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THE OGDEN STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH, MONDAY. APRIL 28, 1913. 5
Made from the cream
of Turkey Red hard
At your grocers
$2.75 per hundred.
Don't pay more for hard
I OF BODY IS
Miss Eisic Shorten and Miss Hamil,
furnished b' musical selections yes
I terday In First Prepbyrerlan church
I Rev. Carver said in part:
' We have a foretoken In regard to1
the splritucl resurrection of the body.
I In the abiding reality of matter. The
visible qualities of the hardest and
most abiding physical matter is but aj
semblance of the chemical reality that
underlies am! gives strength and'
' Personality rightly considered,
means much more than a physical
j body Indeed, the body Is the least
of porronfllity for personalis If com- '
posed of the trends and dispositions.!
likes and dislikes, abilities and aims'
of the inner life. So when we pro-1
fess belief In a continued personal
existence beyond death we arc not
limited to a purely natural physical
body existing beyond death.
"Spiritual existence at many po'nts
neems to be opposed to material laws,
yet even here physics Is suggestive
in Its freedom of matter In action
Light shoots across space ery rapid-)
i ly. Electric power darts through
great areas. No materialist hah yet
prescribed any limits of space or '
i time to the powers of gravitation It
' is perpetual motion in quiescent
power. That a grain of sand should I
Impart a power to ever other grain
of oand or matter in the whole uni-'
1 verse should seem to pass beyond
the range of physics to a higher scl-j
ence The great powers of various '
I tpecles speak of a realm higher than j
mere physical life Many so-called 1
dull species have powers transcend
log the humeu The birds In flights
of passage; the fish In their move-!
ments In shoals through the deep;
the transformations of Insect life,
these all would be incredible, were
they not familiar. Multitudes of
Creatures, first a very small egg.
then a grim growing rapidly to a dis
proportionate size, then for monthH
with apparently no more life than a
stick or a stone or dead loaf, then
I breaking out Into wings with every
I variety of pattern and colored likf
the rainbow. pfiSSDt realities. This
i Ik passing strange and yet true Life
I Is no mow wonderful than in its
' great transformations irom the cell
to the man of power, from the seed
I to tho harvest, from the peach stone
i to the luscious fruit, from the seed to
the giant Hequola. from bodily life of
man to spiritual existence with a
spiritual body These changes are
matched by the changes which scl- I
euce delineates In the world's poet ;
from fire mist to planet, from fern .
and pallnage to the earth up through
'the great geological eras to now And.
) in manner of life 'he changes con- I
i tinues. The mode of Mfe, the work of
life, the power of life have and will
change with each passing century' In ;
tact great changes are the rule and,
wonderful transformations the course;
of life, rather than the exceptions.
" True tclence today postulates no
a priori hypothesis of Impossibility.,
it simply examines the evidence to:
asx rtnln what has occurred It does
not twist facts to meet theories, but
I theories to meet facts. Therefore i
science Is open-minded to all new
truth When radium was discovered
I it seemed to ruu counter to all pre
vious observations regarding all I
known chemical elements and to OV-1
erthrow chemical theories, but be-
cause of this no one said radium
could not be real. They simply re- j
adjusted previous theories to the new
facts. It Is Just so with the cell
theory of the soul and a spiritual
bodily resurrection Many have nev
er heard of it though It Is ns old a3)
Aristotle and Paul, but the one ques
tion io be asked Is as to possibility
and reality, and not as to probability.
'The great objection to a bodily
resurrection of matter is that the
same matter cannot eXlsl In two
1 bodies If 1 build my wall of stones
from your house your house and my
wall cannot stand. It Is possible that
1 the all wise God should avoid this.
I but it mitigates against the theory.
"Most of us are heathen In our
Ideas of death The Christian view
of death is that death Is only one of
many of our life changes, one step In
many ?teps of progress, a small part
in a great eternal life plan, so but
one of many facts lr regard to life
If wc live right there is no cause at
all for any mourning at the loss of
loved ones, unless it be for ua. They
are better far than while here in the
body or life In Christ Is a lie. the
Bible, the most false of books, and
all churcher. mockery and sh; ras
Paul says There is a natural body
and there is a spiritual body." All by
cell the vitalizing principle of life b I
buildcd the body and yet in each cell
there has been more than matter Thri
entire body is bullded and hold by
the power of the living life within
Examine a body just after death, and
only two changes have taken place.
