|Paper||Ogden Daily Commercial|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Ogden Daily Commercial|
GIRL BAI5Y. IBOCT A xxe. t4 all comic TL. Braoda. Mr. wnte parsufnijy icg abutLmttre u tcu opera Car-- SATURDAY, NOVEMBER DAILY COMMERCIAL: OCjDKN THE COl u tiaiH, u are wxL TL i tk txe It Ktitt Im due iJ apprcxiHifclwi. tha aa exact ao NClLjIEETlNT.. say prvr raa be jukJxL X arar tu be euClortni ttaa ia lo opa grade li streeC tnary a wtk this cutupacv vithout tim m ISTO THE WsTBKT niuca the IT THE I'EESEST strode and tuott cotcpSt-of any 10 the (VlUT VESTtlBWY. couttry. but at this lin HOSPITAL OLDEEED. Will pi:tjT-!ait ia both oport. and m.pioy tha full tfwesta U tha It and Its GnadtM in them. The pro it San Tha Council as a Board of KtsuaOiaatioa, pwtber Wasted meua. br be completed a Wouldn't Ojt It Cp Without a Heard from Tfeiroetb Swat worwful ecvBMt Ut week, Lifbly anile Coeiaac m dclarig that Mr. Taxpayer company is very aiuch strong than meet, and this fact insures a treat indeed. The ( it Fttliauaarink. KatUal ih, lfUf raVil Ilrjau4 Md a Eraatt Ek-lir- a ale of tickets lll bein todar. j Attvrwr) fmm Twr4 Sanr, Ow L.)rr latla Cuauag CitEWtiafcrr nihVH tte M Air VtU UV. The Lat of the Snakes. Earru FJrrlra Raiidiax Iaprtr G Hi Bbj Gut aaa riuRM Park PUt Apprv&. Kind" tkket oKc on Twenty-fiftTbeDitftrict Court, JuJe Jwh A. rtreet ia ia mourning. Tba Council met ia rt-- alar aeioo Ever sine Gusbie Cooper, tha fair ia&t eight, and Aklenuaa Whaku was )(iDr presiding, mad the followum anake charmer, was consigned to tha placed in the chair, on BMoa. yesterday: A. A. C F"iJi ration, et al.; penitentiary to await tha actios of tha He called tha Council to order and ram ram up on a motion to require A. grand jury Mr. Kind has been holding then Mayor Kieael appeared and B. Pat too to file a mora accurate report. her pet rpptiW threa in number with belonging to secure tha pavnint It was beard in part and caatinued until other There were present the Mayor, Alderof a claim of which he beld against Friday NoietuUr 7. 1M. men Shilling, Whaleo, Snyder, Pwehaw, Miss Mr. conKind was Cooper. w. very A.B. Patton. et aL; the A. C. ciectious in the treatment of his gueata. and Cuoncilmen Hank, Blattlc-l- . Chaprvwier was ordered to pay the taxes oa Ones a meek they were raled upon a man, Douglass, Ziemer, Corer. Turner, nic. fat mouse and every day or so and Icordr Scott Anderson . Mary II AnJ-rn- ; McNult, City" Engineer uit for divorce: an order wae made for taken out and bathed. Notwithstanding j Perkias, and other. Uion The miuutes of the two previous meetdecree. II. H. Kolapp appeared fur iuo aomiious care lavibbed -- t y fwcsi-ac- Carle-ton'- s rr or-,- . a 1, 1810. U. W. fc'.rae thought taxed Mr. t--o hJ L titfh. lteyood stated that cee otbera were taird scMv-Iy- tax. nn c u awt laiitcrs It aa explained to tint tLat thk a as to pruu-e- aainvt imply a tuet-tic- g STATEMENT THE ORIGINAL. V iu further diarud. atrrt. RUXH, IWr c two Mr. Steven objected to tL Ux oa tbe ground that Le had paid oa tbe gvorral euw-in tb ruy and unproveoiect now the city dues sot to open . ThirtM-lb- 1. C. COMPARATWB Lm Mr, Heywood thought Mr. Cibbnc reditt-Uu- a of about I kit. titled to a This matter Ttm. . Tbu&ae Gibbons cocipiai&ed vt aire EOtriU a, TIMTIX. t ur-eqa- DKH MOINKK IOWA. taxea. Mr. Turner thought tbe tat aLould be big)ir near WMiingu atmue thaa further east. Mr. Corey a iA a MiiiW I'jusiua a thia would b jut. Mr. Blandrl thought it ucfair to tax a lot of poor aMa,to open a boulevard, a ho are not able to p&v the Mr. Corey thought the matter might be oquitablv adjuUd. Mr. biandrl replied tlu.t the tuue has gone by for making arrangement. It is to pay tbe tax-n- ot Ling viae except re-)the ordinance. ings were rtd and approved. One gentletuac stated that the attrmpt Alderman Shilling was callrd to the to speculate in the ground that govs into chair. The order of petitions w a taken up the street ia the raue of contention. and the following requests were preMayor Kin4 replied that there will be no speculation. Tbe land will be sented and referred: and a price appraiaedL of John Ellis afeked for tba Mr. Heywood said there could be no sewer taxes, giving reaaona. Inferred to peculation. It will be a plain appraisethe finance committee. The Juvenile Drum Gorpa asked for ment And