Newspaper Page Text
T.HE OGDEN STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH, THURSDAY, MAY 22, 1913. j
I Special items in BSillinery
For Decoration Day
We havo made special preparations in our lines of Children's
and Misses' Hats for Decoration Day
Prices 75c, 1.35, $185, $2.95
Ladies' Street Hats, values up to $2.50,
This lot includes Milan's and Java Braids.
' Come and see our Special Show Window Display.
I LEADER MILLINERY
I 2353 Washington.
men and boys.
IF THIS IS YOUR BIRTHDAY
Applying yourself steadily and with
i interest to your dally routine, will be
your best course. Seek recreation,
but avoid the frivolous and trashy,
for into your chosen circle will corao
one who will Influence your life.
, Those born today will have good
dispositions, trustworthy reasoning
powers and will, early In life, take a
stand for thp right as they under
stand it Their worldly success d
pendb, therefore, upon the breadth
and truth of their early education.
I STANDARD TELEPHONES
For Editorial, ! vf aid Society
Department. Cs'' "niy Phone No
F-or Subscription and Advertising
Department, Call P'-.one No. 66
Ii., - -
Kodak finishing. Tripp siudio.
Senator Visit Ogden Senator
James W. Chrleman returned this
morning to his home in Wyoming a'
tor a visit of a few days with relatives
and friends in Ogden
Advertisers must have their copy
ready for the Evcnln Standard Ihe
evening before hc dr.;, on 'hich ..ho
advertisement is to appear in order to
Old Folks' Day At a meeting to bo
held in the office of D3vid W E
ans, 429 24th street, Frida evenln.'.
plans will be made for an observance-
of Old Folkn' day by the Weber, North
Weber and Ogden stakes Reprosen
tatiTP6 from the three stakes will be
present and the date and place of the
outing will be named
Call 21 for th news editorial anC
society departments of the Standard
Old papers for sale at this ofllua;
25c per hundred -Mohlir
Here While in Ogdn yes
terday. President A L. Mohler of
the Union Pacific and Oregon Short
I Line Railroad companies, was the
guest of G L Becker and A P. Blgc
low at a luncheon nt the Hermitage.
An Informal reception was given In
his honor at the Weber club Mr
Mohler was in Ogden on an inspection
trip and was accompanied by George
Mohler. his brother, and Ward Bur
gess of the M. E. White company of
For bargains in Idaho Seed Pota
toes call The H. L. Griffin Co.. phone
Returns Home Mrs. C E. Warner
has returned to Rock Springs after :i
visit of one week with her son. Chnrlrs
Warner of the Union Pacific city
ticket office. Accompanying Mrs C
E Warner is Mrs Charlea Warner,
who will visit In Wyoming for a waek
or ten davs
J'-, Five Points Barber Shop 1b located
V' Jj at 1834 Washington. Sam Farley,
lf-L-J Household goods, including piano,
refrigerator, shades, and stoves, for
Wfm aale cheap 661 27th St
SmI Inspection J. M. Davis, general su-
j&OT perlntendent of the Southern Pacific
gl will arrive in Ogden this evening af
Bfl ter an Inspection trip on which he is
hb accompanied by Superintendent T. F.
fljjjl Rowlands. Mr. Davis and Mr. Row-
IBB) lands will remain in Ogden over night
flfl and go west tomorrow
For Rent Spencer Apt. Phone 505.
Club Privileges Extended All mem
here of the Weber and Elks clubs of
Ogden and all the leading clubs of
B, Salt Lake will be given notice r. the
jH directors of the Hermitage that the
Hj members have the privileges of the
Hermitage club The directors is
sued that statement following their
meeting at the Weber club at whlh
by-laws for the club were drawn The
Commercial clubs of Logan and Brls
ham will be allowed the privilege of
membership. Joseph Sc.owcroft, presi
dent; J W Abbott. C E Kaiser, John
Culley and C T. Humphris were the
directors who met last evening
Don t let anyone convince you
there's other Butter a good aB B
& G There isn't
Railroad Superintendent- C A.
Goodwin, general superintendent of
the Northern Pacific will stop In Og
den a short time tomorrow morning
before continuing on his way cau.
Mr Goodwin is traveling in his pri
rate car No 7. He went through Og
den yosterrlr.y to Salt Lake from Port
land and Will visit several eastern
roads before returning to his head
quarters at Portland.
Successful at College Among the
successful candidates for the bachelor
of laws degree at Harvard university
law school is Isaac Blair Evanu of
Ogden Mr Evans secured hi bache
lor of nrts rif!cre"5 from Harvard in
1910 and continued his s.udies in the
law arhool His law degree vill be
conferred at th-i commencement ex
rclpes to he held at Cambridge June
M. I. A. Rates Th3 Union Paclfl
and Oregon Short Line anuounce ex
cursion rates for the annual confer
ence of the Mutual Improvement -fi-sociatlons
of the Mormon chnrch to
be held in Salt Lake June 6, 7 and 8
The rates on the Short Line will hold
good for all noims In Utah, Idaho
Wvomlng and Oregon. Rates on the
Union Pnciflr will be from points west
of Rock Springs.