All thought and bodily motion ha-,
cased, and the formation and pro
duction of heat has ceased If we
examine the c-lls with the microscope
wc find that all the cells have lost
their vitality for all amoeboid move
ment has ceased that Is they no
longer expand and contrad The
vital principle or soul was depend
ent upon tho body for shelter, food
and through the body the outer
world was communicated to the soul
by the five senses, though the soul!
was not dependent entirely on the
body even In life for this, as we have
seen In cases of dreaming telepathy!
aid l.indn-d phenomena. The soul
censes to hold Its relations to the
physical world by its connection with'
i he physical body and being com
pl tely equipped with all requisite
powers of sense for a separate ex
istence from that of the body, it con
tinues with no loss of powers If
the soul can think and act without
the function of the brain, if It can j
see without the functional, physical
aid of the eye, and hear without the
functional aid of the physical ear, as!
has been explained In dreaming and
kindred phenomena, w hy can It not I
hear, think and perform all other
such needed powers after the brain
and physical senses a,re destroyed by:
waste of death
Paul says. Death Is swallowed up
in victory.' and such a resurrection
of tho real self would be victory in
deed Diagones, gTowIng weary of
the pride and pomp of a king, took a
lantern and went to the royal tombs
The King hearing that he was search
ing the tombs with a lantern came
anil asked what he was dolne I am.
Searching for the dust of slaves, but
I cannot distinguish It from the dust'
of your royal ancestry.' It Is indeed i
tho Inward and not the outward
riches that makes life of real worth
and immortality a blessing.
"After all these view.-, of the soul
and its Immortality we conclude that
l he great testimony of It Is the resur
rection of Jesus Christ It Is not
enough to show how a life can pass
beyond death. We desire to know I
that It does It, and ihe resurrection!
of Christ proves that "There Is
nothing so stubborn as a fact.' said
Napoleon The fact of Christ's res-I
urrectlon, unshaken by all doubt of
twenty centuries, is our firm and
abiding stay In faith."
Thieves became acii'-e early Satur
day night und drug stores were the
victims In two instances.
George Cave reported that his phar
! macy had been burglarised and that
I the thieves had made away with i
quantity of candy and liquor, but only
$1 In cash.
The Tabernacle pharmacy also wa3
'entered. The intruders were bold and
, broke In one of the windows that face
the Tabernaelc to secure entrance.
' Cash amounting to $10 was stolen as
well as a quantity of stock.
According to the police the evidence j
in the two burglaries points that the,
work was dope by the same parties.
Acquainted with the Interiors of the
The heme of D R Brooks. 29 Ad
ams avenue, was entered between the
hours of 8 and 9 30 o'clock last even
ing and j.-wclry valued at $75 is re
When Mr and Mrs. Hrooks return
ed to their home at 9 30 o'clock they
found the dresser drawers turned In-1
side out and the contents scntti
,ver the floor An Investigation show
ed that the robbers had carried off the
EVIDENCE MAY PROVE
SUICIDE OF WOMAN
Salt Lake. April 28 Stron;, evl
dence that the body of Mrs. Mamie
Davis Is In the Jordan river was
found yesterday by a squad of po- i
llcemen who have been dragging the
river night and day since Mrs Davla
disappeared last Wednesday night in I
B deep hole a wheel from a baby
buggy was found Attached 'o the
wheel was a strand of human hair,
twelve inches in length The hair
had not been in the river long, as it
wat Blrong and had not decomposed
Thf luiir is the same color as that of
Mrs Da via left her home last Wed
nesday night. leaving a note explain
ing that she bad become a hopeless
slave to drugs and wished to end her
life. Tracks leading to the waters of
the .Jordan gave ihe police the drown,
ing theory Siuce then every con
ceivable effort to recover the body
has been exert ed but to no avail
1 II now probably take until next
Friday or Saturday to get the body
Of the unfortunate woman, as then, it
Is calculated, the water will bring
forth Its victim In case the body
has been securely caught on somo
obstruction under the water, it will
not rise and will probably not be
found until the water becomes low iu
I JAW IS BROKEN IN
FIGHT WITH GREEK
Salt Lake. April 28. Glenn Bow
man, 18 years of age. living at 2
Montrose avenue, was taken to the
police emergency hospital last night
j suffering from a badly fractured Jaw.
