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The Ogden standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1902-1910, July 30, 1909, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058398/1909-07-30/ed-1/seq-4/

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Ii Ih Jt t d
Entered as oecondclasa matter
ot the Postofflcc Ogden Utah
under Act of Congress March 9
I Published Dally except Sundays
by Wm Glaomann
I One Month In Advance5 75
Six Months In Advance 425
Twelve Montha In Advance 800
Cfrculatnn Wiranttt
fblt Ctrltfrt rb l ttir circulation aftbt
JaV i6NU ti 1A iNUAJaD
1 i i Ima tudhcd and it gvftranterd tht
rtrUKr Ctrlidtd Clrattoo Blue Book
T4ii Piper bu prorrdbjr inreitifftioa
I Chat the tlrrulttioo reterdi IIfr kept with
I cart and the circulation Hated wtb such
1 cjcorr that adrtrtnen m ay rtlJ on anj
jiattrDtoL afstcse made bj pubitlien
asiftr tZir owhip aua atiatffannt
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The Eveni1Jg and SemiWeekly
LJally cnnnge each day 20o
E O D change each issue 21c
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The time or other Irregular inser
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rice per inch ach day
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per csnt extra accordlngg to location
LOCAL READERS15 cents per
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per line first Insertion 20 cents per
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per line per week or 300 per line per
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tor 2Gc po line change once each
In an editorial yesterday this paper
nadvertontly spoke of the Mayors
contingent fund having been reestab
lished To toe credit of he present I
siJiRinictration wo arc pleased to say
the old ° practice of placing money in
a fund to be drawn on by the mayor
yhich was abolished by Mayor Glas
man has not been revived I
I With all the outlay sonic 40000 or
more in clx monthsthe best the wat
fwcrks people can offer the people of
Ogden Is a mud reservoir
It wlJ1he recalled how the city
r fathers were to build a sanitary reser
voir one lined with concrete The
I old mud reservoir was one of the
exhibits to which the city administra
k I tion ucincd while makini the cam
nuign la favor of municipal ownership
III The mayor nnd council said it was a I
i I disgrace to draw water from a reser
c1 I voir tiat was net lined with concrete
t f c and they tod how even the Union
L j PaciSc was to have a concrete reser
I I ve Ir
I I I IrVhat
t 1 I I Vhat < s tie sequel Why Ogdon Is
I lo 5vo n Feccnd mud reservoir while
t i
i la the meantime the private company
l I 125 built a reservoir which has con
iI creted 6ies and floor and is under
I r 3VLL
j Aor consulting with tho water
j oik > comralUeo of the city council
v tape it and after demoting much
tre to deep thought the Morning Ex
I c iicr bas conic to the conclusion
Ut hc councUnien and the water
Tcsaro to Lelikened to a mule
Tbe cJHor of the Examiner being an
cli1 time Democrat and the city admin
> Uion being Democratic the idea
I > t he picture the whole outfit as
H ikass was a natural one and that
Ihght led up to the following mule
oy which our readers undoubtedly
til enjoy The Examiner saybt
tat to simplify things suppose the
Card purchased a mule and put
n to work carrying watermelons
vsish the canyon to Huntsville That
silcj Is kept at work six mouths in
I ihir arduous task before an account
is mudo as to whether the mule is
I i olig any good for the owner
I The Standard man finally alto down
beth the shade of an Ogden canyon
Sre tree lakes out his pencil and I
ats up the situation Ho starts out
o discover tho nigger in the wood i
The Standard finds
man after fig
u1 ics a cw minutes that it coSt acme
tolns HKo 17 to food that mule shoo
Ma waf cr him and tako such care
I of him as to keep him In gopd work
Ipg oaditlon Ho also finds that that
mule has carried enough watermelons
to HUntsvlllo at tho regular freight
raN to earn about 39
Ivcn J the difference between 3H
the amount earned by Iho mulo and
517 the amount It cost to food tho
raua whjlo he was at work is 22
ihs w1at the mulo made over and
I sfcovo expenses lo It not Twonty
two dollars were the net earnings ol
I that TCcJpTJust as sure as gun Is Iron
But the Standard man Insists that if
i it < B called nct earnings it means
that figures aro being juggled That
Isnt juggling at all That mule surely
looks like a pretty good critter
The foregoing story of a trained
mule Is apt In the six months dur
ing which the animal earned 39 did
the beast make the trips from Ogden
to Huntsvlllc without an attendant