Went East Assistant Superintend
ni ; O Brophy of the Union Pacific
accompanied President A L Mohler
east as far as Evanston last evening,
when the president left in his private
car on No. 4 Mr. Brophy returned
to Ogden this morning
Born An eight and one-half poun 1
boy was born Saturday to the wife of
Concreting The Wheelwright Con
struction company is building side
walk and curb and gutter for the city
mi Monroe aenue, between 21st and
I 22nd streets
Factory Improvements William
'"ralg is making extended improve
ments at hi8 canning factory' at Roy
Transfer Harriett A Crowley and
husband have transferred to Thomas
M. Irvine, a part of the northwest
quarter of section IS. township 0
north, range 1 west, of the Salt Lake
meridian Consideration, 550.
Settled Out of Court The suit of
John Van Zweeden against the Ore
gon Short Line has been settled out
of court and the suit dismissed
Marriage License- Marriage license
has been issued to Harold Price and
( 1 nnlels of Salt Lake.
Railroad Men Walter Handin.
traveling passenger agent and VAm.
Darke, traveling freight agent of the
Burlington were in Ogden toda on
railroad business, A. w. Oore, so
liciting agent of the Northwestern
was also In Ogden on official business
Pay Daily-An an adjourned meet
ing of the city commissioners this af
ternoon, consideration of bids for
painting the city hall was deferred
until the next meeting The request
of city auditor William Van Dyke,
that all fees collected for the city
from whatever source or by what
ever persons be turned into the treasure-
dally, rather than monthly, was
referred to the committee of the
whole Heretofore collections have
been paid to the treasurer nt the end
of each month.
Car tine Extension The Ogden
Rapid Transit company expects to
get the rails for making the connec
tion of the Twenty-third street car
line by Saturday and the connection
will be completed within two days
time thereafter The Twenty-third
street car line extension to the hos
pital will be completed before Mem
May Carnival Tomorrow after-
noon at S:80, the great May carnival
at the school for the Deaf and Blind
will be witnessed by several thous
Graduation The baccalureate ser-
HMD will be delivered to the grad-'
uatlng class of the Ogden High school'
by Rev. E. I. Goshen of Salt Lake
at the First Methodist church of this!
city Sunday evening. Rev. A. G.
Rassweiler will offer the Invocation
and Rev. H. D Zimmerman will read
the scriptures Thu senior class of
the Weber academy will listen to a
sermon by President George H Biim
hall of Rrlgham Young university.
The address will be delivered in the
Ogden Tabernacle, at 2 o'clock Sun
Episcopal Church The annual
meeting of the Church of Good
Shepherd was held last evening in
the Parish house at 8 o'clock. Preced
ing the meeting there was a parish
I dinner which was attended by a large
number of members of th church.
GEO. SHORTEN IS
If Sanitary Inspector George Short
en talked rather harshly to those who
called him at his office today, con
cerning when i heir homes would be
released from quarantine, there was
In his daily round over the city the
inspector saw that the Eccles' site
was agalu becoming a stagnant pond
and the order was given to the Dtu
widdie company to clean out the wa
ter that had gathered there After
this order was given, the inspector
was returning to the city hnll when
he met Assistant Attorney John Hey
wood When the weather had been
discussed for a short time, the in
spector casually mentioned that ho
had been over to the bank building or
dering the water pumped from tbo
"I suppose you know what fills the
excavation, don't you?'' asked the at
torney. "Why, rain water, of course," was
the reply of Mr. Shorten.
"You are mistaken, inspector, there
are springs down there." said He
wood to the astonished Inspector
Shorten did not believe the state
ment and had to be shown Heywood
led him to the railing and the two
looked down Into the basement In
one corner v. a an entire set of
springs, but they were the kind that
belong to a bed.
' 1 tie ice cream sodas arc on me,"
said Inspector Shorten.
St Lou.s. Mo May 22 The stare
senate wage investigation committee!
todny inquired into the wages paid to
women dishwashers employed at the
City club, a social organization Fd
J Sloan, manager of the club, testi
fied that he did not concern himself
as to the personal welfare of the dish
washers The club, he said, has a
membership of 1.000 business and pro
fessional men, and its civic purpose
Is the general betterment of mankind,
"Being a philanthropic organiza
tion." asked Lieutenant Governor
Pinter, "did jour organization never
consider the welfare of the women
"No. sir," was the reply.
