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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1902-1910, March 15, 1910, Image 4

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4 THE DAILY STANDARD OGDEN UTAH TUESDAY MABOH 15 1910
w4r tEurutug tttuhttr 1
Published Dally except Sundays by William GInemann
L To Country Subscribers
Every few days we get a letter from some of our subscribed
who say Wo dont understand how tho government con stop a
newspaper from Rending Its paper on credit Jf the paper wants to
o a credit business
I
Tho government docs not object to the credit system at all
But It docs say that only actual paying subscribers shall havo
the benefit of tho postal rates of ono cent per pound which means
four cents per month Dally papers more than three months In
arrears must pay 30 cents per month or one cent each day
Unless tho subscriber wants to pay the SO cents per month
extra the paper moat bo discontinued That IB why tho Standard
must Insist on prompt payments Do not let your papor run be
hind more than three month
I
FOREST SERVICE AND SUPREME COURT
Tho United States supreme court decision affirming the decision
r
of the federal court of California which held the grazing of sheep
without permission on forest reserves was not a violation of law
I without further explanation might be accepted as the breaking down
of the grazing branch of the forest service but the local officials of
the government say it will have no adverse effect in fact becomes
an obsolete decision because the law on which the case wos based
1
has been superseded by a congressional enactment approved March
4 last year effective since January 1 this year which provides
against an unauthorized invasion of livestock of the forest reserves
and inflicts a penalty as follows
Sec 66 Whoever shall knowingly and unlawfully break open
or destroy any gate fence hedge or wall inclosing any lands of the
United States which in pursuance of any law have been reserved or
purchased by the United States for any public use or whoever shall
drive any cattle horses hogs or other livestock upon any such lands
for the purpose of destroying the grass or trees on said lands or
where they may destroy the said grass or trees or whoever shall
knowingly permit his cattle horses hogs or other livestock to enter
through any such enclosure upon any such lands of the United
States where such cattle horses hogs or other livestock may or can
destroy the grass or trees or other property of the United States
on the said lands shall be fined not more than Five Hundred Dollars
or imprisoned not more than one year or both Provided that noth
ing in this section shall be construed to apply to unreserved public
landsHad
Had the law remained it was when the action was commenced
in California the forest service would have suffered a complete dis
organization of its grazing branch as sheep could invade the reserve
without incurring any penalty except the assessing of damages which
could not have been out of proportion to the regular grazing charges
The forest service if it is to remain a permanent part of the
onservation policy of the United States must be given ample authori
ty to enforce all necessary rules and regulations to protect and con
serve the forest resources placed in its keeping otherwise the service
will be reduced to a farce
TO THE PEAK BY AUTO
A stranger who viewed Observatory Peak for the first time
asked if it were possible to reach the summit of the mountain by auto
mobile Such a trip he said should prove fascinating beyond any
drive in all the west
We have inquired of those familiar with our mountain roads
If there is a possibility of reaching the peak by a grade suitable for
automobile by the expenditure of a comparatively small sum of
money One of the men familiar with the canyons who has been
logging in the hills says a good road can be constructed from the
Huntsville side to within a thousand feet of Observatory Peak at a
cost not to exceed 25000
An auto drive of that kind certainly would possess a charm
for those who delight in the exhilarating pastime of mountaineering
From the top of Observatory Peak the view is beyond description
and the attaining of that point once made easy would be the am
Mtion of every auto owner and every tourist who might come within
he contagious influence of those who had enjoyed the experience
I
EARLY CLOSING IN OGDEN
