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The Ogden standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1902-1910, June 07, 1910, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of Utah, Marriott Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058398/1910-06-07/ed-1/seq-1/

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F
t THE EVENING PAPER r + w
U IS THE PAPER OF TO u WEATHER FORECAST
I DAY THE MORNING U at t a r THE INDICATIONS ARE THAT THE
u PAPER OF YESTERDAY WEATHER DAY AND TOMORROW WILL BE FAIR TO
IN
i Fortieth Year No 136Price Five Cents
1 OGDEN CITY UTAH TUESDAY EVENING JUNE
7
A J9JO Entered ao Second clans Matter at the Poatofflce Option Utah
W EARTHQUAItE SN SOUTHERN ITALY
CAUSES DEATh AND DESTRUCT
People Panic Stricken Having Been Unnerved 1
by Predictions that Saifeys Comet Would
Bring About the End of he World
= = = Sicily
Again Shaken
l
a
Avelllno Compartment of Coin
paula Italy Tune iThe Province of
Avelllno bore the
e brunt of a aovcro
earthquake that was felt throughout
southorn Italy shortly before dawn
i today Fatalities occurred and much
damage was done to property but up
i to noon It was Impossible to deter
mine the extent of the quake In thla
c law no harm was done and the only I
death was that of nn olu man who I
died of fright Tho population how
ever was terror stricken
Reports from villages throughout
the province aro much more grave
Twenty people are reported hilled a
Calltrl which Is Bald to have been
badly damaged The situation there
I IK distressing
Ten persons arc said to have met
i
I BURIED THE
i
WRONG ONE
Mary McGoni le Sup
posed to Be Dead s
Now Alive
1
New York June 7lf Mary McGon
Igle had been a reader of the newspa
pers none of the complications below
would now puzzle her relations
Alary McGonlglc was struck by a
1 trolley car lust April and died short
ly afterwards in a hospital On noti
t fication from the coroner her rola
dyes came to view tho body and she
was Identified by her son Edward a
private In the Fifth United Stales In
fantry her sister her brother and a
cousin a burial permit was issued in
the name of Mary McGonlgle an in
suranco company paid 117 on the
life of Mary McG6nlgle the traction
company paid 5150 for the funeral of
i Mary McGonlgle tho body of Nary
McGoniglo now lies In Calvary ceme
tery Late last night Mary McGon
ijle in the flesh walked into her sis
ters home
To say there was surprise at her
visit would understate the emotions
the relatives The sister screamed
the brother dropped his new clay pipe
and a small niece fainted Mrs Mc
Gonigle herself was surprised but
placid she had not read the newspa
pers
Then came explanations Mary Me
Goulgle had bceu burled all right but
it was the wrong Mary The living
woman is a washarwoman In private
service and her address fluctuates
with her employmouL The dead wo I
man who bears such an extraordinary 1
resemblance to her was no relative I
r hut had known her and had given her
x address at the hospital The under
taker who burled the late Mary was
summoned to view the living Mary
J never saw Much n resemblance
he gasped and lye burled a many
c ll t T UflV
i
SA T Sf ED
i
Railroad Men Pleased
Over Conference with
the President
New York June 7 Railroad mon
here generally expressed themselves
today as entirely satisfied with tho re
sults of yeslerdnyn conference with
President Taft but most of them I
pointed out the price paid for clear
ing the atmosphere will bo the con
tinuance of the present condition of
Increased costs during tho months
that must elapse before the Interstate
Commerce commlsulon has reviewed
the situation and decided whether the
rate Increaser are Justified
The bill allows the commission ten
months In which to act but it Is the
general belief hero that because of
the familiarity of commission with
tho situation it will be only a fpw
months before the question Is Bottled
Frank B Underwood president of
the Erie said that the eastern rail
roiilg regarded the agreement aa a
good way out of tho difficulty
1 know personally he said that
t the members of the Interstate Com
L merce commission are in favor of a
I substantial Increase In rates The rail
roads have nothing to fear
1 do not believe that the adminis
tration was ever opposed to an ad
vance in rates except by tho misthodH
Mnployoil It Is proposed to make n
law during the present session of con
1
I
I
I
death at San Sossio whore the sul 1
phur waters with which tho district
is rich were released from bounds
by the disturbance and flooded tho
vicinity From the flood noxious gas
cs arose
At Chianche a house foil Killing an
aged man
One person was klllod and several
Injured at Castel Hnronla
Clabrltto was badly damaged
Squads of workmen together with
detachments of soldiers were dis ¬ I
