Newspaper Page Text
! There's always "something doing" In
j tbe line of progress at this store. Just betveen us two if you're addicted to the "made-to-order" habit just look over our pat terns and models before you buy your suit! ;J You might "get a I : There are only about ! a half dozen first quality ' woolen mills in the world the cloth from which our clothing is made is the "exclusive tailor made" kind! Exclusive mills give us exclusive patterns Beautiful mixtures! That's one advantage I more patterns to choose from. Another less cost and no fuss! J Kuhns' Modern Clothes Come L Wash. Ave - Shop rS6, ! Have your old shoes repaired while you buy new ones. darks' SOAR AND DROP TO DEATH Buc. France. .Tune 5.- Auguste Ber j nard, a French airman, and a paa?en ger Mme. Ro?o Amieet, were killed L loday under unusual circumstances ; while making a light at the aero- i drome here. 1 When the aeroplane was at a con- siderable, altitude Mroe Amlcet's shir! became entangled In the lever i ' j connections. Instantly rhe pilot lost j control and the machine plunged to i the earth and was shattered. II A GIRL'S CROWN I of pride 1b a handsome engagement ring How she fondles it. turninpr It this way and thai to catch Us vary ing beauties. How proudly she shows It to her Rirl friends If there le a girl you want to make happy, make her the happiest girl in town by choosing the engagement ring here 1 Harry Davis At the Sign of the Diamond Ring. Tre Store With the Guarantee, j I SERVICE, I That is one of the features at I I our store you get what you want when you want it. If , you can't come, send the chil li dren, or phone 385. We de j liver free. I E. F.Misch, I DRUGS Washington at 25th St. "We are in business for your health. ' ' HITS AT BIG INDUSTRY Washington, Tune 6 In accord with suggestions of Attorney General McRcynolds. Senator Hitchcock of Nebraska, Introduced yesterday an an ti -trust amendment to the Under wood tariff bill, which would levy n special additional excise tax on a illd- Ing or graduated scale upon manufac turers of tobacco, cigars, cigarettes ' and snuff. The amendment coming from a Democratic member, will re I celve thorough consideration from the finance committee. The Proprcsslve excise lax proposed would not reach a manufacturer until he controlled about 25 per cent of the total produc , tion of the articles. Companies of ordinary size would not be subject to this tax because it does not apply to a production be I low, 80, 000. 000 pounds of tobacco or i 4,000,000 pounds of snuff a year, so ' that of the 2700 tobacco companies in the country, probnbly only three would be affected and of the 73 snuff I companies, only three would be taxed. In the matter of cigarettes the tax would fall only on two or three com i panics out of 478. and of the 20.000 cigar companies only two have a pro duction large enough to be taxed. Seventy million dollars was the. amount of tbe total excise tax last year on the tobacco products and Senator Hitchcock has estimated that if the proposed tax had been levied on last jear's business, "the foreign trust concerns " would have paid the addi tional tax as follows American To bacco company. $75,000,000; Liggett Myers, $3 100.000; Lorlllard com pany, $144, ooo American Snuff com pany. $77. mm, Georee V. Helme com pany, 169,000; Weyman & Burton company, $51,000 There would also have been other companies subject to this tax if It Could be shown that they were under the same ownership or control as any of the big companies,' vald Senator Hitchcock, "and In the case of the Lorlllard companv. it would be sub ject to a much hlpher rate of tax ation If It could be shown that It Is owned or controlled by the same in terests that are back of any other company It is probable therefore that ibis tax in the aggregate would rea h $15 -000,000 a year, which is so largo that ii would soon cause a real dissolu tion of the tobacco trust If it did not. it would yield a handsome reve nue to the treasury and so handicap th.' trust that it could not carry out its program of crushing independent companies "The government alread has the ma lilnery to enforce this tax To bacco and snuff manufacture in all forms is under