|Paper||Ogden Morning Examiner|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Ogden Morning Examiner|
TI1E MORNING EXAMINER: OGDEN, " ..uue URL Of i ,r Sir Niv.n.an Lock r. a holiday in Corusrfi.. i the a ith m:t'rvie i.ijr.ct' SOCIETY? of the as renM More energy ia con..j: from the aim thia i lime dunug the i t',r Salt Lake :!ia Dihler, Thora Wlllidn ?. Ti . . Rsllinger, Ruby Jones. Ha-Mrs. G. H. Tribe: Messrs L IV e. K. Women of Woodcraft. Ogden circle Hendershot. F Foulger, 8 Situs. l Xo. 6S1, will give a card party May Snow. G. Veasy. C. J. S. 22nd. Smith. F. E. Tribe, L. Csri- - u. .1. L. Barker, G. Meyer. R. Oimpiieii. L. Mrs. John Lenrh. nee Healy, is to Tribe anil H. J. Tribe. pay her pareni. Mr. and Mr. Patrick Healy, a visit oon. MRS WILLIAMS ENTERTAINS r "JOLLY WIVES." J. Martin Cullen as Mr. her has guest this week, Mrs. Eliiabeih Oa Wednesday Mrs. Fret E WilFrances. liams of .No. 2933 Childs st erne, the Jolly Wivs. of which : Mrs. I). H. Peerv entertained a circle numtu-- r of her friends are members. of her friends to an outing in the can- The spirit of thorough rnjutment yon Wednesday, a pleasing feature of which always marks Mrs Williams' which was dinner at the Hermitage. entertainments characterized th delightful afternoon. After a guessing The ladies of the Presbyterian contest was enjoyed by all. elaborate church and 'heir friends will be en- refrishments were seried. tertained Thuisday afternoon. May Mes Among those present sere: 24th, by Mra. Msrkle and Mrs. Gibaon, dames Driver. E. A. Snilih. Cha-- . Ausat 1300 26th sreet. tin. E. Buckley. F. Berry, R. Fieemun. J. F. Lewis. D. D. Smith, Miss Ailcrn Min Kitty Fitzgerald entertained 8mith and Miss Elizabeth Fireman. so pleasingly a few of her young Mrs. D. D. Smith and Mrs. E. A. friends, who rid her a call Thurs- Smith were the prize winners. day evening, as to entitle it to mention among th planned functions of HISTORICAL SOCIETY. the past week. Miss Lads Peirce entertained SaturWITH MRS. AVERILL. day. May 12. at her home. 759 Twenty-thirstreet. The parlors were decoMrs. Laura AveriU entertained the rated with quantities of lilacs and Ladies of the Maccabees last Tuesday vases of tulips. The lessoii for h:a la a delightful manner, about twenty-si- x afternoon was Early French Art" mid guests being present. Cards were French Art In the Nineteenth Centhe order of the afternoon and Mrs. tury. Miss Lee man acted as leader and Fumiss carried off the first prise and Mrs. Lucy X'elaon second. Mrs. Aver-il- l the ladles entered with zeal into the was assisted by Mesdames Condo, lesson. Mra. Meek was leader of Timely McCarelll, Bailey and Plggott. Topics." the San Francisco disaster KENSINGTON CLUB. being the subject considered. At the conclusion of the discussion, the laThe jolly Kensington club met with dies were invited to the dining room, most and waa delightfuly entertained by where tablet were decorated Mra. Barlow Wednesday afternoon. The Imautlfullv with carnations and Easter lilies. The luncheon was dainty and afternoon waa spent in social chat. A dainty lunch waa served, after delicious and much enjoyed. The next meeting. May 26. will be which they adjourned, all voting Mrs. Barlow a very charming hostess, to with Mrs. Carey. 583 Twenty-sixtmeet In two weeks with Mrs. George street, French Day. Each member Browning. Invited guests were f.ra. has the privilege of Inviting a guest. Reave and Mra. Morris. FIERCE 80LAR ENERGY MERRYMAKERS. AND WOLD DI8ASTER8 will be looked Your Feet are ,t thia Season. conspicuous daring the al-na- ra Summer seasons. an'1 Spring it become! you to roar fret as well as dress your head. dress you tVe have some very aHosiery for Men at ttire r 2.V. 35c and f0c. Durable, too. Remember for handsome Hosiery not always durable. WcVe Hosiery From his, d The Best Mills If you want to place your in luxurious quarters, take a look at our Spring feet Hohiery. Were long on good Hosi- ery. FREDM.NYE COMPANY ClothiersWash, h - Ave 2413 1 and Mra. H. Holbrook delightthe Merrymaker entertained Club at their home on Wall avenue, Thursday evening. The evening was very pleasantly spent In playing high-flvprises being won by Mrs. G. A. Watts, Mra. Stanley Johnson, Mra. J. Hod son. Mlaa liuby Low and Messrs. G. A.. Watts and L. T. Moore. Mrs. Blaiadel and Mlaa Ruby Low were the