patched from this place to assist tho
suffering villagers I
It was In the darkest hour of the I
morning when the shock was fell
here Tho sleeping town was aroused
by tho shaking of walls the ratthng
of furniture nnd the falling of plaster
In a moment had seized tho 20000 in
I
gross to give the Interstate Commerce
commission power to arbitrate the
question of freight rates iWhllo we
are of the opinion that this would de
fer tho advance of rates for a year
there Is no reason why the commis
sion could not decide the question
equitably in three or our months
Tho members are acquainted with I
the situation and are not novices on
the subject of railroad rates They
have given consideration to the mat
I Continued on Page Four I
W A FITCH KILLS HIMSELF
New York Tuno Dispatches to
day from CJrceuporl L I announce
the suicide there last night of Walter
A Fitch of California Fitch who
came cast for his health three weeks
ago was sitting on a fence watching
a ball game when he fired a shot In
to his right temple
KltlED BY
ANGRy BlillI
Many Accidents On the 1
Farms in the I
East
Pittsburg June 7Some of the
perils of farm life arc reported in
news dispatches received from rural
communities in this and neighboring
states F W Dubhs a farmer near
Lisbon 0 had batte with an in
furiated bull and with one arm
broken managed to climb Into a tree
He was found some time later with
tho bull pawlug the ground beneath
and snorting with rage After the
I animal was driven off It was found
that Dubba had died in the tree
Warren Wrax a farmer near Til
den was instantly killed by a young
colt that kicked him In tho stomach
At Greenville Pa a pot horse bit
off the Index finger of Mrs Jacob
Uhlers right hand while she was
feeding the animal
Mrs John W Johnson of Willow
Bend In Munroe county W Va was
trying to separate two fighting tur
keys when a cow charged and knock
ed her down She was trampled and
cut by the animals hoofs before being
rescued by a farmhand
PRESIDENT JAMES
EXPLODES A BOMB
Chicago Juno 7 President Ed
mund J James of the University of Il
linois exploded a bomb last night at
a meeting of several of the faculty and
three hundred graduates of the col
lege of physicians and surgeons the
medical department of tho university
of which he IB the head by pleading
guilty to all the charges made In tho
report of Abraham Floxnor of tho Car
negie Foundation concerning tho in
ofllclency of medical schools In Chi
cago
The occasion was tho annual ban
quet of the alumni and the doctors
had come anticipating from Presi
dent James a defense of tho school
from the attacks of the eastern edu
cator
President James not only agreed
wilh Mr Flexner In his opinion that
Chicago was the plague spot of Am
erica in the matter of medical educa I
lion but was moro drastic than Mr 1
Floxner himself In an address ho J
paid his compliments in cutting
terms to Chicagos men of wealth and I
to the state treasury for their niggard
liness In falling to provide for the
right kind of medical education I
Chicago and tho state of Illinois the
president declared hava not now and
never have had a flrslclastf medical
school and will never have one until
the same provisions are made for
medicine as are matte for the arts tho
sciences and technology
habitants who live In daily fear of
a seismic disaster Half nlcort men
women and children fled from their
homos screaming with terror They
In their minds visions of Messina and
the horror of Regglo
Recently there was gossiped about
n prediction that the approach of
Halleys comet portended the end of
the world The authorities kept their
heads but they could not stay the
mad rush for the squares and open
districts onside the city The wild
est confusion prevailed tho fright
ened ones could not bo reasoned with
could not be stopped In tho squares
hundreds threw themselves on their
faces and implored the mercy of tho
Almltrlifv I
Even the religious fervor round ex
planation in halforganized proces
sions to the shrlno of Sl Andrews
OtherS climbed to the sanctuary on
Monte Verglne
After several hours or mantic en
treaty tho authorities succeeded In
reestablishing n semblauco of calm
and relief squads were organized
As Is usually the case the inhab
itants refused to reenter their homos
fearing that another quake would oc
cur Throughout the day the police
were busy bringing together the
scattered members of families and re
assuring the frightened ones
Word that the king and queen were
cnroute here on a special train served
to afford new courage to the people
Continued on Page Four
I ACN6 IN
4Rsg1ps
Aviators Should Be AI
lowed to Sail with
the Mail
New York Juno 7Th airship
races between Now York and Chicago
and between Now York and Sl Louis
should begin from tho western ond 1
