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THEOGDET STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH, FRIDAY, AUGUST 15, 1913.
I Independent Meat Co. 2420 Wash.. Ave. Phone 23. FREE DELIVERY For Your Saturday's Buying The quality of our Spring Lambs and Muttons could not be finer and our prices are I l! in the reach of all. Spring Lamb Shoulder Lamb Chops, per pound . .15c Lamb Legs, per pound 17 1-2 f Loin Lamb Chops, per pound 20c famb Stew, 3 pounds for 25c Young Mutton Mutton Legs, per pound 12 1-2 Loin Mutton Chops, per pound 15c Shoulder Mutton Chops, per pound 10c Mutton Stew, per pound 5c J CHRISTEN BABY '! AT YOSEMITE FALLS Yosemlte, Cal. Aug 15. Under the curling white crest of the world fa mous Vernal Falls, of Yosemite na tional park, where the waters drop sheer over a granite cliff 350 feet, the Infant daughter of Mr and Mrs. I David Foster Curry 'ac christened J Katherlne Cherry Curry by Rev ,1 George Maxwell of the Episcopal r church of Sasauliio. Cal , at sunset yesterday As the clergyman sprayed water H from dripping mosses at tho conclu-1 I sion of the rite tho setting sun shin ing through the falls formed a rain I bow arch above the heads of the 1 1 party. I ' F Mr. and Mrs. Curry formerly lived II in Ogden. where Prof. Curry was , principal of the New West academy, I which was in the building now used as the Sub-High school, at the cor ner of Twenty-fifth street and Ad ams avenue. While here he conduct ftd one or two excursion parties to the Yellowstone Park. He left here a number of years ago and went to! the Yosemlte valley where he has i established Camp Curry, which is m. now one of the mountain resorts of BJ California. i nn I MANY ENJOYING OUTINGS IN I CANYON Today the members of the Sixth I ward of the city are at the Hermit age, in Ogden canyon. The occasion is the annual outing of the ward and I the program for the day consists of I plcnlclng. outdoor sports and dancing I Tomorrow the Master Blacksmiths w of the state and the employes of the pi Salt Lake Pressed Brick company will ' hold their annual festivities at the m Hermitage, and it Is expected th.it t there will be from 7ti0 to 1000 take I part in the day's proceedings Tho blacksmiths will be here from all parts of the state, but the brickmakers win come from Salt Lake Tho vls r iurs will arrive at about 10 20 in the forenoon and will be taken direct - to the Hermitage oer the Ogden i -I Rapid Transit line. . oo I CHINAMAN MAY j BE DEPORTED I TO CHINA Yesterday Deputy United States Marshal Lucian Smyth took Lee Ling i Chung, a Chinaman of this city, to II 8alt Lake, after ho had been arrested 1 at tbe Instance of Immigration and Chinese Inspector 1) A I'lumly for ' not haviug a certificate permitting him to laud in this country Lee will be given a hearing before I a United States commissioner in the ff nBr future to determine whether he 1 Is an impoBtor in the United States E He declares that a certificate of nd- mission has been Issued to him, but j that It Is In the possession of his J brother who lives in tho east An Jfl opportunity will be given him to pro J duce bis certificate before deporting him, but he will be returned to ( hlna W, if he falls to do 6o. Inspector I'lumly is keeping close 2 trace on tbe Chinese population In Of Ogden and Salt Lake, becoming per 1 sonally acquainted with them and in quiring after each newcomer lie Is determined that nono but those hold j0 lng certificates of admission will be permitted to remain In this country flP The Chinaman under arrest has no special business occupation in Ogden. but be Is considered among the Chi nese residents as respootable and Industrious oo 1 1 LETTER FROM f j JUDGE HARRIS Stenographer Harold Packer has re ceived a letter from Judge Harris. 