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The Ogden standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, June 13, 1913, 4 o'clock p.m. City Edition, Image 10

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058396/1913-06-13/ed-1/seq-10/

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Good variety in Fabrics,
Colors, Patterns.
Styles the latest and
I best as desired by the
well dressed men and
young men.
II $1.50 UP
Exclusive Representa
tives In Ogden.
H Kuhns'
Modern Clothes
Corn I- Wash. Ave.
a Shop a
Round Trip to Armstoad, Mont.,
On Site June 14.
Return Limit June 19.
; On Sale June 13, 14.
Round Trip, $3.40.
Return Limit June 16.
Citv Ticket Office
N , 2514 Washington Ave.
Insect Powder
I This year's crop and
Nt very strong
15c 25c 40c 75c
H the can
It! Drug Co.
i Prescription Specialists.
. 2463 Wash. Ave.
V Phone 38.
I Souvenir
I Day
I Saturday, June 14.
I Every lady making
H a purchase will be
given a souvenir at
the Misch Phar
macy, Washington
, at Twenty-fifth.
B "We are in busi-
ness for your
of pride is a handsome engagement
ring. How she fondles it. turning It
this way anil that io catch Its vary
ing beauties How proudly sho shows
I 11 to her girl friends. If there is a
uirl you want to make happy, make
her the happiest girl in town by
choosing the engagement ring here
L I Harry Davis
g3 At the Sign of the Diamond Ring.
flEM The Store With the Guarantee.
Washington,, June 13 How the
government printing office and the
pOStofflce helped In the fight against
free sugar and the congressional
frank 6ent tons of anti-freo sugar
literature, circulating throughout the
land, was brought out yesterday by
the senate lobby ln estlgators. Tru
man G Palmer. Washington, was on
the stand the entlro day and the sub
ject of a sweeping cross-examination
testified that more than 1,600,00ft
copies of arguments in behalf of beet
sugar had been turned out by the
government printing office made pub
lic documents by order of congress,
and had ridden on the franks of sena
tors and representatives to tho ends
of the country postage free
"Sugar at a Glance," prepared by
him, he said, had attained a clrcula
tlon of 320,000 copies, under the
frank of Senator Lodge. "Report of
the Finance Committee." by the same
author, had beaten the pamphlet by
SO. 000 copies The franks of Sena
tor Smoot, former Senators Curtis
and Dick and the late Reprepentatlve
Malby, former Representative Pickett
and Representative Martin had
swelled the total to more than a mil
lion and a half.
Mr. Palmer developed "Sugar at
a Second Glance", which he lntima
led was inspired by the Federal Su
gar Refining company and which was
on argument in behalf of free sugar,
also had been printed as a public doc
ument and circulated under the frank
ing privileges He did not say, nor
did the committee ask, whose frank
was so used.
Mr. Palmer said that the beet men
had spent about $160,000 In their
campaign against free sugar since
1912 About $BO.00O had been used
since last November, and about $14.
siuce iasr AovemDer, and aoour
000 of that amount since the begin
ning of the present congress session
Much of It had been spent In "pub
licity work." In printing, salaries, and
a good sized sum in motion pictures
He said the beet producers in the
association were assessed about 5
cents per ton he thought The last
assessment was made In April, bring
ing in about $18,000, and the prevl
ous one in February about $17,000.
'When did you make those assess
ments''" asked Senator Reed.
"When we needed the money "
Much of the day was spent by the
committee in trying to find out all
the details of how "Sugar at a
Second Glance" came to be printed
as a public document. Although Mr
Palmer was grilled for three hours on
practically nothing else, when he left
the stand committeemen said they
were about as much in the dark ns
they were when the pamphlet was
firat mentioned.
Palmer said that when Senator
Lodge made a speech on sugar in
July, 1912. the charts subsequently
used In the pamphlet were on the
walls of the senate chamber. Sena
tor Lodge secured the permission of
the senate to have them printed as n
public document. Aeeompanving
these charts. Mr. Palmer declared,
were certain printed sheets containing
sugar Information.
