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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1902-1910, June 07, 1910, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058398/1910-06-07/ed-1/seq-5/

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4 THE DAILY STANDARD OGDEN UTAH TUESDAY JUNE 71910
1
IDqr iEuruiug tanath
Published Daily Except Sundays by Wm Glasmann
WHERE THEY DO THINGS
i
Wichita Kansas is another city that is going ahead because
of the public spirit of its citizens Recently the Salvation Army was
in need of 5000 to lift a mortgage The Army appealed to ex
Governor Stanley who called a public meeting and said
Gentlemen we can do it The Salvation Army is worthy of
our support and in spite of tho fact that Wichita is just now sub
scribing 70000 to churches and exhibitions we will see those people I
j through Wichita has never failed yet
Within five days 561273 was raised Cities with such life and
energy must go ahead They cannot be held back A little of that
spirit would help Ogden
i SHEEP SHOW AND FAIR
I
Tile Shepherds Journal of Chicago recognizes the Sheep Show
and Fair at Ogden in the following
At last years Midwinter Sheep Show held in connection with
the National Wool Growers convention steps were taken toward
making that show a permanent annual event and now we are ad
vised that the next show will be held in September 23rd to 29th
and that in connection with the same will be held an auction sale
As is well known a very large number of rams change hands each
year among the various sheepmen of the InterMountain country and
it is with the idea of bringing breeder and buyer together for mutual
benefit that this show and sale is to be held and it is the hope of the
promoters of this show and sale that the largest number of purebred
sheep ever brought together at any previous sale and show will be
I there next fall as they assure us that a very large number of buy
ers will be in attendance Western sheepmen are anxious that the
eastern breeder take out his stock and meet them on their own
ground and there is no question but what eastern breeders would
be doing a good thing by lending their support to this movement
OGDEN IS A GOOD CITY
The conference of yesterday in Washington at which President
Taft made certain promises to the railroad presidents had a good
effect on the stock market today and temporarily at least has al
layed the panicky feeling which was in full control of Wall Street
Monday
j If the eastern financial atmosphere should clear in the next
thirty days Ogden would experience the most active building period
in its history Up to the first of this month the building permits
in the city engineers office had exceeded for the five months of this
year the entire number of permits issued during 1909 That means
that Ogden was well on the way to unprecedented building activity
when the money stringency came on But already there is evidence
of another better period Wet believe the country generally is
about to regain its selfpossession with restored confidence and if
it does there will be wonderful prosperity and Ogden will more
than share in the good times
A prominent architect said today he would rather have money
I
in Ogden real estate than in a New York bank and he explained why
1 Ogden real estate is a good safe investment There are no absen
1 tee landlords there is little or no outside money on interest to
drain the community nearly every building or home is owned locally
therefore whether times be good or bad there can be no pressure
brought to force sales of real estate and prices naturally will re
I main normal regardless of the financial storms which may rage out
t side
We notice that within the last few days there have been sev
J eral important movements in property
The firm of Larkin Sons has purchased a piece of property
a t next to the present establishment on Twentyfourth street paying
160 a front foot for land that a few years ago could have been
1
purchased for onethird of that amount
i The Weber olub has taken an option good to June 26 on over
i 60 feet front of the property owned by Charles Nelson east of the
< Episcopal Guild house The club has called a meeting for Friday
1 evening for the purpose of arriving at a final decision on building
That is an expression of confidence in Ogden that is most encourag
a 1 ing
1 r J D Skeen and others have purchased 73 acres of land known