Did you say yes or no
Suppose a small boy was hired to
accompany the mule would you figure
In the hire of the boy or would you
charge that expense to tho Old
Horse account I
The mule story IB about the best
possible Illustration of the method em
I played > by the city council committee
on tho waterworks to deceive tho
The new problem defense which
is suddenly thrust before the military
and naval men of all nations is treat
ed on by the San Francisco Chron
While there is much talk of tho es
tablishment of regular airship passen
ger service and a probability that a
tow such services may be established
and patronized by the adventurous
and while airship development Is yet
but just beginning It is improbable
that as means of ordinary travel they
will ever become of importance Tho
Interest which attaches to airships is
almost entirely military That they
have already Introduced a new and
extremely important factor into mili
tary operations is selfevident The
civilized nations have a temporary
agreement to refrain from dropping
explosives from these machines which
may or may not be renewed and might
or might not be observed Thd fear
that the agreement would not be ob
served will add a ne1 terror to war
But at one Ktroke the invention of a
workable airship puts an end to the
tactical advantages which a skillful
general gains by concealing his oper I
ations and concentrating his attack
at the weak points of his enemys line
Each commander will know all about
his enemys position and strength ex
cept aS they can be rapidly changed
In the darkness of the night and
whore armies are large so that army
corps are widely separated not much
can be done In the night time And
it is doubtful whether any large
movement jould he concealed even in
the night Armies cannot move with
out noise Batteries can no longer be
masked nor the plans and strength
of fortifications concealed In case ot
war there would almost certainly be
conflicts In the air between opposing
fleets of airships The certainty of
death to the unfortunate would not
prevent such conflicts There is no
risk which devoted men will not take
in time of war
n is not safe to predict any limit to
the size of these ships the stability
of their platforms or within reason
tho mon or the armaments
which they can carry Much
less can one safely set any limit to
the expense which these new engines
of war will entail upon the unfortun
ate taxpayers of the world At pres
ent we can hardly imagine a tonmil
liondollar airship But neither a
halfcentury ago was it easy to con
ceive of a tcnmillioudollar battleship
III beylns to look as if the entire sub
stance and savings of mankind would
be expended on machinery for the
destruction of mankind Let us have
A business man said this morning
discussing the waterworks report
I was at first deceived by tile finan
cial showing of the waterworks com
mitted into thinking that the water sys
tem had made a profit of 2133020
and 1 was congratulating myself and I
the city on a prospective reduction of
city taxes but after reading the Stan
dards expose I have seen a new light
and now know that with the same I
management of the waterworks con
tinued for a year or more tho city
will brt called upon to cover a loss A
carcul analysis of the figures pre
sented discloses the fact that the city
las luu behind in the first six months
of its control of the waterworks I
This business man is ono of many
The city administration by its outlay
for improvements and by extravagance
has exceeded the revenues of the wat
er bystcm although the people are
heavily taxed for water a14 the rev
enue which they have poured into the
waterworks funds should have been
more than ample to meet all possible
The water taxes the people paid have
been absorbed and in addition the sur
plus from the special tax amounting to
over 9000 has been spent and there
Is still a shortage At this rate the
people will bo called upon to pay an
other extra tax to meet the expendi
tures of the waterworks system
Had the city administration in buy
ing the waterworks paid simply the
equivalent for which the system could
have been reproduced nnd had the
mayor and council not purchased tho
plant based on a water rental which
has been proved to be exorbitant and
had they purchased systein which
was uptodate In excellent repair and
adequate for the needs of the city then
the argument that the cost of Improve
ments and betterments is not charge
able against the system in determining
whether It has made a profit might
be In a measure supported but what
are the facts
Vile city paid 555fiOOplus an un
known amount which Is yet to be do