"And that is a club where the pres
ident, vice president, members of con
cress and other distinguished visitors
are Invited to make addresses"
"What do you think would he a f.ii
prlce for a self supporting woman to
"Seven fifty a week "
"And you pay only five?"
Nc Pay for Sickness.
" es but we give them two meals
of better food than they could afford
to buy themseh e "
"Do vou dock your emplojes for bo- j
'For missing a day when they aro
"Yes, if we have to employ ?ome
one In their place "
"These dishwashers are nothing to
vou but so much flesh and blood that
you can buj for so much a day9"
asked Senator Yil6on.
Sloan testified that the dishwashers
get $5 a week and two meals a day.
which he estimate to be worth $3.50
Sloan testified after two married
women had told the committee that
they worked as dishwashers from s
a. m. to 5 p. m and that the had
to walk from their homes to the City
club because they could not afford
to pay carfare.
New York. May 22 James A Far
rell, president of the United States
Steel corporation, took the witness
stand today for cross-examination in
the hearings of the government suit
to dissolve the corporation under the
Sherman anti-trust law.
"Oid the United States Steel cor
poratlon have a secret agreement
with the Harriman lineB by which
they were given preferential prices""
, asked Judge Dickinson, the govern
"There was no secret agreement,"
said Mr. Farrell. "A great many
knew of the agreement There were
contracts between the Harriman lines
and our companies and the sales wero
distributed broadcast among our
In un effort to refuate the testi-
Prof. Head of Chicago
will give three of his
dramatic recitals in
Church,under the aus
pices of the Ministerial
Sat., 3:00 - Pilgrims
Tickets 50c for three
Join the Crowds at the I
! I Mav Sale of Muslins ftfM
the selling began. The great lot of Undermuslins bought especially tor
this event, and which have been displayed in our windows during the
past week will be offered to our customers at very small pnees.
The pieces offered include every wanted item garment from the simplest corset cover I
to the most elaborate combination suit. '
The extremely low prices are the result of careful planning; of buying cotton when jj
the prices were lowered and employing labor when the mills were not busy. j
Girl Graduates, Spring Brides and all who need dainty lingerie for summer gowns, will
find the assortment complete and the savings very unusual. nm n
BEGAN AT NINE O'CLOCK THIS MORNING. SECOND FLOOR
WRIGHTS' WRIGHTS' WRIGHTS' WRIGHTS'
monv of the witnesses that prices'
had "consistently declined" since the
organization of the corporation, Judge
Dickinson questioned him on an ex
hibit showing the course of prices
In various products Mr Farrell con
ceded that between 1004 and 1810, the
year before the suit was filed, there
had been a constant decline in many
products Some of them had ad
vanced in various years, he conceded,
While other products were higher In
1010 than in 1904 Mr Farrell called
attention that In 1911 and 1912 prices:
were, however, practically all lower
"Ve don't take those years into
consideration because we think som
things began to happen after the fil-;
ing of this bill." commented Judge
Dif.klnson. "and the Stanley commit
tee also was investigating the steel
corporation in 1911 "
CASE IN BOSTON
Boston. May 22 At the resumption
today of the proceedings to dissolve
the United Shoe Machinery company,
j William B. dregg. the government at
torney asked tbo secretary of the
company to furnish the government
with various details regarding capl
I talization of the companies, controlled
j the number of machines leased ami
1 the number of ohoe manufacturers
Asked the purpose of these figures.
Mr tiregg said they were Intended to
prove that the company controlled J
per cent of the machines iued in the
manufacture of shoes In this country
fudge Pugam remarked that the
supreme court had decided that it was
not necessary to show all that under
the Sherman act It would be suffi
Iclent, he said, if it were shown that
one man was driven out of business.
San Francisco. Cal . May 22 Cap
tain Frank Wilson, who was formerly
in command of the Alaska Pacific liner
Buckman, has been missing for more
than three months On February 1,
he left his home here saying he would
return in a few hours. Three days
later he was seen In Loa Angeles but
no trace of him has been found since
Wilson was the hero of the Plrnto
episode on the Buckman. In 1910,
when two robbers attempted to seize
I gold treasure when the vessel was
loff the coast of Oregon. After Cap.
j tain Wood had been shot. Wilson, then
mate, overcame the two pirates.
Illinois street railway employes are
petitioning the legislature for a ten
hour workday within twelve consecu
' th e hours.
ROOSEVELT TO LOOK ,,
FOR ' L08T TPIBK.
New Yor. ldcv 22. Colonel Moos
ve!t sill, It was learned to lay, le..e
for Arizona In the near future to head
a search for a "lost tribe" of Indians
Plans for the trip are about comple
ted, and the colonel is dlsplaing all
the enthusiasm of a boy over the
prospect. . ...