I Dr. II B. Sprague was called, and
he administered first aid to the In
jured boy. after which he was taken
to hi6 home. The injury, according
to Dr Sprague will require days ot
surgical attention, as the fracture is
compound and of a serious nature
The Bowman boy was fighting with
: Creek named lames Kares, against
whom he says he had a long-standing
grudge. When the fight was on in
full fury, according to bystanders, a
second Greek lent a helping hand
The hand happened to be the right
hand, and Bowman was knocked 'o
the ground. Kares was taken to the
police station, but ns Bowman was
'not certain that he wa6 the one that
struck the blow that broke the jaw.
he was released The police are
looking for the friend of Kares
There was a general shower of con
gratulations on Harold L Brown and
Miss Ora Ensign that is who was
Miss ra Ensign at the Weber acad
emy this morning, for since they left
their studies on Friday afternoon the
new? has leaked out that the two
have been married since April 14
I Yes, It's the Greatest Sale That
Crowds have been pouring in on us from all directions. Why shouldn't they? When we are
selling the highest grade of Men's and Boys' Spring Clothing, Hats, Shoes and Furnishings at
25c to 50c on the Dollar
' In justice to yourself, grasp this timely opportunity, come to our store and you'll not be
j H. L. White's Spot Cash
Purchase Is Your Gain
1 hink Fast! Act Promptly! Come on ihe Run!
Just of a Few of the Thousands of Bargains We Offer You.
, $5.00 and $6.00 Chesterfield 0ne ,ot of stetson Derb
Stetson and Florsheim Hats go at
oxfords- B Roycrott and Society 1
Newest styles all sizes go at . OA r
fc9 Qfll Brand Clothing oSJC
Divided in four lots
I W 9? A. 1 f
D1 . aj T joi S10 to $15.00 Grade ...$ 6.75 Balbriggan Underwear
Black Sateen and Blue QT
Chambray Work Shirts 6.50 to $20 Grade . . . $ 8.75 Soes at
K at $22.50 to $25 Grade . $10.75 jjigj
$27.50 to $40 Grade... $12.75 AidC
H. L. WHITE, Closing Out The Toggery, 320 25th Street.
Store open evenings for the benefit of those who can't attend during the day.
There was little studying this morn
ing by the two, who arc members of
the graduating class.
Mr Brown is the daughter of
Bishop D. M Ensign of the First
ward and Harold Drown Is the son
of H i Brown, 2129 Qulncy avenue.
The two had been engaged for
pome time but could not wait until
.ifK-r they had received their diplo
mas before having the knot tied
When the suggestion of an earlier
marrlnge was mentioned to the par
ents of both. Bishop Ensign objected
but Mr. Brown said he was willing. ;
On the day beforo Arbor day, the
bishop's daughter brought her par
ents to her way of thinking and the
two went to Brigham on Arbor day
where they were united
MRS LAW AT WEBER ACADEMY. '
Mrs E Norluo Law, author, lectur
er and oralis' was given a cordial
reception at Hie Weber academy this i
morning when .'he gave an impressive
talk to the pupils of the school nn
rlht and clean living. All were deep-
ly Interested In Mrs. Law's talk,
which were delivered separately to the
boys aud girls
An equally Interesting lecture was
Klvm at the Sub-high school and to
morrow mornlnc Mr3 Law will speak
at the Ogdeu High school, tomorroft ,
afternoon Si the home of Mrs Grler.
at I'ioii Itoblnson avenue, when th.- i
V C T. U and any other ladles in
terested In the white slave Question
will be cordially received
At 8 o'clock Tuesday evening at th
Congregational ehurch. Mrs Law will
speak on "Personal Experiences as a
Slum nnd While Slav Worker and
Recent Experiences in 1,08 Angeles ."
No admission Is charged for these leC
tures but a free offering Is given and
MRS GRIER TO ENTERTAIN
Mrs. drier of 1(50 Robinson ave
nue will be hostess to the ladles of
the W. C. T. I'. and their friends at
i a parlor meeting at her home at 2 -30
! tomorrow afternoon The guests of
j honor will he Mrs Lulu, Shepard
state president of the W C T. U..
'and Mrs Norln..- Law. author, lectur-
er and vocalist.
Several vocal selections and a short
talk on the subject of white slavery
I will be given by Mrs Law.