1 G as the Fair place on the Canyon road paying 18000 We un
ff derstand this is to be cut up into small holdings and made the basis
I r of an important movement in that part of the city
t David Mattson is opening a street through the block to the
east of the Catholic church and several houses are to be erected on
41 11 the new avenue
The Harriman system has thousands of dollars in improvements
J mapped out and now under way
I ill I All over the city new houses are in course of construction
d Yesterday a prominent Nevadan arrived in the city for the pur
i pose of investing considerable money He said he had watched the
i growth of Ogden had observed the stability of its industries and the
< financial strength of its institutions and though he had been urged
I
i i to invest in Salt Lake he preferred this place
With all this most encouraging information Ogden property
owners have reason to feel secure and even more to be possessed
of a most optimistic confidence in the future
THE OUTOFF OF GREAT PERMANENCY
One of the men who helped build the OgdenLucin cutoff that
mighty bridge across Great Salt Lake recalling the time when the
first train with Harriman aboard crossed the trestle said that the
great railroad builder asked his opinion as to the tonnage an engine
could pull He placed the load the best locomotive could haul at
1500 to 1600 tons Today said the cutoff builder engines are
pulling 2000 to 2500 tons across the lake And that when taken
in consideration with what the engines did on the old route over
Promontory Hill is tho most remarkable improvement in transcon
tinental railroad traffic achieved by the millions which Harriman
Invested in betterments beginning at Omaha and extending to San
Francisco
The OgdenLucin cutoff is only 1600 feet longer than an air I
line from Ogden to Lucin There was only one mistake made in its
construction When tho piles were being driven Wm Marsh I tho
man on the job advised Wm Hood to extend the trestle two miles
further to the west covering the fill at Rambo Marsh had driven
piles to a depth of 125 feet without finding bottom and he based his
judgment on the necessity of bridging the Rambo sink on that test I
but Hood thought tho soft spot could be filled in and made a solid
embankment He was right though the cost exceeded his highest
figures but since then the increased depth of the lake has made the I
fillins less vulnerable to storm action than the trestle with the re
sult that finally tho original plan of Mr Marsh is being followed
and soon the bridge will cover all that district which in the past has
been so productive of trouble With the completion of the trestle
now building the OgdenLucin cutoff will be recognized as the
most substantial piece of railroad construction in the United States
with a scenic and utility value unequaled by that of any road in
Europe or Amen
JUST FOR FUN
The Old Swimming Hole
Tho swimming hole seems pleasant
now
For we forget
The barbed wire and the peevish cow
Wo met
t
We but recall the dewy morns
Forgot the brakes
That were so overrun with thorns
And snakes
I
i J rtroiiect that we were young
That thought abides
And we forget the bees that stung
Our hides
I
The swimming hole that seems so
great
In truth alas
Was but a dank and desolate
Morass Philadelphia Bulletin
Virtuous Indignation
The reporter who camo to see
about the fancy ball was n horrid cre
ature
Why
Ho asked for my picture to publish
with the account and I told him In
dignantly I did not care for such no
toriety Then I had to go out of the
room a minute and forgot my picture
which was lying on the table near
whore ho was standing and =
Ho took It and put It In
Nno ho IJoft It reDaJU
more American
Beauty and Brains
This Blab of soil they call Kansas
bas more prosperity health and hap
piness more sweet girls and sweeter
mothersinlaw and more gimlet fac
ed flail handed mushroomfooted men
who make up In brains what they lack
in looks than any other place on top
of the earth Hutchinson Kas Ga
zotto
His Objection
Do you favor the fast cure ask
ed the young medical student who had
been perusing one of the marvelous
curo Btorlee
I do not sn9rted the old doctor
I lark P things from a practical
moneymaking standpoint and favor a
slow cure every time
Pro Bono Etc
Borus struggling author Say
Naggus why did you make such a
merciless cutting analysis of that
book of mine I tell you that hurt
Napgus literary editor Certain