the people ou that strt '. are Nearly all of them are well tha use of Lester Park Pavilion for not poor. some of them are rich. practice. Referred to the committee on fixed, The objections were taken down, tbe public buildings. adjourned as a board of equaliC C, Willson asked leave to place a Counciland resumed its work aaa Council. four ton platform scale on the east aide sation, Mary Kennedy offered to outnpromwe of Grant avenue near Twentv fourth damages by taking street tor public use. Referred to the her claim of $10,010 $3,001). Mr. I Ivy wood recommended it committee on atreeta. A strong petition was presented urging go to a oommittee for investigation and the appointment of Orson Riser chief of determination of the facta. Referred to committee on claims. the fire department liefer red to the City Attorney Heywood then made the committee on fire department. The commit to on claims reported rec- following report in reference to elections: To Mayor and Council: Replying to ommending that the taxes of Josiah Reed to the amount of $5 be remitted. your request, aa to officers ana manner He is the man who fell from tha arch of election of same at coming municipal on Twenty fifth street and waa disabled. election, I beg to Ktate that the supreme court of Utali, on January 21, IKK), in Tho report was adopted. Also that a certain bill for making case of People vs. Page, found in 23rd sidewalks be not allowed to W. R. Porter Pacific Rejiorter, page 701, overruled the Co., but that the city guarantee the rase of Haves vs. Corey, under which amount to the company as soon as it can our former election was holden: and that be collected, this tax roonor being in now the law is settled that the projier officers to vote for, and by w horn, is as nrrooro Tho nmnnnt ia - (I'M ft Mr. Turner explained the reort fori follows: Mayor, Recorder, Treasurer, Aswsfcor, me commiuee on claims. and Marshal elected at large. Judge Preshaw said these taxes should Collector The Councilmen, and one justice of have been collected a year ago, they being then due. He thought it an un- the peace from each ward, to be chosen fair hardship to the contractors to wait by the qualified votorsof their respective Very Rnqtectf ully, for the money, possibly a year. He wards. A. R. 1 Iky wood. rather thought the city should pay Por Oct 28, 1800. ter & Co. and proceed to collect the Received and placed on file. taxes. The Council then proceeded to elect a City Attorney Heywood said the tuxes could be collected at once. building instiector. The report was adopted as presented. Mr. Bluisdel said that five of the seven The bill for extras presented by the applicants for the position are concompany that put in the tiro alarm sys- tractors. Mr. Corey thought an architect might tem was dissallowed on the recommenbe as liHble to prejudice as a contractor. dation of the committee on claims. Mr. Whalen said only these classes of Tho committee on streets recommended that a doed for a street through men are fit for the place. Dr. Hurlbut took about the same block 5, plat B, be adopted. ' viewv Report approved. Mr. Blnisdel thought the architect is Dr. J. B. Powers, city physician, reported the number of cases that had more liable to be strict or exacting than teen treated in the city hospital since a contractor. Alderman Whalen and Councilman January Mi, 1890, have" been iS; deaths, 11; deaths from suicide, 2; surgical cases, Turner were appointed tellers. 18; there are now 7 patients there. It took five ballots to elect as follows: Largest nuaiber in the hospital at once, 1 2 2 13. Ho recommended building more F.C.Woods 2 3 3 5 6 room to the present hospital building, as George Harris 3 1 0 0 0 . S. A. Howe and incapable of it is 2 2 2 0 0 C. D. Branson patients. 