Questioned by members of the
committee, the witness said that af
ter the charts had been sent to the
government printing office and proofs
In black and white had been made of
them, he discovered they were not
suitable for publication. He had
therefore sent them to a private print
ing concern and had them prepared
In a fashion he thought suitable. This,
he maintained, was done with the
knowledge of Senator Lodge, and he
considered that he was acting for the
senator in the matter
Members of the committee ex
pressed surprise that anyone should
In any way change something author
ized to be printed by the senate. They
developed that the permission was j
secured by Senator Lodge for printing)
on July 27, and that one of several
issues of "Sugar at a Glance" re
ferred to an order of the senate on
August 1 in the same matter.
The second order referred to data
prepared by Truman G. Palmer and
purported to be signed by Charles G
Dennett, then secretary of the sen
ate. Mr. Palmer said he supposed
that the order had been made and
that he got it in the proofs of the
charts from the printing office. The
Congressional Record of August 1. ac
cording to Senator Cummins, showed
no such order, nor did the journal of
the senate nor the files In its docu
ment room.
"You substituted at the government
printing office for the document you
received from the clerk of the senate
this privately printed copy?" asked
Senator Reed.
"I don't think that is a fair state
ment," said Palmer. "There was no
subterfuge; there was nothing tinder
handed No one was deceived. All
was open and above board "
"1 want to find out about this."
said Senator Cummins. "It Is a rath
er serious matter to forge a signature
of the secretary of the senate to an
order that never was made."
The committee finally dropped the
question with the expressed determi
nation to pursue it farther and inves
tigate books and records of every sort
to get the information they seek.
Senator Lodge will be heard In ex
planation if he desires to appear.
Mr. Palmer became Indignant be
fore he left tho stand at Senator
Reed's efforts to find out everything
done by the beet sugar men In Wash
ington. He said ho supposed they
talked with senators and congress
men "I don't think business men are
barred from the city of Washington, "
he added 'There Is nothing disrepu
table la talking to senators and con
gressmen They don't live In glass
houses. I have been free to tell them
what 1 thought and try to convert
them and prevent the ruin, which I
believe will result to the beet indus
try', from the bill in congress."
Mr. Palmer's examination will con
tinue tomorrow.
Senator Poindexter took the stand
again today and asked for permis
sion to withdraw the name of for
mer Senator Dubois of Idaho aa one
of the former members of congress
he thought might be in Washington
to influence legislation.
"In naming him I did him an injus
tice," said Senator Poindexter. "1
was in error in connecting him with
tariff matters."
When starvation stares a woman in
the face she may start a boarding
Washington, June 13 President
Wilson made another trip to tho cap
itol yesterday, but almost all of the
penators he Intended to see were play
ing golf, watching the baseball gamo
or otherwise bent on recreation, as
the senate was not in session.
The president did not send word
ho was coming, deciding on the spur
of the moment to go to his "other of
fice," as the president s room in the
rapltol Is being called, after he had
started away for an afternoon ride.
He had a list of 21 senators with
whom he hoped to talk about the ap
pointment of an Industrial commis
sion Only six answered a call when
he arrived, and the president remain
ed but a little while.
The president discussed with Sen
ators Chamberlain and O'Gorman Iho
status of the arbitration treaties
which are up for renewal, and which
ho still hopes may bo approved After
the president discussed that there
were no more senators In evidence,
he used the newly Installed telephone
in his room and informed Secretary
Inne at the department of the Inte
rior that he was coming to visit him
It was anothor precedent added to
tho list, for rarely has a president
gone calling on a cabinet officer
Mr. Wilson had some routine mat
ters to discuss with Mr Lane, remem
bered that the latter had asked for a
conference and that no hour h.td been
set. so he disposed of It summarily
and went riding later through Rock
Creek park
The president probably will make
another trip to the capltol today to
discuss appointments.