0 'h Ls in California, stating that the judge is improved in health and Is having a good time The Judge and Mrs. Harris will leave San Francisco today for Los An geles, where they will remain a num ber of weeks. In his letter, Judge Harris states that he will not return to his court duties earlier than the middle of September. oo YELLOWSTONE EXCURSION. Last of the season Reduced rate ' homefolks" excursion, leaving Ogden Thursday, August 28 Rate, covering rail, stage and six days accommoda tions "Wylie Way, " $45 76 Only tour which gives day at Old Faithful and trip to famous Mammoth Hot Springs For reservations, address H. H Hays 2f West South Temple Street, Salt Lake City Phone Wa satch 448T (Advertisement, i oo ENGINEERS ARE WORKING ON NEW LINE The I tah Power & Light company has two crews of engineers at work in tho vicinity of Ogden, surveying for new transmission lines. There are about 20 men on the work, all making headquarters in Ogden and they are conveyed to their work each day by livery rigs The company is building a branch distributing system from the main steel tower line, leading from Og den to Salt Iike. to Devil's Slide, the, purpose being to supply the cement plant at that place with electric pow er which It has heretofore been gen erating with its own dynamos. The surveyors are now marking out the line from Uintah station, at the mouth of Weber canyon, to tbe Slide It is planned to be an ordinary single wooden pole line and will follow the course of the Weber river The cur rent for this line will be supplied from the main line of 45,000 volts which Is conducted over the steel tower line. The other work by the engineers Is on a proposed transmission steel tow er line from Orace, Idaho, to Ogden and Salt Lake This line will extend direct from Grace, following closely the Bear river channel into Box Elder county and from there hugging close lj the settlements near the base of the mountains The lne will pass cl"se to the Amalgamated Sugar fac tory in West Ogden and will go through the larger settlements of Da vis county. Some of the steel for the towerB have been shipped near the sugar factory and other shipments have been forwarded to points be tween Ogden and Grace Not only will the engineers desig nate the rout for the steel tower line but make exact measurements for the concrete bases for the towers and monuments. The present tower line of the com pany carries a voltage of about 45, f'OO but the new line will carry a current of no.ooo volts from Grace, Idaho which Is on the Bear river It ls said to have cost the Tellurldo Power and Transmission line, a quar ter of a million dollars to construct the steel tower transmission line, now owned by the Utah Power & Light company, from the mounth of the North Ogden canyon to Salt !ake. That being true, it will cost nearly a million dollars to build a similar tower lino from the Idaho town oo TOO HIE TO CLASSIFY FOR Sale or Exchange for Ogden oi Salt Lake Income a choice piece of property In Southern California, val ued at 45,000; for particulars Inquire of James Mack, 14(52 Washington Ave. 8-15-tf EXCURSION NORTH OREGON SHORT LINE AUGUST 16TH To points iu Idaho and northern Utah. For rates and particular. Call at or phone City Ticket Office, 2514 Washington Ave. oo MRS. LOO AN TUCKER DEAD Atlantic City, N. J.. Aug. 16. Mrs lxgan Tucker, a Washington society woman, died suddenly here last night. Mrs. Tucker vm tho widow of Captain Logan Tucker, last male descendant of General John A- Lo gan, Civil war hero and ex-United States senator. The body was sent to Washington today for interment at Arlington cemetery. W. A. JAMES POINTS OUT SOME ERRORS Retailer Does Not Make the Profit He Is Said to Receive ' Margin on Meats Is Not Large Figures on Chickens Are Wrong Local Business Man Is Not Opposed to Parcels Post and Advocates Its Use Editor Standard: May I again have some space to reply to Postmas ter Cutler's article in Wednesday's issue'' My motive is simply to make plain my contention that the retailers are not robbers, as some people are led to believe, but are a necessity to modern civilization Thoy have their part to play. I hope that no one will think I am knocking parcels post I have al ways been in favor of it but I have always contended that it will not ef ; feet the business of the retailer The j retailer is far too Important for the good of the community Can you imagine living In a city where there were no retailers, and had to deppnn 'exclusively on parcels post to get all .of our supplies? That Is ONE of the great advantages of living in a city. Parcels post was primarily for the lenefit of farmers, not to set things to the city people but to get things to the country, a cheaper means for transporting small articles to the farmer I hope f am not making a personal