complete government control The power to tax to the point of destruction is unquestioned. It is summary and irresistible " Senator Borah introduced an amendment to the tariff bill which would bar from entry all goods man ufactured wholly or in part by chil dren under 14 years of age. or by children under 16 years of age who are required to work more than eight hours a day or more than 48 hours a , week It also would bar all Imports! made wholly or In part by convict labor. SMOOT AT I LOBBY QUERY Washington, .Tune C, Questions as to the Interest the Mormon church holds in sugar and woolen factories j In Utah brought about a lively clash between Senator Reed Smoot and the Democratic members of the senate lobby ' committee late yesterday. Senator Smoot said the church held a small amount of stock In the Utah Idaho Sugar company, and In the Knight Woolen Mills company at Provo; but he relented question by Senators Reed and Walsh that he thought carried Insinuations that he represented the Interests of the Mor mon church at Washington. "Here in Washington I represent all the people of Utah," he said sharph ; "I don't represent Mormon or lew or Gentile, black or white, Merbodlst or Presbyterian " Senator Reed said ho had not meant to insinuate that Senator Smoot was the reresentaih e of the Mormon church "Don t you in a way represent the church s stock within the meaning ! of this investigation?" asked Sena tor Walsh "I do not," retorted Senator Smoot, ' no more than you dp." Senators Smoot, Mrk Smith, Shaft'roth and Williams testified at the afternoon session They produced new bundles of literature sent out by various organizations and Individuals. ; The investigating committee flnalh decided that It would have to pass on this llteerature and determine whether or not It was ' misleading," or would have 'pernicious effect " The committee decided last night to extend Its present Inquiry into a sweeping investigation of all organ ized efforts that have been made to Influence action upon legislation of any Hnd now pending before con gress or under consideration In the recent past. Committee members agreed that I even though raising money for pub-, ilicit campaigns might be legitimate,' the Issuing of false statements or misleading public documents would be an insidious attempt" to influence the public and members of congress That detectives In some cases have been used to shadow members of con gress in the interest of certain legis lative action is a point that Sena tor Cummins will endeavor to estab lish He asked Senator Smoot wheth er the latter knew of any such ac tivity. Senator Smoot said he had heard of it." but could give the 'committee no information Senator Cummins declined to state ' what further witnesses would bo pro duced or to Indicate the anture of the detective work that has been done. Senator Smoot gave the commit tee the names of many persons who had called upon him on tariff sub jects. He said he had taken no part personally In the organization of anj fight against free sugar, and he did not know the existence of a "lobby" or the use of money, further than as a public advertisements indicated It, no AUTO KILLS LITTLE GIRL Salt Lake, June 6. Elaine McPhee Paulson, 11 years old, was instantly killed and Harvey Milton Shoemaker, 11 years old. probably fatally Injured. In two automobile accidents yestcr day The little girl was struck by the fire automobile. earring Thief Wil liam H. Bywater and driven by Bird Marks, the accident occurring at Ninth East and Ninth South The chief was responding to a $2 fire In a chicken coop at 733 Windsor ave nuc Fire Chief By water was thrown from his machine, when an erfnrl was mad.