Washington, Tune 13. The Demo
cratic steering committee of tho sen
ate was called into action late yes
terday to clear the way In that body
for the tariff revision bill. As a re
sult of the meeting and of reports
received from the finance committee
members of the steering committee
said last night they believed the tariff
bill would get back into the senate
before the end of next week.
Senator Kern called the party
managers together after reports had
become general that the Democratic
tariff caucus would have to be post
poned until the senate's West Vir
ginia coal strike Investigation had
been completed, If has heen deter
mined to attempt to secure an agree
ment between the senate and house
on the sundry civil bill now in dls
pute; to end Senator Tones's single-
handed filibuster which has delayed
senate business for over a week, and
to remove all other obstacles to early
action on the tariff.
The "steering committee" was in
' formed by Senator Thomas who also
is a member of the finance comit
tee. that the tariff bill could be com
pleted and returned to the senate
next week Several other members of
the finance committee, however, ex
pressed doubt last night as to the
probability of this being accomplish
ed. Recommendations were made early
in the day by several Democrats
prominently identified with the ad
ministrative forces that the senate
caucus be deferred until Senators
Swanson, Shields and Martlne had
returned from their work with the
invest'gation committee In West Vir
ginia. The narrow margin by which
the administration forces control tho
senate In support of the president's
wool and .sugar program makes it
necessary In their opinion to have
all Democrats present at tho caucus
and the Democratic members will bo
called back from West Virginia to
participate In the caucus. It is pro
posed that tho caucus shall be a bind
ing one, pledging every senator to
vote for the bill as approved.
Free sugar in three yearj and free
wool, the most troublesome schedules
of the tariff confronting the party,
advanced another stage today without
suffering alteration, when the Demo
cratic members of the finance com
mittee approved them as thoy passed
the house. The schedules are now
up to the Democratic caucus.
The caucus vote on sugar and wool
v.'ill end all controversy as to whether
President Wilson's tariff pollc. Is
to receive party support. The party
leaders do not anticipate now that
more than three senators will refuse
to support the schedules and if there
are no more losses than that the bill
can b passed with the Aote of the
vice president.
John Sharp Williams, chairman of
the eub-commlttee in charge of the
administrative features of the Under
wood bill, startled majority members
of the finance committee when he
proposed that a commission be ap
pointed to study the entire question
of tariff adinlstratiou.
Washington, June 13 Famine,
with only seal meat to keep off star
vation, threatens the people of the
Pribllof Islands of Alaska, as a result
of congressional delay in passing the
sundry civil bill, the department of
commerce announced last night.
There are food supplies on the Island
for but a month longer and until
funds are provided the department
can send no more. Even if sent from
San Francisco at once It could not
arrive before July C.
The Sundry civil bill, vetoed at the
last session of congress because of a
provision exempting labor and farm
ers' organizations from prosecution,
with funds appropriated in It, is now
in committee. It contains an appro
priation of $75,000 for the Alaska
fisheries service, funds for which
have been completely exhausted
Not only will the government of
fice and employes as well as natives
have to eat seal meat to live, unless
relief is afforded qulcklr, but the
government's measures for tho pro
tection of seal herds and the salmon
Industry of tho island will bo Inter
fered with seriously.
Rolse, lei., .june 12 The Inter
mountaln God Roads association
closed Its annual convention here to
night after a three days' session, lol
lowing ,i spirited conflict over the
place of the next meeting and the
presidency and secretaryship Buite,
Mont., won against Provo, Utah, for
the 1914 convention Mr L. P. Mc
Calla, chairman of the executive com
mission In charge of the present con
vention, was elected president He Ik
n prominent physician of Boise T. H
Burton of Nephi. Utah, was elected
Resolutions adopted declared for an
open auto route through the Yellow
stone National park In promotion of
the national movement to "See Ameri
ca First " Convict labor on good
roads was also highly Indorsed, to
gether with the good roads depart
ment of the federal government con
ducted in connection with the depart
ment of agriculture
losing addresses were delivered to
night by Hon B 11 Burrell. represent
Ing the road department of the na
tional government; Douglas White
who sjioko on the subject, . "Good
Roads and Railroads." R R Lyman,
professor of the University of Utah,
on "Construction of Earth Roads;"
former Governor James H Hawley
of Idaho on "Good Roads and Their
Relation to Mining"; Elias Vsnder
Hcrst of the National Good Roads as
delation on "Harmony Between Na
tlonal and Local Road Builders."
