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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1902-1910, June 11, 1910, Image 1

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Fortieth Year No 140 Price Five Cents OGDEN CITY UTAH SATURDAY EVENING JUNE 11 J9JOJ6 PAGES Entered ne Second Clasc Matter at the Poatofficc Ogden Utah
SiX iocgs
Seattle Has a Million
f Dollar Conflagration
I No Lives Lost
Seattle Wash Juno iipjr that
l broke out on the norlhern water front
i I during a hurricane last night was car
ried bi the wind to a district to tho
t eastward thickly covered by wooden
buildings and In a short lime twenty
It acres wore ablaze causing u loss of
I JlOOOOOO and driving 600 peoplo
homeless Into the storm
The fire starting at Railroad ave
nue and Battery street destroyed all
tho buildings on six city Modes mid
picked out a wooden house here and
l i there in the surrounding district not
entirely fireswept When tho flames
Tore at their height burning brands
j set fire to houses several blocks from
i f tho main fire
Alarming reports of loss of life were
circulated among the crowds outside
the fire lines It being considered 1m
t possible that all of tho occupantsof
I the flimsy lodging houses that burn
z like paper could have escaped So
J i far as can be learned however there
I won no fatalities
Just as tho firemen had begun to
despair of saving a large and populous
r area east of Second avenue tho wind
suddenly abated and a brisk rain br > I
on to fall materially aiding tho fire I
fighters by quenching coals blown to i
t roofs of houses
The tangle of live electric wires In
the streets was a great hindrance lo
the firemen On certain planked
ttreets tho wet boards became electrified
lied from broken wires and sliocked
teveral persons walking over them
So far as known only three per
sons were seriously hurt although
I many firemen were slightly Injured
Ellsworth Auger a fireman was I
I struck by a live wire and was rend I
ered unconscious He was taken to a I
hospital hut showed no Improvement
this morning and his condition Is con
sidered critical S Myrono another
fireman was seriously burned about
the eyes and It Is feared that he will
aulfer Ions of his sight Fred Really
a patrolman was severely injured
about the aplne when he fell through
a floor In the Wallfirst hotel while
searching for bodies
Sixty horses were burned in a stable
on Railroad avenue
Thr district had long been consld
pred a dangerous risk and tho Insur
ance rates wore so high that most or
the light wooden buildings carried
little or no protection
All the prlxnto dwellings In the
neighborhood outside the danger zone
tvero opened to the refugees but some I
families spent lie night guarding
their belongings In the open field
near Dennyway Stockades were
made of trunks and furniture and
blankets were used as tents to keep
off the pouring rain
Tho Pacific hospital at First aye
nuu and Vino street was directly op
posite the hottest part of the fire and
was In great danger Ambulances
wero rushed from all parts of the
tlty and patients were removed as
rapidly as possible to the City lies I
pitrl The police stopped several au
tomobiles carrying parties of society
licople to see the fire and pressed tho I
machines Into the service of remov
I ing patients from the endangered hos
f After all the patients had been re
f moved the hospital caught fire but
was extinguished before much dam
f Hgo was done There was no panic
l during the removal of the patients
I Xono of tho halfdozen persons In
jurd was sorloush hurl The patients
I of the Pacific hospital who arc scat I
I tered among the other hospitals of the
r city wore not Injured by the transfer I
There Is no salvage whatever in the
MX burned blocks The evicted fami I
lies have found shelter The swarm
of single men who poured nut of the I
wooden lodging houses carried all
their treasures with them and are
settled In other wooden lodging
houses which abound In the northern
1 part of the water front
SEATTLE Wash June 10Firc
which broke out at 1020 tonight In I
a threestory frame warehouse of Gal
bralth Bacon Co at Railroad ave I
1 DUP and Wall street has swept over I
an area three blocks long and two
I t blocks wide and thraatns a large dis I
trlct of wooden buildings adjoining I
I Besides burning Ito Galbraitb ware I
t house the plant of the Seattle Sheet I
Metal Works and tho Ico plant and
warthouse of the Chlopcck Fish com
I pany several largo lodging houses
w orc destroyed
A furious wind was blowing and the
1 flames spread rapidly As soon as the
i first confpauy of firemen arrived on
i the scene a general alarm was sound
ed Firebrands were carried several
1 blocks and Incipient blazes broke out