The Ogden Commission company has inaugurated the halfholi
day and Scowcroft S Sons Co has now joined in the earlyseason
Saturday diversion later to be joined by other large wholesale houses
It is only a few years since this became a practice among the
I wholesale houses but the half holiday has come to stay At first
it was granted during the hot days of summer This year the indica
I tions are the spring days will find all the places doing as have the
t Ogden Commission and Scowcrofts
Like early evening closing it marks a progressive idea of how
employes arc to be treated
I In country stores to this day the proprietors and clerks slave
until well into the night It is a country practice which brings
little profit and serves no good purpose except to train the public
to shop at unreasonable hours Today Ogden enjoys a six oclock
Ll
Friday Night March 18
f i
I i HENRY MILLER
PRESENTS
r
The long awaited great American playN Y Press
The
Great Company Special
Divide 9
By VIM VAUGHN MOODY
HA drama of American proscLondon Daily Standard
Over 600 Performances in New York
Now Crowding the Adelphi Theater London
BEATS on Sale Wednesday 10 a m
W
I
The Voice t a
X
1 l +
I I Of Spring I 9 ll 11 r t l
l t
11 j
CALLS YOUR ATTENTION TO MANY I TEMS OF NECESSITY AND CONVENI t t =
ENCE YOU NEED IN THE HOME WE ARE THE PEOPLE TO SUPPLY YOU I tj ii
OUR CARPET AND RUG DEPARTMENT IS FILLED WITH THE RICHEST
I AND MOST ARTISTIC DESIGNS EVER SHOWN IT WILL PAY YOU TO COME
AND LOOK OVER OUR STOCK
Room Size 9x12 Only 990 550
Axminsters 9x12 Only 999 25800
Velvet Brussels 9x12 Only 6 2500 Y l r
And Many Others
Wo are making special prices on all of qUI Tapestry Rugs room sizes this week
Wo are also showing new Linoleums Car just arrived
I
CREDIT YOUR PIISGREE HYRUM
GOOD IS Ogden Furniture 8 Carpet Co Manager
J I
T1J
closing hour and clerks are given an opportunity to gain the invigor
ating outdoor exercise so that when they return to their duties they
are better equipped in mind and body to serve their employers and
the public efficiently
All these changes tend to promote good feeling between em
ployers and employes and should be welcomed as evidence of the
near approach of the day when the disagreements between mer
chant and clerk will be few and unimportant
THE STRIKE IS AN UNCONTROLLABLE FORCE
This is the year of unrest The labor world is agitated and
strikes are occurring and are talked of until confidence is receiving
many rude shocks and business is beginning to be hemmed in with
uncertainties
Tho high prices are at the bottom of all this uneasiness and yet
high prices depend on the ability of the consumer to buy and to con
tinue to buy and the inflation will disappear the moment the great
body of the American people are unable to create a demand equal
to the supply
So after all strikes will not remedy the evil because tho wages
of the laboring classes cannot ascend without holding up prices
and with wages and prices going up the consumer is none the better
off for the change and in the case of those with fixed incomes
there is a greater burden inflicted
Widespread strikes are like panicsdangerous uncontrollable I
forces which once set in motion may work havoc far beyond the
expectation of those who start them The great depression following I
ing tho AR U strike is an illustration of how destructive beyond
all estimate are these labor upheavals
If there is any other recourse for labor the strike should not
be invoked It is nothing less than revolutionaryit is industrial
war in which the endurance of the toiling multiture is placed aganst
the stubborn resolve of men of millions to suffer financial loss On
1
the one side hunger marks the limit of endurance on tho other
financial sacrifice alone determines the extent of the resistancelife
itself against money How can either side in a protracted struggle
win except at tremendous cost
JUST FOR FUN
He was a regular patron of the
restaurant Perhaps that is why he
ell Justified In making clever remarks
lo the waitresses remarks which they
Were puzzled to know how to answer
One day however tho smallest and
Imidest girl happened to be serving
his irritating customer and It fell to
her to answer him in kind
Ill have some steak ho laid
coming In late for dinner and somo
squash and some got some baked
potatoes fine brown baked pota
toes
oesBaked potatoes aro all over said
t
ho girl
He leaned back In his chair and
