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The Ogden standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, August 09, 1913, 4 o'clock p.m. City Edition, Image 7

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058396/1913-08-09/ed-1/seq-7/

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fn payment for the "joy rldo" of
(to blocks which they enjoyed in
Joseph Thomas automobile Thursday
Wj evening. G. H. Fisher and W. J.
Hjl Sheehan. the two young men arrested
1 when the machine balked on them,
must serve four months each in the
cifv jftil
is Although they were charged with
!J drunkenness, Judge Reeder held that
Jrf stealing automobiles for pleasure
I tti-ps ie becoming much too frequent.
' V D(1 he imposed the sentence to In
t duce respect
ti! The men claimed that they were so
1 drunk they could not remember what
happened on that night, but they were
met t itb the counter argument that
li if they were so drunk as they claimed
. f to be they were placing the lives of
pedestrians in danger T driving
tit down a crowded street.
! j uu
Fearing that the two tenants on his
J load of hay might cause him a loss
1 of property if they lecame too care
to less with matches, a farmer -ast night
! ordered Tnomas Bntlon and James
Galain to come from their high bed
33 I When th sleepers refused to budg
'from their comfortable quarters the
If I owner called in the police, and the
M i lodcer? spent the remainder ot the
nlpht in jail
sm Both pleaded emlty to the charce
of vagrancy this morning and re
ceived five days each. They con-
1j fesscd that they had slept on the
load of ha) but had done so because
BTthey had no meny with which to pro
i cure beds Thc could not explain
Cm 'satisfactorily how it -was tney would
not evacuate when ordered to do so
bv the owner of the hay.
J, 3 Campbell of Brleham. the man
who ran from the Bon Ton restau
t rant last night without paying for his
meal and was arrested only after the
police on his trail had fired three
shots in the air, forfeited sin bail In
police court by nonappearance.
"Kid Irish (L. Erwin Ireland 1. al
leged champion featherweight wrest-
)cr and t-trong man. refused to meet
ft Harlan Payton in their scheduled
II :n.- . ii (j ir no nod p.irl: yesterdaj
If afternoon Whether he was in fear
iff of defeat or the sand pot info his
f neck Is not known, but Kid Irish es
tablished his claim to the title of the
m champion quitter. He went to the
:" park on an early car. and as soon as 1
K he saw the size of the croud he gac;
W that as an excuse to quit and started
for the gate. He was stopped by a
J number of fans, who offered him $20
? in addition to his percentage, but he
3 refused The far was there, and
5 th. kid knew the only thing lor him
to do was to "beat it."
- iin
! :
f U 1
Eutcher Released Today J. F.
Butcher, charged with a statutory of
fense with an Industrial school gllr.
was released from the custody of th7
sheriff under a bond of $1000 The
1 bond was filed with the clerk of the
municipal court and it was furnished
bv W B. Murphy, James McBeth am!
p". F. Kirkendall. all of this city
Marriage License Marriage licen
ses have been issued to Andrew- San
la dell of Dalhehe Sweden, and Mary
H Elizabeth Xokleby of Ogden, and to
I Antonio Poce of McGill, New. and An
na Viscoglissl of Arplnl. Italy.
Fom Caribou Forest A E. Aldous,
H; grazing examiner in charge of grazing
Ii reconnaissance and investigations be
ffi inp carried nn throughout the nation
s' a! forests of district Xo. 4, is in the
Ogden office, having just returned
from the Carobou forest in Idaho
where he has a reconnaisance crew
tjl at work.
Yesterday and last evening was con-
ductors' day at Lagoon and the train
men with their families spent a pleas
I ant outing at the resort Besides the
numerous amusements at Lagoon re
sort, races and a baseball game af-
I forded pleasure to a large crowd of
both Ogdenftes and Salt Lakers. Dane
log was enjoyed during the evening
Mrs Joseph Pignon and little
daughter Kathryn leave tomorrow
morning for Boise, where a two weeks
vacation trill b- spent.
Mrs T M Montgomery will leave
over the Union Pacific tomorrow alt
crnoon for Kansas City.
Neal Gregory is leaving tomorrow
for North Dakota.
Dr J. P. Dlneen will leave for the
east tomorrow over the Union Pacific
He will visit Council Bluffs and other
eastern cities.
W C. Wallace has secured reserva
tions on the Pacific limited for New
1 York.
p Charles Poud and wife are leaving
WW 'or Chicago.