declared Wilbur Wright who was in
Now York today to attend a court I
hearing in tho Wright injunction suit
This Ig because of tho prevailing
winds In the regions through or over
which the contest will tako place
ho continued Reports for a number
of years show that the prevailing
winds In the states of Illinois Indi
ana Ohio and western New York are
from tho west not only In the summer
nnd autumn months hut most of the
year The preponderance IB greatly
in favor of westerly as against east
erly winds North and south winds
are seldom encountered
Tho records show that thu aver
age spoed of these winds at a height
of about 150 feet Is 15 miles an
hour Nearer the ground the speed j
is loss while at a height of from 1000
to 1500 It may blow along from tho i
west at about fifty or sixty miles an J
hourNow
Now in a long race like those
proposed this factor of wind will cut
a big difference Since the normal
speed of an average heavferthanalr
machine Is forty miles an hour If the I
race Is run from west to oast the
machines will be helped along and i
their normal speed Increased by this
15 mlle wind strength If on the I
other hand the contestants start In
New York the average mileage of tho I
I
competing aeroplanes will be but 25
miles nn hour
Wright said ho had no doubt that
the flights would be made successful
ly and within a comparatively short j
time Thon he turned to a mention j
of next weeks aviation meeting at i
Indianapolis j
Tho Indianapolis meeting he eald
I
should ho a great affair It will he
the first national aviation meet hold
In this count and thoro Is every In I
dication that it will be liberally pat
roulxcd
JOHNSON SlOWS
SIGNS Of WORRY I
San Francisco June 7Tl1ough I
Jack Johnsons managership situation
Is in such a state that the fans are
groping blindly fur tho key to the puz I
zlo the negro champion was trying
dlllguntly to assure his followers that
all Is well anti that he can look after
his own affairs without assistance j
from the outside
Tf Billy Nolan was really hired as I
Johnsons manager to succeed George
Little as announced Sunday night
then Nolans tenure of olllce estab I
llshed perhaps moro record for brevi
ty Johnson stated emphatically lust
night that Nolan would not be his
I
pilot Just what brought about tho
hitch hus not been ascertained Horo I
is Johnson latest word in tho matter
I am through with George Little
and I dont need any ono else At
that I am friendly with Billy Nolan
but 1 dont feo whore he could help
mo at this stage of the game My
training Is going along nicely and all
my contracts In regard to the fight
and moving pictures have been
signed I understand that Mr Nolan
la going back to his ranch In a day or
two Billy Delaney will be with mo
iVa few days but he will only have
todo with my training
i But It Is oasy to see that tho negro
has boon worrying and he said yester
day that sluqo his trouble with Little
began ho has lost more weight thn
Ite could have taken off by doubll
hlB road work and for that reason ho
will let up a bit on his daily grind
Johnson says that a ew days ago he
weighed 21G pounds Yestordny he
tipped the beam at 210
I didnt Intend to bo that low until
much nearer the light he said And
I will havo 10 take on a few moro
pounds r had the thing worked out
nicely and believed I would only re
deco hair a poundn day However I
expect everythingwill be all right in
I
a few days
I
VILLAGE NAME IS
TO BE HARRIMAN
MIddlolon N Y June 7A peti
tion has been sent to the postofflco
department nt Washington asking that
the namo of tho Village of Turner b9
changed to Harrimnn In honor of time
lato E II Harriman whose country
place was nearby This is In accord
ance with the decision of a mass meet
ing which was hold Saturday night to
consider the question The vote It
was announced today was 150 to 10
In favor of the change A now 25000
Erie station has been promised the
village by Mrs Harriman in consider I
ation of the change I
SPEC Al
MESSAGE
President AsK For An
Amendment to the
Railroad Bill
WnshingtonJune 7 President Taft
today sent a special message to Con
gress In which he recommended that
the clause In the new railroad bill
which gives tho Interstate Commerco
commission power to Investigate and
suspend Increased roles tiled by tho
I railroads be modified so as to tribe
effect immediately upon signing the
act As It stands In the bill the pro
vision would not take effect for sixty
days
The President bass his message on
tho conference with railroad officials
yesterday when they agreed to with
draw all Increased rates until the new
law was signed As to how the act
Is to be amended frhcthcr in confer
ence or by joint resolution the Pres
ident left to the discretion of con
gress t
8ROWNE HAS
lOST OUT
Federal Judge Refuses
to Interfere in