gazed at her quizzically
Baked potatoes are all over are
they he replied All over what
With she replied simply Youths
Companion
The Ingredients
Buds floods
Whitewash and suds
Birdies that gleefully sing
Bees trees
Maybe a freeze
Such arc the factors of spring
Hats gnats
Searchers for flats
Stray butterflies on the wing
Sleet heat
Carpets to boat
Such are tho factors of spring
Kansas City Journal
Metempsychosis
A chicken lived a chicken died
Its drumstick and Its wing were fried
Its feathers by a dealer dried
And very short after dyed
Soul It had none admitting that
How comes It Thorn npon her hat I
Its plumesa mortal chickens rise I
A glorious bird of paradise
Detroit Free Press
Embarrassing
Ill have to got auothor type
writer said the bustling man This
ono is constantly stopping my dicta
tion to ask how some word Is spelled
Thats a great loss of time
I dont mind the time but It inter
feres with discipline for me to have
to keep saying I dont noWWaBh
ngton Star
Not Guilty
It was 4 L m and BlLLta ACQ t
I
softly Into the house and removed his
shoes but as he tlptocd up the stairs I
0110 of the treads gave a loud creak
Is that you Jclui demanded Mrs
Bllklns from above
No my love replied Bilklns Its
tho stalrsJudc
Profitable
Have you attended many lectures
this winter
Oh yes several courses
What wero they about
I dont remember now but Ive
succeeded in getting a lot of new
ideas about styles Chicago Record
Herald
Didnt WAnt Any
Please maam said the servant
theres a poor man at the door with
wooden logs
Why Mary answered the mis
tress In a reproving tone what can
we do with wooden legs Tell him we
dont want any Llpplncotts
Companion Pieces
The musical young woman who
dropped her pcclcaboo waist in the
piano player and turned out a Bee
thoven sonata has her equal In tho
lady who stood In front of a five bar
fence and sang all the dots on her
Everybodys Magazine
From Missouri
Nephew to the returning aunt
And did you think of mo whon you
were away
Aunt Certainly
Nephew Then open your trunk and
let mo see It = Flicgendo Blaetter
Made a Mistake
f guess I made a mistake I
wouldnt paint a doorstep for the old
tenant
Well
And now Ive got to paint the pn
tire Louse for the new tenant
Louisville CourierJournal
Literary Catastrophe
Hear about Perkins Pretty tough
No What
Tho poor fellow dropped into the
vernacular bumped against a hard
word and split his Infinitive Life
Hogs 1105 In Chicago
Chicago March loThe price ot
live hogs passed the 11 mark here
today several carloads selling at
1LL05 her hundred
=
J WORLDS MARKETS
THREATENED STRIKE
AFFECTS ALL STOOKS
Now York March 1C Opening
dealings In stocks today wore apathe
tic The strike order to the locomo
tive firemen of the western roads
caused a heavy tone Unltod States
Steol lost 5S besldos the 131 divi
dend which came off the stock New
York Central St Paul and American
Smelting also declined large fi ac
tions
Prices broke In tho first hour and
Union Pacific lost 2 38 and Utah Cop
per 2 Amalgamated Copper 112
The threatened strike continued to
bo the principal topic In the morning
stock market Shares of railroads
Immediately afterward wero weakest
but the whole list declined with somo
violence Professional operators sold
freely on the abort side and the re I
cent support was withdrawn The
hardening money market acted as a I
discouragement to purchasers of
stocks Union Pacifics decline ran to
2 C S Northern Pacific 2 12 and Read
Ing and Southern Pacific 2 In the In
dustrial department Westinghouse
Electric fell 3 Amalgamated Coppor
and American Locomotive 2 American
1
can Smelting 131 and National Lead
and American Telephone 1 58 Losses
up to 112 were common to tho whole
listNoon
Noon prices wero a fraction above
the lowesl
Bonds were easy
I Omaha
Omaha March 15 Cattle Receipts
15000 head Market steady Native
steers G25a785 cows and heifers
4aG25 western steers CaC75 can
ners 3a4 stockers and feeders 4a
CfiO calves 4a825 i bulls stags
etc 4aG
Hogs Receipts 11000 head Mar
ket steady to 5c higher Heavy 10 15
alOCO mixed 1035al045 light
1025al045 pigs SS50a950 bulk
1035al015
Sheep Receipts 8500 head Mar
ket sheep steady lumbs 10 to 15c
higher Yearlings Sa885 wothers
9775aS10 ewes 750a7SO lambs
860a075
850a975Chicago
Chicago Llvo Stock
Chicago March lSCattle Re
ceipts estimated at 4 J > market
strong Beeves 530ao40 Texas
rteers 475aC western steers 4SOa
C6 stockers and feeders 3COaC25