2 2 .1 4 4 Those who had committed suioido J. F. Collins 1 0 0 0 0 had been taken right in where men who J. F. Bouscher 0 1 ( 0 0 were sick were lying. One had suffered Shepherd Mr. Harris was declared elected. relapso on account of shock causod by such nn intrusion as thia . The Plat of Florence Park Addition He made other recommendations. Ho again came up for adoption. also explained that there is now no scarThe question "was on Iho adoption of let fever or diphthe ;a in tho city. There the majority report. Mr. Corey said tho adoption of the has been but one death from typhoid and Thirty-seconfever out of seven cases of that kind in plat closing Thirtv-firs- t Btroetu would injure ndjacent propthe hospital. Dr. Uurlbut gave additional explana- erty owners. Ho thought Mr, Joseph tions as to the hospital matter. Tho Metzlor would like like to speak to the needed room can be built for about what question. Mr. Mctzler stated that the plat was the rent of a new building will cost. He asked authority to act for the sanitary preferablo as it is, considering tho lay of committee. He asked the approval of the land. Mr. Corey thought that as irregular the findings of the committee. Mr. Shilling thought the report of the plats have been rejected heretofore this should be treated the 6ame way. committee a very favorable one. Mr. Douglass stated that he had heard Dr. Hurlbut said tho cost of the proposed addition would be from 8o(X) to objections made to the plat. Mr. Turner said that at first ho had $000. ; , The committee's report Wib Bdopted opposed the plat, but on examination he and it was authorized to make tho thought that it was made the best way it could be without costing great sums needed improvements. Mr. Blasder reported progress on the of money for grading. The plat was adopted as presented sewer ordinance and said a report would the majority report being accepted. be ready soon. Mr. Metzler then said that the The special committee to select a new cemetery said it had found a favorable principle laid down by Mr. Corey is as a but thia peculiar case site, of 180 acres, known as the Phil rule a correct one, is an exception. ' Gourner farm. But as the price is The Council adjourned. it would not recommend an attempt to purchase at the present time. But it Before you insure, examine the would recoqamend the ea rly closing of the present City cemetery. plans of the Bankers' Life Association. Mayor Kiesel now resumed the chair. You will save money. See advertise.The following bills were ordered paid: ment. 8 25 00 Supt. waterworks "The Literary Fellers." 415 00 Chief tiro department Clerk's costs case of Meade The Ogden Literary Society grappled, 23 50 habeas corpus case last night with the question of the in11 50 Hay for fire department 4 60 fluence of the stage for good or evil. Bill of W. S. Lewis 12 . 00 Messrs. Pash and Alexander appeared City scavenger This last bill was ordered paid to MrB. in behalf of the defendant and made excellent arguments for the purity of the McCarty. $42 00 stage. The virtue of actors and actresses Henry Powers, scavenger. ., Miss Nora Bowman, claimed to have and the importance of the influence of had her wearing apparel damaged to the tbe drama on literature. Messrs. Geiger and Rigga in their pleus amount of $25 by tbe fire department by throwing dirty water on her when test- for the negative, if the gentlemen can be ing the new water works. Mrs. Margaet believed, developed the fact that a reGriffin claimed the same amount for a markably rotton state of affairs prevails in local theatrical circles. There being similar reason. Pay roll of city engineer was allowed, no judges no decision was rendered. J. Baker and R. C. Harbison were amounting to KS47.50. The council then resolved itself into a elected to membership. The following programme was preboard of anqualization, to hear complaints from citizens who are tax payers sented for the next meeting: lleonlved: That the President and to the fund for opening of East 30th should be elected by the popustreet. Citizens interested appeared and stated lar vote. Affirmative Thos. O'cCon-nellJ. N. Hayden. Negative F. R. that they thought the taxes assessed too high. Also that some property own- Christensen. J. Baker. Oration McDaniel ers held their lots too high as high as $100 a root It was thought by the first Paper K. S. Boreman. speaker, Mr. Jackson, that the citizens Mr. E. Steler, a practical jeweler has there could agree on opening the street from Adams avenue to the Weber canal. opened a store at 276 Twenty-fiftOther taxpayers spoke. They asked street, where be will be pleased to see the council to appoint appraisers to all who dwire practical work. With place a value on the lots of one party more than 20 years experience he guarantees satisfaction. He carries a full who holds his property too high. Attorney Heywood explained how the line of