guesta of the evening. The club will meet next at the home of Mr. sad Mrs. L. T. Moore. Mr. fully Bun Spots Held ae Directly Respon- sible for the Appalling Calamity Which Has Visited San Francisco. e, STAY SHARP shear is so awful for the rutting room or the household. Each blade is ptTfertly tempered so that No the Wiss EUCHRE PARTY. shear stays sharp any other. Bold Mrs. Abe Kuhn moat charmingly en- longer than only by. tertained stxteen of her friends at euchre last Wednesday afternoon. The rooms were beautifully decorated with white- - end purple lilacs. First prize was won by Mrs. Condon. The guests were: Meadames H. H. Spencer. G. L. Becker, A. P. Hibbs, A. 8. Condon, F. J. Kleael, F. J. Cannon, E. W. Matson, H. C. Bigelow, A. P. Bigelow, J. 8. Lewis, A. Kuhn, J. Browning, D. Ensign, Armstrong and Eihardt of Cheyenne. Wheelwright Bros. Mercantile Co. Wash. Are. 2476 . The Tailor JOHN, SMITH-HAL- 2476 GRANT AVE. L NUPTIALS. Kita the Beit, Strongest and Fin'S Clothing tor the smallest money, i trial order will convince you; sat taction guaranteed. One of the prettiest home weddings of the year waa solemnised, Thursday evening, at the home of C. E. street, when, at Smith, 679 Thirty-flrr- t S:30 oclock, Miaa Vera Smith became Mrs. John T. Hall, Jr. The young residents of Ogpeople are long-tim- e FIRE FANATICS. den and a large number of friends and relatives gathered to enjoy the Bombay. a strange act of fanatl-- " wedding festivities. After the ring causing the losa of several Uvea ceremony had been apoken by the Rev. t Narad, near here. John E. Carver, all aat down to delicA Bui h ii who claimed to be the ious refreabmerU. The home waa very wood at the bottom of a prettily and elaborately decorated. Ppll. and having set it nblaae, to descend with him LUCKY THIRTEEN so the fliimea. ELECT OFFICERS He promised them Immunity from D(J ,hatthey would hare the Wednesday evening a special meetWwrts io obtain a glimpse of ing of the Lnrky Thirteen Club was held at the home of Mrs. Dense) and fllu nd nine diaciplea Are the following officers were elected for Jtflom were women then descended the new term: Pit. bur had no sooner rearhed the Mrs. E. W. Rhivers, president "Mm than they began to about for Mra. Maude Flewelling, vice president. Ahurried attempt, was made to raise Mrs. W. A. McGaw, secretary. Z the rope. but the ropes broke, Mrs. G. F. McIntosh will entertain fanatic fen back into the the club Wednesday, May twenty-thirThree were rescued but have or clcd. London Express. ..LILAC EUCHRE PARTY. K ABOUT prominent people. Thee German battalions at Meta 1 experiment with gray and gray iiiiiil?lform ,be n,pf1 parts being kaiser la not yet itiiiil! 1b:',wnThe ,0 fb kjrtrf - Mra. Anderson, Mrs. Tyree and Mrs. WJant, three nf the moat entertaining members of the Ruthbone Birthday club, essayed the roles of hostesses to that club, Friday afternoon. A profusion of purple and white w deftly distributed lilacs waa throughout the home as to mark It one, of the prettiest of pretty parties, while a piping hot dinner, following several games of euchre, classes it among the most enjoyed. Four dainty prizes were won by Mra. Fryer, Mrs. Robb, Mrs. Robbins and Mrs. Jenkins. PArative lnvlal-iLJh- p two ebades. bS,R,;,Piah. who la Mr. Balfour's la one of the most idea- th 17. wii senior b,7r I kl r an1 ProFor of experiment, d. bi "V' C,mbrdg. la a profeaaor philosophy, and has been Un vears scientific adviser JJjnni'y house, before which he was TOLSTOI CIRCLE. Roa1 "odety. He la 'e ,he lltt,e bnd of peers ho T. The Tolatol Circle met at the pleasnd baa rvtin!iu. ROne ,n,a trade tate. Ter- - ant home of Mrs. A. 8. Condon Tuesday, May 15th. The president, Mrs., ixe Miller, presided. The subject for the it! afternoon was "The Age of the Earth." e of Lord Papers gives by some of the members .'1P?er 'I ijyVulh11' , dairies. were interesting aa well aa instructive, wife and secro The guests of the club were: Mes- hrrVrr1h, 8n,Mrlcn. member of the Brit- - dames 8. J. Griffin. Abe Kuhn, 8haw Sft Pnniament for Blackburn, is and Orson Riser. Dainty refreshments lu:K,UPnt peeker aa her bus- - were served by the hostess, after Pawionate '"3 far pro-Hr- which the meeting adjourned to FriBp 'lp.mcricy rite fully shares. day, June 1st. with Mrs. Roaenbluth, street. The subject Ivcady a familiar 352 Twenty-fiftIiui i V f obby, where day by day for the afternoon will he the "Origin die m. y he zpro In. watchful attend-of Man" and "Child Life." ,ber buaband. Mr. Snowden nd both nervously and h.rr pJ?'Pd MISS TRIBE H08TE88. lnd eTaIly del,c,lt to see that hia fiery spirit to,. '? Mlaa Mabel Tribe waa the charming pr out his frail body.