Bribery Case
Chicago June Representative
Lee ONeil Browne Democratic lead
er accused of bribing fellow legis
lators in the election of United States
Senator Lorlmer Republican was to
day refused freedom on a stale writ
of habeas corpus Judge Klckham
Scanlan denied a plea thht only a fed
oral tribunal has power to try such a
case I
Judge Scaulan devoted the greater I
part of his decision to n consideration
of the arguments of the defense that
a joint assembly of the legislature to
elect n United States senator was tho
creation of the federal government
and when a member of the legislature
entered that joint assembly he ceased
to be a state legislator or official and
became for the purpose of the Joint
assembly a federal oulclal and agent 1
The defense then reached the conclu
sion that a person charged with brib I
ing a legislator to vote for a person r
for senator would not be amenable to
slate laws I
Judgo Scanlan refuted practically
every argument of the defense by cit I I
ing the United States constitution and
several statutes passed by congress In i
1866 bearing on the election of United I
States senators
Judge Scanlan further staled that
sine the foundation of the govern 1
ment congress had never passed a
law making it a crime or misde
meanor for a state legislator to accopt
a bribe for his vote for United States
senator Neither had congress made
any effort to regulate in any way the
conduct of a Join assembly while elect I
ing a United States senator according
to the decision
While Mr Hanecy was arguing on I
his pica for an appeal of Judge Scin
lans decision Judge McSurcly Issued I
a capias for Browne
At 1015 Slates Attorney Wayman I
informed Judge McSuroly that Browne
was In ho custody of the sheriff and I
was still before Judge Scanlan Judge
McSuroly then directed that service
on the capias bo delayed but later or
dered the capias served and Brownes
bonds forfeited
FINDIN6 OF BODY
OF I1URDERUD MAN I I
Spokane Jane 1rlw waters of
the Spn une river yesterday gave up
the body of P H Suuthoin a mer
chant pollen officer missing since I
March 10 Positive Identification of
the badly decomposed remains was
inado by W E Stauffer through n
belt nnd scabbard found on tho body
The name of T W Howard or
Walk now hold in Knoxville Tenn
for the murder of a policeman thorn
hiked with tho
six years ago is
strange disappearance of Southchi
of the merchant
Both were members
ROOSEVELT LECTURE AT OXfORD
ON BIOLOGICAL ANAlOG ES9o
police hero and roomed together San
I their furnished Information that In
I volved Howard In a divorce suit and
I his discharge from tho force This
I Is said to have caused a feed between
the two
I
Shortly after the disappearance of
iSaiithoin a note was received by
Chief of Police Sullivan saying that
the missing officer was at the bot
I tom of the river and that he was the
first of three
doomed to dIe
I on ac
count of Industrial Workers of the
I World troubles last winter The uoto
was treated lightly at tho time
I SlllCO the diSCOVOrv of SnnHinlna
body the nuthor of tho mysterious
noto has been sought
FRANK CONLEY AND
OWEN MORAN MEET
Los Angeles Cal June 7 Al
though Frank Conloy claimant of tho
I bantamweight championship Is looked
upon as going out of his class in tak
ing on Owon Moran the difference In
poundage between tho two will not he
I viry great when the two meet nt Maud
Junction tonight They will weigh In
at 124 pounds at 5 oclock In the after
noon Conloy will probably fight at
that weight while Moran will put on a
couple of pounds before he enters the
ring Tho fight will be for len rounds
to a newspaper decision
HELD t
hEAD ON
I Man Walks Home with
I His Neck Broken
May Live
PlUsbnrg Juno iWith his neck
broken and supporting his head with
both hands to keep it from falling
limp onto his shoulder Elmer Grover
2o cara old walked home with the
assistance of two companions after
ho had fallen from a street car When
taken to a hospital Inter the physi I
cians said the man might live al
though the spinal column was brok
en near the base of the skull An op
oratlou will he performed to remove
pieces of broken bone
SENT 200 TO THE POLICE I
New York Juno iHis imperial
highness Prince Tsai Tao now in
Europe has sent his check for 200 I
for the pollee of Now York The
check was received In a letter to May I
or Gaynor thanking him for courtesies
extended during the princes recent
visit to the city
I
iWORLDS MARiETS I
STOCK MARKET SHOWS
A QUICK RECOVERY
I Now York June 71ho stock mar
ket opened today In wild disorder un
der a panicky rush of the hears to I
cover their shorts Influenced by tho
news of an adjustment of the dispute
over rates between the government
and tho railroads The rebound In St i
Paul reached v 14 Great Northern I
pfd 5 Consolidated Gas 4 31 Read i