watches, clocks and jewelry. li Life Associa pre-eidti- - ! plaintiff. Koott Anderson wan sworn. Britfham M. Young fa. O. E. Patter-mm- . el aL; deomrer to complaint argued Lorooi and submitted without by J. argument by Evans & Koara. Taken under advisement. The most interesting eat of the day was tha application for a writ of habeas corpus for Maud Lowe, on behalf of John A. Lowe, of Franklin, Idaho. Mr. Lowe is a young man whose wife, daughter of David Browning, living oa Twenty-seventstreet, died latt June leaving her infant daughter Maud in care of Mrs. Browning. At least this is the claim of the grand parents who appear very much attached to their little granddaughter and announced their intention of adopting her as their own. It seems that tha father baa never beenjiatiatied with this arrangement and n in the last four montha has visited several times to secure possession of his child. He called at the store on Twenty-sevent- h street last Saturday with several of bis relatives and taking the child in his arms announced his intention of taking her home and his determination not to sign any papers giving her to the grandparent. A stormy scene ensued during which little Maud was pulled andhaukxl around rather roughly, but finally landed 6afely in grandma's arms while grandpa pro-d- o a revolver and made sundry in-- J finite and contradictory plays with fcdid weapon according to the testimony of the assembled sisters, cousins and uncles. The father and his supporters ret trod from the, field in good order and made application for a writ of habeas corpus. II. H. Itolapp appeared for the petitioner and Kimball & Allison for the respondent, the grandma of the above true story. Little Maud, arrayed in a pretty red riding hood and other infantile apparel, was submitted in evidence, but her testimony was a little bit unsatinfactory so the grandma spoke instead, according to whom it would appear that the papa is f of the story and that iittlo Maud's physical, mental and moral welfare datn(e on, hpr raipipff where &h was. The father, however, wfto is quite a young man with the) appearance of not being a hard subto manage, emject for a mother-in-laphatically denied having ever consented to give up his child and swore to his ability aud anxiety to provide for little Maud, lie nlso gave a graphic description of the aforesaid gun play by the irate grandpa. He is part owner with his brother in a farm and saw mill near franklin, Idaho, where his mother and wsters live BnH were, he said, anxious to the task of piloting little Maud through the perils of cutting teeth, croup, measles, and the various other ills to which infancy is heir. The witnesses having finished, the attorneys proceeded to work on the court in impassioned appeals, detailing the certain wreck of feelings which an adverse decision would bring to tho father and grandmother respectively, while little Maud lay in her grandmother's lap and sucked her thumbs with a "Let her go Gallagher" expression of countenance and nn air of utter indifference to the outcome of the contest. The court decided that tho child should bo given to the father and that he should pay the costs of the suit. Deputy Marshal Bowman then took charge of the subject of nil this contention End carried her away to his office. There took place quite a little scene. The rival grandmas, uncles and aunts shed tears, on one side of genuine sorrow, on the other of triumph. In the marshal's office the relatives-othe right hand side of the house gathered, where grandma, No. 2, fairly smothered Maud with kisses and a nice shawl that had been brought all Idaho for that the way from very purpose. She said, "Oh there was no sense in John having to come down here every month to see her. We are just as fixed to take care of her as Browning's folks," and the father paid the costs and made a vow that Maud should be dressed in silk and the whole party hurried away to take the train for the north. So ends the story of a fight for a baby. tJi l. h Og-de- d j-- the-wol- n Court House Items. had three men up yesterCross Judge day on the charge of disorderly conduct and breaking the peace. Their names were John Murray, Thomas O'Connery and John Connelly and they were pleased to get off with only $5 and costs. It was a quiet day in the clerk's office. The only item of