j lormlncd for a system on which tho
miyor and council admit they must cx
t pond the high water rentals for five
n T
years before the plant Is modernized
and made adequately serviceable for
tho people of Ogden
At the end of five years wo have
reason to believe the weakness of the
original plant will begin to demand
attention and outlay and before that
time a dry period may involve the
city iu endless litigation over water
rights Then there will be another
liveyear period of expenditures So
that the question arlse
When may the water consumers of
Ogden expect such a reduction in
water rentals as they had a right to
look forward to when they wore told
at the time of purchase that the water
system would yield a net profit of
50000 a ear
The whole water deal must be
brought under review when tho ques
tion arises as to what arc waterworks
Because the cItf rdnvnlotratlon paid
555400 for a water system which had
been drained of the net earnings for
fifteen years offers little excuse for the
claim now made that Improvements
must not be counted when the financial
features of the waterworks system
are under consideration
The Salt Lake Tribune handles the
milk dealers of that city without gloves
in tho following editorial every word
of which wo approve
No more contemptible and at the I
same lime scandalous confession was
over made to an American community
than is made at the present time by
the milk dealers who supply Salt Lake
City Heretofore these dealers have
been furnishing their customers with
milk and giving sixteen and eighteen
quarts to the dollar more recently
since there were signs of better regu
lation and conformity to sanitary re
quirements there has been a raise so
that only fourteen quarts were given
for a dollar but now that the milk
ordinance is In full force and effect
requiring milk to be pure clean un
adulterated and wholesome the milk
dealers give notice that they Intend
to fleece thc public and will give only
twelve quarts for dollar
Surely the significance of this must
not have struck the milk dealers or
they would not even for much money
have mado such a confession It means
that so long as they were allowed
to furnish unclean watered or doc
tored milk they were willing to give
fourteen to eighteen quarts for a dol
lar but as soon as the ordinance and
regulations required them to furnish
pure clean and healthful milk they
make their customers pay one dollar
for twelve quarts The reason vfVged
Is that since the ordinance and the in
spection are so strict It costs them
more to handle their milk therefore
they must charge more for It
This Is an open confession noC only
that the milk dealers have been fur
nishing Impure and unlit milk but
that they have been conscious all the
time that they were doing this that
they did it deliberately recklessly and
without regard for the health and wel
fare of their customers therefore
they deserve to lose the trade of those
customers An honest milk dealer vlll
see that his customers gel pure and
wholesome milk without any inspec
tion an honest conscientious man
does not need a strict ordinance and
inspection to cause him tQ furnish his
customers pure milk fit for babes and
children to drink The natural pre
sumption would be that the dealers
have been furnishing that nd of milk
all the time in fact they have al
ways claimed to be furnishing good
milk pure milk clean milk They now
confess that they have been doing
nothing of the kind and that in order
to supply clean wholesome milk and
at the same time make their customary
profits they must raise the price of
milk fifteen to twenty per cent Which
is a shocking revolting confession that
the milk dealers who supply this city
have thus made in behalf of them
selves giving themselves away as be
ing reckless purveyors Indifferent to
the public health careless of tho death
of babes and children liars and de
c lvers in the past as proved by their
showing at the present time
Nothing could so lump anyone to
wish to revive the old laws fixing
arbitrary prices for common foods
and head off extortion as this action of
the milk dealers who supply Salt Lako
and others here who trade In food
stuffs and are constantly raising prices
simply because they are required to
supply pure foods fit for consumption
by the people
Morning Examiner
The suicide of Harry C Pulliam
head of the National league of base
ball clubs is a reminder that the
American people are developing a re
markably large per centof ncrvcshat
tered men and women
Neurotic diseases are increasing
and half the ailments of this country
are now chargeable to nerve disor
Thirty years ago a doctor seldom
