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The Evening standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, January 20, 1913, Image 1

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The Evening Standard has the f fcL . jg - lW A WEATHER FORECAST H
largest circulation, in Ogden, in if tfj. krfl iTOk J&j L4A & WW ottfe'' TOIL H TB Wfe TnV'w'w'V iHl
Weber county, in Utah and m the 'H JJ lly fHr H H H R I fciJUsV I A I 1 i H X I H I I ' 'M
United State?, of any paper pub- $i M BR Sfl H 91 I G I I I IB III I AB 9 gH
?ishcd in Utih ontsirlfi of 9nlt VSw P H flw M& I ffl W H B H Bl n H 5 F Hi fit B ' QA f H , 1 the indications are that the gH
;y,;,r;tL: CUJpv jiftMVl rlt ir Hit IvH' eSvbs'
unins are worth more for adver- V slowly rising tempera-
Fortythlrd Year-No. 17.-Price Five Cents. OGDEN CITY, U T AH, MQN DAY EVENING, JANUARY" 20, 1913 "17's.eond-la.. Matter at the Pestsffiee. Ogden. Utah fl
Ottoman Government Must Reply to Note in Four
teen Days or Hostilities Will Be Promptly
Resumed By the Balkan Allies
Pasha at Fortress of Adrianople Has Misled Bul
garians by Wild Stories of Conditions in the
Temple City Dilatory Tactics Would
Delay Settlement for Months if
i Allowed
i London. Jan. 50. Bulgaria. Servia
And Montenegro today preftented an
ultimatum to Turkey giving the Otto
man government fourteen clays !n
which to make a favorable reply to
their demands. according to (lis
patches from Constantinople.
I Full power to declare the resump
tion of hostilities against Turkey was
telegraphed today to Dr S Daneff,
leader of the Bulgarian delegation,
and hi& colleagues by the Bulgarian
premier. J. S Guechoff. who told them
to exercise it whenever, in their opi.i
I ion. further peace negotiations be
came useless.
)' The representnth eg of the Balkan
allies will, therefore, directly notify
v General Savoff, the Bulgarian com
mander-in chief, that the armistice
has ended as soon as it becomes ap-1
parent that there is no hope of the
peace plenipotentiaries reaching a
mutually satisfactory arrangement
Hostilities will commence four days
Bulgarians Mslcd.
The Bulgarians have now discover
ed that i liey have been completely
misled in regard to the conditions pre
'piling In .' 'I Turkish
fortress of Adrianople and nave con
sequently decided that a prompt
change in their policy is nf-.---.iry
Two weeks ago they were Informed
I that the fall of the fortress could be
Si expected hourly, but a recent council
HI of war held at fust;i rli: Pasha un- j
f " der the presidency of King Ferdl ,
nand came to the conclusion thai
W Shukri Pasha, the Turkish command
Mr In Adrianople. had been able to
H economize the supplies in the fortress
to such an extent that the garrison ,
I -would be able to resist perhaps for
several months more
Turks Spread False Reports.
Shukri Pasha, it appears, deluded!
the Bulgarians by means of false re
j ports spread b) supposed deserters
who reached the Bulgarian lines,
U drawn around the clt
The commanders of the Bulgarian
forces now know the truth, and Bu'.
garia has determined to force a
speedy solution so as to put an end
to the heavy expenditures and permit
Sthe men under arms who comprise
virtually the whole of the able bodied
male population of Bulgaria re
turn to agricultural work. Otherwise
it is thought the next harvest will be
A Ambassadors' Meeting Postponed.
Jj The next meeting of t lie ambassa-
K dors of the European powers at the
1 British foreign office has been post-j
J' poned until Wedm y, owing lo th-:
absence from town of two of the am
bassadors The Servians have decided to pre-j
sent tomorrow to the powers a mem- !
orandum which the! have drafted de-
tailing their intention in regard to
; territorial changes arising out of the
war Servia will ask to be permitted
to occupy permanently the eastern
part of the district of Novipazar, bor
dering on the Servian frontier, and
also the entire region eastward from
the river Drln to Lake Ochridn. as
well as the fortress of Monasllr.
which the Servian troops captured
from the Turks nfier n severe fl v
Athens. Greece. Jan 20 A Greek j
officer who participated In the uaval
battle between the Greek aud Turk-
"1 Ish fleets off the Dardanelles Satur
day and who closely followed all the
incidents of the tight, Bays that dur
ing the pursuit of the Turkish war
vessels by the Greeks, the battleships
Khcyr-Ed-Din Barbarossa and Tor
gut Pels slackened speed and showed
a list to starboart. He hell (res thai
both vessels were In a sinking con
dition when th'-y reached the straits j
; "How's yer 'usband after the ac
cident ,"
' Faith. BumLoimes he's betther an'
'sumtoimes he's wurse. but from the
way he yils an takes on when he's
betther 01 think he's betther when
J he's wurse."