cows and heifers 265aC70 calves
S7 50110 10 I
Hogs Receipts estimated at 15000 I
I
market strong 5c higher Light S1041
alOOO mixed 1030al095 heavy
lOGOall05 rough 10COallCO
good to choice heavy 1070alll5
pigs 965al050 bulk of sales 1080
a1095
Sheep Receipts estimated at 10
000 market strong lOc highor Na
tive 5aS 15 western 550aS year
lings SaS50 lambs native So375
western S25alO
I Chicago Produce
I Chicago March 16DutterFlrm
creameries 2G81c dairies 2227c
Eggs Steady receipts 5175 cases
At mark cases Included 19c firsts
2012c prime firsts 2212c
Cheese Steady dairies 1G12
C34c twins 16 141C l2c young
America 1G121G3I long horns
lGl2lG34c
REPORTED SUICIDE CREATES
TALK IN ARMY CIRCLES I
New York March 15Tbc reported
suicide In Manila last Saturday of Sec
ond Lieutenant C M Jnnney of the
Twelfth United Stacs infantry was
the occasion of much talk In army cir
cles here today Lieutenant Jonnoy
was stationed hero before his transfer
to the Philippines
Jnnney was regarded hero as some
what eccentric He kept more or less
to himself end toward the clone of
his service he was charged with neg
lecting his work and flanally was
courtmartialed on a number of
chargos I
Colonel Agcn In whose house LIeu
tenant Janney died urea a member of
the court martial which tried and con I
victed him For his shortcomings the
courtmartial Imposed a scvero ten
tcnco on the young otllcer restricting
him to the viilluiry limits and deduct
ing 20 a month from him for a long
Period Janov was still under tochnl
cal arrest vhoiu ordered to tho Philip
pines
u bAo I h was c uirt mar
1
tlalod that Janney surprised every
body b > slipping over to Jersey City
and there marrying Mrs Madeline
McKlsslck tho widow of n man named
Bruglerrc after whose death she had
rosumed her maiden name
Mrs Janney IB well remembered1 on
tho Pacific coast as one of the three
daughtors of Judge L II McKlsslsk
of Oakland Tho family originally
came from Memphis Tonn and went
to San Francisco years ago
FRIENDS COME TO AID I
OF FAMOUS ORCHESTRA
Chicago March 15 Friends and
supporters of the Theodore Thomas
orchestra at a dinnor in the foyer of
Orchestra hall last night pledged
85000 toward wiping out tho mort
gage debt of 350000 against the or
ganlzation Fifteen thousand dollars
Is already on hand
Asldo from cutting down tho debt
nearly a third the rally lo the support
of Chicagos famous musical organiza
tion Is believed to have blocked a
threatened calamity Negotiations
have been pending for tho lease of
Orchestra hall to an eastern vaude
ville syndicate for a term of years
Members of tho orchestral organisa
lion wore apprised of this fact and
the necessity of financial aid made
apparent Opinion was expressed
the way had been opened for wiping
out the debt and Insuring that the
hall shall continue to ho tho center
of musical Interests of the city
JUDGE WITHHOLDS SENTENCE
OVER GEO T FORBES
Denver Colo March I5It Is a
well known psychological fact that a I
man under tho Influence of liquor
shows his Imo characteristic or dor I
mant ancestral qualities may appear
during that period I choose to be I
lieve In the latter I am going to turn I
you loose but I want you to promise I
that you will never drink again I
With this Injunction District Judge I
Gee W Allen ordered Geo T Forbes
formerly a successful milk manufac
turer of Patorson N J dismissed at
the conclusion of his trial yesterday
on tho charge of forgery and grand
I larceny Forbes admitted to the court
I that ho became Intoxicated and while
In that condition mot up with a man
named Gyllings
Gylllngs lund him arrested for steal
ing his money clothing and u bad
check The latter Forbes attempted
to cash after signing Gylllngs name I
The bank refused lo cash it and
Forbes made a second visit to Inquire
why ho should bo thus trcatod De I
tectives arrested him
Forbes mado no attompt to deny I
his guilt either to the police authori
ties or to Judge Allen but declared
that ho had no recollection of events
after he became intoxicated He asked
to bo sentenced but Judge Allen who
believes In tho theory of reversion
of type placed Forbes under pledge
not to drink again and withheld son
tence
i
I MACVEAGH DENIES CHARGES
AGAINST CURRENCY PAPER
Washington March 15 Franklin
MncVoagh secretary of the treasury
whose attention was called to slate
monts that United States currency
notes were being printed on Inferior
paper and with Inferior ink said last