had a case of nervous piostralion in
men today the suicides attest lo tho
great number of nervously afflicted
Pulliam was of a nervous tempera
ment He entered into n vocation in
which there was constant nervous
strain As a consequence there came
a derangement oC his nervous system
melancholia followed and lacking
the courage to struggle against the
disease in a moment of extreme de
spondency ho shot himself
Pulliams tragedy is but ono of
thousands which are occurring only
Pullinms prominence ja the national
sport has drmyn to his ending more
than ordinary attention from the gen
eral public
Anyone in these days of unuaturnl
living while there Is a constant whet
ting of the appetite for excitement and
nerve thrills and while tho smallest
possible time for recuperative rest Is
accorded the body must suffer if car
ried along In the current of stronu
ous existence and under oxtreme
stress must succumb to the nerve dis
Tho ministers of the country while
laboring to save souls should preach
selfcontrol and mind mastery The
most nervous persons oven of de
pressed spirits can triumph over the
tingling nerves trIf they have tho
will power and the determination to
be persistent But with faint heart
and apprehensive alarm that a cure
cannot bo accomplished tho nervously
afflicted will do ns Pulllnni did or
weary along for months In deepest de
spair before tired nature either yields I
or In a last effort calls on all the re
serve power of the body to restore a
condition of health
The nervous had they half tho
hope of the consumptive would jump
from sick beds to health rejoicing
that the hallucinations which held
them down had been cast off by faith
or hope or sanity
There are too few people in this
world who understand the power or
the mind over the body There are
some who preach it as a religion but
wo refer to it ns a philosophy There
Is not a woebegone creature on earth
who Is physically sound except In
nerves who cannot bo lifted out ot
the depths of misery simply by setting
the mind In order There arc those
who have overwhelming sorrows They
too often insist on nursing their an
guish But whenever the despondent
decide to overcome their real or im
aginary afflictions they can do so by
firm resolve to bo well to see the
bright side of life to live again in
the full enjoyment of the rich en
dowments which are the possession of
tho normal person
Notice Is hereby given that the un
del signed will sell at public auction
the personal property hereinafter de
scribed to satisfy the lien of the said
undersigned as warehouse man for
the storage of said property of J P
Scott The amount now due for stor
age is 4050 Said properly Is de
scribed as follows 1 Washing Ma
chine 1 Center Table 1 Range 1
Heating Stove 1 Dresser 1 Wash
Stand 1 Bdl Stove Pipe 1 Couch 10
Chairs 1 Iron Bed 1 Kitchen Table
3 Boxes H H Goods Bdl Window
Shades 1 Bdl Carpet 1 Bdl Bedding
1 Bed Spring 1 Baby Buggy 1 Book
Case 1 Tub and Basket
All of which Is situated and stored
In the warehouse room of tho under
signed at the comer of 23rd and Wash
ington Ave in Ogden City Utah Said
salo will be made at the hour of 12
oclock M at tho warehouse at the
corner of 23rd and Washington Ave
Ogden City Utah on Jul > 31st 1909
Dated this the 23rd day oC July
1919 J C SLADE
Successor to lie Allen Transfer Co
Chairman Payne Presents the
Conference Report to
the House
Continued from Pago One
ency from the present rates of duty
Mr Payne presented but did not read
an exhaustive analysis of its provis
ions In this statement Mr Payno tin
doriook lo show that there had been
a marked decrease In UP rates on the
necessaries of life while admitting
that there had befrr an Increase on
luxuries j
Probably the most marked reduc
tions as a result oftlie action of the
two houses and of the conference com
mittee arc found I t the metal sched
ule Beginning with a decrease in
the rates ot iron ore from forty to
fifteen cents per t ju there is a gen
eral reduction throughout that portion
of the bill pig iron going down from
1 to 250 per ton and scrap iron
from 1 to 1 The eduction on many
of the1 Items in this schedule amounts
to about fifty per cent and this reduc
tion includes steel rails There is an
increase on structural steel ready for
use and also a slight increase on
razors nippers and pliers and on such
new metals as tungsten Hough lumber
goes down from 2 to 125 per thous
and feet with a corresponding reduc
tion in the differential on dressed lum
Tho wool schedule underwent no
change of consequence but JLho entire
cotton schedule was reconstructed
and the phraseology greatly changed
in the hope of preventing reductions