-r,- vjite0' Br,ba Knipp. daughter of the hostess of an evening party. Friday, in I known aa "Queen compliment to her daesmatea of the fcnnn",1,Vrker ronnd Essen, where she graduating class of '06. Ogden High Hre. tJ Five hundred and a dainty , Tbe title la not 111 bestowed, for school. lon - luncheon were features of the evening. w6rk,'.?Wn he has 40,000 r '' mg fOT her. Besides this, she Prize were secured by Miss Helen works mllwaya. teiepraghf, Powell, Mlaa Anna Bums, Mlaa Bal1 ' general linger and Mr. G. Meyers. Ve! ah .blkerie baa alao specially selected Partaking of Mlaa Tribe's hospitality St. n umber, who are aa mnch were Mrs. L T. Booth, Misses Frances 1 v trained troops as any In Bassett. Emma Boffman, Alta Cooley, Clam Reburj Katheryn Woodcock, m. ny 'I'lition these are well irmnl. Helen Cowell, Xellie Shaw, A. Stevens. to the aentlnela. who v4- -Ir "ni1 down the terrace of her Grace Hay mar., Anna Burn, ". fVarl tot-- i Pre ,re Picket throughout the Wright, May Moran. Ann Barker, Eva hun Brown, Cassia, Hazel Stewart, Mar- - hT. -- al-ta- d , h b 7.1' (Cabled from London to the New York Herald.) Ixmdon. April 28. Naturally the chief topic of discussion here, aa this week has been, and still remains, the appalling disaster at San are Frandaco, and sclsmographlsta propounding various theories aa to the cause, opinion being divided aa to its connection with the Mount Vesuvius eruption. One question asked is, will the di turbance come toward Great Britain? And It is suggested that Edinburgh Is the danger acme, juat aa San Francisco la, for the Scottish capital ia built upon extinct volcanoes. Among .the theories put forward by eminent British aeiamographlsta are the contraction of the earth's surface by the release of overheated steam in the interior of the earth, the failure of the earth to awing true on lta axis, owing to the action of the sun spots, and a landslip of the geological at rata. The moat interesting of all la the statement by Profeqgor Milne, who la considered the moat eminent of the English seismograph experts, and who at his home in the Isle of Wight has an instrument which not only tella him whenever an earthquake occurs, but alao the exact spot on the earth. Hie instrument consists of an object like a common street lamp-poset upon a pedestal of concrete, which la sunk down through the earth to a chalk substrata. la This lamp-posensitive to every vibration of ' the earth and Is connected with a needle which passes across a cylinder of paper blackened by being held over an ordinary lamp. la Shaken, The Lamp-Pos- t When a disturbance of the earth's surface take place the lamp-pola shaken and a connecting wire at once transfers the vibration to the smoked of the paper, while the length scratches enables the observer to calculate the extent of the earthquake and the distance away from the recording instrument. Professor Milne waa out golfing at the time, but on returning home a glance at the instrument told him that a tremendous upheaval of the earth's cruat had taken plane, and It waa the work of a few moments to calculate where It had taken place. Having developed hia photographic reoords, be was able to discuss with a Tribune reporter the origin of the earthquake, which he said was evidently upon land, for If It had been snhoceanlc It 1 probable 1ht there would have been great sea waves. Its origin, therefore, la presumably In the range of hills running parallel to th roast, at the foot of which lies 8an Francisco. This range of hills may addition to the be regarded aa an Western coast of North America when the Sierra Nevada had been raised up. which occurred after the formation of chalk In England. The site of Ban Francisco was beneath the ocean, and sediments had accumulated until they had attained an enormous thickness. By the horiaontal pressures these wer buckled up to form the Coast Range, end the great disturbance which baa jut taken place indicates that this kind of activity Is still In operation. The probability la that these strata have been overbent and have suddenly yielded with a crash, and a great fault, or fracture. In the earth's crust has been formed. On one side the ground haa suddenlv fallen, and it was the Impact of this on what was beneath which gave rise to the great shaking which have been propagated all over the world and ended so disastrously for San Frandaco. r No Connection With Vesuvius, Another correspondent sought Sir Robert Ball's opinion at the observatory at Cambridge aa to the possible connection between the eruption of Vesuvius and the other recent seismic disturbances and the disaster at else-sher- st st st e, 20. 