ing J 14 Union Pacific and Atchison I
4 18 Southern Pacific ° 34 and
Chesapeake and Ohio Northern Paci
fic and American Smelling 3 1S This
convulsive readjustment of prices es
tablished the level of the market from
1 to I points over the closing of Sat
urday the rebound exceeding by that
measure the slump of yesterday The
violence of ho advance Invited Im
mediate realizing attics and prices ran
off 1 to 2 points
Chcago Livestock
Chicago Juno 7 Cattle Receipts
estimated at SGOn market strong I
Beeves 58759800 Texas steers
15905725 western steers 5 HOtf
77C stockers and feeders LOOp
GAi cows and heifers 290 7101
calves 600J 8gO i
Hogs Receipts estimated nt 12000 I
market 10 higher Light SOlGfaOlii
mlxod 920S91212 heavy 9l0n
fl45 rough 0I20 good to
choice heavy > 20 < 5 > 95 pigs S 00
flDHD Julie of sales 030fi 40
Shcop Receipts estimated at I I
000 market steady Native 3251 >
fiGO weutorn 350JK yearlinGs I
SnlO740 lambs native 530Q
SCO western S5CO8GO
Chicago Produce
Chicago Juno jHUler Easy
creameries 24 VJa27 dairies 23a2G
Eggs Stendy at mark cases In I
cluded 13 12H1G 12 firsts 37 12
prlmo firsts IS 12
Choose Steady daisies 13 3 4nl5
twins 14 l2nfl4 young Americas 15
llal2 long boors 14 3lvl3
Sugar and Coffee
Now York Juue 7SulalJlrm
muscovado SO test 374 contrltugal
OR test 420 molasses sugar S3 test
3 lIt
7 Rio S 11
CoffeeS ot quiet No
No 1 Santos 0 14
Metal Market
Now Pork June iLO1tIQulet
I40a4l5 Copper Quiet standard
ft > bt J240arj55 July 1235al2BO
Silver 53 ll
r I
f
Greets the Distinguished finest by Singing
For Des a Jolly Good Fellow = = = Former
President Makes His Greatest Effort in
a Profound Paper on Life
Oxford England Juno 7ormcr
President Theodore Roosevelt was the
guest of Oxford today lie delivered I
the Romanes lecture at the University
I of Oxford and the university confer
red on him the honorary degree of
I doctor of civil laws
I The lecture and the conferment
constituted the big feature of the day
but It did not complete the program
i which was about crowded as any that
I
tho distinguished American has un
dertaken in his European travels I
Oxford was glad to see the former
President and made the fact known
First there was a reception given by
the mayor of tho corporation at tho
town hall The room was filled and
when the guests appeared the cud
IPIICC Joined In singing For Hes a
Jolly Good Fellow
From the town hall Mi1 Roosevelt
made hurried visits to tho leading col
leges and to other places of historic
Interest Ho was entertained at 1
luncheon by the American club leav
ing soon afterward for the Sheldon
Ian theater for his lecturo and the car
omonles which added a D C L to
the other honorary titles that have
been bestowed upon him
The Romanes lectureship at Oxford
was named for George John Romanes
who was born at Kingston Canada
Nay 20 181S and died at Oxford I
In ISO He gained celebrity as a nat
uralist and Full rlnn professor of
physiology at the royal institution
The first Incumbent of the chair oc
cupied this year by Mr Roosevelt was
William E Gladstone
Lord Curon chancellor of the uni
versity who delivered the Romanes
lecture in 1007 presided at the exer
cises today I
Mr Roosevelts subject was Bio
logical Analogies In History Ho I
sal d J
The Address
An American who In response to
such an invitation as I have received
speaks in this university of ancient
renown cannot but feel with peculiar
vMlness the Interest and charm of
his surroundings fraught as they are
with a thousand associations Your
great universities and ill the memo
ries that make thorn great arc living
realities In the minds of scores of I
thousands of men who have never
seen them and who dwell In other
lands Moreover these associations
are no stronger in the men of English
stock than In those that nro not My
people have been for eight generations
In America but In one thing I am
like the Americans of tomorrow
rather than like many of tho Ameri
cans of today for I have in my veins
the blood of men who came from
many different European races The
ethnic makeup of our people is slow
ly changing so that constantly the
race tends to become more and more
akin to that of those Americans who
like myself are of the old stock but
not mainly of English stock Yet I i
that time by mutual
think that as goes I
respect understanding and sympathy
among the Englishspeaking peoples
grow greater and not less Any of
my ancestors Hollander or Huguenot
Scotchman or Irishman who had
come to Oxford in the specious days
of great Elizabeth would have felt
far more alien than I their descend
ant now feel Common hcirship in
the things of the spirit makes a closer
bond than common holrshlp In the t
things of the body
More than ever before In the I
worlds history we of today sock to
penetrate the causes of tho mysteries
