review of the special and local taxes to be le ied and as sessed by ordinance upon proper' v abutting both Bides of Van Ruren ave nue, between 26th and 27th streets. Patterson avenue between Washing- f ton and Grant avenues, and Lincoln avenue between 26th and 27th streets, known as Sewer District No. 115, hereby give notice that list of prop erty in said district to be taxed has been completed, and they will moot at the Mayor's office. City Hall. Og 1 den, Utah, from 9 o'clock a. m to 5 o'clock p. m.. for five consecutive davs, commencing May 26, 1913. to and including May 81, 1913. and will remain in session on each of the?1 days during said hours for the pur pose of hearing any person feeling at grieved, and to make correction of an.v tax deemed unequal or unjust, and If during the sitting of said board said I lists of property and the Laxes pro- j posed shall then and there be open As for public inspection. By order of the A 11 board. y 1 A. Q. fell, Mayor. First publication May 23, 1913. Last publication. May 29, 1913. For Graduation AD linen and summer Dresses 23 OFF " I See Our Special Window Display HARRY REINSHRIBER, Mgr. Take Notice ol Your Collars I II we have recently installed one of the NEW PROSPER- I I ITY COLLAR MOULDERS. 1 I This machine moulds your turn-over collars to the proper shape. There is no rub or friction on the edge; hence your collars will last much longer than when done in the ordinary way. The top edge of the collar, where it is turned over, is not I sharp but is slightly rounded. More space is given all alontc between the inside and outside of the collar. Thvs you will find there is ample tie space, and it is easy to adjust the tie to proper position. It makes the tie easy in any collar Notice the smooth edge every collar just the same A collar with a rough edge is an impossibility. You will be doing your friends a favor by telline them about our perfect dollar work. Troy Steam Laundry Co. I 2538 Wall Ave.