Delegates took a pleasure trip to
the Magic dam at Richfield tonight
and many more remained over until
tomorrow for a trip to Arrowroek dam
tvsenty two miles above this city.
Tucker, June 12. With special
agents guarding the mouth of Span
ish Fork canyon and warning off all
persons without proper credentials as
trespassers, with n force of ten guards
under former bief Criminal Deputy
Sheriff Axel Steele of Salt Lake coun- j
ty expected tomorrow, und the prom
ise that Sheriff Henry East s deputies
vull give all laborers the option of
going to work, getting out or going to
jail for vagrancy, the strike situation!
here apparently has simmered down
to a quiet stage
Between 350 to 400 men of the niim
ber who quit Tuesday were back at
their jobs today. Some Austrians who I
were receiving more than the wage
scale in Waters and Bechtel's camp
refused to go to work this morning
asserting that iliev were afraid ol
violence They were given their time;
checks and told to leave
However the I. W W. orators are
not willing to leave quietness alone.
Thirty-eight of those who were
shipped out of camp all but seven j
of them from the band sent to Salt
Lake last night, the other seven sent
out this morning returned at noon!
In an alleged attempt to take pos
session of his child from the mother
by the kidnaping process, J. M Lee
of 150 Twenty-sixth street went to the i
home in Salt Lake where the mother j
is employed as a domestic and walked
away with the four-year-old boy
When the baby was found missing.
Mrs. Lee is said to have suspected 1
her husband and pursued him In an
automobile Patrolman H. A. Olsen I
was called into the case and arrested
Lee, taking him to the police station
The sergeant told Mr and Mrs. Lee
that their difficulties must be settled
by tho district court but he gave the
boy to the mother.
The Lees are not divorced, but Mrs.
Lee declared that as soon as she earns
enough money she will take steps to
secure a separation Lee also de
clared that he will fight in the courts
for possession of tho son
Twin Falls, June 12 Following the
charge of bigamy, made from Grand
Rapids, Mich , against John Chisholm
of this city, Mrs. Byrna Pltman
Chlsholm, wife of John Chisholm, has
filed suit for divorce. The ca6o is a
peculiar one. On March 23 of this
year Miss Byrna Pitman and John
Chisholm were happily married here.
On the twelfth day after the wedding,
John Chisholm borowed $100 that the
bride's father had gieu her as a
wedding present and went to Grand
Rapids "on important business.' Here
he met Miss Julia Haskins. a oung
lady friend with whom be had been
corresponding, and attended to the
"important business." which was to
procure a marriage license, the second
within two weeks, and wed Miss Has
kins. Tho "happy young couple" took the
first train for Denver. Colo. Here
they started housekeeping. The am
bitious young bride desiring to aid her
husband financially In establishing a
cosy home, found a position. The ,
young husband sent for his Idaho
bride She refused to go to him.
Chisholm soon returned to Twin Falls
and trouble began to brow, culminat
ing in the complaint being filed
charging him with bigamy. An of
ficer arrived from Grand Rapids to
day and Chisholm was taken to that
cltv to stand trial Chisholm S father,
a highly respected farmer residing
near this citv. recently filed complaint
against his son, alleging him to be of
unsound mind.
After a brief trial in Judge J. A.
How oil's division of the Second dis
trict court and a short deliberation
by tho jury Hoken Olsen of Hunts
ville, charged with selling liquor with
out a license, was found guilty late (
yesterday afternoon. It was charged!
that on March 1 nnd 2 of this year, at!
HuntSTllle, he had sold Intoxicating 11
quors, For tho first offense Judge
W. H. Reeder imposed B fine of $100
and sentenced the defendant to eighty!
days In jail, and on the second It was
the maximum of $299 and six months
In Jail.