In Isolated places but were promptly
extinguished by volunteer watchers
At 131 the fire had swept the dis
trict bounded by Railroad avenue on
the west Bell street on the south
Second avenue on the east and Vine
> street on the north At 12 oclock tho
I fire jumped Second avenue and was
1 spreading north toward Donnyway
i Policemen were sent through the
dictrlct north and east of the lire to
t All the
i warn the people
buildings In the path of the flameH I
I Continued on pagseven
San Francisco June nAbe Hum
tool the Now York attorney who was
Convicted of subornation of perjury
in the Charles F Dodge divorce ease
C and served a term on Blnckwoll
II Island arrived hor yesterday on tb
transPacific liner Nippon Mum With
his fellow pasoenKors on tho steam
er Hummel will bo detained in qmir
rinllne at Angel Island ror seven days
Hummel is returning with his daugh
ler from a trip around the world
To escape notoriety and to regain
his health which had boon Impaired
by his confinement in prison Hum
mel sailed from Now York for Eur
I ope March 22 190S Hi has slnco
traveled extensively on the continent
I In Asia and In other parts of the
world It Is said he plans to return
I to Now York as soon as ho Is per
mitted to land in this city
I Railroads May Charge
I an Excess Fare for
First Class I I
Chicago Juno llrlJe latest moo
I to sccuie more revenue for railroads
Is a plan to charge an excess fare
I for all passengers riding In Pullman
and parlor cars
I With a view of discussing this prop
I osltlon a conference representing nil
passenger associations of tho Unit
ed States has boon called for Juno
21 In New York City i
It bus been suggested that tho Pull
man rate be mado 3 cents and the
coach rate 2 cents per mile
Xew York June 11 Opening prices I
of stocks today declined sharply on a I
litlo volume of dealings Practically
all of the most active Issues showed
losses of a large fraction to a point
St Louis and Western preferred
lost 2 Canadian Pacific 1 12 St Paul
138 and Missouri Pacific 111 and
Chicago Alton rose 3 34
Additional severe losses were made I
after the opening American Sugar
fell I 1S Rock Island preferred 2 12 I
Chesapeake Ohio 211 Union Pa
clflc Heading and Western Union I
134 A rebound of 12 In St Paul and
ofa point In Amalgamated Copper and I
American Smelting advanced tempor
arily but trading grew listless after
the general list had rallied fraction
and there was another decline to the
low level for many stocks
The market closed irregular and
Amalgamated Copper got 31 over
last night and tho general list rallied
a fraction and became quiet Renewed
weakness in Chesapeake Ohio un
settled the latter market That stock
ran off three points and Western
Union 2 31 Covering by shorts ral
lied Chesapeake Ohio a point
New York Juno 11The statement
of clearing house banks for tho week
Loans 1102120800 decrease 4 I
Deposits 11S127C900 decrease 2 >
Circulation 54S129IOO increase
Legal lenders 68813100 increase
Specie 2uO020000 increase 1
Reserve 319100000 increase
Reserve required 296069225 do
crease 718150
Surplus 23099773 increase 2
ExU S Deposits 23521200 in
crease 2541250
Chicago Livestock
Chicago June 11 Cattle Receipts
estimated at 3000 market steady
beeves 58flaS75 Texas steers S5
35a7 30 western steers 550a7SO
utockors and feeders 400aG 50 cows
and heifers 2OOa715 calves C50
Hogs Receipts estimated at 12000
Market steady to slow light 9l5a
970 mixed 915a070 heavy 9tO
a9C7 12 rough 910a950 good to I
choice heavy 950a9f7 12 pigs 9
20aOCO bulk of sales 955a9G5
Sheep Receipts estimated at 5000
Market steady native S350aGOO
western 375aC10 yearlings G50a
7nO lambs native 575aS95 west
ern SGGOaO10
Metal Markets
Now York June 11Thc metal
markets were nominal and unchanged
Tin Wits quoted at 82G5a32SO Local
dealers report a qulot market for cop
per with Lake nominal at 1275al300
electrolytic 12G2 l2a275 and cast
Ing at 1237 12a1250
Lead was unchanged at 140a450
and smelter at 550a5GO
Iron was unchanged j
Chicago Produce
Chicago June 11 Butter steady
creameries 21 l227c dairies 23
2CcjrgKg steady receipts 174o2 at
mark cases included 151201C l2e
firsts I712c prime firsts IS l2c
Checso Steady dairies i513 11
twins 3lffi15c poung Americas
151514c long horns J5 < 8 > 15 1lc
Sugar and Coffee I
New York June lLSularTIaw
firm Muscovado S9 teat 374 cen
trifugal 915 Lost 125 molassos su
gar 89 test 319 Refined quiet
crushed 585 granulated 5 1G pow
dered 52C
Coffee SpoL quiet No 7 Rio 814
No 1 Santos 9c
I Monday afternoon a special Pull
man occupied by twenty pcbple of tho I
Colorado Springs GazetteHerald con
tfat will pass through Ogden en route
I to Los Angeles
I FurtherFactsDiscovered