ly vivisection always hurts But look
at the benefits It confers upon human
ity Chicago Tribune
Like a Man
FatherBobby Im surprised to see
you crying because a bee stung you
Brace up and act like a manl
Bobby Yycs an then yyoud
gimme a llckJn1 Yyou told me wwhat
youd do to mo if you o ever hoard me
uuBln that kind of 1lnnguage Chi
cago News
Fiendish
Soma women arc such bargain fiends
that they would demand cut rates for
a surgical operation N Y Times
RUBY GEDDES
DIES SUDDENLY
Tho citizens of Ogden will learn
with profound sorrow of the untimely
death at n oclock osterday afternoon
of Ruby Gcddes ouo of the most tal
ented and popular young ladies or
this city The passing of Miss Qcddes
was so sudden that not even her par
ents brothers or sisters who reside
at Preston Idaho had tlmo to roach
her bedside boforo the angel cf death
called her noblo spirit from mortality
Death resulted from an overdose of
medicine taken yesterday morning
for stomach and bowel trouble an ail
ment with which she had suffered
during the past two years Tho medi
cine was taken about 9 oclock In the
morning and no Jll effects were felt
by Miss Geddes until two hours later
when she returned to her homo after
visiting with some friends of Prof
Ballantyne where she had been llv
ing and complained to Mrs Dalian
tyno of feeling 111 On being asked
what the trouble was she stated that
she had taken a large dose of the
pills and did not think It was anything
serious
Her condition grew rapidly worse
and Dr Joseph R Morrell and Doctor
Ezra Rich wore summoned On their
arrival at Mr Ballantynos homo JFJO
Orchard avenue they found tho young
lady lu convulsions Antidotes were
administered and everything that
medical science could do was exerted
but all to no avail the young lady
passing away at the hour mentioned
Miss Ruby Geddea was the daughter
of Mr and Mrs Joseph S Geddes
and was born at Plain City Weber
county April 31 1880 With her par i
ents she moved to Preston Idaho I
I when about ten yearn of ago and
she became a student at the Brigham
Young college at Logan from which
Institution she graduated with honors
Being gifted in music and possessing
a most beautiful soprano voice silo
decided to take up music as a pro
fession For three years she has stud
led voice culture harmony and com
position under Prof Ballantyno Some
of her excellent work In composition
has been sung by the Ogden Taber
nacle choir of which organization she
has during the past few years been
one of its most gifted soloists
The deceased was blessed with an
unusually cheerful sunny disposi
tion which made for her hosts of
friend not alono in Ogden but
I throughout tho entire state of Utah
as well as Idaho She was a young
lady of high aspirations and a noble
character over ready with her beau
tiful voice and charming personality
to give cheer to all with whom sho
was associated Having Just com
ploted her course In music gradua
ting with high honors arrangements
had been made with her superintend
ent Horace Cummins of the church
schools for her to take a position as
an Instructor of music in one of tho
churchs InsUtutions of learning
Tho entire community mouru with
tbo parents and other relatives and
Professor and Mrs Ballnntyno In tho
sad demise of so beautiful a char
actor
Tho funeral services will i0 held
In tho Fifth Ward meeting hoimq at
2 oclock today and the body will Ho
In state from 11 till 130 clock The
body will bo shipped to Preston at 5
oclock today where Interment will be
mode
HRAD THE CLASS ADS TODI7
ROOSEVELT LECTURE Ai
OXFORD
Continued From Page One
have been forgotten by some of < he
more zealous scientific historians who I
apparently hold that the worth of a
historical book Is directly In propor
tion to the Impossibility of reading It
save ns a painful duly Now I am
willing that history shall bo treated
as a branch of science but only on
condition that It also remains a
branch of literature and further
more I believe that as the field of
science encroaches on the field of lit
erature there should be a correspond
ing encroachment of literature upon
science and I hold that one of the
great needs which can only be met by
very able men whose btilture Is broad
enough to Include literature as well as
science Is the need of books for scl
enUflc laymen We need a literature
of science which shall be roadablo So
far from doing away with tho school
of great historians tho school of
Polybius and Tacitus Gibbon and Ma
