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The Ogden standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, September 04, 1913, 4 o'clock p.m. City Edition, Image 7

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xxix, uuu&a aiAnxJAKD. QQDN, UTAH, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 1913, ?
'Sth At the meeting of the city board of
.mralsslonars this morning City Re
tt order George Seaman reported that
o nrorests have been made against
HCft uildlng sidewalk district No 122 The
nrlneer was Instructed to advertise
tin, ir bids on he construction work.
1 PolltAX Collector A. G Harris re
iefa orted that during the month of Aus
Bt he collected ?298 and turned the
k mount over to the treasurer. The
Elector also reported that there are
wrtIB60 delinquents on his books.
T The claim of C. J Jensen for $50
found that of A : Harris for $74. DO,
Vere allowed and the auditor directed
yjufp draw warrants for the amounts.
fcE0. A. LOWE CO.
i Yesterday the building committee
ttt the board of trustees for the State
'"Kduitrial school met In the office of
U Ke state attorney general in Salt
1 and awarded the. contract for
3 (material for beating and plumbing in
I the new boys' home at the school to
t the George A. Lowe company of this
. fclty st $5,63.v
There being a misunderstanding
L among the contractors regarding the
installation of the material, the attor
ney general advised the committee to
' Kadvertise for bids which will be
tfoue in the immediate future.
Building on the new home is at a
Undstill because of delay in getting
i brick, and it is not known Just when
Operations will be resumed. Superin
'S tendent Gowan states, however, that
1 trick should be on the ground next
1 Ifonday.
"It's beginning to look like old
Imes," is what District Freight Agent
H Chevers said when asked as
b the present freight business. Ho
leclared that all indications point to
, remarkably busy season
"The fruit business from California
I heavy, and hundreds of cars will be
hipped from near Ogden." he said
In addition, trains of stock are going
est. Reports from Idaho In regard
D crops are encouraging and many of
be crop shipments will pass throusb
Ifden. The freight received by locnl
Italers and the shipments sent out
Udlcate flourishing conditions in this
llty "
H. Arthur Mathews, passenger director
Hit the Union depot, has met a nuln
SHbcr of Interesting people during his
experience as a railroad man, but he
Mlieclared today that a young lady from
Albuquerque. N. M occupies first
place on his list. Billy Lowden is
;the young lad s name Sh is 20
years of ape and Is on her way to
kjPendleton Ore . to ride during 'The
jBBoundup." Miss Lowden remained
.Bin Ogden several hours yesterday be
JHbre continuing to the northwest
5J "I like men much better than worn
rjj'.sc," Bil! tn'd Mathews. "You see 1
Vie raieed on a ranch and seldom met
"Kjmen I can judge a man as far as
'jfcean Bee him, but when It comes to
gflfc woman I stay clear. Do you know
"nat I seldom wore a skirt until u
-near ago? When dad sent me to th?
'"university of New Mexico, then I had
Would not undertake to run
'lul a matrimonial agency without
li f'rtt laying In a supply of bon
ly! bons, chocolates and assorted
H confectioneries
' No need to worry about the
) choico of words, nr what to
) j say next simply provide your-
M s-slf with a well-packed box of
choice, delicately flavored and
tf strictly pure candles. The
,j tjJ rest 1b easy.
Ward's TW0
. wtaiu a stores
Li 2341 Wash, Ave. 180 25th St.
" Phone 279. Phone 2234.
0m Try one pair of Cats' Patt
rubber heels and you will
'i I know what solid comfort is.
I to dress kind of elvlllaed, and I'm
just getting used to it now."
Bho fold the director several other
Interesting things and said she was
offered a good salary to ride for a
moving picture outfit, hut could nVal?
more money managing her dad s
There will be held In Ogden on
September 14. erne of the most
unique and interesting service Inci
dent to the opening of the publk
schools. Rev H. D Zimmerman will
Join with clergyymen In all parts of
the world in a prayer for all free
schools These prayers will be ut
tered simultaneously. Special ser
mons on the subject of religious and
moral education will also be preached.