i in Murder of American
I Woman in Italy
III Como Italy June 11The police
arc trying to solve the mysterious
I murder of an American woman be
lieved lo be Mrs Porter Charleton of
Now York formerly Mary Crlttendou
Scott of San Francisco whose body
was found In a trunk at the bottom of
I Lake Como yesterday
Detectives believe Mrs Charlctoa
met her death ut the hands of two
I men Porter Charleton the young
husband who was on a wadding trip
with his brldo Is also missing Con
stantine Ispolatlff a Russian who has
been seen frequently with the couple
Is In custody
I The man whom the police are par
tlcnlnrly anxious to got hold of is In
I Switzerland where he lied Immediate
ly after the murder There Is no authoritative
thoritative statement as to who ho Is
The postmortem examination of tho
I bodj was mado today This revealed
I that the woman had died of suffoca
I tion It was found that there woro
wounds on the head sufficient to men
der her unconscious but they were
not regarded as of a nature to cause
I death The victim apparently expired
some time after sho had been placed
lu the trunk as tho wrapping had
been done with a strip of cloth and
tho body was put Into tho trunk along
with some letters and personal ef
I fects It was these latter articles
I which led to identification
Aside from the wounds disclosed al
I the post mortem the body showed ccr
ala abnormal conditions on which tho I
doctors reserved expression of opin
ion I
The police Investigations show that I
the trunk and ILs contents were found I
to be too heavy to bo carried to the
lake by one person and that the indi
vidual who first attempted this task
called to his service an accomplice
The stops of both men were heard
when they left tho villa carrying a I
heavy weight I
Ispolatlfr a Russian who figures in
the affair was arrested especially be
cause tho day beforo the murder he
Is said to have made remarks to fish I
ermen Inquiring the depth of the lake
at the spot where the trunk was
The unusual mystery connected
with the affair the disappearance ol
the husband and the circumstances of
brutality developed by the postmor
I torn all combine to give the case ab
sorbing Interest
FatherlnLaws Clue
Washington Juno 11Thal one oC
her former admirers may have been
at the bottom of the murder of Mrs
Mary Scott Castlo Charleton in Lake
Como Italy yesterday is suspected
by Paul Charl lon fatherinluw of the
unfortunate woman Mr Charleton 4
who Is a law clerk of the bureau ot
Insular affairs In the war department
noJ info Inst night from Atlantic
City Speaking of the tragedy Mr
< t ii aaiu
From the few details available J
believe that Porter my son Is dead
also From the cheerful tone of his
last letter r am inclined to believe
some one possibly one of her former
admirers who followed them to Italy
Ig at the bottom of the tragedy
My son is about twenty years old
and for some time had len suffering
train tuberculosis Ho left Washing
ton In December 1908 and went to
New York where he obtained employ
ment In tho foreign department of the
National City bank
Early In 1910 h9 met Mrs Mary
Scott Castle the divorced wife of Ne
ville Castle an attorney of San Fran
cisco She was about forty years old
I know nothing of her antecedents
and did not even know that Porter in
tended to marry her until ho hud done I
so They were married at Wilming
ton Delaware March 28th last and
several days later called from Now
York for Genoa Only last Monday I
received a letter from him tolling mo
of his plans Ills letter was full of
endearing references to his wlc
Mr Charloton asked Secretary Knox
today to have the state department
I through its representatives In Italy
to make an Investigation Into the mys
tery and also to try to learn the
I whereabouts of his son The depart
ment has taken the matter up with
the American embassy by cubic
Antecedents of Mrs Charleton
Wilmington Del Juno 11Mrs
Mary Scott Castle Charlotou whoso
body was found In a trunk In a lake
in Italy was married In Wilmington
on March 12th this year to Porter
Charleton tho marriage ceremony be
ing performed at Old Swedes church
f by the vicar Rev Albert A Clay So
I far as is known tho couple were only I
bore long enough to be married
Why they canto here IK not ascer i
I tained at this time as Mr Clay la
now In Seattle Washington having
gone there to take temporary charge
of a church during the summer
According to the marriage certifi
cate which is on file at tho health
office tho names of the contracting
parties were gfvon us Porter Charlu
lOll aged 25 years anti Mary Castle
aged 25 and both gave New York city
as their residence The bride aid
aho was born In Nevada and the
groom gave Nebraska as bin birth
Mr Charlcton declared Himself a