- to Btop the big automobile, and suffered a wrenched back, and it Is believed, Internal Injuries. The second accident occurred in front of the Bamberger depot, when the Shoemaker boy was run down bj Goernor Spry's auto, drien by J H. Spry, the governor's nephew Tie machine was being driven to the Ore gon Short Line depot to meet Gov ernor Spry and other western gov ernors, who had been on a trip to Blngha in The Shoemaker boy was on n bi cycle and got caught between inter urban and street cars when the auto came along. Eye witnesses of the accident say that the Spry muchine was moi ng very slowly and that the boy. on attempting to get out of tie- v. a skidded his wheel on the ear track and fell in front of the automobile, Young spry did everything he could to stop the auto, but the front wheel went over the boy's head Young Shoemaker Is at the point of death PRESIDENT AT CAPITOL Washington. June 6 President Wilson appeared unexpectedly at the president's room at the capitol lure yesterday with the biggest list of diplomatic selections he has made since he took office It was the pres ident'8 sixth lsit to the halls of congress, but this time he found the door of the "marble room" locked. The senate had adjourned, and tl seigennt al arms was taken by sur prisc "I guess I'll have to get a duplicate key for this door, " said the president smilingly as the sergeant-at-arms has tily dispatched a messenger for the key. Hardly an senators were in the building, but Secretary Tumulty soon sent out a call for about twenty of them, and they came in quickly from the senate office building While the president has not defi nitely fixed on some of the countries to which he will make diplomatic ap pointments, he has chosen the men who will get the posts and about these he consulted Republicans as well as Democratic senators. The Individuals about whom the president talked and some of the countries, follow : Thomas Nelson Page of Virginia, to be ambassador to tab Justice J. W Girard of New York to be ambassador to Spain, when the bill making Madrid an embassy In stead of a legation passed, probabh within n few weeks. Col. Thomas H Birch of New Jer sey to be minister to Persia. Charles W McAlpin secretary of Princeton university, to be minister to The Netherlands Joseph E. Willard of Virginia, to be minister to Belgium Major E J Hale of North Gam Una, to be minister to Costa Rica P A. Stovall of Georgia, to be min ister to Swlt7erl.md. Former Governor Benton McMUlen of Tennessee to be minister to Peru Dr. B. L. Jefferson of Colorado, to be minister to a South American republic. Henry Morgenthau of New York to be ambassador, probably tn Turke Albert Schmedemann of Wisconsin, to be minister to Norway. Frederick C. Penfleld of Pennsylva , nia, probabh ambassador to Austria When thn president got through I talking to the senators he met the newspaper men In the corridor and ' explained that his visit had been chiefly about diplomatic appointments I and that no official list would be made public until word was received I from the arlous governments as to MARK CROSS SAFETY RAZOR By special permit we are authorized to sell at the remarkable price of 25c McBRIDE Drug Co. Prescription Specialists. ,463 Wash. Ave. Phone 38. W INDEPENDENT MEAT COMPANY l I jjjj Phone 23 2420 Wash. Ave. 'jij H RoimO Steak, per pound 17Uc Chuck Steak, per pound 55F the acceptability of the individuals se lected. The president left the capitol as Inconspicuously as he came The at tendants held an elevator for him. but the president thanked them and de clined. "I guess I am a good Democrat nnd can walk down," he said with a laugh Other names on the president's list about which he consulted Senators Kern and Shlvoly of Indiana were for mer Representative John E Lamb and Meredith Nicholson, the author The countries to which they may he sent are said to have been undetermined. BANK SECURES ORDER FOR PROPERTY LEFT Snlt Lake, June 6. The mysterious ! murder of Ethel Williams, alias Ethel Wallingford, in Bingham December 10 J was recalled yesterday when a suit was heard before Judge M. L. Ritchie I involving the possession of $2600 and : interest, amounting in all to about $4000, on deposit In Mccormick's bank The ar t ion was brought by the Salt Lake Security ' & Trust company as administrator of the estate of the de ceased to establish title to the money and colleri it from the bank, which had refused to turn it over because It ' was on deposit under the name of Ethel Wallingford. The bank wanted the identity of Ethel Wallingford and Ethel Williams established by court record before turning over the money The ord r was made by the court and the money will be turned over to the administrator