night ho had no knowledge of any
criticisms relating to the currency
and that ho did not believe that any
reported charges of this nature were
true because they had not been
brought to his attention by banking
Interests
If the National Bankers associa I
tion or any other organizations of
bankers hag any definite Information
along this line to offer aid Secretary
MacVeagh I would bo extremely glad
to receive IL
The same invitation ap
I plies to local bankers If the currency
being Issued is defective Iq any man
ner it Is our duty to improve it
RESIGNED HIS JOB
Cleveland 0 Mardi 15Complain I
InS that he was not allowed to arrest
mn2waiVhat ln five years the
sum of his
duties was tho shooting of
Mftei dog l Fred A Elliott baa quit
his
Job ns marshal of the little vll
lare or
Wlllollghb near hero He
declared he was 6UrrcrlQ ° from new
oils prostration
Foiloiing on the heels or the mar
shays realEl1ntlon City Boiler Iu pec
for C A Murphy resigned toda > He
ItSerted that bo could not bear to
draw 31500 when he did not have
enough work lo do to keop hIm busy
one tIu in ilia week
STRIKE MA Y
BE SETTLED
Better Feeling Now
Prevails in City of
Philadelphia
Philadelphia March 15 President
Mahon of the CarmcnB union and
three local labor loaders went Into
conference with Goorgtj II Earle a
director of the Philadelphia Rapid
Transit company this afternoon In
another effort to sottlo the strike
Philadelphia March loThe fact
that representatives of the Philadel
phia Rapid Transit company and of
ficials of tho Central Labor Union and
Amalgamated Association of Street A
Electric Railway Employes we
brought together lato yesterday afternoon
noon for a friendly talk is expected
to lead to some definite proposition
upon which negotiations can bo open
ed looking to a speedy settlement
of the strike
It is reported that a definite propo
sition had boon presented at the con
ferenco This is untrue but the
way certainly has been paved it Is
declared for the presentation of a
plan upon which a settlement It Is
hoped will be evolved
All those at Clio conference de
clared themselves as satisfied with tho
progress of events
Tho committee of seven of tho
United Business Mens association
which last week began a movement
for ponce is still at work upon a
plan of settlement Unless tho con
tending parties got together them
selves tho committee will meet to
night to decide upon a plan
SHORN OF BEAUTIFUL HAIR
TO BUY FOOD FOR BABY
Pittsburg Pa March 15W11en
lira Dessle Anderson walked Into a
hair dressers recently and for a 10
bill permitted her beautiful tresses lo
bo shorn from hr head that her baby
might have food tho story of her dis
tress was published by the
newspa
pers One of thoso reached P F
Thompson of Cnmargo Qkla who has
written a letter to Mayor Wm A
Magoo saying that women arc scarce
In that country and that among his
friends Is a widower who says thpt he
would Hko to correspond with Mrs
Anderson with a view to matrimony
It Is not myself writes Thomp
son because 1 have a wife and fam
ily of my own
Tho mayor will ace that the letter
IB delivered to Mrs Anderson
YOUTHFUL CRIMINALS ARE
UNDER R3OO BAIL
PltUbunj March 1Davld Davis
aged S and Solomon Soupcoft aged
10 arc under 300 ball desplto their
few years The police say the older
I
boy Induced Davis to take three
watches from a peddlors pack and together
I
gether they wont forth to barlor their
loot Two of the watches according
to tho police were disposed of for a
small express wagon a baseball catch
ing glove a pair of roller skates and
six cents In cash
The remaining watch was still on
tho market when the police Inter
fered The watches aro valued at u 4
each The Juvenile court will look
Into tho cases
Montana Wool 24 to 25
Boston March IP Inquiries In the
Ipcal wool market are still confined to
clothing wools Values arc surpris
ingly well maintained considering tho
long period of quiet j
Good fino clothing territory is ob 1
tanablo at GS cents and somo Mlchl 1
gan quarter bloodshavo sold at 33 1
Little demand Is reported for tho f
now Arizona clip which Is arriving
hore in fair quantity Montana grow
ors are still holding for 24 to 25 for
the 1910 clip but very little business
Is being done in unshorn wool In
California where the shearing begins
next month Pullod V7ool Is a IrlMo
more active but tho demand for for
eign product IK light
I 1

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