Wickersham Places Bell
System Under Control
of Commission
Washington, Jan. 2o. Attorney
General WIckersham has abandoned
the proposal to attack tne American
Telephone & Telegraph company or
the Bell system, under the Sherman
anti-trust law. and has referred trie
v, hole telepnone and telegrapn sub
ject to the interstate commerce com
mission for investigation and con
trol. The order to effect the investiga
tion will soon be issued by the Inter
state commerce commission. Mr
Wkkersham announced late today.
Incendiary Fires Are
Spread in Many In
genious Ways
Chicago. Ian. 80. Operations of the
alleged "arson ring" and the ingenu
ity employed by its members in ar
ranging incendiary fires were Jls
, closed to Slate's Attorney Hoyne
! when he resumed his investigation or
j the case today.
In one fire under investigation, it
is said n score or more of sausage
skins filled with gasoline were strung
! on wires to start the blaze. These
gasoline sausages' exploded aud
spread the flames.
Darrow to Face Court
Second Time on Charge
of Corrupting Jurors
Los Angeles. Jan. 20. Clarence S.
Harrow, lawyer, author and union
labor advocate and defender of labor
lenders a cusi d l crious crimes,
was placed on trial today for the 11
ond time on a charge of having at
tempted to corrupt a Juror In the Mc
Namars case.
Washington, Jan. SO The week
will open with a cold wae over the
northwest and central west, accord
ing to the bulletin issued by the
weather bureau yesterday.
"It will extend Into eastern Colo
rado, Kansas and the lower Missouri
and upper Mississippi valleys," says
the bulletin, "and temperatures also
1 Do You Believe in Signs?
I It may interest you to know that
a lawyer received $10,000 for sug
gesting these three words "Stop.
Look, Listen " The railroad vhl n
paid this sum for three words pre
vented many accidents sod saved
thousands of dollars. TIiIj warn
ing was placed at every croosroad
and made people stop, look and
listen bofore crossing the tracks.
There are many Stop, Look and
Listen signs today that should stir
people lo caution. Among thc3e
are the signs by whi fa you may
identify the puro from the adulter
ated, wool from shoddy, gold from
tinsel, and the genuine from the
't will pay you to stop, look an 1
l.tieu every dav to the advertise
ments In THE STANDARD. Close
and constant reading of THE
STANDARD'S advert isementB will
direct you in purchasing the must
reliable goods it is possible to ob
I vain.
Will be low west of the Rocky moun
tains The cold wave will extend
eastward and southeastward in modi
fied form, reaching the Atlantic and
east gulf states about the middle nl
the week and continuing Cor s da) or
"A disturbance now oer the upper
Mississippi valley ;md the central
plains slates win move eastward, at
tended bj rains and snows that will
reach the Atlantic stales by Tuesday
or Tuesday nigh) and it win be fol
lowed by generally fair weather for
a day or two.
"Another disturbance probabl) v. ill
appear over the extreme northwest
alioul the middle of the week It will
be attended by local snows over the
northwest and by snows and rains to
the eastward and southeastward,
reaching the eastern states by the
end of the week '
Safe-Blowers' Ingenious
Contrivances to Pre
vent Pursuit
Long Reach. Cal., Jan. '20 What ls
believed to have l.een a safe-blowers"
I cache, found at the edge of a swamp
near here today, revealed several
'ingenious contrivances evidently de
signed to prevent pursuit alter the
commission of crimes. They were a
pair of imitation horse hoofs, carved
out of pine and fitted with straps so
that they could be adjusted to u pair
ot shoes An imitation cow's hoof
fastened to a cane evidently was in-
tended to be used in conjunction with
i the others to give the Impression of
la man on horseback driving a cow.