1000. 7 The CTVVn,BnngBuHnnnHoHnB A Special a LEAGUE thai true A A A A A riHDit-i.izt- ua fan h ar.v of pen.i-.- EMBROIDERY SALE WORK .pi.. 'ho years, and f. :x fiij-- f lured that tUe toppling over spf,tk. of :i h Tina; mu the earth U cwuSt-i- l b of a great mass of ire. a nemt'r.Vttis r he o her, weight, at one through the greai tiitr reiic- in temperature eauaed 1" th- -. ,;:i pot. The great seismic (iif'tirhsr.re during the present year r'reL-cthtthe theory advanced by Prof'1- -It goes w ithout saving the Britan- - greatly ish insurant's contiime concerned, ft it retln.aird that the groes amount of ineiirann wr.Mm by them in San Franri-c- o i alKi;i if not more than. 50.00C.ft"h jimml- - ier!iug t250.on0.0(W. Several companies have clnist in for iheir policies exrlmtiug Tmhi.it Inn it is losses caused by earihtiunL recalled that at the time of the Baltimore fire the Commercial fnifii paid out ldn.finu pound i$:Humui and the ibirty-flv- MAY H he Pro-ft-xi-- r iliat; ,'t-a- V in an n it,n OGDEN jtend-:u t'orre-jtnii-i- i:!t . l t he Mrs. W. J. Shealy wu vialtor during the week. -- :tat Dailj in every jwnifu'wr Milne's iheot "Tlv lie e.nth failed to .n t:s axis ia bound up ficiee-- MORNINfi. lv fiT tix1 ii:ai:!rtra!iia THE SUNDAY I'TAII, A e Organized to Make Ogden and Vicinity the Meat Beautiful and Moat Desirable F.asidence Locality in Utah. MEMBERSHIP FEE SI A A A A Just at' the time you are ueiug bo many ton ran select from the greateat stock PER YEAR of them goods carried iu the Ptatetfrnm the U (V hand-gom- e A A A A A A A lit--- 1 Sun office 120.Wm ptiiril!-muc- of it within a week of the rotitlu-ration, while ia the lOi Pacific dia safer the Liverpool. London and Globe company was Involved up to 7r).iiiiii pounds (3;L750, 000. obligations which were readily met. ro it i assumed that the British companies upon this will display the same commendable readiness to discharge their liabilities. even though sheltered ltchind technicalities. and Hymns Eastern. on the Beautify and Suggestions, GREATER religious revival has Lid hold upon the working men of Lower Edmonton, and it ia chbdy due to the exertions of a small band of enthusiaaas who make the early trains their preaching ground. The Great Eastern railway authorities, so far from objecting, cordially support it. A few venra ago the workmen from the Edmonton district were the moot, turbulent on the Hue. They made vigorous protests against over crowding in the carriages. Now that the revival bn got hold of them their methods have changed. Each morning a small party of the railway evangelists, themselves workand ing men, enter a compartment while the train ia on its way to Liverpool street sing hymns, read a portion of the Scripture, pray and preach. The result has been many converts. Very seldom is any objection made by passengers la the particular compartments aeleetrd which are varied each morning but it has surprised many not in the secret, when Liverpool street ia reached to hear the last verse of a hymn sung before the passengers leave their seats, The custom, of THE ORDEAL OF FIRE. course, la a common one in Wales, where frequently on a journey aotne excellent singing Is heard In the rail- Egyptian Customs Noted by Lord way carriages. London Mall. mer Blood Money. A MAYOR EXPERT ON BABIES CARE. n MOUNTAIN. At Cattollca Eraclea. Blrlly, in the small hours of Monday, February 18, the inhabitants were awakened by a deep and prolonged rumbling which was neither thunder nor esploslon, but which, naturally, waa the cause nf great alarm In the country near Monte Bara. Dawn, anxiously awaited, revealed an imposing spectacle. A huge portion of the mountain had separated Itself