Wound Gives Trouble Deputy
Sheriff J L Hoson has been confined
to hig room the past few days on
account of the gunshot wound inflict -,
111 ed by young August Bodh July 26
jU The wound was doing nicely until the
j' officer caught a cold a few days ago,
jTjR which settled in the afflicted part
d jC Parker Divorce A final decree of
e W divorce has been Issued in the case of
Frank Parker against Mary Keeley
From Provo Professor S H. Good--A
win of the Proctor academy at Provo
b an Ogden visitor today.
Assistant Chief S. T. Dana of
, off Washington, assistant chief of rorcst
investigates in tbe national forest
fY,' service, who has charge of expert-
ments now being conducted in the
Fourth district, returned to Ogden
yesterday from the Payette forest. Ho
left the clt today for San Francisco
where be will inspect the work of the
Fifth district.
Baseball This afternoon the State
Industrial school ball team is crossing
bats with the Plain City aggregation
to determine the amateur champion
ship of a baseball league organization
of the northern part of Weber county
At the Dee J Klingle of Ogden has
been taken to the Dee hospital for
treatment and Alta Simpson of
Hooper was operated on at that In
stittuion today.
Mrs L R Eccles and mother le
on the Pacific Limited for Chicago
The annual outing of the North We
ber Stake Primary association is be
ing held at Glenwood park tday and
those in charge state that the day is
a huge success. During the afternoon
there will be a ball game, a basket
ball game with various other athletic
sports to fill In the vacant places. An
afternoon dance Is being held in the
pailion. Picnic luncheons were en
joyed at noon.
Special arrangements had been
made to please the children Games
hae been devised for them and in the
dance hall such popular numbers as
"Little Sail le Walters' and others arc
being played by the orchestra.
The ponie6 provided for th oer.i
slon are being kept busy by the snij!!
Th memorial tablet, cast from met
al secured from the guns of the bat
tleship Maine after It was removed
from Havana harbor, has arrived in
Ogden and is now in the meeting
room of the Spanish war veterans.
Only 1,000 such tablets were made
and it was necessary for Commander
George Wardlaw of Harry A Young
camp No. 2 to give the wax depart
ment at Washington strong referen
ces before the camp was granted .1
t?blet. The department is desirous
th -t the tablets go to only those or
ganizations that will retain and guard
the plates.
Mildred Lamson. the six-months-old
daughter of Mr and Mrs Karl
Lamsou of Wilson Lane, was acci
dentally strangled to death at the
home last eening when the little
girl playfully kicked about until her
body slipped through the headboard
of the old-fashioned wooden bed,
leaving the body suspended by the
The little girl had been amused by
the older children until the mother
decided that an afternoon nap was
needed. Believing that the chil-l
would fall asleep, Mrs Lamson placed
the little girl on the bed, where it
lay quietly for some time About
half an hour later, when the mother
entered the room to attend the baby,
she found it hanging through th
While Dr G. W Baker was called
the mother bathed the baby in warm
water in the hope that there was still
a spark of life that might be revived
The doctor found that the baby was
The funeral services will be held
from the Kirkendall chapel at 10:30
o'clock tomorrow morning, with Rev.
Frank G. Brainerd officiating.
With a view to placing In the Na
tional Land show- at Chicago this fall
an exhibit of the products of northern
Utah that will attract attention to
this part of the country, the Weber
club Is to call a meeting soon of com
mittees from various commercial
clubs in Weber, Box Elder. Cache and
Davis counties
Providing funds can be secured to
carry out the plane, an elaborate ex
hibit of northern Utah products will
be sent east and a competent lecturer
will be placed in the space reserved
for the counties. It will be the lec
turer's duty to answer all questions
concerning Utah and also outline the
resources, giving his hearers Infor
mation concerning the counties he
It is believed by the Weber club
that the publicity gained will be an
adequate return for the expense
Julius Anderson and wife will re
turn to their home In Provo tomor
row with their son who Wl seriously
injured a lew days ago while playing
on a pile of ties. The boy I or a few
days was In a precarious condition,
and the attending physician at uw
Dee hospital gave little hope OT WJ
recovery, but he Is much mproeo
naw, and the physician says It in e
safe to take him home.
Mr. Anderson is an abstractor of
the Garden City, and one of WOC
didates for the Provo post mastership
to succeed Jim Clove, who, it is ex
pected, will be ousted. Mr Clove was
Little Fanny Ward has jusx re
turned to her native country, bring
ing with her the cheering informa
tion that in her new play, "Madam
President," she will dress like Eve,
Fanny is making a desperate effort
to get right into the middle of the
public eye and an announcement like
this is expected to help a whole lot.