I In addition to the hoofs, the police
;also found a complete burglar's kit
'and a bottle of nltio-glyccrin toceth
er with a complete change or clothing
The board of county commissioners
ibis morning denied the application of
Sberiir' Iv E. Harrison for the ap
pointment of B. A Brown as a deputy
sheriff to aid the district attorney in
ferreting out crime.
The district attorney was present
and. in quite a lengthy talk, urged
the necessity of an extra deputy sher
iff, claiming that in all likelihood a
detective working in connection with
him could save the county money.
The commissioners, however, could
not see it in that light.
Joseph Bingham was appointed
register of vital statistics for the
county, to take the place of J D.
Howell, resigned.
A communication from the attor
ney general of the state, advising the
board that under the law they could
not provide extra compensation for
one of the members as a commission
er of the poor, was read and filed
in connection with the application
of Sheriff Harrison for an automobile,
he filed a statement to the effect that
I the monthly cost of the office for liv
ery hire amounts to about $88. 85 It
' is estimated by the sheriff that the
j cost with an automobile will not ex
ceed $60 a month The matter will
he considered at a meeting of the
commissioners l Bat is being held this
At the afternoon meeting will be
considered the appointment of a pau
per clerk and custodian of the court
.house It Is possible, too, that the
I appointment of deputy road superviK
ors will be taken up
Mrs. Maria Strinuham Stevens,
widow of the late Bishop Thomas .?.
Stevens, died this morning at 7
o'clock at Hollywood, near Los An
geles. Death was flue to mreinal af
flictions with complications Mrs
Stevens moved 11 Hollywood several
years ago in the hope thai her healtb
would be lmproed, but during the
pai i lew months she has failed rap
id I v
Three sons and two daughters sur
vive her as follows:
Stanley S.. Strlnham A of Salt
Loke, and Thaddeus Stevens of Los
Angeles. Mrs. Amelia S Becker ot
Idaho Falls and Mrs. Zella S. Crock
ett of Green River, Wyo.
Tb,. bodj win brought to Ogden
Wednesday for burial Larkln & Sons
I will have charge of the funeral.
Chicago, Jan 20 Detective Peter
Hart was shot and killed this after
noon while watching a South Michi
gan avenge garage said to be the
headquarters for a gnng of aulomo-
bile bandits led by James P. Perry.
Why do on have your brei'.d in
'such long, slender loaves'''
I ' That's the correct shnpe for the
ttaft of hie, sir."
Petticoat Cavalry to Be
Headed by Page in
Mediaeval Livery
Washington. Ian 2u Miss Inez j
Milholland of New York, designated
as ' the most beautiful Kirl in the
suffragette movement,"' is to lead the
suffrage parade here on March .. it
was announced here today.
Wearing the livery of a pasc of )
the mediaeval ages, Miss Milholland.
will go down Pennsylvania avenue
here in advance of a band, which in
turn will lead the "petticoat cavalry.'
Arrangements also were made to
; have several hundred strikum women
garment workers from Xew "rk and
Baltimore march in tatters and rags
behind a float depicting the Injustice
of the "sweatshop system "
"We have tho greatest coop poultry
show ever held in the state." is th
way President Ceorge A Poultcr of
! the Ogden Poultry association de
scribes the poultry show that opened
this morning in the Clark building
Utah. Idaho. Montana. Wyoming
and Nevada are represented in the
long rows of pens that crM'mds the
length of the building. There are
600 of the finest fowls in the inter
mountain country now on exhibition
and 50 more chickens are expected
before tomorrow noon
Among the pens at the show are
prize winners from the recent show.!
at Salt Lake. Provo and Logan and.