One of the most delightful affairs
i of the month of April was the sur
prise party given for Miss Ruby Cook
last evening, the occasion being a
birthday anniversary. A Jolly crowd
of young people met t the corner
i of Twenty-fifth street and Monroe
avenue then wended their way to the
cozy home of Mrs. Took ou Twenty
I sixth street and with hearty greet
ings of good cheer, burst In upon the
unsuspecting young lady, who, as she
aptly expressed it, 'was really, truiy
The remainder of the evening was
spent In playing impromptu games
which were heartily enjoed by all
Music vocal and i nstrumentiil, proved
a delightful diversion and at 11
o'clock delicious refreshments were
served, the party breaking up at a
I late hour Miss t ook was the rc
! cipient of man dainty gifis. and
all departed wishing her many more
even brighter natal days to come.
Those who enjoyed the affair were
Misses Ella and Bessie O 'Neil!. Mar
guerite ar.d Genevieve McNulty. An
toinette Longraff, Florence Cooney.
Mabel Krauss, Edna Hamilton. Lor
i etta and Genevieve Malone. Margaret
Cramer, Lens Miller anl Rose Biel,
Mvra Kane of Pocatello. Idaho, and
Agnes Kennedy of Portland, Ore
Messrs. J Fisher, G Wall. T. Mc
Donough, L Clark, Dinneen, Loos,
I Brown. Shufflebarger and L. Tarter
i of Logan, Utah.
The promoters of the League of
the Sacred Heart will meet Wednes
day afternoon with Mrs. G. Upde
I graft at her home 244 Twenty-seventh
A treat for music lovers is offered
this evening when Professor Squire
( oop will present his advanced pupil,
Lester Hinc.hclllfe iu reciuil at the
Weber acadom Thf orchestral score
to the Beethoven concerto will be
played by Mr Coop.
DEATHS AND FUNERAL
ORTLEPP Funeral services for
Arthur Ortlepp were held at the
Llndqulst chapel at 2 o'clock yes! r
day afternoon The local Interna-
I tlonal Brotherhood of Electrical
I workers attended in a body aud num
erous floral tributes were In evidence.
D F Steel had charge of the serv
ices The speakers were Hyrum
Shupe and Horace Garner Miss Ethel
Fowler san "Some Time We'll I n-
1 derstand," Alonzo Jackson gave Not
Hall Has Ever Been Told " "I Know
Tha My Redeemer Lives' was ren
dered by Charles Webb, and Miss
Eliza Wright sang "O, My Father
Interment was in Ogden City ceme-
OF THE TRIP
t Hie close of the service yeater
dav afternoon at the Tabernacle, a
special meeting of the choir was held
At this meeting the choir was offh I ll
ly uotlfied of having been the only
choir to receive tho sanction of the
first presidency of the church for the
promised i rip to the Panama exposi-
i tlon In 1915
Though th notification did not
come as a surprise, it was greeted
l a lib mu h pleasure by the choir mem
beri the enthusiasm really felt over
the prospect of the trip being sub
dued onlv out of respe.t to the day.
A feature in connection with the an
nouncement also appreciai-d was the
reading of a congratulatory message
from -the Salt Lake Tabernacle choir
in which the Salt Lakers gracefully
accentod tho decision of the church
leaders and wished the Ogden singers
Godspeed In their efforts
The choir management now feels
that the trip is assured Negotiations
with the exposition officials will be
immediately taken up and the pros
pective repertoire will be arranged
I for rehearsal at the beginning of next
j -Special attention was also called
to next Thursday night's rehearsal for
final practice on the six big choruses
to bo sung the following night at the
Weber gymnasium benefit concert
LEADERS OF TARIFF FIGHT fi
IN SENATE AND HOUSE P
Speaker Champ Clark. Senator John W. Kern. K
Stnotor F. M. Simmons. Rep. Oscar W. Underwood. BjV
Speaker Champ Clark must drive
the orgy Qi;-.yi ion of the house of rep
resentathes to the support of Oscar
W. Underwood, auy time the leader
of the Democratic majority gets Into
difficulties over the tariff fight The
Alabaman will have the brunt of the
fight on his shoulders, but he ex
pects support from the speaker, who
Is as strongly committed to the new
The monthly meetings of all camps
affiliated with the local chapter
Daughters of the Pioneers will bo
held tomorrow at the following places,
with a representatU e of the general
j board at each meeting.
Company A with Mra. William
Manning. G06 7th street; Company B
j with Mrs. A- H Moves, 219 21st
j street; Company C with Mrs. S. T.