talk against Mr. Cutler, but he says some things that are unfair, to say the least, in quoting his prices. With out exception they were all wronc on articles that amount to anything, both in his first article and tho last one. I showed conclusively in my other article where nothing was saved t,. the community on chickens, butter or ! eggs, by buying direct. In other words, the retailer can distribute I cheaper than parcel post but I over looked one point, that was a mistake j Mr Cutler made in figuring the verj first thine: he quoted, jz: n 3 pound chicken at 18c should be 54c. Mr. Cutler figured it 4-1 cents, so that I the merchant actually saves the con sumer R cents on the lot This Is not a mere statement of mine. Get the other articles and sec for your self. Now I don't think Tr a minute that Mr Cutler i6 putting out these fig ures to deceive anyone, hut I think he is simplv mistaken In his ideas In his last article he says, "Is it busi ness for a farmer to sell his veal to a commission house for lic or 11c per pound and buy it back for 25c to I "0c? Now he ought to know that we i I pav 13c to 13C for veal and that j there Is only about 20 pounds In the I whole veal that we get 25c and 30c I a pound for The balance ranges from I 5c to 20c. And does he think we can ' cut up a veal without any waste or that it takes no time to do the cut ting7. We will sell anyone a side of eal at a cent a pound profit Again he says ' Is it business for a iarmcr to sell his pork for 7c or Rc a pound and buy back the hams and bacon from 22c to 30c." There he Is off attain We are paying 11c to 12c a pound for hogs now and there is not enough coming In to supply the demand Does he know that the hams and bacn are the highest priced part of the pork and that the balance ranges all the way down to about 3 cents per pound for the feet, and that there is quite a lot of waste that does not bring anything? Again he says, "Does It pay the farmer to send his children to the neighboring town to sell his garden stuff when he can get 100 per cent more by selling direct to the con sumer?" Ah! there Is Just the point The farmer is getting the benefit, not the consumer. Now, If the farmer sells his stuff direct, he gets more for It than if he sold to a dealer, and he Is en titled to more. It costB him more to sell it In other words he is a re tailer, must set paid for his trouble of distributing and there Is where h fails, he cajmot possibly compete with the retailer who devotes his whole time to studying out the best means of distribution. The retailer Is one of the Import ant links in modern life and, instead of living off the community Is sav ing the consumer some money The farmer will save too, because he can employ his time to better ad vantage, producing the stuff and soil ing larger quantities than by spend ing his time preparing single pack ages for delivery I desire to thank the Standard for space to let the people hear both fcldes. I believe if people understood bet ter there would be less antagonism to the retailer and he would !- np predated at his true worth (Signed) W. A. JAMBS. 00 I Society VISITING AT THE HERMITAGE Mrs. George A Lowe, president of tho George A. Lowe company of Og den, accompanied by her granddaugh ter, Miss Anna Ixiwe Hampton, came up from Salt Lake City this morning nnd went to tho Hermitage where they will remain a few days FOR MISS HAMILTON. La6t Saturday evening Miss Rub Cook was hostess at an informal danc ing party given In honor of MIhs Edna Hamilton, the talentod young sopranc who leaves shortly for Boston, whero ghe will continue voice culture at the New England conservatory. The event was a complete surprise to the young lady, who with her usual agility and vivacity launched the pleasure boat for the evening. Pink, the color scheme, was car ried out In the decorations, confec tions, games and the unique dancing program, the dances arranged to form an acrostic to Edna Hamilton First prize in the game of "Popular Songs'" was awarded to Miss Stella Murray During the evening Miss Hamilton delighted her friends by her sympathetic rendition of several of the old songs W'hen at a late hour the party broke up all wished Miss Hamilton much success In her musical study this winter. Those to enjoy the evening were Misses