Miss Ward has led a fairly inter
esting career, but to date has not
enjoyed the popularity which sho
would like. She is generally regard-
the only postmaster of the state
1 name was rushed through the
senate ror confirmation before. Presi
dent Wilson had taken active control
'of governmental affairs It was ac
) complished. it is said, through the
I efforts of Senator Reed Smoot, who
j is a resident of Provo and a particu
j lar friend of the postmaster.
Mr. Anderson's opponent for the
appointment is A. O. Smoot, nephew
' of thf Benator, w ho. It is claimed, is
not favored by the senator In his
I candidacy. At any rate. Provo Demo
crats are quite certain that Mr Clove
I will be required to relinquish bis hold
I on the federal job on which he grew
fat in the past fifteen years, charges
ih.iv. been preferred, and he will be
released for cause.
Kansas City. Mo.. Aug 9 Reports
of suffering from heat and drought
in Missouri. Kansas and Oklahoma
reached here in great numbers to
day. Not only the farming districts,
but cities and towns over the three
states, and especially In Kansas, are
harassed for want of water. Several
towns are shipping in their water by
freight. Lamentations for burnt
crops come from all sections, and in
some of the districts hardest hit the
Impossibility of laying by a winter's
feed for livestock promises to prolong
the suffering
Indications today were that yester-da-.
s temperature, ranging from 98
to 110, would be equalled before
No Relief In Nebraska
Lincoln, Neb . Aug. 9 Despite the
fact that a severe windstorm struck
eastern Nebraska last night, cooling
the atmosphere, following a record -j
breaking day of heat for August at
this point, there was no Indication or
1 relief here today rrom the hot winds
; and record heat. At 9 o'clock the
! government report showed the tem
perature to be 87. Yesterday at a
corresponding hour it was 79 and a
record of 106 was reached before
Rain at Norfolk.
Norfolk. Neb.. Aug. 9. A rain that
had amounted to an Inch at 9 o'clock
this morninc drenched the temtorv
around Norfolk east to West Point,
west to Nellgh and northeast to Sioux
City today
Winnipeg, Manitoba Aug 9 Eigh
teen charges today were filed against
Harry Kelly of Denver. Colo . supreme
organizer of Canadian Elks in Winni
peg, charging him with receivinc
thousands of dollars through misrep
resentation from western Canadian
Kelly was arrested Thursday an.! 8
out on bail. Many complaints have
been made by members of the Cana
dian Elk6. who said they believed they
were joining the Benevolent and Pro
tective Order of Elks, an organization
founded in the United States.
Pottsville, Pa.. Aug 9 Harry
Schoffstall, a fire boss, died at his
home today, bringing tr. total dead
of the East Brookside mine explosion
last Saturday to twenty.
According to statistics recently
compiled, the wheat acerage under
cultiavtion In Great Britain. Canada,
Australia and New Zealrmd Increased
from l600,000 acres in 1901 to 20.
000.000 acres in 1911, or more than
7. per cent. To Canada belongs the
' largest share of this increase Jn
1891 the whole area of the Dominion
I was only 2,723,000 acres, while this
year it is estimated at 9,816,000 acres
an increase of nearly 260 per cent in
twenty-two years. Great Rritain and
Ireland have about 2,000.0xi acres un
der wheat cultivation; Australia's
wheat acreage Is about T.'.no.nfin
' acres, and New Zealand's about 350,-
000 acres. India has nearly 30,000,000
j acres in wheat, or three-fifths of the
enfre area within the empire.
The average production of Great
1 Brit In is greater than that of the
1 colonies r India, the vield there be
1 ing thirty-three bushels to the acre.
This, however. Is far from sufficing
for the wants of the mother country,
j It is worth noting, however, that the
British market is drawing more on
the wheat produced within the em
pire and less on that gnwn in for
eign countries, as the area increases.