from the main body, and was moving slowly toward the valley, while enormous msuees were thrown Into the air. These. In their fall and rapid rolling down the mountain aide. Increased the frightful din. Opinion! as to the cause nf the phenomenon are an yet divided. Borne ascribe It to a landslip caused by the torrential rains which have fallen for months. Others regard it aa an eruption of volcanic character, declaring that subterranean noiaes are of chronic occurrence in the vicinity of Monte Bara. London Tribune. MARSHALL FIELD'S .ADVICE. A young bond talesman for a New York bouse interviewed the late Marshall Field tn the spring of 1905 with a view to celling him a number of railroad guaranteed Pennsylvania bonds, yielding a little leu than 4 per cent. "Young man," aald Mr. Field, "you are only wasting my time and youra. I like your bonds. When the trustee of mv' estate come to investigate the Interest On my Investment I hope they will buy that kind of bond, man and do not but I am a care to put a large part of my surplus any in a fully developed property more than I should care to buy out a business enterprise that seemed to me to have reached the limit of lta growth, no matter how solid it might be. Your Mr, bonds are too good for me. Field. It will be noted. Invested bla surplus on the same principle upon which he built up hia business, namely, to put the money where it haa a chance to grow. World' Work., but-ine- s IN QUEST OF A DIVORCE. Rome. The ? visa authorities have declined to en'ertaln Signor d'Annun-zlo'- a applies! Icn for Swiss citizenship, To the popular mind," Sir Robert say the Giorn.iie d'ltalia. The celebrat'd writer had resolve-remarked, "the oonnection seems ob-1 vious, but I do not think that they hi to acquire fottiya nationality in order any direct relation to one another. In to be able to obtain a divorce front thia view I am lacked up by the opin- hia wife, ih'1 'wing and bezuHfui So long aa h re ion of Professor Milne, who is the Duchess of greatest living authority on the sub- malned a subject ofheItaly, where no di could not at'iia ject Had there been any connection vorce law exiFi. I should have looked for some special that object London Mail. A A A A a great saving and if you liave not yet taken advantage)! this opportunity hare made A BURT A A A A A A A A OWN YOUR OWN HOME! BE tom 1 UWIUHIM OWN Why pay your good money for rent year after year and have nothing to how for it?? We repreaeut one of the largest financial jnotitn-tion- u In the west and if you come to uh with any reasonable proposition, YOU CAN OET TIIK CABII AT ONCE AT A LOW RATE OF INTEREST. RUILI) A nOME NOW and pay for it in monthly ' payments about the same as paying rent. We will sell you a lot in any' part of the city and build you a home according to your.own plans, or help you to buy a home already built. Come and see us at tbe office of finance, administration and condition g not." A A A It Pays to Buy at Cro- of Egypt and the Boudin were issued recently. Aa usual, It ia full of later-eatinfacts, dealing with every aspect of Egyptian life. Murk that is curious and Interesting regarding the custom and condition of the people of Egypt la to be found in lha report. The peninsula of Sinai, which figures so prominently in Bible history, is one of the wildest por rioas of the Egyptian dominions. Among tha Bedouin tribes which Inhabit it the system of taking blood money and hereditary "vendetta" la still in full force. If a man kills another in time of peace." says tha report, the; relations of the murdered man, beginning from the father to the fifth generation, 'have the right to revenge or pardon against the receipt of blood money from the murderer or from hia near blood relatives to the fifth generation. Should any one of the near relations of the murdered man accept the blood money, all tbw other relations are obliged io accept and revenge by shedding of blood becomes Illegal. Blood money, according to Blnai camels. laws, I fixed at forty-on- e If the murdered man was of tha same tribe as the murderer, the lattpr, or hia near relations, have to giva a girl In marriage to on of the murdered mans relations. When she bears n child ahr ia free to go hark to her tribe or to remain with her husband. In the latter care the husband has to pay the usual dowry, and to renew