I
caulay we need merely that the fu
ture writers of history without losing
the qualities which have made those
men great shall also utilize the now
facts and now methods which science
has put at their disposal Dryness Is
not In Itself a measure of value No
scientific treatise about St Louln
will displace Jolnvllle for the very
reason that Jolnvlllos place Is In both
history and literature no minute
study of the Napoleonic wars will
teach us more than Marbot and Mar
hot Is as Interesting Walter Scott
Moreover certain at least of thq
branches of science should likewise be
treated by masters In tho art of pre
sentment so that the layman Inter
ested In science no less than tho lay
man Interested In history shall have
on his shelves classics which
can be read Whether this wish
be or be not capable of realization
I
alization it assuredly remains true
That the great historian of the fu
ture must essentially represent the
Ideal striven after by the great his
torians of tho past The Industrious
collector of facts occupies an honor
ablo but not an exalted position and
the scientific historian who produces
books which are not literature must
rest content with the honor substan
tial but not of tho highest type that
belongs to him who gathers material
which some time Borne great master
shall arise to use r
Yet while freely conceding all that
can be said of the masters of litera
ture we must Insist upon the histor
ian of mankind working In the sclen
tlllc spirit and using tho treasure
houses of science Ho who would ful
ly treat of man must know at least
something of biology of the science
that treats of living breathing things
and especially of that science of evo
lution which Inseparably connect
ed with the great namo of Darwin Of
course there Is no exact parallelism
I between the birth growth and death
of species In the animal world and
the birth growth and death of socle
ties of tho world of man Yet there Is
a certain parallelism Thero are
strange analogies It may ho that
there arc homologies
How far the resemblances between
the two sots of phenomena are more
than accidental hOw far biology can
bo used as an aid in the Interpreta
tion of human history we cannot at
present say The historian should
never forget what the highest type ol
scientific man IB always teaching UB to
remember that wllllngue to admit
Ignorance Is a prime factor In devel
oping wisdom out of knowledge Wis
dom Is advanced by research which
enables us to add to knowledge and
moreover the way for wisdom IB made I
ready when men who record facts of
vast but unknown Import when ask
ed to explain their full significance
are willing frankly to answer that
they do not know The research
which enables us to add to the sum ol
complete knowledge stands first but
second only stands the research which
while enabling us clearly to pose the
problem also requires us to say that
with our present knowledge we can
offer no complete solution
Let me Illustrate what I mean by
an Instance or two taken from one of
t most fascinating branches of
world history the history of the high
er forms of life of mammalian lIfo
on this globe
Geologists and astronomers are not
agreed as to tho length of time neces
sary for the changes that have tak
en placo At any rate many hun
dreds of thousands of years some mil
lions of years havo passed by since
In the eocene at the beginning of
tho tertiary period we find tho traces
of an abundant life on the land
masses out of which have grown the
continents as we see thorn today The
ages swept by until with the advent
of man substantially In tho physical
shape in which we now know him wo
also find a mammalian fauna not es
sentially different In king though
widely differing in distribution from
that of thc present day Throughout
this Immense period form succeeds
form type succeeds type In obedience
to laws of evolution of progress and
retrogression of development and
death which we as yet understand
only In the most Imperfect manner As
knowledge Increases our wisdom Is of
ten turned Into foolishness and many
of the phenomena of evolution which
seemed clearly explicable to the learn
ed master of science who founded
these lectures to us nowadays seem
far less satisfactorily explained The
scientific men of most note now differ
widely In their estimates of tho rela
tive parts played lu evolution by nat
ural selection by mutation by the In
heritance of acquired characteristics