through decisions by the courts such
as have characterised the administra
tion of the Dingley law during latter
yfiars In many instances the Ding
Icy rates were cut by these decisions
in some instances from UO per cent lo
8 lieu cent ad valorem It is estimated
that the rates fixed by time bill are
about three per cent higher upon an
average than collected on cottons last
year The rates on cotton hosiery
arc generally increased
In tho matter of gloves the high
protectionists fall to score They
sought through an increase made by
the libuse to raise the duly materially
above the Dlngloy figures but were
antagonized by the senate and the
senate won the only change made la
the entire schedule being ono slight
The silk schedule was reconstruct
ed with a view of imposing specific
rather than ad valorem duties with
the result thai the average duty will
he somewhat higher under lie new
Oilcloths nnd linoleum are heavily
cut but otherwise the changes in the
flax hemp and jute provision were
not material A slightly increased
duty is provided for hemp both crude
and hackled and also on certain high
grade laces On linen yarns and mat
tings there is a reduction
Sugar and tobacco duties remain
substantially as they are under the
Dingley law The free importation of
considerable quantities of both of
these articles from tIme Philippines i2
permitted and a material change was
mado In tho internal revenue law by
an amendment taking the tax of the
sale of tobacco in tho hand
There Is a uniform increase on
spirits wines and liquors of flftccii per
cent ccii t
In the agricultural schedule hops
are increased from 12 to 1C cents a
pound and there is alo nn increase
on lemons figs almonds and pine
1 The publishers win their fight for
lower wood pulp nnd print paper tho
rate on lie ordinary newspaper print
paper being fixed at 375 per ton In
stead of 6 as under the Dingle law
and on Ihe higher grades of print pa
per at 375 Instead of S Mechan
ically ground wood pulp Is to come in
free of duty Instead of paying one
twelfth of a cent a pound as under
the Diugloy law but provision is made
for a countervailing duty in case It
becomes necessary to protect this
country against Canadas Inhibitions
upon the exportation of woods to the
United States
Hides come In free and there is a
corresponding reduction on leather
iini1 leather goods The house rates
are practically retained on pole leath
er leather for uppers hoots and shoos
ami harness but the free hidespro
vision Is based on the condition that
on and after Oclobor 1st 1909 solo
leather from the hides that are to bo
admitted free will pay a duty of five
per cent grain huff and split leather
seven and onehalf per cont boots and
shops the upper leather of which Is
made from such hides ten per cent
and harness and saddlery 20 per cent
This will bring a reduction of 15 per
cent on boots and shoes twenty per
cont on harness and saddlery 15 per
cent on sole leather and twelve and
onehalf per cent on leather for up
pers If made from the hides that arc
put on the free list by tho provision I
Bituminous coal Is reduced from I
sixtyseven cents per ton to fortylive
cent and therp Ijy also a reduction on
gunpowder matches and cartridges
Agricultural Implements go off from
twenty per cent ad valorem to fifteen
per cent and the older works of art
are placed upon the free list
Petroleum slips through without any
duly and most of Its products come
In under the name terms
The administrative features of the
bill were much changed In conference
The commission of experts provided
by tIme senate was retained in name
but Its duties are restricted to Investi
gating discriminations against the
United States by other countries for
lie benefit of the President In admin
istering the maximum and minimum
rate provision and of government of
ficers in administering the customs
The senates maximum and mini
mum provision was retained In the
main It provides an Increased duty
amounting lo 25 per cent ad valorem
on goods brought Into the United
States from countries discriminating
against this country
The drawback provision of the Ding
le law was restored with a slight ad
dition controlling the use of alcohol In
articles for exporL
The customs court was retained and
Its headquarters fixed In Washington
The principal difficulty in the way
of a clearly detailed comparison ho
t ween the present socalled Dingley
law and the new bill lies In the fact
that In most of the more important
and sharply contested provisions and
schedules a radical rearrangement of
classification and a shifting from spe
cific to ad valorem duties leaves few
common terms for comparison