the marriage. Five camels may be substituted for the girl. Another strange ruatnm In Blnal la th testing by fire of suspected criminals. Tha judge planes an Iron pan tn the fire until it ia red hot. He then wipe It three times with hia hand, censed to touch and gives it. to th three times with hi tongue. If marks nf burning arc shown on the tongue the accused la pronounced guilty. "It la thought that if the accused ia guilty, hia tongue dries up from fear of being diaeovered, and that It will he burned; but that If he la not guilty the moisture on the tongue prevents it from being burned. Two expert ait with the judge to witness whether the tongue of the accused la burned or A A A A it pass. do not let Ixtrd Cromer s annual report on the In addition to Ihe exacting duties that his position of mayor of Huddersfield, England. Imposes on him. Aider-maB. Broadbent Is called on to act aa nurse to all the babies in the municipality over which he holds away. He has shown remarkable aptitude In prescribing just what la best for Hia Babyahlp in hia efforts to present Infant mortality qn n large scale, and mothers have learned to depend on him for advice. Hln moat recent act In thin connection waa the lamianoe of a list of safeguard for the little ones, In which he ayi: "Baby should be weighed every fortnight. A baby weighing machine ia kept at the mayoral office for the purpose, and may be taken to any dwelling. liable are little like kitten. They can be apolled with much nursing and handling. Put the baby on a sofa or on a table on pillow or cushion, making it certain that there will lw no fall, and let the baby sleep or amuse line If." He recommend! fresh air and aunahlne. Juat taking care to avoid direct exposure to aun and wind. He lay it la not even neceannry to have t perambulator. "Put the baby out of doors In a rloihea basket nicely covered and sheltered," la hia advice. New York Preaa. A MOVING The aperial sale on tyring Suits and hirt Waists still continues and many are those who. Regular League Meetings County Commissioners' Room. Court House Building. First Tuesday of Each Month. The most enthusiastic as wrU aa most largely attended meeting of tha league so far held was the meeting of i lie executive ommittee and the chairmen of the various committees held at the Weber club last night. At this meetiug the entire scope of the league was gone Into in all lta bearings, aa it will be seen by the resolution hereto a tarbod that the league has decided to take an active part in the work for which it waa organized. To the Honorable Mayor and City Council of Ogden City: We the nn- derstgned members of the board of directors of the Ogden City Improve meiit league, ptiitloa your honorable body to apiHdn. at once two apeclaJ mounted policemen, one for residents of the bench and on for the residents below the benca, whose duties It aha 11 be to take all stray cattle, horses, sheep, etc., that may be found running at large to the rhy stray pound; and that sn ordinance be passed asaeselug a fine of five dollars aad costa against any person permitting such animals to run at large. We further wish to enter our earnest protests against th petition recently filed a r king that stock in tha eastern jtart lb rlty be permitted to run at large and graze upon vacua! ground." Great d OCDEH Communications tor this department should be addressed to the Standard or to tho chairman of the publicity and adtcrUsing committee of the League, J. J. Brummiit, 2408 Washington Ave., Ogden, Utah. REVIVAL TRAINS. Prayer to the dainty little edge-anmatched insertion for baby clothes at the liberal vdia-count of 20 per cent off. Your Home, Beautify Your Lawn. Beautify Our City Generally by Your Assistance wta-dow- n J. J. BRUMMITT, . I 4 t. ... 