Of the total 192,000,000 bushels of
wheat imported into the I'nited King
1 dom during the year ending last Aug
ust 21st. India supplied 40.000.000
I bushels, Canada 30.995.000 bushels
and Australia 28,317,000 bushels,
while 77.000,000 bushels were pro
I cured from Russia, the I'nited States
and the Argentine republic. In the
case of Russia and the United States
it Is probable that the home demand
absorbs the greater part of the crop,
but Canada aud Australia have a de
cided lead In the wheat trade with
the old country over the Argentine
republic, which, with its vast fertile
plains, is perhaps the mo6t formid
able rival they are called upon to
complete with All other things be
ing equal, however, the mother coun
try naturally prefers to do business
with her own dominions, and the day
is perhaps not far distant when all
the wheat required by the people of
Great Mritain over and above what
they raise themselves will be supplied
by India and the colonies. Van
couver Sun
The strong mind generally de
mands a sound and vigorous body
through which to work. The spiritual
force in a frail physique may at times
strike with rare effectiveness, but
greatness itself recognizes that poor
health and weak bodies form heavy
handicaps. Addison, Bacon. Beecher,
iCarlyle, Franklin, locke, Bfollere,
Montaigne, Plato, Spencer and Wes
ley are among the many distinguished
men who have commented eloquently
on the value of health and strength.
There is an inspiration in the
knowledge of what successful doers
of the world's work have achieved
even when physically disqualified, but
It is disheartening to realize how
mucb more humanity would have
been enriched hnd these workers'
mental energies been unhampered.
Given two men of fine intellectual in
ferior to the other, then the latter is
more llkelv than the former to do
first-class work. I-et one of the two
hae the finer endowment of mind
and the better body, nnd then he is
almost assured of greater achieve
ment in whatever sphere ..f human
Dr. Rogers of the New Haven.
Conn..- noimal school of gymnastics'
has looked up some records and facts
as to the intellectual life and the
physical apparatus of, a number of
famous men. The lists are long and
imposing, covering spheres as widely
apart as statesmanship and preaching
and extending from Plato to Spencer
Their force lies more in the piling
up of evidence than in thoiouh an
alysis of It, but he makes a plausible
case In support of the belief that
World's Championship Wrestling Match
Friday, August 151h
Chris Jordan vs. Jack Harbcrison
Champion of the World Ogden
Ticket sale opened tcday at Henienway & Mser Cigar Store
Reserve your Beats early Mail Orders filled
ed as being most pretty and cute,
but somehow her plays have not
been greatly successful. "Madam
President" is said to be a rattling
good play, so now she has her
The little actress went over to
Europe a few years ago and cap
tured Joe Lewis, the diamond king
from South Africa and London. She
became the mistress of a magnificent
Ixmdon town house, and the chate
laine of a gorgeous estate in rural
England. She had diamonds and
rubies and everything her heart could
wish except grease paint. She
couldn't stay away from the foot
lights, and so last winter she gave
Lewis up for her first love,
great minds generally are based on
strong bodies.
The popular notlnn, common and
deeply rooted, is that men of large
achle ement, especially In literature
and art, are physically inferior, even
when not forthrightly " infirm and
sickly. But Dr. Rogers maintains that
the Intellectual life, especially the
senius, never Is at war j w ith bodily
health and strength As a rule, the
createst in eery sphere of man's en
deavor have been lusty fellows rela
tively free from prolonged or serious
-ickness, and usually of wonderful vi
lalitv and endurance, even when not
robust Picliens and Michelangelo.
Balzae and Goethe, Shakespeare and
Turner. Tennyson and Wordsworth
are but a few among the nearly lOOi
geniuses whm he summons as wit
nesses for his point of view Spokes
. man Review.
Of making the Philippines a source
of revenue through a more or less
beneficent exploitation, as the Span
lards attempted to do in their time
as a colonizinc nation, and as the
Dutch are doing tday In lava and
1 heir other East Indian possessions,
there is not the remotest desire on
the part of any real American, not
withstanding the fact that the great
natural resources of the Islands
would render them susceptible to
such exploitation should the rigor of
rule that is imperative to the suc
cess of such a policy ever be Insti
tuted But that these islands, with
no modification of the humanitarian
policy we have pursued from the first
day of our occupation and to the
continued economic betterment of the
people themselves can be developed
to a point where they are capable of
supplying all the tropical products
that will be required by the I'nited
States for some centuries to come Is
demonstrable by a simple mustering
of facts and figures.
Our Imports from tropical and sub
tropical countries have increased un
til last year they footed up close to
the enormous total of $('.00,000,000.
Our experts to these countries
U, Munamakcx.