and we study their writings with a
growing impression that there aro
forces at work which our blinded eyes
wholly fall to apprehend and where
this IH the case the part of wisdom
IB to say that we believe wo have such
and such partial explanations but that
we arc not warranted In saying that
we have the whole explanation In
tracing tho history of the development
of faunal lIfo during this period tho
some facts
age of mammals thero Ire
which are clearly estnbllbbed some
great and sweeping changes for which
we can ascribe with certainty a rea
There other facts as to
son arc
which we grope in the dark and vast I
of which
changes vast catastrophes
explanation
we can give no adequate
Before illustrating those types lot
or two mat
us settle one
In the
ters of terminology
chants the development and ex
tinction of species wo must remem
ber that such expressions as a new
Bpocios or as a species becoming
extinct aro each commonly and In
discriminately used to express totally
different and opposite meanings Of
course tho new species IB not now
In the sense that Its ancestors ap
pcnrod later on the globe surface
than thrifio of any old species tottor
r jnB to extinction Phylogenetlcally
each animal now living must neces I
sarily trace Its ancestral descent back
through countless generations I
through aeons of time to the early
stages of the appearance of lIfo on the
globe All that we mean by a now
species is that from some cause or Bet
of causes one of these ancestral stem
slowly or suddenly develop Into a
form unlike any that has preceded it
BO that while in one form of life the
ancestral type Is continuously repeat
ed and tho old species continues to
exist in another form of life there fs I
a deviation front the ancestral typo
and a now species appears
Similarly extinction of species la
a term which has two entirely differ
I
ent meanings The type may become
extinct by dying out and leaving no
I descendants Or it may die out be
cause as the generations go by thor
Is no change slow or swift until a new
form Is produce Thus In one case
the lino of lIfo comes to an end In
tho other case It changes Into some
thing different The huge tltanother
and the small threetoed horse both
I existed at what may roughly be called
the same period of the worlds history
hack In the middle of tho mammalian
age Both are extinct in the same
sense that each lias completely disap
peared and that nothing like either
Is to be found In the world today Bu
whereas all the Individual tltanothere
finally died out leaving no descend
ants a number of the threetoed
I
horses did leave descendants and
these descendants constantly chang
ing as the ages went by finally de
veloped into the highly specialize
onetoed horses asses and zebras of
today
The analogy between the facts thus
Indicated and certain facts In the de
velopmont of human societies Is strut
Ing A further analogy is supplied
by a very curious tendency often via
ible In cases of Intonso and extreme
specialization When an animal
form becomes highly specialized
Continued on Page Seven
ONE TOE KILLED
IN WYOMING
Upton Wya Juno 7Ono Toe
tho most famous wolf In the west was
laid low last Friday by William Jen
kins a ranchman who shot the anI
mal which has been hunted by stock
growers In this part of the state for
years
yearsOne Toe so named from tho fact
that his trail showed him tb have but
ono toe on his right forepaw has been
tho despair of stock growers for many
years raiding their herds and being
held responsible for losses that aggre
gate thousands of dollars He was too
wary to be led Into a trapcould never
be deceived Into eating poisoned meat
and until Friday had never boon
caught within rifle range
In addition to the regular bounty of
fered on wolves by tho state Jenkins
will receive a big reward offered b >
the stockmen for tbo destruction oC
the fourfooted marauder
YOUNij NEVADA
61RL ENDS LIFE
Rono Nov June Resenting a
reprimand for attending a dance after
permission to do so had been refused
Lois Holland the yearold daugh
ter of a hotel proprietor committed
suicide by shooting herself in the tern
pie at her grandfathers ranch near
Yerll ton yesterday Though the
grandfather would not consent to tho
girl and her sisters attending a dance
at a nearby village Sunday it is said
they retired early that night and
while the family was asleep crept
out hitched a horse to a buggy and
drove to the party Finding the horse