according to those In charge, there
hrs never been such a display of qual
Ity In the state. Of the many birds
in exhibition, the Orpington class is
the largest represented, with Rhode
Island Reds and White Leghorns
ranking second and ibird As a nov
ell the committee in charge stmr 1
a number of wild quail and then -also
a pen of golden pheasants
The Judcivj-- of the poultry by W
W Browning will bein tomorrov at
noon, when It is believed all entrl s
will be in place. In addition to tno
seven silver cups offen d. 40 per cent
of the enlr money will be awarder,
to first, second and third prize win
ners To the first prize winners -'0
per cent will be awarded and 15 and 5
per cent to the second and third win
ners, respectively
Numerous lovers of poultry attend
ed the show this afternoon and a record-breaking
attendance Is looked for
this evening and through the remain
der of the week The building is well
lighted and is clean The long rows
of pens extend along each side and
down the middle of the room, allow
ing plenty of space in which to view
i be birds Blue bunting has been
used to good effect in decorating and
lean straw has been spread upon the
Practicalrj ail the exhibiting pens
arrived yesterday afternoon and even
ing and thoo in charge were kept
buy ,-ltlnv ;hines In shape for the
opening today
Secretary E. S Rolapo of the I
Wyoming Coal companv of this city,
bas returned from a week s isit to j
Omaha, and Denver, where he In
vestigated coal market conditions, He
is well pleased with his trip.
Mr. Rcdapp says that while away he
gained the impression that prospects
for the year 1912 in nil commercial
Mines are flattering. An air of confi
dence prevails and preparations are
ibein' made for a good brisk huslness.
II.- was satisfied with the coal out
look and ss tnat '"' accomplished
his purpose.
The temperature in both the cities
visited. Mr Rolapp says, is lower
than in ogden.
The committee appointed to make
Investigations regarding the opera
tions ol the commission form of goi
ernmenl in Ogden, held li rl ral meet-
tnis morning a' (be Weber club
rooms and decided on a course of ac
tion. The accounts of the cltN are
to be audited and a comparative
statement of the things accomplish
ed this voir under the new form of
government and that accomplished
last vear under the old way of con
ducting municipal affairs is to be
To carry out the purposes of the
committee, Harry Cramer was encas
ed to audit the accounts Cramer i
Baid to be a competent accountant.
He is a disinterested party, his resi
dence beiim in Washington, D ('. Mr
Cramer as formerly connected with
the national forest service, but he is
now ennaged to look after certain
corporate affairs of the Eccles Inter
ests, The committee has Instructed
him to proceed immediately and
make his report at the earliest possi
ble moment
The committee perfected an organ
ization by selecting John Pingree of
the First National hank chairman
Other members of the committee are
I Abbott J. M, Foil (stall. W II
W illi i ins and R () Itlaekman. all or j
whom arc- prominent business men of
the city.
Chairman Pingree stated this
uk ruing, Immedtatelj after the or
ganization of the committee, that as
s' on as Mr Cramer completes his re
port, the committee will mept with
(be city board of commissioners for
further instructions
In rlie financial report -will be con
tained a comparative statement of
recelptB and disbursements, finan
cial conditions, public improvements,
police regulation fire protection, puh
li morals, sanitary and health con
ditions and other matters.
"The Belle of Richmond ' a well
told Btorj of southern life, was tho
attraction at the Ogden last night .
and one of the largest audiences that
ever assembled In that popular play- j
houep applauded the excellent pro
duction of the Arington Stock com
pany. So manv people were still
coming into the theater at the time
the performance was due to start
that a delay of a few minutes was
taken that there might be no con- 1
fusion when the curtain arose.
Dealing with misunderstanding that
arises because of an interchange of
flowers, the plot is an interesting one
and gives opportunities for exception
al actinu on the part of the members
of the company. While the pla- is a
j serious one. delightful comedy breaks
Out in numerous places, bringing
I hearty laughs from the audience last
Contractor Roy Sheedy this morn
n began placing steel fur ilx- gas
holder of the Utah Light & Railway
Company. The large derricks and
other apparatus for handling the
heavy pieces were erected last week.
It is expected that material will n
rive as rapidly as it is needed in the
const ruction of the bi tank and that
there will be no Interruption in the
Henry Southworth. who was acquit
ted of the charge of murdering "Ned"
Hanks in tins city over a vear ago,
was in Ogden Saturday afternoon
With a handsome young- bride of about
19 years
Southworth admitted that he was
recently married In San Francisco and
that he was in I'tah lor a brief visit.
He is here on mining business
It will be remembered that South
worth shot Hanks to death at Oleu
wood park when the latter was In
company with Mrs Southworth The
defense was Justifiable homicide, fol i
lowing the aliennatlon of his wife's af
fections and disruption of his home.
It was set out in the defense thct
Southworth was temporarily insane
when he committed the act.