Edna Hamilton, Norma White, Pearl Peterson, Stella Murray. Mar garct Crammer. Voda Farley, Kath ryn Maher, Genevieve McNulty. Ella O'Niel and Ruby Cook. Messrs. W. H Loos, Ed Drophy. J. B. Maher, D J. Kelleiier, R. Morrlssey, J Fisher, J B Wall, B. M. Bauchman and Dr. J P Dinneen. Mrs M A Gait loft Thursday morn lng for Kermau, Cal., to visit with her daughter and son. She expects to be gone a month. Ezra A. Chandler left on the Pacific Limited this morning for Los Angeles accompanied by his friend, Theodore Sorenson, who has been visiting In Ogden and Pocatello for the past six weeks Mr. Chandler will lsit at the Sorenson home for a short time, and will remain In southern Callfor nla for an Indefinite period Mrs Hazel Taylor Peery has re turned to Ogden after a vIbJ t with Salt Lake friends. Mrs L W Snow, wife of Dr. L. W Snow, returned to Salt Lake yester day after spending three weeks In Og den canyon Dr Snow left yesterday for Chicago and New York. Miss Belle Healy leaves tomorrow on a two weeks' vacation In California. JONES KENDALL MlBS Alice Tones of Salt Lake and Charles Wilson Kendall were united in marriage at 8 30 last evening at the home of the bride, Rev Elmer I Goshen pronouncing tho nuptial cere mony The family and a few Inti mate friends only were present The home was bright with tbe flowers of the season effectively arranged. The bride was daintily gowned In w hite chiffon over messallne and car- ried a shower of white roses. Mr. and Mrs Kendall arp spending their honeymoon at the Hermitage and later will make their home In Ogden. SURPRISE PARTY Last evening Miss Ethol Clark de lightfully entertained at a surprise party given In honor of her mother, Mrs. John Clark at their home, 2255 Van Buren avenue. After the usual good time, the guests were ushered Into tbe dining room where delicious refreshments were served, the color' scheme being red and white Those participating in the happy affair were : Mr and Mrs John Clark. Mr. and Mrs A. T. Baggs, Mr and Mrs H. C. Oborn. Mr and Mrs, Barrette Mr and Mrs. Charles Clark, Mrs. James Clark, Grandma Oborn. Miss Oborn ami Mrs. Chappelle Assisting Miss Clark were Miss Martha Hunter and Miss Veda Peterson. r WORLD'SMARKETS WALL 8TREET. New York. Aug. 15. The apathy of today's stock market afforded a strik ing contrast to recent days, when dealings were large and broad on .i rising tendency Trading in the first hour was perfunctory, the ticker fre quently coming to a halt and before noon conditions were utterly stag nant Advances were restricted to minor railways and specialties including Harvester preferred, Virginia Iron and Lorillard Tobacco, the latter ris ing 7 points Bonds were steady Some substantial declines were re corded in the opening dealings on tho stock exchange today Canadian Pa clflc lost over a point, with marked heaviness In Reading. Steel and Amal gamated Copper Tho list as a whole manifested a drooping tendency. From its dull opening, the market fell Into a stale of absolute inertia In which price quotations were so "Inf Ited as to rob them of any signifi cance. Only limited amounts of stocks were offered at the lower levels and when some inquiry arose later, pri ce6 moved up easily to where they left off yesterday. WestlnghouBe Electric issues wero bid up smartlv, the common rising 1 3-4 and the pre ferred 5 points. Union Pacific led another move ment In the later dealings, soon being Joined by Reading. Steel juid other activo Issues, most of which were then at tho day's low level There was a slight Increase of activity, hu? at the expense of quoted values little Tonight-ORPHEUM THEATER WRESTLING MATCH for the CHAMPIONSHIP OF THE WORLD Chris Jordan vs. Jack Harbcrlson Champion of the World of Ogden PRICES Ringside, $3.00 and $2.00 Lower Floor, $1.50 and $1 00 Balcony, $1.50 and $1 00 Gallery, 75c. DOORS OPEN 8 P. M I support being offered on the decline The market closed weak Selling based on reportB of further crop damage caused a rapid decline In the last hour. Stocks only re motel affected by unfavorable 'agrl cultural conditions were no less low er than the more Important Issues Steel, which was offensively sold lost over 4 points from the week's high Sugar. New York, Aug 15. Raw sugar Steady. Muscovado. $3.23. centrifu gal. 53 73, molasses, $2.9S; refined dull. Omaha Livestock. South Omaha. Aug. 15 Cattle Re ceipts, 900; market steady. Native steers. $7. 