Will be received by the Board of
Trustees of the SLate industrial School
at Ogden Utah for the following
1The doing of all labor in con
nection with the brick tvork of the
building for the heating and lighting
2The doing of all labor and the
furnishing of all material In connec
tion with the erection of a brick
Binokc stack for the building for the
healing and lighting plant
± I 3 The furnishing ot best quality
1000 bags of Portland Cement F 0 B
cars at Five Points Ogden Utah
4Thc furnishing of all material
except cement and the doing of all
work in connection with the laying of
a cement floor In the basement of tho
girls new cottage
5Tho construction and the fur
nishing of all material and labor to >
gcther with the placing of the same
in position for the main stairway
leading from Ihe first floor to the sec
ond and third floors In the girls new
Plans and specifications covering all
of the aforesaid Items except 1000
bags of Portland Cement may be ex
ainined by prospective bidders at the
office of Architects Smith Hodgson
Room 312 Eccles Building Ogden
All bids must be sealed and mark
ed Bids for Brick Work Cement
otc and addressed to the State In
dustrlal School Ogden Utah They
must be received on or before noon
July OOlh 1909
The Board of Trustees reserves the
right to reject anv and all bids and
to accept a part of any bid and to
consider any proposal loomed advan
tageous to the Slav of Utah
H H THOMAS Superintendent
Ogdcn Utah July 17th 1909
Harry Thaw Is Recalled
Continued from Pago One
been introduced there by Thaw as his
wife said iMr MorschauE that
part of the story has not been sub
Although District Attorney Jerome
announced at tho close of session yes
terday that he was through with Thaw
ho recalled him to the stand this
morning The two or three more
questions which Jerome said yester
day ho might still have for tho rolat
or7 proved to be a long string
Time district attorney started his ex
animation along the lines that thus
far have yielded his side the best re
He probed Inlo Thaws own Idea
of his mental condition and contrasted
his answers with those of the alien
Isls who at various times pronouncei
him Insane Thaw clung to his oft
repeated phrase that ho was not med
ically insane although ho might have
been legally so when he killed
White Jeromo was primed with the
various opinions of the experts but
Thaw seemed to have them just as ac
curatoly fixed In his mind and once or
twice corrected the prosecutor He
admitted that some of the physicians
might have been right Others he
said were mistaken One ho de
dared wilfully presented a distorted
The court room was oven warmer
than yesterday and Thaw had work
ed with his counsel until 1030 last
night examining a bundle of Jeromes
documentary evidence which he ex
peeled lo have explained today
Nevertheless ho presented the air ot
a man whose task Is over a calm con
fidcnco that showed he was satisfied
with his previous showing and assur
ance that he was a match for the dis
trict attorney
Thaw asked for time reports of sev >
eral experts and pointed out several
alleged Inconsistencies in their
Well began Jerome there were
all these trained specialists who
thought you wore Insane
Not all of them Interrupted Thaw
I dont think Dr Hamilton and Dr
While did
Thaw said the alienists thought he
suffered from defective reason and
Jeromo Jumped at his chance
What did they mean by defective
f think the term explains itself
Explain it insisted Jerome What
do you think It means
Thaw looked down and was unable
to find words to frame his reply Ho
seemed relieved when Jerome branch
ed to time decision of Judge Morschau
ser before whom Thaw made his first
effort for Ilh rty from Mnttenwan
Didnt Judgo Morschausor declare
you were hopelessly Innano demand I
ed the crossexaminer I
No said Thaw Ho held that I
had not proved myself sane
Mr Morschausor asked a Word with
his client and Jerome objected
This kind of thing liaR gone on from
the first he said This man gels
up In the air and his counsel Inter
rupts to give him a chance to recover II
Whatever Judge Morschauser may I
have said In his decision assortoil
Thaw I know hat he thinks uort I I
am perfectly sane for I talked with I
him two weeks ago and ho said so I
Explain what you moan when you
say you are legally sane repeated
I am of the samp opinion as I told
lie jury and as all tho medical mon
who have examined me In the last
three years arc and I know Judge
Morschauser Isthal I am now sane
nnd there Is no danger ot the recur
rence of my trouble
Do you think you were legally In
sane when you killed White
That Is my best opinion but I
dont know