It was only when a friend called
upon the sage of Sagamore Hill and
endeavored to interest him in direct
primaries, referendum and the use
that his decision to "hit the trail
was made known Mr. Roosevelt
caught up a seventy-two-lnch sleeping
bag. made for blm by . well-known
sporting goods house, and proceedfKl
i to let his caller in on the secret He
told of his plans to live entirely in
I the open, to hunt and ride while he
was engaged In the more serious work
of historical research. Mr Roosevelt
wants to get himself once again into
the prime physical condition that was
his when he knocked out pugilists
and throttled bears
Colonel Roosevelt has always been
known as a person who enjoyed his
tory' and first hand information espe
; daily if he could dig up that Informa
j tion himself. Since being made head
I of the American Historical society his
ambitions in this line have been quick
i ened His determination to track that
missing tribe of aborigines to their
i mysterious lair was not, therefore
surprising to those intimate with him
The difficulty encountered on some
das of getting Union Pacific train
No. 9 out on time has been partiall;:'
overcome by new arrangements Ir.
the storing and sorting of the mail In
No. 9 Is practically a mail and ex
press train and is the fastest on the
road At Ogden it is necessary to
transfer much of the mall frcm one
car to another, where it can he forte, l
in transit by the clerks. To handle
the baggage and mall requires the
services of the entire mall and bag
gage force on duty at the time of its
arrival and extraordinary efforts were
often put forth to get the train out of
Ogden on time.
Railroad men who have studied thfl
problem hit upon a different arrange
ment of the transcontinental mall as
a solution of the problem and already
the plans have worked out to such
an extent that the work Is done In
CANAL WILL BE
Repairing the break In the Dayll
and Weber counties canal near the
Rivordale power plant is progressing
as rapidly as a large force of men
and teams can do the work The
ontractors state that the canal will
be ready to receive water by Sniiii
day. The farmers Irrigating under
the canal are expecting water on the
lands by next Monday or Tuesday.
The recent break tore awa 45 feet
of the concrete waterway, cutting deep
gullies and undermining the canal In
such a way as to require an immense
fill on which the new aqueduct can
be erected. The grade Is about com
pleted and a force of carpenters has
begun building a flume, which will
lake the place of concrete tempora
rtly. it was found impossible to re
pair the break with concrete in time
to avoid damage to growing crops, o
a flume was planned. It Is more than
probable that the flume will be used
the balance of the year.
The first break at the point now
I being repaired was caused in Febru
ary by an BXCOSStve Jam of Ice and
I the repair work was not strong
j enough to hold the heavy volume of
I water that was turned into the wa
j terway when the Irrigating season be
I gan It is 6aid. however, that other
. parts or the concrete of the conal Is
intact and that there Is no danger of
a break at any other point.
Fortunately, the country under 'he
canal was islted a few days ago by
a bounteous rain, saving the crops
from damage by drouth. The farm
ors say that they have suffered no
damage and that the soil carries euf
flclent moisture at this time to pro
I teci the crops another week. Had
there been no rain, however, the to
maio and sugar beets would have
j suffered and all other crops wouid
have been given a severe setback.
Work on the repairing of the canal
has been going on night and day sine e
the last break.
WOODMEN OF THE
One of the three delegates to rep
resent the Woodmen of the World
of Utah at the national convention
to be held in Colorado Springs in
July will be Samuel E Jost of Ogden
William Doyle of Ogden will be his
Mr. Jost was selected a delegate at
the triennial state convention of the
Woodmen of the World which met
at Bountiful yesterday. C. E Ganske
of Ogden was appointed secretary.
A parade at noon, in which the drill
teams and bands took an active part,
was one of the features of the day
Luncheon and supper were served by
the Women of Woodcraft and the I
evening closed with a dance.
The following delegates were se- '
lected to represent Utah at the head U
camp session :
Sam Jost, Ogden; Thomas I.awson I
and Lewis Tanner, Salt Lake; O. C.
Clemcnson. Mount Pleasant
The alternates wero William Doyle
of Ogden, Richard Benyon and Henry
Simon of Salt Lake and C. O. Chris
man of Bountiful.
Bay mare with scar on right knee. I
Call Bell phone 2341 -W Reward.
Let's make Ogden
by using Ogden
made goods. J
CRESCENT FLOUR J
is made in Ogden,
and is made to jm
please or your
money back. jjjj
GQD?31PrKCESj J E 'GUERNSEY, Mgr
H jjgjpTin One door eaat of Standard Office, i
$5.00 to $10.00 Per Acre
Utah and Nevada
CENTRAL PACIFIC RAILWAY LAND
Easy 10-year payments Only one-tenth down Splendid land
tnat will produce good crops.
wtUi6 tractS uf 160 acres or more-Absolutely the i!j
best land offering on the market Particulars I
SOUTHERN PACIFIC LAND AGENCY, 'If
m Salt Lake City. fl