Today another suit will be heard of the trust company against the Zion's Savings Hank & Trust com pany to recover a deposit amounting to about $450(1 Henr S Wallingford, who claims to have been the husband of the murdered woman, first brought suit to recover the money but failed to qualify as administrator so the suits were taken up by the trust company, which so qualified. The woman was mysteriously stran gled to death and was robbed of a pair of diamond earrings and a dia mond brooch The murderers escaped oo WOMEN LIKE THEIR WORK St Iouis. JuDe 6. The hearing condueted by the Missouri senate wage investigation committee was en livened yesterday by a spirited tilt bc tu.cn Lieut. Governor Paynter and Mrs. Raymond Robbies, a Chicago settlement worker, as to the place of women in the modern scheme of life. The lieutenant governor declared that the attitude of women in the Trades i'nlon league, of which Mis Bobbins is president, is urging girls to concentrate in cities was destroying home ties nnd subjecting women to industrial slavery. Mrs.. Robbie agreed that women were slaves, but that every woman was entitled to work. She declared her purpose was to make women rebel'ious so they would demand more pay and better working conditions. 5a Will not the t" ;np5'. -i o'leu result in such a decrease (n chuoren that the country eventually will be come depopulated''" asked the lieu tenant governor. "Oh. no." Mrs Rohbins replied Titer.' an- 25.'hih children in my ward in Chicago " "But are they not the children of foreign-born people and do you not find in every city among the Ameri-can-born people that there are fewer children from year to year?" "Yes." said Mrs Robblns. Mrs Robbinfl said she would be glad to see people go to the count r to live, but insisted that under exist ing conditions there was not much work for women to do in the homes, and it was better for them to be en gaged in gainful occupations and 'hit they should be paid a proper mini mum wage $12 a week or more. Mrs Robblns said that women n joyed being among the multitude, pre i ferrlng that to the home 'Has not women s employment in the industries enforced women's slave ry in this country0" asked the lieuten ant governor. "Yes," said Mrs. Rohbins. "And are not women workers more firmly in bondage than were the Af rican slaves who were valuable to their owners and properly cared for? Do not employers now know that when they wear out one girl they can get another to take her place?" "Yes, that'8 true." said Mrs. Rob bins. "If women were taken out of the industries and lived at home and took care of the families, would they not be better off? Would not the men bo better off? "Would not the men then get higher wages? And would they not be better able to provide for heir families?" "Every woman is entitled to work In this country.' replied Mrs Rob-bins FALLS FROM TRAN: TAKEN TO HOSPITAL Salt Lake, June 6 Daniel Sullivan, who gave Park City as bis home, was taken to the L. D. S. hospital In the T ET US fit you for the I J Wedding Ceremony, and you will have the satisfaction of knowing That the Appearand of your Shoes will fit the Occasion Besides the old ones that are th at her. a June Bride's Outfit should contain several Pairs of New Shoes, and in order to lessen the Expense and make permanent Customers of tbe new Family, we have lowered the Prices on many good Shoes. Don't fail to look at our June Display, N. O. OGDEN CO. No. 236 25th St. ambulance at 1:30 o'clock this morn-! Ing after he had fallen from the last Bamberger train from Ogden. Investigation showed Sullivan's in juries to consist mainly of bruises, although when he fell it was believed that he was seriously injured. Late last night the hospital reported that Sullivan would be able to leave this morning. oo HUNDRED REBELS KILLED IN BATTLE laredo, Tex., June 6. According to a courier who arrived here yesterday from Monterey, inn rebels and federals were killed in a battle be tween the army of Ceneral Telle?, and revolutionists under Jesus Carranzn at Candela. Mexico. Tuesday. A larve number on both sides were wounded According to the courier, the revo lutionists wire routed and fled In disorder. pursued by government