L. Nunamaker, one of the youngest
players on the Boston American
league team, is proving one of the
mjunstays on the Red Sox catching
staff this season. He Is fast ou his
loot and has a reputation ns a pinch
I amount to less than $400,000,000.
leaving a balance against us of over
$200,000,000. These countries as a
rule sell most of their products to
us and use the money for making
purchases In the cheaper markets of
Europe, Germany. Knland,
France. Italy, Belgium and
most of the other Euro
pean countries maintain favorable
balances, with ncarlv all the tropical
countries, while those countries that
supply the United States with sugar,
tobacco, coffee, cocoa, fibers, fruit,
vegetable oils, silks, spices and the
like are the only ones where we buy
more than we sell
In 1909 the United States bought
$108,000,000 worth of Brazilian rub
ber, coffee and minor products, sell
Ing in return but $23,000,000 worth of
our own, from Cuba we took $122,
000,000 worth of sugar and tobacco,
and sold there 121.000,000 worth of
American goods; we took $70,000,000
worth In return Tava and the South
and Central American countries right
through show about the same balance
against us.
The Insular Bureau of Agriculture
estimates that the various islands of
the Philippine group, with their ag
gregate area of over 125.000 square
I miles, can produce several times the
value of products now Imported by
the United States from tropical and
sub-tropical countries This is not a
mere e cathedra statement, for the
specific areas and districts of each
island of the archipelago that are
adapted to this and that product have
been surveyed and mapped, and care
ful and conservative estimates made
of their potentialities. Iewis R
Freeman, in Engineering Magazine.
Sir William Crookes on his eighty
first birthday described as "active,
alert, with an expretsive countenance
on which Father Time has not as yet
set a single wrinkle." advises those
who would live long keeping young
Of course, to work hard v. Ith the brain
at an agreeable occupation Sir Wil
liam is a physicist and chemist He
enjoys his vocation He Is an author!
ty in sanitation, and he invented
among other scientific appliances, the
Crookes' tube which Is remarkable
for approximating what we have been
t old nature abhors, a vacuum Theie
are other forms of such tub-s, but
Crookes' Is distinguished for the pro
ductlon of the X-ray His vacuum is
so extraordinary that It is said to re
veal physical properties not before
known a "fourth state" of matter
supplementing the classic solid, liquid
and gaseous.
Like most rules of conduct, Sir Wil
liam's Is not universally available On
ly on Mars, so far as is surmised,
dos everybody work mostly with the
brain. Physical culture Is a second
ary consideration, according to Sir"
William "When I say hard work. I
do not of course, mean physical la
bor" Plato thought attention to
health a waste of energv The un
derlying prescription is to have agree
able occupation But Is that always
to be had? A speaker at a gathering
of workmen recently railed upon those
who relished their tasks to rise. Only
a few responded. They were all man
ual lahorers Those engaged in in
tellectual pursuits would probably dis
close a larger proportion in love with
their work. Man- su h have shown
readiness to suffer physical privation
rather than take uncongenial employ
ment with promise of a comfortable
Environment, of course, is a con
sidration of the task's enjoyment
worker may find the natural satisfac
tion derivable from his occupation di
minished by his surroundings Th
ideal Is such independence as Sir
William enjoys, or Sir George Bird
wood, a sprightly young man of th
same age, who also holds that atten
tion to physical health has nothing
to do about it. or Lord Wemyss. who
is 94 and master in fee simple of 62.
11O0 arres However, is there not
something to be suggested in tho way
of cultivating a relish for whatever
you have to do in whatever circum
stances you have to do it in'' "A cer
tain playful deviltry of spirit." Sir
George testifies, has helped him Im
mensely over the bumpy spots of life
Lb nearly as can be the universal
rule, perhaps, is contained In two
words. 'Cheer up! "Providence
DESIRABLE People do not like to write On the
contrary', experts assert with anpar
ent reason that no persons hand
writing is Identical with any other
person's. This is acepted bv the
courts as a fact It Is a circumstance
of the utmost usefulness in husiness
W ithout it the world's convenient
systems of finance could scarcely ex
ist." It would be well if everybody
wrote legibly, but it would not be
well at all If everybbdj wrote uni
formly. That would be a condition
greatly to be deplored
Vet the publi" schools endeavor to
bring about that very thing At least
the tea-h penmanship as If thev ex
pected to force all pupils to write
alike. Whether the model in vogue
happens to be "Spencerian" or mod
ified Spencerlans." vertical" or
modified vertical," every child Is re
quired to conform to it strictly Uni
formity Is insisted on: Indh tduallf v
is suppressed Legibility Is nothing,
uniformitj Is every thine So zealous4
are the school people in the cause of
uniformity that writinc that is legible
symmetrical and otherwise admirable
is condemned if it is larger or smaller
than the model Lest some variations
creep In, they insist that ever one
of the thousands ot children shall use
the same method. they mark good
anting poor" if It is produced with
a movement or a pen position not
prescribed by the rules
The system, seemingly so silly, may
be susceptible f some defense Very
likely something of the sort is inevit
able to some extent in an institution
and a task of such magnitude. And
perhaps the writing instructors ex
pect the children to abandon the
painfully acquired uniformity and cul
tivate Individuality as soon as they
leave school and become free agents
as. of course, many of them do
Handwriting is by wav of becom
ing an obsolete art. It has virtually
disappeared from husiness and even '
private correspondence is now- large-!