interest was a marriage license, which by request is not made public at present. Don't you give it away. them they gradually drooped, and a few days ago two of them died broken hearted perhaps at tha kws of their mistress. Their death must have preyed upon the mind of the remaining one, "Bob," a big Anaconda, for yesterday morning be, too, gave up the ghost and went to join his mates in the happy realms of enakeland. Their owner w a notified of their demise but seemed to be far from broken hearted, saying that it was what she expected when they were deprived of her tender care. She bequeathed their remains to Mr. Kind, who will have the big fellow pickled and placed in hia window, aa a curiosity. The other two will be relegated to the ash pile. Nearly half a million dollars deposited with insurance department of state of Iowa by the Bankers' Life Insurance as an absolute guarantee that every man's policy shall be paid in full. See advertisement. IS RAILWAY CIRCLES. Going to Sioux City. If the prediction of a railway man yes terday is carried out, the Union Pacific will be in shape by the time its joint traffic agreement with the St. Paul and Omaha expires to run trains over its own tracks to Sioux City. For somo tiuio past Ed Callahan, the well known contractor, has been doing a large amount of grading on Cut-Of- f island or rather in East Omaha. In order to secure the dirt necessary to make the tills ho has employed a train to carry it. Of course, in order to use a train tracks must be built Callahan has a number of cars which have his name on the side, denoting that they are his property. lie has also leased three Burlington engines to handle his trains for him. As he loaded the dirt it became necessary to extend the track further north. This extension has been going on day after day, until now the track runs several miles north. He has even passed by some mounds of earth in his haste to lay track, and in succeeded has in putting a very good piece of track. This in itself does not look to lie much, but a person who is in a position to know as suros tho World-Heralthat Callahan is backed by the Union Pacific railway, which is desirous of getting first into Sioux City on its own tracks and thence into St Paul. The reason, it is stated, that the Burlington engines wero used, was to direct suspicion from the real motives in building the tracks north. This route would give the Union Pacific a good route out of the city directly up the nvpr to hioux City. The East Omaha and St Paul and Omaha people have explained that this road would be turned over to the St. Paul and Omaha; but the reporter's informant claims differently. From Sioux City, he says, the Union Pacific will use the Sioux City and Northern to reach St. Paul. A telegraph ollico is to bo opened in East Omaha by the Union Pacific, or rather by Callahan, the wires being connected with the Union Pacific in order to facilitate business. Omaha d World-Heral- 28. Local Railway Notes. train of twenty qars is due this morning from the coast The "Liberal special" will pass through Ogden tomorrow en route to Park City. Tom Rowland of tho Southern Pacific dispatchers force left yesterday for a fortnights vacation in the east General Manager Ilosscguie is expected home from his conference with other Union Pacific officials at Omaha, the first of the week. The freight blockade) in the Union Pacific yards is rapidly being raised, thanks to increased facilities, but the business is as heavy as ever. Chief Engineer Bogue of the Union Pacific arrived last evening over the Northern in his private car 'ftl" from Tacoma and wont east on No. 4. Mr. E. H. Wright, superintendent of bridges and buildings for the Southern Pacific left yesterday for Carlin, Nev., to prepare his regular monthly reports. The Southern Pacific company report steadily increasing business in both passenger and freight traffic. The power of the road is taxed to the utmost to handle it promptly. The Southern Pacific pay car will arrive in Ogden tomorrow morning at eight o'clock attached to the regular "Fast Mail" from an Francisco. It will linger long enough to dispense the regular harvest of simoleons to the boys and leave for the west bypecial train A special raisin The Bankers' Life Association has the Insure in Bankers' Life Association. lowest death rate of