40(0)9.00 ; cows and heifers. $5 75(cf8.00; western steers, $6.00'ft S00; Texas steers. $5. 757 50, stock ers and feeders, $6 008 00; calves. 6.00O9 F.n Hogs -Receipts, 5,800; market ste.i 1 ry to 5 cents higher. Heavy. $7 50 7.76; light, 7.70 8 JO; bulk, $7.60 7.75. Sheep Receipts. 4 000; market steady Yearlings, $fu035 75. weth ers. f4.76Q6.50j lambs, S6.80O7.40 Chicago Livestock. Chicago. Aug. 15. Hogs Receipts, 18,000, market strong, mostly 10c higher Bulk. 17.80(98.46 "lights. 88.3008.86; mixed. 17.6008.60; hea v $8.358 50; rough, 87.3697.60; pigs. $4 OfiTj 7 qo Cattle Receipts 15.000, market strong Beeves. S7 00'g,9 0n, Texas steers. $7.f5'5 7.70; western, $6.20ffj 7 20 stockers and feeders, $5 450 7 90; cows and heifers, $3 603 8 30; calves, $8.00 1 1 00 Sheep Receipts, 4,000; market strong Native. 18.7004.75; western. I4.00O4.66; yearlings. $4.85o75. lambs, native, $5.257.50, western, $5 7607.60. Kansas City Livestock. Kansas City, Aug. 16. Hogs Re ceipts. 2,600; market 5 to 10 conis higher Bulk, $7.758 36 ; heavy, $7 75 fi S 1 B : packers and butchers. 87.75 08.46; lights, 17.7501.50; pigs $6 Oo ?f l'i 75 Cattle Receipts, 1,500; market steady Prime fed steers, $8 40 9.00; dressed beef steers, $7.258.35, western steers. $6 00f?7 80; southern steers. $4 607.50; cowb, $3.7587 60. heifers. $3 80(0 5 80, stockers and feed ers. $5. 5008.00; bulls. $4.2606.60; calves. $5 50tfj 9 25 Sheep Receipts, 1,000, market steady Lambs. $6.0007.16; year lings, $4.505 50; wethers, $4 25 ra f, oo ewes. $3 50 4 25 ; stockers and feeders $2 50 4.50. Chicago Grain. Chicago, Aug. 15 Corn made a sharp advance todav, led by the Sep tember option Receipts here had fallen almost to nothing, country of ferings promised to continue light and there was no let-up in the drought and heat southwest and the forecast was for an eastern spread of the heat wave Opening prices ranged from 1-tc to lc higher. December started 1 4c in 6-8C up at 68 l-4c to 68 l-2c. but reacted to 68 l-8c. Wheat advanced with corn and be cause of unfavorable weather in France and (.ermany. December, which opened at 90 3-8 to 90 l-2c, a aiu ol 1-8 to l-4c. touched 90 1-2 80 5-8c. and fell back to 90 1-4 90 3-8c. December oats started a shade to 1 B01-4C higher at 44 t-8 to 44 l-2c. and sold at 44 l-444 3-8c. First provision tractions were 2 1 2 612 l-2c higher, Including January options as follows. Fork. $18 75 Lard. $10.65. Ribs. $9.87 1-2. Wheat Later export clearances tended to harden the market. The close was steady, with December 1-4 f?3-8c net higher at 90 l-290 5-8c. Corn Buying on tbe part of room traders carried all futures to new high price records for the crop The close was steady at 69 3-8 to 69 3-8 69 l-2c for December a net adance of 1 3 Sc. to 1 1-21 5-8c. Monsy. New York, Aug 15. Prime mercan tile paxter, 6 to 6 1 2 per cent, ster ling exchange, steady , $4 83.10 for 60 day bills, $4.86 50 for demand; com mercial bills, $4.82 3 4; bar silver, 59 l-4c; Mexican dollars, 47c, gov ernment bonds, steady, railroad bonds. Irregular Money on call, steady, 22U. per rent ruling rate, 2 1-4 per cent, clos ing bid, 2 l-832 1 4 per cent Time loans, firmer, 60 days, 3 4 4 per cent; 90 days, 4 3-4 per cent, 6 months. 5 3-4 per cent Metals. New York Aug. 15 -Copper-Firm Standard, spot to October. $14.87tt bid; electrolytic $16.87 4J 16 00; casting, $15 62 15 76. Tin-Easy. Spot. $41 374 41.6.' . Vugiist. $41.25 41 50; September, $41 041.25; October. $40.87441 12Vj. Lead Steady $4 50 bid Spelter Quiet $5 705.80 Antimony Dull . Cookson's $8 40 8 r,o Iron Steady and unchanged New York Stock List. (Last Sale) Amalgamated Copper 72 1-4 American Beet Sugar 26 American Cotton Oil 42 Amer Smelt &. Refining ... 66 3-4 mer Sugar Refining, bid . .109 American Tel & Tel 129 3-4 Anaconda Mining Co 36 Atchison 95 7-8 tlantic Coast Line 122 Baltimore & Ohio 96 3-4 Brooklvn Rapid Transit ... 88 3-4 Canadian Pacific 218 1-8 Chesapeake ft Ohio . ... 55 1-2 Chicago & Northwestern, bid 130 Chicago Mil & St Paul . 107 Colorado Fuel ft $ron 21 1-4 Colorado A Southern 28 IVlaware & Hudson 166 7-8 Denver Rio Grande 20 Erie 28 1-2 General Electric . . . 