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The Ogden standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, November 20, 1913, 4 o'clock p.m. City Edition, Image 10

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10 THE OGDEN STANDARD. OGDEN. UTAH, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 191 3. j
V j AA7.vr Tww iFW rOU Use
With coal "selling at "diamond prices, and a strong
chance that prices will scoot still further skyward, it's a
prctt' important question,
i Jfs a question of economy which the prospective stove
I buyer ought to stop right here aud cousidcr. If you save
I ten dollars on the purchase price of a stove, and it wastes
that much fuel in the course of a year or two, you can see
it's a pretty poor investment.
i Radiant Base Burner
j costs a little more to buy than some other stoves, but ever
i so much less to support. The reason for its greater fuel
; economy lies in its larger radiating surface; its more effect-
j -- lvc circulating system ; its perfect fire control. Other peo-
w pie make these claims, but we can proz-c
! xTatK them. Give us the opportunity-soon.
l lifer i- mP BOYLEJFURNITURE
SINCE "Where Ult "C
.
$ ! POSTAL SAVINGS ARE
i HIED 10 BONDS
If you arc a depositor in the postal
pavings department of the govern
t f ment and want to exchange your
funds for bond, you must make ap
plication at the office Issuing your
certificates on or before December
1 1918 Thf, ruyitlorofl nr.
Hondo are to be issued In denomi
nations of $-0, S100 and $500 bear
ing Interest from January 1, 1914,
at the rate of 2 1-2 per cent, payable
j-emi-annually.
The postmastor supplies an appli
cation form for those who dealfe to
exchance deposits for bonds. It must
be made out In triplicate. The de
positor indorses and surrenders with
j his application postal cHrtificates
covering the amount of the bonds
desired, for which the postmaster
gives a receipt.
The conversion of deposits Into
bonds at a date less than one year
after the certificates began to bear
interest forfeits interest on the de
posits, as In the case of withdrawal
. for any other purpose.
I '"tj Postal savings deposits converted
into bonds are not counted as a part
of the maximum of $500 allowed one
depositor, and tlipro is no limitation
on the amount of available postal j
havings bonds v. lnh may - acquired
finalh by a depositor. Th excitant ,
is considered as effective on January
1, and a depositor who has applied
to convert Into bonds all or part of
tli3 maximum balance of $500 may df
posit an additional amount In Janu
ary, though the bonds may not yet
hap been delivered
Postal savings bonds can be pro
cured onlv by the conversion of pos
tal savings deposits and will not be
issued to persons who are- not de
positors. They may be sold or as
signed to any person however, by
I ,. 1 .l j I
j iuj iiomsr, anu wDen a registerea
bond is assigned a new bond will be
Issued in the name of the owner.
On the application of any holder
the board of trustees will purchase
postal savings bonds at par. Regis
tered bonds sent to the board for pur
chase must be assigned to the "board
of trustees, postal savings system."
oo
WINS PARIS BRIDE
Pariv, Idaho, Nov. lit Fred Allred
of Montpelier and Mis. Mollle Thircle
of this city were married here yes
terday in the courthouse.
oo
FACES FELONY CHARGE
Montpelier. Idaho, Nov. 19 John
Gunther was arrested today charged
with felony It is charged he broke
a man's glasses with his fist, cutting
the man's face severely.
DEVELOPING A
GREATCOUNTRY
Western Part of Box Elder
County Rapidly Being
Improved.
Brigham City. Nov. 19 The west
ern part of Roxelder county is devel
oping rapidly, according to reports
omlnp from that section. From CUT
renl reports the thriving town of
'Strevell, Just across the line in Idaho.
1 will be connected up by rail within a
r, when it has been promised by
railroad officials that the Burley-Stre-vell
cutoff will be completed.
The people of Strcell and Park
Valley, In Boxeldcr county, are now
agitating the movement for the In
stallation of a telephone system, not
alone in the immediate vicinity of tho
tuo ton6 but also to connect up with
tbe outsido world by building a lino
from Kelton to Corinne. a distance of
perhaps fifty miles. It Is said that
negotiations are under way by promi
nent citlsens of Park valley and Stre
vell for the purchase of the old pole
line of the Western Union Telegraph
.-..mp.mv between Corinne and Kel
ton. which now stands In an abandon
ed condition, and equip the same for
telephone use. This would mean the
extension of the line from Kelton to
Park valley and southern Idaho. The
wstern part of Boxelder county has"
no telephonic connection at present
with the outside.
Prominent Strevell citizens are also
talking of an electric light plant for
that hustling town According fo
conservatne estimates, a plant with
sufficient capacity to supply that
town (or many years can be installed
for $500(i or $60110. Numerous wells
In the Round Mountain district, not
far from Strevell. could be equipped
ftritb pumps, it is argued, and with
the application o' elodrlclty, n great
deal of water for all uses could be
i rot ured by pumping.
A company hr.s been formed -n
Druehl. in Park valley, nrhich intends
erecting a large hotel in that town
for the purpose of taking care of the
many homeseekers who are constan;
ly traversing that section of the coun
try.
oo
BUSH S DECISION
AWAITED P BOISE
Boise. Nov 19 Southern and
southwestern Idaho are awaiting with
expectancy an announcement from
President Bush of the Western
Pacific and Denver & Rio (Imnde as
to what action the financial backers
of the Gould system propose to take
in the construction of the Wlnnemuc
ca Northern or Bolse-Wlnnemurca
railroad connecting this city with the
Western Pacific at Winnemucca, and
giving western Idaho and eastern
Oregon an outlet via that road to
San Francisco. President Bush and
his part;, recently completed a suc
cessful but unusually hard inspec
tlon trip over the proposed route of
the Winnemucca Northern. The trip
was necessary, however, to determine
what action would be taken with ref
erence to building it There is ev
ery reason to believe that the build
ing of this road will mean the rapid
development of a vast interior coun
try.