The aim is to have the Bible made a
text book In all schools.
This worldwide service has been
arranged by the National Reform as
sociation of Pittsburg, Pa It is part
of the program mapped out at the
great second worlds Christian Citi
zenship conference which was held
at Portland, Oregon, last Bummer.
3. T. Whitaker, local manager of
the Utah Light & Railway company,
visited the power dam in Ogden can
yon yesterday for a general inspec
tion. He states that the reservoir is
filled to a point near the level of the
Wilcox iiridge and that the water has
been turned through the big pipe to
the power plant. Water wheels are
now being operated, the first time in
a number of months.
To get more water In the reservoir,
the company is raising the Wilcox
bridge 50 Inches and the intake for
the city water system Is being ele
vated six feet.
Km soon as the new machinery is
inFtalled In the power plant and the
safety reservoir immediately south
we6t of the plant is completed,
"peak" loads ma be handled It is
expected that this will he accomplish
ed in the course rf a short time
Mr. Whitaker states that there is
a good supply of water In Ogden
river at this time.
The state school for the Deaf and
Blind opened yesterday in auspicious
circumstances with an enrollment of
111, of whom eleven are new students
The school buildings and living quar
ters for the students were in com
plete readiness for the beginning of
the school year, remodeling and ren
ovating having taken place during the
acation. The old students wero
pleased to return to their school
The school has students from all
parts of Utah and from the states of
Wyoming and Nevada, eight from the
former and one from the latter These
states have no school for the deaf
and blind so they have arranged for
schooling for the unfortunate ones
in the Ogden, b paying $350 a year
for each one Superintendent Frank
Iff. Drlggs state? that there will be
six or eight more new students en
rolled and a number of the old ones
are yet to arrive All are expected
to be hre the latter part of this
week and It Is anticipated that the
enrollment next Mondav will reach
President Adam Patterson of the
Vineyard Land & Stock company
states that cattle and sheep on the
company's large holdings In Nevada
haie done well this year and that
the returns will exceed those of prev
ious years by a good margin. The
ranges have never been better and
there has been but little Iobs by dis
ease among the stock
Branding has been in progress in
the herds but the heaviest branding
will begin next week when the gath
ering of beef cattle starts
Mr. Patterson sas there will be
about 7,000 calves this year, and that
fully 3,000 beef cattle will bo shlper
to market within the next six weeks
Aside from cras-fat cattle for beef
the company will have 'a poodly num
ber of feeders Mr. Patterson will
visit the herds next week and spend
some time on the range, during which
time he will look after the gathering
of beef cattle and also the shipment
of fat lambB from the sheep herds.
Under the auspices of the Fifth
Ward Mutual, Sunday, September 7,
the following program will be ren
dered: Solo Miss Scott.
Reading Moroni Olsen.
Solo Heber Hancock
Addret)6 John M. Mills.
Subject "Book of Mormon."
Following an attempt to cash a Co
rey Bros Construction company time
check, which was stolen yesterday
from Joe Mosl of Salt Lake, a Greek
who gave hie name as Mike Burr, a
arrested this morning after being fol
lowed and captured by James Drys
dale. Janitor at the Utah National
bank. It Is believed that Burr also
robbed Mosel of cash amounting io
50 when the check was taken. The
Salt Lake authorities have been noti
fied The Utah National bank this morn
ing received a letter rova A. S. Corey
of the Salt Lake office of the con
struction company, asking the bank
not to cash a check drawn In favor
of Joe Mosel for $77 96, as the check
had been stolen during the night
Shortly after the tellers had been
made acquainted with the contents of
the letter, a Greek presented the
check to Paul Lee. Lee questioned
the man who showed signs of alarm
Ralph Hoag, the president of the bank
was called and to keep the man
around he told him to accompany
Jame6 Drysdale to the Corey office
above the bank to get a regular check
for his time receipt. When the two
left the bank, the police were noti
fied Burr was alarmed, however, and in
stead of going with Drysdale, who
had the check, Burr started down
Twenty-fourth street. Drysdale did
not know the circumstances and nul
not follow until told to do so hen
Drysdale started out. Earl Thomas
also left to put the police on the trail
Drysdale followed the man through
various streets without meeting a
policeman. Finally, when the Greek
stopped near the forestry building.