troops Candola is about fifteen miles northwest of Monterey, in the state of Coahuila. and near Monclova, said to be a rebel stronghold. The forces of General Tellez, said to number about 2,500 men are cn-Ei-Ked in repairing the line of the National railway from Monterey to Laredo, disposing of revolutionary bands as they proceed A number of these troops are Indians from south ern Mexico. The courier reported General Tel lez within (lftj miles of the border. FEMALE "COP" ARRESTS MASHER Joplin. Mo, June 6 Miss Vernie I Goff, Joplin's young police matron, made her first arrest in a campaign she started recently against street "mashing" when Harry Miller of Mo nett. Mo., accosted her on the street last night with a flippant remark "Hello, kid." said Miller "You are under arrest," said Miss Goff. showing her star. "I'll just march you to jail." After she had tnken him to the I city prison. Miller asked the matron to iivjiI ; letter he had written, to his wife. . "I will do It." she said, "and I will write her a letter myself, explaining how you happen to be here rtsv HEARD OUT OF TOWN Naybor I sny. Subbubs, r)ld I brine! back that lawn mower you lent me last fall? Subbubs No. you didn t Naybor That's too bad! I just came over to borrow it aguin. BEET WORMS DAMAGING FIELDS IN THE COUNTY Salt Luke. June C Beet worms have made their appearance in the I sugar beet fields in the soutnern p;irf I of the eounty and, according to the I report of J C. Stay, county hortlcul- turist, have destroyed n forty-acre field of beets about two miles south j of Sandy They have also attacked other fields in the cinity Mr Stay railed upon Profrssor K G Titus of the gricultural college to come down from Logan and make an examination, and yesterday afternoon Just One Good Thing 1 After Another UTAH STRAWBERRIES UTAH GREEN PEAS TOMATOES RASPBERRIES ' CUCUMBERS LOGAN BERRIES WAX BEANS APPTPfiTc NEW POTATOES 1t SUMMER SQUASH LHERRIES GOOSEBERRIES GREEN PEPPERS PEACHES RANCH BUTTER 30 I1 And Many Others Good Things to Eat Harris Grocery Co. 338 25th St Phones 2215-2216 ie began his work An effort will bo made to discover some means of I destroying the pests. nn LUCKY Hobo I've eaten nothing but snow balls for three days. Lady You poor man' What would vou have done had it been summer time? New Orleans Times-Democrat oo 1 LEGAL SUMMONS In the District Court of Weber j County, State of Utah Ida Thomas. Plaintiff vs Henry Monroe Thomas, Defendant. , The State of Utah to the said De- fendant : You are hereby summoned to ap pear within twenty days after serv ice of this Summons upon you if served within the County In which this action is brought, otherwise, within thirfv days after service, and defend the above entitled action; and in case of your failure so to do. judgment will be rendered against you according to the demand of the eomplnint, which has been filed with i the Clerk of said Court. This action i brought to recover a Judgment dis solving the bonds of matrimony, here tofore existing between you and the plaintiff. JOHN' E BAGLEY, Plaintiff's Attorney P. O. Address. Ogden City, Weber County, Utah "looms No. 313 and !14 First National Bank Building NOTICE Notice is given that pursuant to di rection of the Board of County Com missioners of Weber County Utah, and Sections 527, r2$, 529 and 530 of the Compiled Laws of Utah, 1907, bids will be received at my office until June Pi. 1913 for such books, bl.irks nnd stationery as may be required by the several county offlcere of said count during the year beginning July 1. 1913 The probable quantity of n n item may be ascertained by re I h rnng lo the estimates of the same l prepared by the several officers and' on file in my office, and to which reler. m-e is hereby made. All bids -ban slate separately the price of each item of books, blanks and sa tlonerv to be furnished and the right is reserved on behalf of the Board ; kof County Commissioners to accept or reject any and all bids, or to ac cept or reject a part of any bid The party to whom the contract is award ed will be required to give a bond for the faithful performance of the con tract. Bids will also be received until June 16, 1913 for the publication of