in a usedup condition the next day
the grandfather began an Inquiry that
revealed the girls escapade The rep
rimand he gave them Is said to have
caused his granddaughter to take her
lifeWEALTIIY
WEAL TOY MEN TO
60 TO ALASKA
Seattle Wash June 7A party of
ten Now York capitalists headed by
Jacob H Schiff of Kuhn Loeb Co
will make a tour of Alaska this sum
mer leaving Seattle some tlmo early
In July on the Pacific Coast Steam
ships steamer Ramona which has
been chartered for this purpose Mr
Schlff and his traveling companions
whose names have not been made
known will arrive In Seattle July 1
The trip has been contemplated for
some time the experiences of George
W Perkins of J P Morgan Co I
who last year made a voyage of sev
eral months duration on the steam
ship Yucatan having created It Is
said a favorable impression cf Alas
kan travel in Now York
BURGLARS to r lIT
BY MANJF NERVE
New York Juno iTllree burglars
with pockets bulging with loot were
held up at the point of a briarwood
pipe In Brooklyn yesterday in tin
backroom of a saloon by a clerk of
tho hardwaro merchant whom they
I had robbed and marched tamely to
jail They were an angry sot of men
when they realized that their captors
courage had been keener than their
wilts
ARMY SANITARY SYSTEM
GREATEST IN THE WORLD
St LoulH June 7The sixty quar
antine stations maintained by the
United States Marino hospital service
are no longer called upon to deal with
1 tho larger contagious and epidemic
diseases owing to the progress of
medical science declared Dr Walter
Wyman surgeongeneral of the Unit
ed States marine service In an ad
dress before the American Medical
Editors association last night
What wore formerly considered I
dangerous diseases at our ports are l
I rapidly passing away fi5a matter of
concern he said Yellow fever la no
longer demanding much worry and
diseases which a few years agn wore
I a menace are now elthor under con
trol or practically eradicated
It IE now tho minor epidemics
which occupy our attention and
TOMORROW
We Close at Ip m
Clerk sloliday
SHOP EARLY TOMORROW
SpecaI Inducements
Throughout the entire store TO IN
DUCE EARLY BUYING Weve
got to crowd a full days business into n half n day tomorrow
Weve therefore arranged some special values for tomorrow
morning You will find everything unclcrprice
q
2345 Wa biR1lgRoll Avenue
I though they are In some respects n
greater menace than were the larger
epidemics of the early days We ore
now fighting the typhoid fever tuberc
ulosis rabies and leprosy In some
respects the sanitary system practic
ed by the United States government
in Its marine sucvlco Is superior to
any in the world In some respects
It is unique in the operation of Its
hygienic laboratories Its 130 exports
have done great service not only for
this country but for the world
SOMETHING NEW IN
THE LINE OF WILLS
Denver Colo June 7In the filing
for probate of the joint will of Wll
Iltm F Sperry and his wife Frances
B Sperry the courts of Denver coun
ty find themselves confronted with
ono of tho most unique legal prob
lems as yet encountered bj them
Mr and Mrs Sperry made one will
covering tho property owned by each
of thorn Mrs Sperry died on Novem
ber 3 1909 and tho joint will has
been filed for probato Tho nu stlon
now arises will Sperry have to die
before the document can become ef
fective as a will cannot bo admitted
to probate during the life of Its sign
er On the other hand if this position
IB uphold what is to be dono with the
estate of Mrs Sperry Tho question
Is causing wrinkles on the brow of
more than ono lawyer hero
EARTHQUAKE IN
ITALY CAUSES DEATH
AND DESTRUCTION
Continued From Pago One
and had ti good effect In restoring or
der
Naples June 7An earthquake of
unusual Intensity was experienced
throughout Southern Italy Including
the Island of Sicily at 3r07 oclock
this morning The extent of the dam
age wrought had not been determined
tills afternoon but It is thought that
least thirtysovcn people were killed
an dthat property losses In certain
districts will be heavy
The shock appeared to have spent
Itself chiefly In the province of Avell
Ino in Central Campania east of
Naples The village of Calltrl suf
fered the mos Ono report has it that
hal fof the town was destroyed Fu
willie aro reported at San Sossio
Chlnnche Castel Barroula and San
SeloTho disturbances disrupted teloI
graph communication generally In the
provinces most affected and devel