Drysdale told him he was wanted and
began to march the fellow along Lin
coin to Twenty fifth street Drysdale
said that Burr offered him $10 to
release him and when his captor re
fused, raised the sum to $20 and fi
nally to $50.
When the two were walking toward
Twenty-fifth street, an excited man
came up and shouted that Burr Wat
the man he was looking for. as he
had robbed a man in Salt Lake. TTre
stranger did not know Drysdale and
for a time thought he was dealing
with two desperate men When the
situation was explained he occompan
ied Drysdale and his captive to the
Board of Trade saloon at Lincoln
avenue and Twenty fifth street and
a call was sent to police headquarters.
Sergeant Layne responded with the
patrol and all three went to the sta
tion. When Burr was searched, over $47
In siUer and currency was found
The man who had come from Salt
Lake said that Burr did not have any
money last night.
According to the story related by
Mosel in the Salt Lake office of the
construction company. Moscl and Burr
slept in the same room laBt night
When he awoke this morning. Burr
was gone, and his time check nnd
about $50 in money had disappeared.
It is presumed that Burr came to Og
den on an early train as he was at
the bank shortly after it opened for
S Rogers, the old man who as
sisted the woman wild west rider to
leave the hotel yesterday without
paying nor bill, pleaded not guilty
to the charge of agrancy In police
court this morning. As the arresting
officers were not present, his case
was continued until tomorrow
Jack Feeney was given a sentence
of five days. Feeney is the John Doe
arrested Tuesday as he slept beneath
the drain pipe of the Lyceum theater
during the storm. He got drunk
again yesterday, after receiving a
suspended sentence
V Lobello pleaded not guilty to
the charge of disturbing Paul Streve's
peace He will be tried on Monday
It is alleged that the trouble between
the two grew out of a civil 6ult filed
against Streve by Lobello
To outline complete plans for the
second annual Fashion Show and
Home-Coming, to be held in Ogden
September 26 and 27, all committees
will meet at the Weber club at. 12:30
o'clock tomorrow Following a lunch
eon, the members of the committee
will discuss and decide on plans.
One subject that will be considered
at great length will be that of con
cessions. Those In charge of the
Fashion Show desiro it made Impos
sible for outsiders to come Into Ogden
on those two days to well upon the
streets articles that rlghifully should
be sold by the merchants who aro
backing the celebration. It is the de
sire of the committee to have Og
den people sell pennants, confetti and
such articles, as the amount realized
upon such merchandise Is a substan
tial one.
The committee on advertising will
confer with representatives of the
transportation companies regarding
rates Into Ogden on the dates in
question Rates will be offered on
the Ogden Rapid Transit roads and
information to the effect that the
Bambergor will give rates this yea'
has reached the committee.
It is planned to have the decora
tion committee meet with the street
car people to have thm decorate
the street cars to a limited extent.
The committeemen believe that favor
able advertising will result. Passen
gers will be reminded that there Is
a celebration going on In the city
Also the decoration committee will
notify automobillsts that while
autumn leaves should be used to a
great extent, any other decorations
may be used. The plans are also to
baie the decoration of store windows
, ' V 13 SALE K J I I
of pianos at slaughter prices begins today, and will continue for two weeks. Having leased the Hurst Store huilding II 1
next door north of Browning Bros., Hudson Avenue, we have pianos, including the world's beat makes, at prices that will I 1
move many carloads within the next few days. x I I
To the people of Ogden and Weber County and vicin- Remember the goods are all marked in plain figures, 1 I
itj we art' going to offer this stock of pianos at unheard ar,d also that you can make a big saving by purchasing I I
of prices during this sale, but to fully appreciate the bar- during this sale Don't put it off, come today while the I JJ
gains vou must all call at our store and see the goods for fctook is fresh; and the store full to seb-ct from. , 1
adapted to the dry western climate. PIANOS a j
rr i?VDT7tTTiyfi?XTrn Knabe Angelus Plaer Piano, admitted the world's j!