bachelor and MIss Castle a spinster
Mr Charlci gao his parents JIK
Paul Charloton and Elizabeth Patten
DonniKton Charleton and Mrs Charlc
ton gave her parents as Henry Har
rison Scott and Anna Wyatt Robinson
San Bernardino Cal June 11
When Miss Margaret Miles fold him
last night that sho preferred anoth
or escort to the theater Roy Xeese
I a 20yearold youth took carbolic acid
I in her presence and died a few mln
tiles afterward
Washington June 1IThc senate
yesterday continued the nomination of
brigadier General Lawrouce B Ed
wards chief of the bureau of insular I
affairs of the war department for re
j appointment as head of that bureau
1 for a period of four years beginning
I June 30 1910
Los Angeles Police Have
a Mystery They Can
not Solve
Los Angeles Cal June HFor a
week tho police have been baffled In
tho attempt to dispel the veil of mys
I tery surrounding tho disappearance of
David P lockard iv bookkeeper I
I whoso wife Is a sister of F G Bon
ills owner of the Denver PosL II
I The concern by which he was em
ployed say his accounts are In good
shape The home life of the family
of HX Is described by friends as Ideal I
I Tho night before his disappear
ance Friday June 3 was the only I
one in years in which he was away I
I from homo not accompanied by some
member of the family He returned I
at 130 a m hut there appeared to I
I be nothing uuuoualwuen ho left for I
the office at G oclock ills non 19
years old accompanied him part of
I tho way That Is the last known of I
him as ho did not report for work
Sugar Trust Officials
Gain a RespiteMore
New York June 11Hhit of fur
ther prosectlons In conectlon with the
sugar uuderwelghlng frauds was glv I
eu today by Special Prosecutor Hen I
ry L Stlmson when the two men con
victed last night of conspiracy to de
fraud the government by means of I
underweights were brought up for semi I
lonco together with three former em
ployes of tho American Sugar com
pany who had pleaded guilty during
the trial Just ended
Preceding this a respite was won
by the leading figures In tho sugar
conspiracy prosecution Charles 0
Helke secretary of the American
Sugar Refining company and Krnost
W Qerbracht superintendent of the
sugar trusts WIlllaniBburg refinery
Judso Martin suspended sentence I
until August 30th pending an appeal
which counsel for the defendants will
file Bail was fixed at 25000 each I
the present bail of 5000 for Hclko
and 10000 for Gerbracht bclug con
tinued until Wednesday
James F Beudernagel the third
man whoso caso went before the
grand jury but regarding whoso guilt
or innocenso the jury disagreed as
did the jury at a previous trial on
the same charge was paroled on hit
own recognizance It Is considered
doubtful that his case will be further
James A Halllgan tho checker and
Harry W Walker tho assistant dock
superintendent who pleaded guilty I
during the present trial were sentcnc
I ed to three months each on Black
wells Island
I Jean Voelkor who is confined to
hits bed and Is In a dying condition
had his sentence suspended
I Adding to their attorneys plea for
clemency for Halllgan Voolker and
I Walker Prosecutor Stimson made the I
I announcement that since the men had
pleaded guilty they had made a full I
confession and that the government
I was now acting on the information
I that had been received from the men I
This appeared to foreshadow further
I prosecutions and caused something I
of a sensation It having been widely
I assumed that original proceedings I
I growing out of the extensive undor
I weighting frauds had como to an end I
with the conviction of Helke thu
wan higher up and his former sub I
ordinate GerbrachL
Washington June 110n applica
tion of Attorney General Wicker
shorn William S Kcnyon assistant I
to the attorney general IK expected to I
file today in the United States cir
cuit court at Chicago a bill in equity
against certain of the Chicago stock
yards companies for alleged rebating
on froglht charges
The bill of the attorney general was
I prepared at the request of the Inter
state Commerce commission which IB
the complainant in the proceeding
It Is directed against the United
Stock Yards 8 Transit company the
Chicago Junction Railroad company
the Chicago Junction Railway Union
Stockyards company and Louis Pfaol
zer Sous
Lawrence 1i Mortcnson visited
friends and relatives In Brigham City
during the past few week
= r T t f llrf hS M
FUT Will
Jeffries Says He Will
Defeat Johnson in
Ten Rounds
Ben Iomond Cal June 11 Be
fore leaving the Jeffries camp last
evening for San Francisco with Joe
Choynakl with whom ho will box
in that city today former Champion
JameS J Corbstt reiterated his belief
that Jeffries la read to go Into the