Southworth and his wife were di
vorced soon after the jury declared
Southworth not guilty
After being nearly a month on the
way from Troy. N. Y the four mas-
Uive steel gates which will control
'the water Impounded in the Soutb
Fork reservoir of the Ogden River
i Reservoir company, arrived in the
city vesterday.
Kach gate weighs four tons and th-.-ingle
consignment, i' being the first
mecli inioal equipment for the pro
nosed dam. represents an expendi
ture of more than 12.0un. The equip,
merit was manufactured by Hie Lud
ow Valve com pan v of Troy, N J
fon s of men was pul to work im
m.diatch removing the sales from
the cars' to be transported bj wagon
to the site of the dam east of Hunts-
The tunnel in which the big valves!
will be placed is now almost com- ,
,,1. ,,-d the tunnel itself beinK ready
lMlt ,,. Sbnft through which the
. , will be controlled requires
.ddltional blast.ng Both .he
, , and shaft have been blasted ,
rnflV foundation of the
dam is being uncovered as rapidly as,
'the cold weather will permit
Speaker Pratt and Speaker Pro Tem. Wood En H
gage in Violent Fight, Throwing Legislature H
Into Hopeless Confusion Both Shout H
Orders at Once H
Wood Thrown Headlong Off Platform Both
Sides Line Up in Fight and Pandemonium Hi
Reigns on Floor Also Cool-headed Lead- H
ers Finally Succeed in Calling an H
Adjournment H
Cheyenne, Wyo.. .Tan 20 A not
occurred in the bouse of reprteenta
Lives of the Wyoming legislature, with
Speaker Pratt 'and Speaker I'ro Tern.
Wood, both claiming to preside A
violent fight interrupted by members
took place between the two officers
Scenes of violence which lasted fully
three-quarters of an hour and which
included two separate encounters be
tween Speaker Martin T, Pratt and
Speaker Pro Tem W. J. Wood, threw
the lower house of the Wyoming leg
islature Into hopeless confusion just
before noon today
No Order Obscr.cd.
Absolutely no parliamentary order
was observed and the scene was only
ended bj an agreement among mem
bers on the tloor. when cool-headed
leaders of either faction announced
an agreement to let matters stand
just as ihe. were until 2 o clock this
Both Claim Authority.
Both Pratt and Wood Claimed au
thority over the house and with Wood
sitting in the speakers chair and
Pratt wielding the navel the show of
authority seemed about equal either
The Immediate occasion of the
trouble was the attempt of Speaker
Pratt to call to the chair. P C. Hunt
er. Republican of Carbon county. An
appeal had been taken from the
speaker's ruling upon the offer of
substitute committees by the Demo
crats for those he had submitted and
ir which he. himself, held the bal
ance of power upon the two import
ant committees, rules and election?.
M. Hunter took the chair and Mr.
Pratt went to Hunter's seat on the
floor Judge Bfetl, Democrat, arose
land declared that the speaker could
inot designate any other than the
speaker pro tem. to take the chair
and called upon Representative W. J.
I Wood of Crook county, speaker pro
item., and a Democrat, to preside. This
Wood proceeded to do and Hunter
yielded the chair to him.
Hand to Hand Encounter.
Thereupon Pratt started to resume
the chair himself Wood sal staunch - ,
v In his place until Pratt, grasping
him bv the shoulders with both
hands. 'threw him violently off the
platform Wood struck on both hands,
and his f3ce. but promptly arose and
rushed back to the chair again. The
men grasped each other until ( bap
lain Davidson and others on the plat
form held them momentarily.
Wielding his gavel, which he had
gotten hold of In the melee. Pratt
declared the house adjourned. Having
the prestige of the speaker's (hair,
and using a paper weight for 8 gavel,
Speaker pro tem. Wood shouted to
the sergeant -at-arms to close the
doors and allow no one o leave Ho j
then railed for a roll call on the ap-
peal motion Standing over the chief,
clerk wc 10 hand. Pratt fqrbadei
the calling of the roll Both sides)
wcre lined up and pandemonium
reigned "n thf' f,oor of lhe h0"?(? as '
well as on the platform.
Another Climax.