The jury which returned the ver
dict of guilty in the two appeal cases
was composed or W. II. Adams, John
McCready, J. F. Erkkson. J. R Hors
pool, C. G. Price. William Holmes,
Gcorgo Sanders and T. J Paine
A eommlfleo representing the three
stakes of Weber county has arranged
with the Ogden Rnpld Transit com
pany for the annual outing of the
Salt Lako templo workers in Ogden
canyon on Friday, June 27. It Is ex
pected that more than 200 persons,
including the first presidency of the
Mormon church, will make the trip to
this city on board a special train. The
local committee in charge of tho ar
rangements is composed of President
James Wotherspoon of the North We
ber stake. President John Watson of
Hie Weber stake, and Elder T. E.
McKay of the Ogden stake
.1 C. Anderson, a demented man
who attacked a police officer several
months ago, was taken into custody
;.nd turned over to the county author
ities yesterday. He recently escaped
from the state mental hospital at
Provo. It is believed b the Bheriff'S
officers that he will be returned with
out the necessity of another sanity
Elder Orson K Whitney, an apostle
of the Mormon church, returned yes
terday from a trip through Colorado.
New Mexico. Arizona and southern
California after an absence of about
a month During his absence he vis
Itcd historic places and attended con
ferences of the Mormon people, at
tending more than forty meetings He
reports a successful trip of more than
3000 miles, which, he says, was enjo
able. although demands on his time
were Incessant Among the Interes:
Ing places visited was the Grand can
yon of the Colorado, which is seen
from a branch line of the Santa Pe
Salt Lake, June 13. Alleging the
discovery of important new evidence.
Attorneys Willard Hanson and E A
Walton, who defended Caleb A In
low, will again move for a new trial
for their client according to a re
port current yesterday.
The attorneys aro now at Nephl.
hut an- expected hark today, when ar
rangements for filing the second mo
tion will be made.
Judge M I, Ritchie overruled the
Sold by the Package.
A butter
that's extremely
You'll bo In good company
when you eat Jensen's Four-in-One
The nmst exacting lamilles In
this city use it exclusively.
After you try it, you'll know
the reason.
It's quality through and
And Its flavor is simply de
licious Insist upon it always.
Only cream tested quality is
used in its making Every
ounce Is pasteurized, thus mak
ing it absolutely pure.
The "put-up" is unique; four
Individually wrapped prints to
the package
This feature alone is suffic
ient to merit your preference
for Jensen's Four in-One.
The longer you put off Its
use. tho longor you'll miss the
joys of good butter.
Order a package with today's
Jensen Creamery
Company, Ogden
Capital 150,000.00
Undivided profits
nd surplus 350,000.00
Deposits , S,500,000.00
M. s. Browning, Pres.; L. R. I
Eccles, Vice Pres.; G. H. I
Tribe, Vlce-Pres,; John Wat- I
son, Vlce-Pres.: John Plngree, I
Cashier; Jas. F. Burton, AsgL I
first motion and sentenced Inlow to
life Imprisonment for the murder of
Thomas E White However, he grant
ed a stay of execution until June 21
to nllow the making of a motion for a
new trial on other grounds.
Other than to say that the alleged
new ovidenco was given them in a
communication from n stranger, In
low's attorneys decline to divulge Us
nature They declare it Is vitally Im
portant to the case, however
Excursions East
ZZ "The Union Pacific System"
'Trie Direct Way"
Automatic VL -1 v-U '
Electric Safety Tp - A "
Block Slynal Protection u
Special round trip fares
from OGDEN to
Chicago $56 50
8t. Louis 52 00
Memphis 59 85
St. Paul 55 70
Omaha 40.00
Kansas City 40.00
Denver 22 50
Pueblo 22.50
Proportionate rates to other points.
June 3, 7, 13, 14, 21, 28.
July 2, 5, 10, 19, 23, 31.
Aug. 1, 9, 10, 11, 16, 22, 23.