ring tomorrow If ho had to and put
up tho fight of his life I
After his bout with Jeffries yesterday
terday Corbott turned to Mrs Jet
fries who had watched the fast three
rounds and told her that she had
no cause to fear the outcome of tho
coming battle According to Corbott
and his opinion seems to ho shared
by all of the fight expert writers now
at the Jeffries camp Jeffries Is rid
of every superfluous pound of flesh
Is as hard as nails and ready to go
any route he muy bo called upon to I
go before tho fight with Johnson Is I
ended I
Tho visiting newspaper men have
told Jeffries the impression prevails I
In tho cast that he has been doing I
very llttlo hard work since he began
training The big fellow spoke warm I
ly on that subject yesterday whllo un
dergoing his dally massage I
Where do those people get that
Idea ho demanded I havo trained I
for too many fights not to know some I
thing about condition and It Is the
truth I never went Into a fight feel
ing anj better than I do right now jIm
Im satisfied with the shape Im in I
When I was hunting In the Tehachnpi
mountains there was not a day that
I did not walk thirty miles over
rough country and that took the
weight off me without my knowing
it Ill be ten pounds lighter In the
ring than I am now The drying out
process will do that All I have been I
doing lately Is to build up my shoul
ders and get my wind right and
thats what I need most
Pressed for a prophecy regarding
the duration of tho fight Jeffries sur
prised his hearers by breaking sil I
ence on that point
What about tbo fight He mus
ed a moment It will be a short one
I do not think It will last ten rounds
And at that Im not underestimat
ing the other fellow I have never
done that In my life Im figuring on
my own condition and the kind of
fight I expOct to make I do not count
chickens before they are batched
either but as far as I am concerned
this light Is going to be some bear
while it lasts
Jeffries said he would box again to
day If ho does Bob Armstrong will
bo his opponent
Denver June l1Flnnl arrange
ments for tho sale of the Denver
Times to Jared N Husted a real estate
late yesterday
tate man wore concluded I
day and the transfer will be made
July 1
I found tho burden of looking after
two newspapers too great for me and
offered for
was mo
when my price
tho Times J decided to sell I will
retnln the News said Mr Patterson
when asked regarding the sale
Although Sonator Patterson declin
ed lo state tho consideration it Is
understood that the price paid was
Tomorrow morning at St Josephs
church one of the most eloquent
preachers on the Pacific coast will i
preach the sermon P McMullen the I
well known young Paul 1st will say
the 830 mass and preach at tho same
Chicago Close
Chicago June 11WhcalJIIr
92 3I92 7S September S912
SI 58 December 89 1S89 11 I
Corn July 58 lS < sp58 ll Septem
ber 5SJiS 587S i
OatsJuly 3G 18 September I
34 31 December 35 18
Thomas G Thomas lately a mer
I chant at DovllH Slide and a former
Ogden merchant died at the home of
his mothor Mrs John Watts 22fiS
Jefferson avenue last night at 1123
oclock of heart trouble and other
complications after a brief illness
The deceased was born at Salt Lake
City June 2 1858 He moved to Og
den when a young man and entorod
the mercantile huainess For nineteen
years ho was the junior member of
the firm of Sniulu Thomas Nino
1cnrs ago the flrm opened a store nt
Hoxburg Idaho and Mr Thomas re
sided thoro for a number of years
Three years ago he returned to Og
then and opened a general merchan
dise store at Devils Slide which ho
was operating at the line of his
He IB survived by a wife five chil
dren mothor and sister
The funeral services will bo hold at
the Sixth ward mooting house Monday
at 2 p m Bishop H W Gwllllam
officiating Interment will bo In the
City cemetery The body will Ho In
state at the residence 2208 Jefferson
avenue on Monday between the hours
of 10 and 130
Manner of1ts Sinking
Is Now Made
Evident 1
Calais France June 1lThe man
nor of tho sinking of tho French sub
marine Pluvlosc was revealed today
when the superstructure emerged at
low tide A rent fifteen feet long and
two fett wide was found In the stern
where the submarine had been struck
by the channel steamer Pas dc Calais
Two bodies wero recovered before the
rising tide again closed over the
Tho Iluvlose was sunk with her
crow of twentysovcn men In tho Eng
lish channel two miles off the French
coast on May 2Cth
Since that time wreckers have been
engaged at every high tide In towing
the submarine ashore It was Impos
sible to raise tho wreck to tho sur
Today In the shallow water of the
jetty the superstructure roso to view
and the first thorough examination