county reports, notices and adver tisements during the year, including the delinquent tax list, beginning Jul) 1, 1913, the right being reser ed by the board of eounty commissioners to reject any and all bids nnd to readver tise. By order of tbe Board of Count v Commissioners. S G DYE. County Auditor. Ogden, Utah, May 31, 1913. Date of first publication. June 2, 1913 Date of last publication, June 12, 1913. NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS Sealed proposals for building sew ers in Sewer District No. 116, being Drinker avenue ' ttween 25th and 26th Streets.. Wall avenue between 20th nnd 21st Streets and 20th Street be tween Washington and Wall Avc I nues; under plans and specifications prepared by the City Engineer and approved by the Board of City Com missioners. Will be received at the office of the I City Engineer in the City Hall, at Og den City, Utah, until 10 o'clock a. I m , on the 24th day of June. 1913, at I w hich time all proposals received will be publicly openen and read aloud Plans and specifications can be ob I talned upon application at the office Of the City Engineer after June 7th : 1913. J The right Is reserved to reject any I or all bids and to waive any defects. By order of the Board of Commis -I slonerR. H. J. CRAVEN, City Engineer. I First publication, May 31st, 1913. Last publication. June 23rd. 1913. NOTICE ON ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE In the District Court of the County of Weber. State of Utah. In the matter of the estate of John T Ballantyne, deceased. Notice Is hereby given that Harri son B. Child, the sole administrator of the estate of John T. Ballantyne. deceased, has filed with the under signed Clerk of said court, bis petl 1 tion praying for an order of said court authorizing him to mortgage the whole nf the re;il estate of the I aid deceased 'r thi sum of $850o.i.) I nnd for the purposes therein set J forth, and .b.t on the 2Sth day of j May, 1913, :ibov ti-ht!m,i coiir .1 duly made and entered an order re qulring nil persons inter, sted there in to appear be lore r;aid court ou Monday, ih v n h day of June, 1918, at 10 o'clock n m , at the court room oi such court in tbe County Court House In Ogden City. In said County of WetfT. to show cause why the whole of such real estate which Is hereinafter described should not be mortgaged as praed for In the peti tion. The real estate referred to Is described as follows. The northwest quarter oT the north east quarter of section 13, In Town Bhlp Five North, of Range Two West of the Salt Lake Meridian, Unite) States Survey, containing forty acres: and a part of the southeast quarter of section 12 In said township and raru:-. bounded as follow rs: Begin ning at the southwest corner of said J V quarter f-eetion and running thence north minutes east 9R 06 feet along the quarter seetlon line ; thence north 89 degrees 10 minutes east 1332.6 feet; thence south 4 minutes west 98.06 feet; thence south 89 degrees 10 min utes west 1332.6 feet to tho place of beginning, eon'.alning three acres. Tho said forty-three acres com i ' d the homestead of the deceased, ! at the time of his death, and upon ; which his dwelllrg house Is situated. Also the southwest quarter of tho southeast quarter of Section 11, in the Township and rango aforesaid Dated Ma . 2Sth, 191::. S. G. DYE. Clerk By Edith Reld, Deputy C c Richards, Attorney for Ad ministrator. NOTICE OF INTENTION. Notice is hereby given by the Board j ' of Commissioners of Ogden City, II i tab. of the intention of said Board IB of Commissioners to make the follow- J ing described improvements, to wit: i To create 25th streot from the east 1 sidi cl Washington avenue to the I east side of Harrison avenue as a ( ing district, anil to pave the sanio 1 I with either asphalt, Utah Rock as phalt, bltulithic or Dolarway pave- J nienl with the necessarj concrete j foundation, together with all neces- r s; i excavating and grading therefor, i and to defray the whole of Mi- co.it i thereof, estimated at $40,512.00, be 1 t ,ng $4 00 per lineal front foot for the 10,128 lineal front feet affected, by ,i local assessment upon the lots and pieces of ground within the folio . j ing