Sept. 10, 11.
Diverse Routes Liberal Stopovers.
Six Dally Trains
J via
For further Information, tickets and
reservations, call at, phone or address
2514 Washington Ave Phone 2500.
Paul L. Beemer
City Passenger and Ticket Agent
Want something EXTRA
choice? Then order
! Milled from pure Turkey!
Red wheat. Won't cost
you much to try a sack
and you'll find it THE
$2.75 per hundred at
your Grocers.
In the District Court of the County
I of Weber. State of Utah.
In the matter of the estate of John
T. Ballantyne, deceased
j 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, his peti
I tlon praying for an order of said
, court authorizing him to mortgage the
whole of the real estate of the said
deceased for the sum of $8500.00, and
for the purposes therein set forth,
and that on the 0th day of June. 1913.
the above named court duly made and
entered an order requiring nil per
sons interested therein to appear be
fore said court on Monday, the 23rd
day of June, 1913, at 10 o'clock a. m .
at the Court Room of such court in
the County Court House in Ogden
City, in the said County of Weber, to
xhow cause why the whole of such
real estate which is hereinafter de
scribed should not be mortgaged as
prayed for In the petition The real
estate referred to is described as fol
lows ;
The northwest quarter of the north-1
east quarter of Section 13, in Town-i
ship Five North, of Range Two West
of the Salt Lake Meridian. United
States Survey, containing forty acres,
and a part of the southeast quarter
of section 12 in said township and
range bounded as follows: Beginning
at the southwest corner of said quar
ter section and running thence north
4 degrees east 98 OG feet alone the
quarter section line, thence north 89
degrees 10 minutes east 1332.6 feet;
thence south 4 degrees west 98.06
feet; thence south 89 degrees 10 min
utes west 1332 6 feet to the place of
beginning, containing three acres. The
said 43 acres comprised the home
stead of the deceased, at the time of
his death, and upon which his dwel
ling house is situated.
Also, the southwest quarter of the
fcoutheast quarter of Section 11, In
Township and range aforesaid.
Dated June 11, 1913.
S G. DYE. Clerk
'Seal) By Rae Keck. Deputy
C. C. Richards, Esq., Attorne for
Notice is hereby given by the Board
of Commissioner of Ogdon City,
Utah, of the iutent.lon of said Board
of Commissioners to make the follow
ing described improvements, to-wit
To create 25th street from tho east
side of Washington avenue to the
east side of Harrison avenue as a
pavlns district, and to pave the same
with either asphalt, Utah Rock as
phalt, bitulithlc or Dolarway pave
ment with the necessary concrca
foundation, together with nil neces
sar excavating and grading therefor
and to defray the whole of tho cob(
thereof, estimated at $40,512.00. be
ing $4 00 per lineal front foot for the
10,128 lineal front feet affected, by a
local assessment upon tho 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 50 feet wide abutting
on both sides of said 25th Btreet, bo
lng parts of lots 1 to 5 inclusive
block 26; lots 1 and 2. block 27; lcs!
ter Park, block 28; lots 6 and 7, block
15; lots 6 to 10 inclusive, block 16
and lota 6 and 7, block 17, all iQ
plat "A"; lots G and 7, block 5, 0H
6 to 10 Inclusive, block 6; lots i and
2, block 7, and lots 1 to 5 inclusive
block 8. all In plat "B"; lots G aud
7. block 25; lots 1 to 5 Inclusive
block 32. all In plat "C"; lots 1 to 4
Inclusive, Kershaw's Subdivision of
block 31. plat "C , lots 1 to 5 Inclu
sive, block 1, and lots 1 to 5 Inclu
sive, block 2. Eccles' Subdivision; lots
40 to 52 inclusive, Capitol Block Sub
division, lots 31 and 32. Riders' Sub
division of block 31. plat "C"; lots 1
and 2 and 51 and 52, Corey 3' Subdi
vision and lots 6 to 10 inclusive
Brinker k Hochstctler's Subdivision'
all of Ogden City Survey.