was possible The body of Helmsman
Lebreton clafd In oilskins was found
at his post In tho steering tower Tho
trap door leading from tho tower to
the compartment hclow was closed
A second body had been recovered
when the returning tide forced the
suspension of operations
As It Is now established that tho
hull Is filled with water holes will he
drilled through the plates to make
possible the removal of the other
bodies The funeral of tho lost crAW
will be attended by President Fal
Merles and tho cabinet 1
Pullman Company Fails
to Obtain a Tempor
ary Injunction
Chicago June l1The motion of
time Pullman company and tho Great
Northern Railroad company for pre
liminary Injunction to prevent tho
lowering of sleeping car rates by tho
Interstate Commerce commission was
denied by Judges Grosscup Baker
and Seaman in the United Slates cir
cuit court here today
While In Boston last month Mr El
dcrkin attended the midweek service
of the mother Christian Science
church and In his editorial tomorrow
evening will speak of what he heard
and saw
The sermon will deal with time
superstition of disbelief seeking to
call attention of men who profess no
belief to the necessity of proofs for
their unbelief
Wiley of University ot
Pennsylvania Becomes
a Criminal
Los Angeles June lIRnmon M
Wiley the former University of Penn
sylvania athlete was sobered and re
pentant when he awoke today In the
city prison where ho was incarcerated
last night after his capture In the rest
deuce of James M Yaukle which he
had been caught In the act ot looting
It was asserted by the police that It
hurried Investigation had brought cor
roboration of Wileys statements as t
his family ties and former prominence
as an athlete and the prisoner bait
been identified by several college men
as one whose athletic fetes won re
Wiley declared today that h IIP I
embarked upon his brief career ot j
burglary after a quarrel over nuances
with the proprietress of a seaside ho r
tel at Venice He became desperate
he declared and resolved that he
must have money oven though ho had
to steal to get it Arming himself
with a revolver he came to this city
jcHtcrday afternoon visited a number
of saloons and In the evening walked
Into thc residence district and select
cd the Yankiu homo for the beginning
ot his burglarious operations r
Following Ole athletes surprise by
Mr Yankle and the summonIng of as I
sistance it required the efforts of
twelve men to subdue and bind him t
But for the presence of the fire sta
tion few doors tho of
a away men I
which Joined In the fray he would
have shaken off his pursuers
When Wiley was searched at pollco f1
headquarters ho had three diamond
rings a gold stickpin and a gold neck
lace which ho had taken from the
Yankle home
The docket In the criminal division
of ihtr rmmlclpal court this morning
was made up largely of charges of
drunkenness nearly all of tho offend
ers pleading guilty
Mike ONell was drunk and ho had
no hesitancy In acknowledging the
charge It appeared to bo u matter
of business with Mike He was sentenced
tenced to pay a fine of K
William Taylor stated that ho was
drunk last night but he Importuned
the judge to let him go that he
I might get to work again The court
could not see It in that way and
Billy was told that he had too much
fire water In him to warrant good
work He received five days
It was rather difficult to get Jack
Sumla to understand the charge
against him but when Desk Sergeant
Will Shaw asked him If he was drunk
yesterday he smiled from oue side oC
his face to the other aria said Yes
I was drunk It was ordered that
I Jack pay a fine of 5
John Matson was drunk yesterday
according to his ctatcment to tho
court and he was sentenced to pay a
tine of fi or do hard labor In the city
Jail for a period of the days
A colored gentleman by tho name
of John T Rufus was arrested last
evening but he deposited ball in the
sum of 5 with the cesk sergeant
for his appearance in court this morn
Ing When his name was called by
Cleric Fulton ho failed to respond
and the ball was declared forfeited
W A Johnson was charged with
violating the bicycle ordinance but
he was not In court to answer tho
charge His bail of 5 was forfeited
Tho dining room and lunch counter
of the Pacific hotel in the Union Det
pot building Is In the hands of the
painters and decorators The walls
have been given a lighter color and I
the woodwork touched up with var
i I
June 11 and 12 1910
Qccidentals Saturday 3 p m 1
Murray Sunday 3 p m 1
j vs I
I Ogden League T calll 1 J i
I 1 I
These two games will be the two most interesting games
I of the opening season of this year Dad Girnlin will have
I to play his best I

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