that surround not only mankind but
all life both In the present and In the
past We search we peer we see
things dimly here and there we got a
ray of clear vision as wo look before
and after Ve stud the tremendous
procession of the ages from tho Im
memorial past when in cramp elf and
caurlan forms the creative forces
swathed their loomuch power
down to tho yesterday a few score
thousand years distant only when tho
history of man became the oerwhelm
Ins fact in the history of life on this
planet nnd studying wo see strange
analogies In tho phenomena of limo
and death of birth growth and
change between those physical groups I
of animal life which we designate as
species forms races and the highly
complex and composite entities which
rise before our minds when we speak
of nations and civilizations
It Is this study which has given sci I
ence Its present day prominence In is
the world of Intollect doubtless tho I
moat marked features In the history I
of the past century have been the cxi I
traordlnary advances In scientific I
knowledge and Investigation and In
tho position held by tho men of act I
once with reference to thoso en I
gaged In other pursuits t mw
am not now speaking of ap
plied lenceof the science for in
stance which having revolutionized
transportation on the earth and water t
Is now on tho brink of carrying it into 1
the air of tho science that finds Its
expression In such extraordinary
achievements as the telephone and
the telegraph of the sciences which
have so accelerated till velocity of
movement In social and industrial con
ditions for the changes In the nm
chanical appliances of ordinary life
during the last three generations have
been greater than in all the preceding
generations since history dawned I
speak of the science which has no
more direct bearing upon the affairs
of our every day life than literature
or music painting or sculpture poet
ry or history A hundred years ago
the ordinary man of cultivation hart
to know something of these last sub
jects hut the probabilities wero I
rather against his having any but the
most superficial scientific knowledge
At present all this has changed
thanks to tho Interest taken In scientific I
1
tiDe discoveries the large circulation
of scientific books and the rapidity
with which Ideas originating among
students of the most advanced and
abstruse scloncos become at least par
tially domiciled In the public mind
Another feature of the change of
the growth In the position of science
In the eyes of every one and of the
greatly increased respect naturally re
sulting for scientific methods has
been a certain tendency among scien
tific students to encroach on other
fields This is particularly true of the
field of historical study Not only
I have scientific mon Insisted upon them
necessity of considering the history of
nmn esoeclallv In its early stages In
connection with what biology shows
ui lie the history of life but further
more there has arisen a demand fhiit
history itself shall bo treated as a
science Both positions are in their
essence right but as regards each
position the more arrogant among tho
Invaders of the new realm of knowl
edge tako an attitude to which it is
not necessary to assent As regards
the latter of the two positions that
which would treat History henceforth
merely as one branch of scientific
study we must of course agree that
accuracy In recording facts and appro
elation of their relative worth and in
terrelationship are just as necessary
in historical study as in any other
kind of study Tho fact that a book
though Interesting Is untrue of
course removes it at once from the
category of history howevor inch it
may stlll deserve to retain a place In
the always desirable group of volumes
which deal with entertaining tlcUon
But the converse also holds at least
to the extent of permitting us to insist
upon what would scorn to be the ele
mentary fact that a hook which Ig
written to be read should be readable
This rather < obvious truth seems to
Continued on Page Four
C Ci < C
flow Big Is Ogden
I Guess Ogden Ci y has a Population of
According to the U S Census taken in the month of April
I 1910 This guess is good only in the event of my subscription
being paid at least one day in advance of tho day the Census
Director announces the population of Ogden JUNE 7 1910
4
Sign Here
41 4 4
1
OW Big is Weber County
I guess Weber County has a Population of f
O According to the U S Census taken in the month of April
1910 This guess is good only in the event of my subscription
e being paid at least one day in advance of the day the Census e
Director announces tho population of Weber County
JUNE 7 I 1910
t
0 to H Sigu Here I I
4fi 4Ii 4I 4 4I

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