2408 Wash. Ave. Both Phones. ! pounds: th aggregate Import aid pounds, have risen to shout the area of cultivated land has lncreabed by a million nerss, and tbe cotton crop, which In 1880 was about 225.000.000 pounds, la now from 600,000,000 to 650.000,000 lha In hia report on the condition of the Sou d.n Lord Cromer bears teatlmonr to the increasing wealth nnd prosperity of the country. London Express, 19.SOO.OtNi 42.000,000 pounds; FORGERY BY PHONOGRAPH, Vienne. Alois Ssnbo. the ion of a wealthy peasant of Bzegedln, Hungary, sho died recently, has been for forging n will, by means of phoongraph. Bhortly before the, death of the father, the servants were called into his room and heard a voice psoceedlng from the bed say: "I Jeave all my property to my eldest son, Alois, and mv other children ar te get nothing." As verbal statement made by a testator when on the point of death, in the presence of witness, consumes s disposition valid will in Hungary, of the peasant's property was upheld In the court. A few days ago, however, Alois mistress, with whom he had quarreled. Informed the police that the voice the servants heard was not that of his father, but that Alois had spoken the words Into a phonograph. He had placed the Instrument under his father's bed. and when tho old maa had lost consciousness called the servants tls set It In and going, s NOT READY FOR REAPERS. n-por- ts which, in 1890 amounted. to about While' Manchuria is an ideal farm ing country, modem .farming Implements are practically unknown. With the region opened up to the trade ol all countries through various new treaty ports more modern methods in anticipated, but tbe cheap cooii lari bor sad the love for old methods to day the adoption of Improved .egrienk tursl implements and machinery. Magistrate Kuan of tho Hsi Cheng' district of Msnehuria, one of the pro--' gresslve Chinese officials, aaya that Chins is not ready for really modem manufacturing machinery and sgrfcnD tneal implements; thnt those device or fifty that were need twenty-fiv- e even aeveaty-flv- e years ago in America are more satiable for the Chinese than the up to date tarts. He urges gradual advancement, tbe replacing of a primitive device by. something slightly more modem, and- idler that change ia accepted to take still? another tentative step forward. Americas farm Implement cam be used in Mnchuritjnd,no doubt la these. The due ttm extensive methods of forming of fhe Dakotas may nltimatribr obtain 'in suitable sections of Msnrmiris, especially where tbe raising of vroest will prove profitable, hut for the present the smell farm with sn Infinitely smaller Income leby far the most popnlar. For years the crowded provinces of Chins have been disgorging thrtr susplua where population Into llantfiinrit. homes or land could be had at prices usually below the cheapest government land in America. New York Herald. , The polic searched hie house, and deJudge adopts a found the phonograph record Occasionally th dream teat, going to sleep and profess- scribed. Bxsbo is now to be charged ing to see if the accused person ia with fraud Ixmdon Express. guilty or not. Crime, the report states, I on the Increase, but It I a singular fact that many case of alleged attempted murder are in reality accidents. At wedding loaded guns are freely discharged, and if anyone Is shot a story of brigandage ia invented. Recently a Bedouin, shooting at a Jackal missed, and shot a sleeping gut. A complete story was subsequently con enrted attributing the act to robbers. Tbe Pongee Bilk and Importing company begs to anFinger prints are already proving nounce to the ladion that they have opened a store for very valuable aids in the detection of no of crime, and the records the sale of their imported novelties to introduce ourthan 68,000 criminals are kept at the selves, for the openlng week only. We will sell a choice identification- - bureau. . line of reforms of a Constitutional pongee nature are proposed by Lord various ia Bilk shirt-wais- t patterns Cromer In thia report. colors and designs for The existing legislative council and assembly in Egypt la only empowerRegular f5 and $6 values. Only here in Ogden for a few ed to deal with laws applicable to lo. cal subjects, legislation for foreign days. Youll have to hurry. conducted by diplomacy subject being in which no fewer than fifteen powers ar entitled to takepart. . Ixwd Cromer's propcsxdl ia flint legislation by diplomacy should he aboi labed and a separate nuncil created composed wholly of -- abject or protected subjects 'of th power which were parties to the Innidifion of the mixed tribunal. In the last. t, enty.fi vc jears the revenue. in spite ot large an i continuous Near Washington Ave. :36Q;Twentyrfifth St redup'iinn of taxation, hm risen from about 9,000,000 pounds to 14,800,000 SHIRT WAIST SALE fer barid-embroider- 'r . ' The Pongee Silk and Importing Co.