any insurance The cheapest and the best See large company in the United States. See advertisement. advertisement It is The Carleton's Coming. certain that there is not one lover of music in Ogden who will not feel a thrill of genuine pleasure in the knowledge that once more, after an absence of several years, W. F. Carleton and hia famous opera company will pay Ogden a visit and delight the public with two of his perfect productions of comic operas. One week from today, November 8, is the date of hi appearance. At the matinee he will give in everybody's favorite the Mikado andand latest the the evening The Police Record. Wm. Morgan was given sixty days for going into the saloon of Fred Shields and tapping a whisky barrel on a tin cup plan. B. J. Hanson waB arrested for breaking a pane of glass in the cigar store of L. L. Davidson at 258 Twenty-fiftstreet Hanson had been discharged and smashed the glass because he wanted to even things. h Bring your magazines to The office for binding. mercial Com- (Organised July t, Curtate Dae tlU.KS Betes tnm Data sad Haul- er iJiiH fa.a la Treat rj with Male Cnaraatee Kate Dae fraa Baaki aaa tUik .'. era Cask U Treaiary Strirltira with fctate De $50,-00- 0 ' u 47 S;4.;0 00 $;;i,s:t 31: t. 10 r4 !.. flat Kuraatee BeaeOt ,1HJ IS Csatlartat 60.S4H 87 Sttrplit ft !1,7H tJM M,;o I JBOO. tiU,744 ' Pia4 S4M2S 8,73t9 ISSeS W 70f31 447,935 00 t709471 10 FACTS WORTHY OF THOUGHT. 1) oU Old-lin- Life Insurance Companies failed prior to e 1878, at ill live. and about fifty" Ik wmt that the interest on their investments pays all expenses ami lontes, but thev still call regularly for more cash from their patrons. WHAT FOKr Kchoannwere; WHAT FOR? ) f Has existed forty five years and has a hundred millions belonging to Mm members, who still contribute to this iminenxe sunk WHAT I'DRI Echo again Bnswers : WHAT FORT f0,uPnn'p 'Q ten years made flfi2,n00,000 in discounting surrender values )"( for disgusted patrons, buying them at much lesa than their value. Old line Companies, between 1872 and 1H8L, reported lapses amounting tm 744,000,(X)0. Unfortunate policy holders had to pay thia vaat sum. . 1 1f Of the largest ) 1SH8, Companies in the United States, during the old-lin- e hipped 21,112 policies, and reported 4.U18 death yeor- - kwsea. Of the largest old line Companies in the United States show an avera ratio of expense to management to each $1,000 at risk of 110.20 for the year 1888. Same for Bankers' Life Association, only tittO. Old-linLife Insurance is good, provided you get into the right company, and are ABSOLUTELY SUUE of an annual income during the fifteen or twenty-rew- r tontine period that will take care of your annual premiums. BUT IT COHTH TOO MUCH. It ia based on an artificial theory which ia making huge bank of the older companies, wherein the insuring of lives is secondary in importance fc the safe keeping and investment of the millions borrowed from the policy holders. What men in this country want when they take out Life Insurance is PliOTNU TIU.N instead or J.N VESTMENT. Ana tney want that protection to be tbe wrj-lx-t and at the least possible cost It is the essence of wisdom for every man insure his life and to purchnx that insurance on a business basis from LIFE ASSOCIATION, of Des Moines, Iowa, whose tweet ar deposited with and guarded by the state authorities under the strict laws of Iowa Call on or address t e ti P.iM llTT"RLTL,I"N"GS, WuHhiiiKt on Avenuo. "WM. over-crowde- d , 42S,33 Br.rfil Faa ('aUareat I'aaa Salvia. Fad ,204 tl'104 parteat fc- ' SI Gaaraatee Foaa CONDITION OCTOlilvU i d 1. Herarltlea d 12 3,45 10 fXTOHKIt CONDITION tat. J!Q Aokkt roR Utah, Idaho aji Wvomiko. OCJDKN. UTAH. UTM THE LIU. We desire to increase our trade lOO per cent, this month over wh at it. was last, and to do this we will .offer Bargains such as have never before been offered in this city. Our stock of Moiik Youths' and Boys' Clothing, as well as our Hats, Shoes and Furnishing G obds departments, are the most complete of any this side of the Eastern 'markets.- It wilL be a great pleasure for-u- to show" you through any time you choose to call, either at the Main Store on at the Annex. Yours Respectfully, s LOEB & MYER, Proprietors of the Go w h m 2410 I L HOBBS, Manager wo Oft ig WASHINGTON AVE. Annex, 276 25th SL - - Ogden, UtaL a. J.