I Whitnker, X74 23rd street Company
D with .Mrs C. H. Hussey. 2970 Ad-
i nms avenue; Company E with Miss
Pearl Burton. 24RO Monroe avenue;
Company F with Mrs T B Farr. 1917
Washington aenuc, Company G with
Mrs Alice Harris, 2459 Adams ave
nue; Company H with Mrs. Lawrence
Taylor, 3357 Washington avenue.
Mrs A ealtha Ensign will meet
Company A; Mrs Eliza Child. Com
pany B; Mrs Sadie West. Company
C; Mrs James Douglas, Company D;
Mrs. Rose Bnllantyne, Company E;
Mrs JoBephlne West. Company F;
Mi, Roche Mlddleton, Company G,
Mrs. Evelyn Wood
Company D will meet at 2 p. m..
and all other companies will meet at
2:30 p. m.
All ladles eligible to membership
are Invited to attend and affiliate
j with an company they desire.
OPENING OF THE
Regular one-hour service will be be
gun by the Ogden Rapid Transit com
pany to the Hermitage in Ogden can
yon May 1. beginning at 10 o'cloc k in
the morning and continuing until 7
o'clock in the evening, the service ex
tending from the depot to the ll3r
The first car to leave the Hermi
tage in the raornlnK will be ai 10 ;o
and the last car In the evening at
At the beginning of ihe regular
service the management will not en
deavor to give more than a one-hour
tirno schedule, but tho service will bs
Increased as traffic demands.
The Rapid Transit company has
completed its double track on Canyon
road, leading from Washington aven
ue to Glenwood park, and tomorrow,
the opening day of the baseball sea
son, will be prepared to handle i
large crowd of fans
Even though ihere was a stron?
r a riff bill. K'.i'
Senator John W. Kern of Indiana, l?r'
leader of the Democratic majority In K";
the senate, and Senator F M. Sim- r-,"
mons of North Carolina, chairman of l'
the flnunce committee, must make tho jTy
i a riff fight in to upper chamber when &
the I'nderwood bill introduced In the H r
house reaches them It will be re- K i
ferred to Simmons' committee. . , '
wind yesterday afternoon, hundreds W":'
of people vlelted the Hermitage, many V, ,
spending a number of hours in the '
grove and In mountain climbing The ffV..
hotel was open and trout and chicken t'"
dinner was served. The canyon was ft.
also filled with automobile tourists, j?'
who made the trip to Huntsville and p
Eden The canyon road from Idlewild jc
to Huntsville Is In need of sprinkling. J-
WILL NOT ENLIST I
FOR LONG TERM
Washington, April 28. The average -Y:
American will not enlist in tho army if V, '
and mortgage his future for a long P1"
term This Is evidenced by the prac- L
tlcal failure of the new recruiting
law passed by the last congress Four V
months' operation of the law has re- L
suited in an average enlistment and V
re-enlistment of 2100 men, which is f
a material loss as compared with the
operation of the old law providing for y
enlistment for three- years.
Secretary Garrison Is expected to
I use this fact to re-enforce the rec- I
, ommendation for a further amend- I
j mcnt to the law to provide for a two- It
year term of enlistment and for the
creation of an independent reserve.
CLOSELY GUARDED j
Franfort-on-Maln, Germany. April t
28 The police of Karlsruhe were in
structed from Berlin to keep special I
watch during Emp-ror William's
visit there yesterday because a num
ber of suspicious persons were re- t
ported to have departed for the capi-
tat of Baden.
According to a Karlsruhe dispatch
today, the emperor changed his plans
at the last moment, and instead of L
proceeding on the special train which f
had been prepared for him, drove in
an automobile from Strassburg. No
Read tho Classified Ads. I
Good Intentions sometimes even oil
live the headache and that gave them '
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY
AGENT.- WANTED j
NEW proposition Just out Does
away with extra tiro on automo
biles Write quick for details. L.
Havlln. 68 Sixth St.. Sau Francisco.
Cab -2-lt H
2 COLTSi: yr old black, white spot
on forehead; 1 yr. old bay Return
O Slot. Wilson Lane, phone 585-J.
HELP WANTED f
Australian Iceless Refrigerator Co.
2552 Wash Ave.
W! Book I
W' -Wf' ' pages of reading mat-
"'''; j ter PnH M) pages f illus" I
-tfdli: The Story of
Now is the time to get it for 40 cents at the Stan-
1 office, Ogden, Utah. H
FRIDAY, APRIL 25, 1913.