described dl3tri.t, being the du- 3 trlct hereby declared to be benefit ted and affect', d by aaid inipi.. v, ments , si rip of land 50 feet wide abutting on both sides of said 25th street, be- il Ing parts of lots 1 to 5 inclusle. j blot h 26; lots 1 and 2, block 27; Les i I'ark, blot k 28; lots 6 and 7, block i 15; lots 6 to 10 inclusive, block 16,. I and lots 6 and 7. block 17. all !n plat "A"; lots 6 and 7, block 5, los g 6 to 10 inclusive, block 6; lots 1 and a 2. block 7, and lots 1 to 5 inclusive, block S, all In plat "B"; lots 6 nnd 7, block 25; lots 1 to " Inclusive, ix block 32, all in plat !,C ": lots 1 to 4 Ij, inclusive. Kershaw's Subdivision of block 31, plat "- . lots 1 to 5 inclu L Bive, block 1. and lots 1 to 5 incki L slve, block 2, Eccles' Subdnision, lots K 40 to 52 inclusive. Capitol Block Sub division; lots 31 and 32. Riders' Sm V, division of block 31. plot "C", lots 1 J. and 2 and 51 and 52. Coreys' Subdi -ion and lots 6 to 10 Inclusive, Jjj Hrinkor & Hoc hstetler's Subdivision, all of Ogden City Survey. r0 All protests and objections to "he F carrying out of such intention must be pr .ailed in writing to the (it) Re- A corder on or before the lth dav of II June, 1913, at 10 o'clock a m . that I being the tune Bet by the board of mt commissioners when they will heal and consider such objections as may be made thereto at the mayor's of fice at the City hall, Ogden City. Utah By order of the Board of Commis sioners of Ogden City, Utah. Dated this 19th daj of May, 1913 A G FELL.' Mayor, j -1 H. J. CRAVEN, City Engineer, l-'irst publication, May 23. 1913 X Last publication, June 14. 1913 R NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS. Sealed proposals will be received at the office of the City Engineer, in ' the City Hall. Ogden City, Utah, up ( to and Including Monday, June 16, 1913, at 10 o'clock a. m., at which time said bids will be publicly opened and read aloud, for furnishing the ma teiiols and doing the work of paving it rf. rson avenue from the south side j k of 25th street to the north side of 27th (fee street with a 4-inch concrete base and Itiia 3-Inch asphalt wearing surface, or a ItS 4 inch concrete base with a 2-inch t Utah Rock Asphalt wearing surface Jm together with the necessary grading fttt and excavating therefor, to be known Sjt as paing district No. 105 All work to be done under plans and Jfa specifications prepared by the City j( Engineer and approved by the Board ol Commissioners. Plans, specifications and full Infor- SjJ matlon can be bad upon application lo o, the City Engineer after Juno 5, 1913. it The right Is reserved to reject any Hjj or all bids and to waive any de- i.. fects. y;'1 By order of the Board of Commis- taj sioners H. J CRAVEN, Cltv Engineer. First publication, May 23, 1913. t jj Last publication, June 14, 1913. . NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS. i Sealed proposals w ill be received j at the office of the Citv Engineer. In 'lop the City Hall. Ogden City. Utah, up Jlbt to and Including Mondav, June 16, ; Jwy ( 1913. at 10 o'clock a m , at which time th said bids will be publicly opened and The read aloud, for furnishing materials Jt and doing the work of palng with as- , phalt, Wall avenue from the south "Ofi, side of 21st street to the south side ifch of 23d street, and Lincoln avenue from the south side of 25th street to th south side of 26th street, In the man ner follow ing, to-wit: On Wall a- I nue from the south side of 21st street to the south side of 23d street, grada v and pave and build curbs and gutters. U On Lincoln avenue from the south side IV of 25th Btreet to the south side of 26th street grade and pave. To be hereafter known as pavlfig district No. 106. All work to be done under plans and specifications PrC' f pared by the City Engineer and aV ! I 1 proved by the board of commission-j I l Plans, specifications and full Infor- J matlon can be had upon application to : the City Engineer after June 5, 11JB Tbe right Is reserved to reject a0? 1 or all bids and to waive any defect.! By order of the Board of Comffli sioners. H J CRAVEN, CH Engineer. First publication, May 23. 1913. I ft Last publication. June 14, 1913. fjO' J""