!y machine written. The pen s future
usefulnes will be principal!) for sig
nature purposes. Tt might be well for
the schools to recognize this. If if
were not so unsuccessful in attaining
Its object, tlie present plan of teach
ing penmanship would make It possi
ble for one person to forge 700.1 signa"
tures on a referendum petition with
some chance of escaping detection.
Cleveland Leader.
The disgusting tactics of one Hes- yWKfl
ter, manager of the Great Falls team, 5$S?MJ
does not "get by" in the home town. .cyjff jIe
All over the entire circuit Hester His KSTHfiS
Incurred the enmity Of the pres and
public by his language and actions Irev'TB
during the present season The fol- K'Vi'S
lowing dispatch is self-explanatory : NKS
Great Falls, Aug 8 Manager Hcs- Ifw5t
ter of the Great Falls ball club was Vjil
arraigned In police court yesterday y-fotffis
morning charged with using offensive Ip-jjPj
language at the ball park on Tuesday. hWJ.1
He admitted the charge, although ifr'v
with some qualifications, and submits ra?t
ted to a fine of $25, which was aus- l''ii'r$
pended, however, by Judge Von Pla- uli
ten provided Hester's choice of words
during the series is good. iffy'
Hester was arrested by Nfht Chief I V-;fi'
McDonald after ho had been expelled pitV'
from the park by Umpire LaRocque 1 V .1
for giving an exhibition of rough lan- I V V
guage on the field He continued Ws L 4:,ij
barrange" outside the enclosure and .
it was then that he was arrested. ft I I
From Hester's statement in court yes- ;.''.?--
terday it appeared that he though a H
ball player Immune from arrest by a Kii"
poller officer on tbe field. He de- W .v3
dared that his actions in the park" I -f
justified arrest, however, but that af- L
ter he had left the field he did nflt. fci.',
ing to make him liable. Judge Von K
Platen explained the situation by sa"N r ; V :t-
lng "You ball players want to remem- H1"'.-
ber that the park Is In tbe city limrts f H
and that It isn't a military reserva- H H
tlon " f I H
00 (I-
San Francisco. Aug 9. There was H
no session today in the trial of Maury I I
I Digg6, alleged violator of the fed 1 , ' i
eral white slave law. the United States v
court taking its regular Saturday re- ,
cess, and as Monday Is law and mo-
tion day. the case Is not to be resumed
until Tuesday. H
On that day the two young women I H
in the case. MarBha Warrington and
Lola Xorrls. are to be called to the J
stand by the prosecution With them
the government practically will con- I
elude if 8 case only two other witness- j
es remaining These are Martin Beas-
ley of Sacramento, and Chief of Po- i
lice J D Hillhouse of Reno, both or
whom were present when the two t
eloping couples were arrested in the
Reno bungalow
Counsel for the defense said today j I
that both Diggs and his companion In 1
the escapade Drew Camlnettl, would H
be called as witnesses. g
Spectators have jammed the court
room at every session thus far, and I
yesterday crowds of would-be specta-
tors blocked the corridors In the fed-
eral building before court opened. j
Few women have been among the on- H
lookers t
Londan. Aug 9 Reginald Lee, one
of the two sailors in the lookout when r.
the White Star liner Titanic met In
disastrous collision with an iceberg f
a year ago last April, died yesterday
at Southampton, I
What Utah needs more than
anything ia factories and 1
mill- where whirring vhcels J
will convert the Slate's im- I
tre.c,-. natural products into
finished, products. For in
stance, it ia poor husiness
policy to ship vcnnl out of the j
mtermi'uintain country at 2"
i-mis ; pound and bny it
back in the shape of fabrics
at a many-fold increase. Such
a policy gives the cream to
ihe outside proprietor and
workman, leaving the skim
milk for the foolish inter
mountain producer. Local 1
factories ycill provide the
profitable market for Local
producers and will furnish
employment to home people
Every Factory is a harbinger
.11 prosperity for YUih. As
t';it as present manufaetur
ing concerns prosper others
spring up around the m.
Manufacturers Associ- H
ation of Utah
"The Payroll Builders" j

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