Another climax followed in ten
minutes after the first contest be-j
tween Bpeaker and speaker pro tem.,
when, with several backers on either
Bide they clashed and Pratt attempt
ed to get his owu chair in place of .
the clerk's chair he had appropriated
for the time being. Attempting to
Interfere Representative Sproul. who
has heretofore been 'loser to Pratt
m counsel than am other Demorr.n
w;.s soumlh kicked in the sromacn
by the Bpeaker. Further violence was
then averted but fully a score of the
house members were standing close
around the speaker's desk.
In the thick of the scrap the voice
of Chnrlev Irwin, cowpuneher and
promoter of Cheyenne's famous fron
tier shows, who was a spectator of
the affair, shouting out loud over the
tumult :
"Men, be quiet be men."
Conflicting Orders Issued.
t ries of "Put Irwin in the chair"!
from the crowded galleries followed j
this suggestion Again Pratt declar
ed the house adjourned ami stated
be bad right under the statute to
call anyone to the chair he chose
Wood maintained his seal and the,
sergeant-at-arms. obeying his in
Btructions, had refused to let out any
of the members
Judge Moiz. who had not taken
any part in the violence around tho
speaker's chair, but whose, motion
had been the occasion for it con
ferred with Representative Sullivan
of the Republicans nnd on behalf of.
both factions an agreement as fin
ally made to adjourn with all motions j
pending as they were at that time un- llH
til 2 o'clock this afternoon.
Evidence that smallpox exists in
'parts of the city and has been secret-
ed irom the health otficers was un- Hf
earthed when Sanitary Inspector H&V
i George Shorten and Deputy Joseph Hf'
Wintle discovered five cases Four Bfc 1
! of the cases were found in the Glas- Bk?
cow addition and the lifth was found WSfi
un tin' bench BtiS,
Charles J Robinson of 2:'. Twenty- HE?
fifth was found suffering of small- , I
pox yesterday by the city physician B"
and he was iemoed to the pesthouse. Hsa
C F Cavanaugh, a member of the
Southern Pacific sicnal service pant;. K
i also was taken to the pesthouse yes-
day fter it was discovered that WKt
the man had smallpox the other Br',
members of the gang scattered, but a R'--i
search w ill be instituted lor them.
There are seven eases in the pest- H
house now H
oo H
The case of C Fred Sc hade and A.
W. Schade, under the firm name of
' Schade Bros . against N C1- Ogden.
(i.d. mi Overall and Shirt com pan;.
and David C Eccles was called for
trial this morning in Judge Harris' dl
I vision of the district court, a jury
having been summoned for service.
I but it was continued lor the term by H
consent of attorneys.
Judge Harris expressed disappoint r
ment In the continuance of the ca3e, fV
slating to the attorneys that the
county had gone to considerable ex- H
pense to have a jur on hand and he c
wis of the opinion that the lawyers
should aid him in curtailing court e- K'
penses Had the court known yester- uL
day, even late In the day. that the W.
case could not be heard today. It
would have been possible to have noti- '
fied at least some of the jurymen that m
their services would not be require 1 K,v
It was explained by the attorneys ft-;
for the defendants that David C Ec
Cles is out of the city and would not IH
return home until late tomorrow af- H
ternoon. and that it was about 9 H
o'clock last night before he could in- H
form opposing counsel The court ac-
epted the explanation and then ad- f
vised that he would not impose pen- &"
allies, hut the attorneys were urged
to exercise their best efforts to hear H
cases when set for trial. H
The sessions of the quarterly con- P
ference of the Weber staJte at the I
Ogden tabernacle Sunday were the lL
most heavily attended in the history &
of the stake 5
Dr. James E- Talmage of the quor- ft
urn Ol twelve .Indue i harles H Hart, !
one of the seven (residents ot the J
seventies' quorum, and President C. II
F. Mlddleton were the speakers at
both meetings.
Apostle Talmnge took as his sub- 1
ject the book of Abraham lie also
spoke of freedom of worship saying B
that be felt everyone should be prlv- H
ileged to worship as he chose H
Indue Hart s subject was the legal H
aspect of the trial or the Savior. iH
The authorities or the stake were !
presented and sustained by the con- !
ion, after which President L. H
W. Shurtllfl gave s report on the
condition ot" the stake. F
Special music was rendered bv the t
choir assisted by Mrs. Myrtle Hlg- ft.
I. . and Waller Stephens. Horace J . '
Knsign of Salt Lake sang 'Our Suep- b
herd King." .

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