opments aro awaited with apprehen
sion
The population of towns were
thrown Into a panic and tho authori
ties had much difficulty In restoring
order
I
King Victor Emmanuel and Queen
Helena on receiving word of suffer
ing loft In a special train for the
scone and soldiers and medical corps
were dispatched to render aid
It was announced today that the
government had called upon parlia
ment for an appropriation of 100000
for use among tho afflicted
Tho latest report received horo up
to early evening tells of five deaths
at San Sele a village of the province
of Potenza In the compartment of
Baslllcata
News from Salerno at the head of
the Gulf of Salorno 30 miles south
eastis to the effect that the shock
caused considerable damage Tho
shock was felt for 10 seconds In the
province of Avolllno It was felt
strongly but for a shorter period at
othor towns Including Repglo It is
said however that the damage In
these towns was not serious
The province of Avollliui Is directb
oast of Naples Cartl which accord
ing to latest reports received thus
forenoon suffered most has 8000 In
habitants
A panic was created at Terre An
nunziata and Terre del Greco where
tho populations live In constant fear
of an eruption from Mt Vesuvius
Reports from Baslllcata say the
shock was felt severely at Potsuzn
Similar reports come from Paola and
Catanzaro in the compartment of Cal
abria and from Palermo on the aorta
ern coast of Sicily
Rome June According to the of
ficial reports received by tho govern
t ment this afternoon a total of about
thlroy persons wero killed in tho dif
ferent villages which were damaged
by earthquakes today
As soon as nows of tho disaster vu
received hero Premier uzzattl or
dered a concentration of tho troopj
I In the zone whoro the hocks were
felt The premier took personal di
I rection o fthe work of rescue
I The government has decided to ask
parliament for an appropriation ot
100000 for Immediate roller
King Victor Emmanuel accompan
ied by Queon Helena left for Avel
lino o na special train at 2 oclock this
afternoon
for majesty Insisted on going with
the king instead of sending some ono
to represent her The queen declar
ed that her experience at Messina con
vinced her of tho need of some one
in authority to give first aid The
sovereigns left amid a public demon
stration
ENTIRELY SATISFIED
Continued From Page One
ter and are aware that on advance In
rates Is proper
0 C
Chicago June The agreement
reached between President Taft and
the western railroad presidents will
clear up conditions according to state
ments by presidents of various blj
roads
roadsTho
The outlook now Is decidedly op
timistic declared Darius Miller pros
ident of the Chicago Burlington and
Quincy It puta the rate question
entirely up to the Interstate Com
merce commission and does away
with tho legal Intervention Within
a few weeks the committee should
fix the now rate and end the entire
matter Ie seems to me that the
presidents action Is the best that
possibly could have been taken to
safeguard the Interests of both the
railroads and the shippers I am cer
tain that the railroads will feel satis
fied with tho action of the national
executive and tho commission
If my recollection of the confer
ence Is correct said Henry U Mudge
president of the Chicago Rock Island
Pacific railroad the railroads and
shippers have no differences now
I All differences seem to have been
swept away by the agreement to
leave the matter entirely In the hands
of the Interstate Commerce commis
sion it seams to me that tho action Is
the beat that could have been taken
I under the existing circumstances
It now looks to me as if the rail
roads and shippers can get together In
a hurry now declared W A Gardner
I vicepresident of the Chicago and
Northwestern railroad The decision
SCGUIS to be a perfectly Just one for
both sides Tho atmosphere should
iihw clarify and a satisfactory agree
ment be reached within a short time
John M Glenn secretary of the
Illinois Manufacturers association
We have accomplished what we set
out to do All we were interested in
was stopping the rates from going In
to effect and this has been done If
the Interstate commerce commission I
decides the Increases are Just when
they arc submitted we will have noth
ing to nrh
I
I Gymnasium Oxfords I
We now have on hand all
sizes of Gynasium Oxfords in
I
white and black for
men I
women bbys and girls
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