142 Great Northern, pfd 126 7-8 Great Northern Ore Ctfs. ... 35 1-2 Illinois Central 107 Interborough-Met. 15 7-8 Preferred . 69 1-2 Inter Harvester 107 1-4 Louisville & Nashville, bid .134 1-2 Lehigb Valley 151 Missouri Pacific 31 1-4 AUTO UPSETS; TWO KILLED Saratoga, N. Y., Aug. 15 Two res idents of Saratoga wer- killed and another fatally Injured when their automobile left a highway and struck i tree today on a sharp turn at th foot of a bill. Albert J Fountain and Charles Davis are dead and Earl Potter ls la hoepltaL -special I Another lot of L. D. S. Garments was added to the Rummage Sale this morning. Pfc The new lot is all clean stock all wp! Sizes may be had in either pure white or unbleached Good SK? weights for fall and winter QA wml on sale tomorrow and fiyf Pll week w lap Wrights' Rummage Sale I Wi '- fL' D1GGS CASE NEAR END (Continued from page 1 j Yetterday's Afternoon Session Lola Norris followed Marsha War rington on the witness stand yester day afternoon and repeated virtually unchanged, but in even stronger terms, the story of seduction, Intimi datlon and elopement from Sacramen to to Reno on which the government bases Its prosecution of Maury I Diggs and Drew Camlnettl under the Mann act, which forbids the transpor tation of women for immoral purpo ses from one state to another The trial of Caminettl will follow that of Dlggs now in progress. The day was punctuated by a series of sharp minor surprises Juror Bliss showed a disposition to question tho good faith of the government in with holding some evidence and a tr2'i rlpt of the story told by Marsn i rnngton to the assistant district attorney of Sacramento county on the way home from Reno after the ar rests, which is now in the possesion of the prosecution. He was instructed by the court that the Jury would take cognizance of nothing except what came regularly before It Admonishes the Jury. Curiosity a6 to his siate of mind increased when, alter tue- noon aa joumment, he was 15 minutes late, but Judge Van Fleet accepted suavely his statement that he had mlsunder stood the Instructions as when to re turn. In dismissing the jury last night, the court repeated the usual caution and at the same time explained the particularly emphatic admonitions he gave yesterday. "I don't want to be understood.' said the judge, "as having Implied yesterday that there was any well founded suspicion as to the Integrity of the jurr. The suggestion I had in mind came from one of my own attendants, but it did not mean that anyone knew anything of a sinister nature of anyone on this Jury It would suggest that one looking like B member of this jury had been Been . .. i 111. r. nSt Cm A HI i I It a. King wuu buiuwwo 1 uuutvi'" ....... the defense of this ca6e " Earlier In the day the court com mented sharply on the presence of women. Young Women In Court "I see some very young women In the rear of the court room.' said the judge "Are they accompanied by their mothers or chaperones'" One of the girls spoke up and said they were "If that's the case. ' said the judg ' then the responsibility Is on them and not on the court ' In the morning session Marsha War rington concluded her testimony on cross-examination when Judge an Fleet cut short the questions of Na than Coghlan for tbe defense with a curt statement that they were elic iting nothing now nor material to the case The redirect and ro-cross-ex-amlnations were so summary as to bo almost nominal On her third day of testifying MiflS Warrington strengthened rather than weakened ber first direct narrative She showed herself to be not only a poslthe but a quick wltted witness and took advantage of every opportu nity to discomfort the attack made on her Lola Norris a Better Witness. When her memory failed ber as to the questions asked and answered on the wav back from Reno, she was prompt to emphasize her motive In j submitting to questions whatsoever. To shield Mr. Diggs' she explained. And when she admitted that she had talked with counsel for the gov ernment about the testimony she was to give her account of her lustra tions was this. "To fell the truth Contrary to expectation. Lola .Nor rls. who followed her. was the more outspoken and forward witness of the two She was never at a loss for an answer, her replies were distinct, spt-cific and full, given with