1U HiAr HiltliVlUjIN 1 best player piano. 1
t e r- i The Old Reliable Emeroon Angolus. acknowledged one
Tn purchasing of us. We are not straiigcrs in Ogden or of the fincstRegular price $950.00; Sale I
in I tan. having sold about two hundred instruments in price 8750 00 I
this count in the pa-st, manv of them to the most promi- , , , , ' ' ' I" "
nent people. A list of these people and their addresses Angelus Flayer Piano, a thoroughly reliable fine toned
will be furnished with pleasure. piano an1 ?la;er exactl' fhe same as in the
Knab and Emerson Regular price $750.00;
fUARANTFF Sale price 9650.00
juxvjm.h xcjili Other good standard reliable player pianos during !
Remember this sale is personally conducted by mem- IcSwIi i , .iAA a
bers of the firm only, not by any agenta, and we back up vaes at ' SXX'SK
everv instrument with a guarantee that protects the pur- EbSaS va ues at i7
chaser fully, and in addition to the guarantee we will ex- bo0.00 values at $500.00
Change any instrument or refund the monej on any sale Hecker Bros. Pianos are the finest toned pianos in the
where the customer is dissatisfied within thirty days. world, call and hear them and .-judge for your
self, during this sale. Becker Pianos regular
Becker Bros. Pianos Regidar price $600.00; Sale g
Schmidt and Schultz pianos, fully warranted double
We will pay the railroad fare from any town in Utah veneered cases, ivory keys Regular price
and return to am customer that, calls and purchases a $350.00; Sale price $237.50
piano from us, in addition to selling the pianos at slaugh- Crocker Bros. Pianos Regular price $300.00, Sale
ter prices Don't fail to call on us during this sale wheth- price $198.50
er you think you are ready to avail yourself of these bar- A good stool and scarf furnished with each piano, anil II r II
gains or not. as we want to get acquainted with you and instrument delivered in your home. Step in, look the
have you see the goods for yourselves, as it might lead to goods over, hear them, and if you are not satisfied that '
our selling you later. you are getting a bargain, don't purchase
1 We want all our old customers and friends "
to rail, whether they wish to purchase ,or not. i
Call, bring your friends, hear some good music,
IP we will be glad to see you all Remember the -
place, Hurst Building on Hudson Avenue, jPj' H
Store will be open until 9 o'clock p. in. each evening. '?iLJ'lfi5afcifia I
extend down Twenty-fifth street to i
Wall and those merchants v. ill be ask- 1
ed to aid In the celebration
Members of the committee on Il
lumination are considering them-J
selves fortunate as the white way"
relieves them of most of their trou
bles. It is planned, however, to have,
the streets Illuminated with colored
fire Last ear the committee did not
have time to procure the fusees de
sired, but it is thought that enough
can be obtained this year for the
two nights.
To the illumination committee al&o
falls the dutv of seeing to the proper
Illumination of "The Fromenade, as
Hudson avenue will be known during
the mask carnival night In additlot.
to the cluster lights, Japanese lan
terns will be used
At the meeting tomorrow, the com
mittee will decide upon programs for
the occasion, as souvenirs advertie
Ing Ogden Present indications are
the program will Include invitations
to be sent to Ogdenltes away from
home, calling them back.
Indianapolis. Sept. 4 George T.
Pfelffe-r of Milwanukee, Wis. was
elected president, and San Francisco
selected as the 1916 convention city
at the closing session of the National
Federation of Postofflce Clerks, here
earlv today. The eloctlou of officvri
for which voting was started late
last night, did not end until long af
ter midnight.
Othpr officers elected are:
David M. Bernhlsel, Salt Lake City,
first vice president
John H. Hahn, St. Louis, second
vice president
Thomas t . Flaherty, San Francisco
secretary -treasurer
N. A. Skiff, Lob Angeles national
John P Docktor. Chicago PoCretry
treasurer of the sick benefit fund,
and James Brusk, Chicago, editor of
the Union Postal Clerk. These offi
cers compose the executhe commit
tee The secretary -troasun' is to be
legal representative of the federation
at Washington and is to receive $1500
a year.