All protests and objections to the
carrying out of such intention must bo
presented in writing to the City Re
corder on or before the 16th day of
June, 1913, at 10 o'clock a. m. that
being the time set by the board of
commissioners when they will hear
and consider Buch 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 day of May, 1013.
A G. FELL. Mayor!
II J. CRAVEN, City Engineer.
First publication, May 23, 1913
Last publication. June 14. 1913.
Sealed proposals for building sew
ers in Sewer District No. 116, being
Brinker avenuo ttween 25th and 26th
Streets, Wall avenue between 20th
and 21st Streets and 20th Street be
tween Washington and Wall Ave
nues; under plans and specifications
prepared by the I City Engineer and
approved by the Board of City Com
missioners. Will be received at the office of tho
City Engineer In the City Hill, at Og-
den City. Utah, until 10 o'clock a
! m. on the 24th day of June, 1912, at
which time all proposals received will
be publicly openen and read aloud.
Flans and specifications can be ob
tained upon application at the office
of the City Engineer after June 7th
The right is reserved to reject any
i or all bids and to waive any defects,
By order of the Board of Commis
sioners. H. J. CRAVEN. City Engineer.
First publication, May 31st, 1913
Last publication, June 23rd. 1913.
Sealed proposals will be received at
the office of the City Engineer, in
the City Hall. Ogden City. Utah, up
to and including Monday, Juno 16,
1913, at 10 o'clock a. no , at which
time said bids will be publicly opened
and read aloud, for furnishing the ma
terials and doing the work of paving
Jefferson avenue from the south side
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- lnch concrete base with a 2-inc'i
Utah Rock Asphalt wearing surface,
together with the necessary grading
and excavating therefor, to bo known
as paving district No. 105
All work to be done under plans and
specifications prepared by the City
Kn.uineer aud approved by the Board
ot Commissioners.
Flans, specifications and full infor
matlon can be had upon application to
the City Engineer after June 1913.
The right is reserved to reject any
or all bids and to waive any de
fects. By order of the Board of Commis
sioners. H. J CRAVEN, City Engineer.
Fir6t publication. May 23, 1913.
Last publication, June 14, 1913.
In the District Court of Weber
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- I
pear within twenty days after serv- 1
Ice of this Summons upon you, If j
served within the County in which
this action is brought; otherwise. '
within thirty days after service, and
defend the above entitled action; and
in case of your failure so to do. J
judgment will bo rendered against
you according to the demand of the j
complaint, which has been filed with
the Clerk of said Court. This action
Is brought to recover a judgment dls- j
solving the bonds of matrimony, here- j
tofore existing between vou and the j
Plaintiff s Attorney
P. O. Address. Ogdeu City, Weber
County, Utah, "iooms No 313 and 314, ,
First National Bank Building.
Sealed proposals will be received j
at the office of the City Engineer, In
tho City Hall. Ogden City, Utah, up j
to and including Monday, June 16, I
1913, at 10 o'clock a. m., at which time
said bids will be publicly opened and j
read aloud, for furnishing materials ,
and doing the work ol palng with as-
phalt, Wall aenue iu the south
side of 21st street 1 ho south side
of 23d street, and Lin u!n nenue from
the south side of 25th street to tins
south side of 2Gth street, in the man- J
ner following, to wit On Wall ve- 1
tiue from the south side of 21st street j
to the south side of 23d street, grdo j
and pave and build curbs and gutters. J
On Lincoln avonue from the south side J l
of 25th street to the south side of 26th j J
street grade and pave.
To be hereafter known as paving j '
district No 106. All work to be done j f
under plans and specifications P- j
pared by the City Engineer aDd ap j
proved by the board of commission-
ers. SI
Plans, specifications and full infor- J;
matlon can be had upon application i
the City Engineer after June 5. 191"
The right is reserved to reject an? j
or all bids and to waive any defects, j
By order of the Board of Comm'5-
Cltv Engineer. 1
First publication, May 23,' 1913.
Last publication. June 14. 1913. j

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