her eyes on the Interrogator In all the essentials her narm t i was the same as that of Marsha War rington. but richer in detail. She re-affirmed that the elopement to Reno was only brought to pass by threats of exposure If they remained In Sacramento, that marriage ba been promised before and after their flight nnd that Dlggs bought the til kets "My mother COUldn I stand the shock." she testified she had objected to the arguments of Diggs 'It always takes bullets to kill,' Diggs had" replied "1 guess she'll get over It all right " I Had Been a Pure Girl He said we should all be absolutely ruined If we stayed In Sacramento," she continued "He told us that ev j ryoiie would scorn us, that every one of our friends would leave us and we would be pointed out as the two girls who had been connected wrltb s them In an affair. Finally we agreed to go ' Before she me! Canilnetti. she had been a pure girl she testified, and not f until the last night of tholr three days la Reno had she yielded to him. Cami J c netti. she swore, was aware of the truth of this and even admitted it to her He had reiterated his promise $:' of marriage. The girl finished her painful story tK-V" late In the afternoon In the twenty minutes that remained for cross-ex- 'Wifit aminatlon she contradicted no par- tide of it Her relief when Bhe P1? ; stepped down from the stand was visi- p I ble and she smiled as her father f- I stepped forward to put an arm around t ; her and shielded her face from the r photographers who flocked about the s.i doorway of the Federal building. ' The dread of pictures had been the f most trying ordeal the principals In j the case have had to face "I don't vant my picture sent broadcast over . the land as a white slaver," ex- claimed Caminettl, as he ducked a I camera. I oo I DEATHS ANOFUNERALS HARVEY Tbe body of the two- I months-old son of Horace Q. Harvey will be brought to Ogden from Salt I Lake at 9 o'clock this evening and remain at Larkln & Sons' parlorB un- ! til tomorrow when the funeral will be held In North Ogden MAKUMURA Klmlko. four-months-old daughter of Kumajlro I Makumura. died of cholera Infantum yesterday and will be burled at Dev- t U'l Slide at 2 o'clock this afternoon. on E INFIRMARY OF UTAH COUNTY I DESTROYED I Heroic work by people living In 1 the vicinity saved the lives of all the forty inmates of the Utah county in firmary, three miles south of Provo, nrhen the building was destroyed by fire today. Rescuers, braving the flames, caried out many helpless in valids on cots. IH The structure valued at 545,000. was entirely destroyed. The loes Is partly covered bv insurance. Tbe fire, which started in the roof, is supposed to have been caused by a spark. HERE TO BUY A LARGE AREA I OF TIMBER J C. Crosby, of the Michigan-Idaho Lumber company, Is is the city con erring with Histrict Forester E. A. Sherman regarding the purchase of a large belt of timber In the Payette forest A deposit of $10,000 has been made by the company and thero seems to be nothing In the way of a sale Mr Sherman savs that the sale In volves 450.Oijii.00O feet of timber suit able for sawing and will bring to the forest department about $750,000 The company has saw mills in the vicinity of the timber to be purchased and It Is the Intention to begin active work at an early date MRS. HENDERSHOT FUNERAL HELD Funeral services tor Mrs. Marie Henderahot, wife of H H Hender shot, who died at the Dee hospital as the result of burns received when her dress caught fire, were held yes terda) afternoon at St. Joseph's Cath- olic church. The services were at- j tended by B large number of friends and relatives and there were many floral offerings. Reojuien mass was said by Father P M Cushnahan. who preached a moat Impressive sermon. Three vo cal selections were given during the Interment was made in the Og den City cemetery. iLfifl oo MUNICIPAL COURT The following suits have been filed in the municipal court: Geo. H. Tribe Investment Co. vs. O D. Rasmussen; suit $291 66 Pioneer Coal & Lumber Co ts. C H. Blair, suit $10.02 Dr. E. I. Rich vs. George Dalton; suit $12 50. Smith Grocery vs. P Simmons; suit Louis M. Burch vs. Albern Allen; suit $12.90. lil ou SLIGHT DOUBT. Mr Almost Bald Tony, my hair is getting ibin. Tony (the barber) So! Whtoh one? Life.