Washington. Sept 4 Quarantine
against the pink cotton boll worm of
Mexico was raised today by the do
partment of agriculture so far U the
Mexican states of Nueve Ieon and
Tarn au 11 nas are concerned From now
on cotton seed and cotton sed hulls
niav come Into the United States for
the purpose of manufacture. The dan
ger from the pink worm in those .
states is believed to have passed
The department, however, is taking
no chancos with the pest and has
limited such importations to the port
of Browp6vllle, Tex. In addition, im
porters must give a bond of $5,000
that shipments are brought In &olely
for the purpose of manufacture and
the shippers are compelled to furnish
detailed information of their location'
and business .before a permit for the
entry of their shipments will be issued.
Washington, Sept. 4. Regulations
to govern the grant of "free smokes"
to emploves of cigar factories were
Issued today bv Secretary McAdoo
The cigars which aro to be exempted
from taxation under the law passed
last February' must not exceed 21 a
week for each individual and further
more, must be smoked by the employe
to whom they aro issued
"Tbe law restricts the use of tax
free cigars to tbe employes Individ
ually, ' says Secretarj McAdoo, in
warning to gnrous but mlssrulded
smokers, "and therefore an emploee
will not be permitted to take tax
free cigars and give them away.'
Manufacturers are required to keep
each day an account of all cigars giv
en to employees, the number of men
so drawing on the stock and the uses
to which the cigars were put This
report is to be made to the treasury
department monthly.
Washington, 8ept. 4 Byron New
ton, private secretary to Secretary
MAdoo. today acknowledged having
lost much of his enthusiasm for tbe
cause of suffrage and likewise what
ever sly interest he may have had
In the slit skirt. An expedience yes
terday. 'over which he still la shiver
ing. brought about his change of
Mr, Newton was busy with his mail
when a tall, angular woman entered
and demanded to see Secretary Mc
Adoo "at once." She wore a slit
skirt (with a protecting petticoat,
however) a man s hat of dark felt and
a waist that baffled description.
"I want a Job." she announced, in a
tone of finality. "I want to be a
"I'm afraid it will be impossible
for you to see Mr. McAdoo," said Mr.
Newton, soothingly.
"Beside, we employ no women
guides in the treasury "
"Well, it's about time ou did." she
"The suffragists are gaining ground
every day. They demand recogni
tion. '
Mr Newton was forced to threaten
to call the police and have her ar
rested before he Induced her to leave
His visitor refused to disclose her
identity, except to declare herself "a
militant suffragist from Oklahoma."
A hydro-electric generating station
rivaling in size the great power
house recently placed In operation at
Keokuk, on the Mississippi river, is
being built on tbe St Iawrence river
at Cedar Rapids. thtrf miles from
Montreal A canal lO.noo feet long
will take the water of the St Law
rence at a point above the rapids and
discharge it through the power-house
which acts as a dam at the other end
of tbe canal below the rapids The
water drops thirty-one feet through ji
twelve 1U.800 horse-power water j
wheels driving dynamos attached to
them The water wheels are the larg- J
est In bulk ever built, and when the I
station is finished 160.000 horsepow- I
er wilf be transmitted to Montreal
The water wheels are being built in
ithe United StateB and the electrical
machinery in Canada. No electrical
j generating station in the whole of
I Canada will compare with the Cedar
Rapids station n size and there will
be very few surpassing it in tbe
world. Electrical World
! H
New York. Sept 4 Raw sugar,
steadv, muscovado. $3.3fi; centrifu
gal, $3.76; molasses, $3 01. Refined
30 Males of Mountain 1
Air For One Cent 1 1
iii ii
Westinghouse Fan costs you ......... .$8.00
JVe rent them for 50c per week. '
Phone 88 425 24th St ' jj I

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