What do you mean by being in
sano 7
Defective reason replied Thaw
and found too late that ho had brought
the discussion right back to its form
er troublesome question
What Is defective reason flash
ed Jerome
Thaw pondered and finally answer
Not being responsible for my nets
Speaking of tho alienists tho wit
ness remarked
You cant blame them for doing
their best to make out a good caso
for me They were being well paid
for it
The district attorney suddenly
switched to the testimony of Clifford
W Hartridgc and Susan Merrill Thaw
denied that he had ever rented rooms
at the latters house
Do you think you were Innocent
or guilty when you killed While
asked Jerome nimbly jumping back
Tf tl I Ii tl 111
U IU Iu t 0
waySo I
So you think you aro now Innocent I
in the eyes of the law j
As tie law is laid down for a Jury
answered Thaw I think I am hmo
cen C
Thaw murmured something about
Jerome asked about the story lhat
ho once scalded a girl In a hoi bath
tub and that he had taken a girl nam
ed Ruth Lambert automoblllng In
Paris and brought her back naked
with welts from a healing
lies said Thaw
Crazy les coiilemplu
Refreshing his memory from a manu
script in his hand the district attor
ney recalled other scandalous stories
about the witness that came out dur
ing his trials
Continued on Page Five
Consult County Clork or the Roopco
tlvo Signers for Further
In the District Court of the Second
Judicial District of the State of Utah
In and for the County of Weber
In the Matter of the Estate of Eliza I
beth Mooney Deceased
Creditors will present claims with
voucher to the undersigned at the I
office of C IL Holllngsworth room 303
Eccles Bulding in Ogden City We
ber county Utah on or before Novem
ber Sth 1009
Administrator of the Estate of Eliza
beth Moouoy Deceased
Dated Ogden Utah June 29th 1909
C R Ilollingsworlli Attorney for
Omaha Livestock
South Omaha July 20CattleRe
cclpls 1700 head market steady
Western steers 325550 Texas
steers 3OO500 range cows and
heifers 2 75 < Q475 canners 200
325 stockers nnd feeders 275525
calves 300700 bulls and stags
HogsReceipts 1200 market 10 I
cents lower Heavy 71n740 mixed I
720730 light 720 740 pigs I
GOO700 bulk of sales 20730
Sheep Receipts 2000 head market
steady yearlings 500575 eth
ers 44047o ewes l00450
lambs 650750
Field flowers in their natural color
Ings arc appearing on lie summer
1 I
Mmc Yale says a mue
Almond Blossom Complex
ion Cream should be ap
plied everv time the face
and hands are washed I
removes the dust soot
grime smut and smudge
from the intertices of the
sk and makes the sU
face smooth a velvet
A dally necessity at home and
abroad a treasure when traveling I
by land and water Protects the
skin from cutting winds burning
rays of the sun and every Injurious
effect of the elements Prevents
and cures abnormal redness of the
none or any part of the face 310
chapping chafing cold sores fee
blisters end all Irritation of tho
Is the known
kln It to greatest knowl
opeclflc for burns takes the fire
out quicker than anything else
BOoUcs heals and prevents scars
and suppuration Indispensable for
use of Infants and every membp
of the household An exquisite nat
ural beautifier A grateful ap
plication after shaving Excellent
for massage purposes Mme Yalp
Almond Blossom Complexion
Cream Is now sold In two sizes
5cand lo
August 4th
Via Oregon Short Line Very low
rates to Cnrdston Lethhrldge Ma
grnth Raymond Spring Coulee and
Stirling Tickets good for return to r
September 15th Ask any 0 S L
Agont for rates and information regarding
garding train schedules etc
Round trip from Ogden 3000 Tick
ets on sale August 5 C and 7 return
limit September 3rd Soc any O S
L agent for further particulars I
Via Oregon Short Line R R 37 0
from Ogdcn to Seattle and return on
sale dally commencing June 1st Ask
agents for further particulars
A straight row of buttons down the
front of a dress is not in good style
nl l h1 lo 1 n f iJ
H lt
Clarks Summer
J Clearance Sale
The remainder of the 16J2c to 20c Summer Dress Goods for 1t
tH ta U xT3k >
912C h
Al the Summer Underwear at big rcchi6UotK c
175 Long Black Silk Gloves V i 9S
175 Long White Silk Gloves t 69
I 350 Long Kid Gloves now u f S50
We will sell all the 25c Veiling per yard at G
All our ladies Collars have been placed iua lots
Lot No Specials i 5
Lot No Specials 0 1Oo
Lot No 3 Specials 25 < t
Childrens and Misses Tan Pumps in all sizes worth 175
i 115
a pair now only 95 < and r f
Mcn s Heavy Black Work Shirts worth 50c each for 2
I days 3 for JJ51GO I
v < AJMt H anjnaw > TAvrsa LarL tviNrrtJ < r KnHMfr j i TTranXfr t aJaa

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