The purpose of the recent visit of
President Bush and his party to
California, prior to arrival here, be-
U Wanted Old Rags must be clean.
l Apply Standard Office. 3 l-2c lb.
I 265,000 ANdIvOtI RIP
j This vast army of western toilers purchased
II i "NEVER RIPS" o n
last year, and enjoyed the satisfaction of wearing the best overalls that
improved machinery and skilled union labor can produce. The peer of
them all for comfort and long wear. Don't fail to ask for
I i "NEVER RIPS"
if you care for your share of the "wear."
I FOR SALE BY-
W. H. Wright & Sons Co, WaUon Tanner Co. v n ftrH nn
L'f MS Horrocks Brothers I J j
I, FrZt0Tal Brother, The Leader. 232 2Mh St
P John McCready Mod.l Clotiing Company
X 1 JOHN SC0WCR0FT & SONS CO., ManufactorTrT
came known here today, when Infor
mation was received from Sacramen
to that the Oakland AQtloch & East
ern railroad applied to the commls
topers of that city for a franchise
that will connect It with the West
ern Pacific and allow these lines
Jointly to compete with the Southern
Pacific for freight transport lon b
tween that point and Oakland The
application for the franchise was
made by Lester J. Hinsdale, an at
torney rppre6entiug hoth companies
Under tho traffic agreement the
Western Pacific proposes to route all
its overland trains from Sacramento
to San Francisco over the Oakland
Ant loch electric line and haul them
by electric motor. The franchise
proNldes for a double, broad-guage
standard track with electric equip
ment to be operated on some of the
important business streets or Sacra
mento It will allow the Western
Pacific to cut out through bound
cars enroute to San Francisco at its
Sacramento depot and haul them
by motor to a point where they can
be attached to Oakland-Antloch
trains It will also enable the latter
road to effect direct connection of
eastern-bound passengers to the
Western Pacific.
This Information coupled with
President Bush's announcement here
and at Salt Lake, where he declared
the largest shops in the entire Gould
system would he built, the coal pro
duction nf Utah would be increased
and nilifs of the Denver & Rio
Grande railroad would be electrified.
Is taken to Indicate that the Gould
system Is laying extensive plans for
the Invasion of new territory in the
west, and that several millions of
dollars w ill be spent to construct ex
pensive feeders and place both th1
Denver & Rio Grande and the West
ern Pacific on a much firmer basis,
incrpas their feeding territory and
develop a vast territory that Is In
crying need of transportation facili
tips and has thp tonnage to offer a
iipw road, thereby warranting its con
struction. h lie President Bush did not an
nounce here when the backers of the
Gould system would reach a decision
on the final action that will be taken
toward the construction of the Win
nemucca Northern, Information has
reached here that it may be expect
ed within a comparatively short time
and that it will probably bo favorable
to the construction of the road.
LEAGUE HEARS LECTURE.
Tooele. Nov. 1?. The Parents' and
Teachers' league wan addressed last
night at its rocular meeting by E J
Milne of the State Juvenile court com
mission large audience listened
to an able address on the subject of
"The Boy ' Resides the speech,
three well rendered musical numbers
were given by S. N Lee, Miss Kate
Gillespie and Mr. HyniDI Lee, with
Miss Rebecca tkin as accompanist.
These meetings, held bi-weekly. nr
attracting much ,-ittpntlon and are do
ing much to bring alout a closer co
operation of the parents and teach
ers of Tooele. Principal B A Fow
ler of the iiigh school is at the head
of the rnmmittce on program and
arrangements.
nn
MffllKS HELD
AS sunn
Salt Lake. Nov 20. W L. Cum
mlngs arre&ted last July by federal
authorities, charged with semding
blackhand letters through the mails,
was indicted by the federal grand
jury yesterday. Two indictments
were brought against Cummlng-s. one
In the case of a blackhand letter
which he is alleged to have sent Miff
Dorothy Bamberger on July 13, de
. Bunding $1000, and the other in the
lease of a letter which he is alleged
to have sent to Miss May Donohue.
I on July 17, also demanding 91000
umming's arrest last July was
I made by ,J. Gaylord, a private de
! tective, who had traced t ummings to
I a local machinery shop, where It was
said hp was about to purchase ma
tc-rlal for the construction of an In
! fcrnal maehine.
When brought before the United
I States marshal and the United States
I commissioner, t'ummings admitted B
! part in sending the letters, but he
implicated a man by the name of E
I A Burge, who, he declared, instigat
' ed the work. Burge was not found
by the local authorities.
i timmlngs admitted writing the
I letters on a typewriter and drawing
the diagram of an Infernal machine
m inn nape oi a sun titsf contain
ing nitroglycerin and batteries with
w hich to tou h the explosives off.
I Cummings testified that he was forc
ed to write the letters, at the point
of a gun In the hands of Burge.
It was believed at the time of the
arrest that Cummings might have
become associated with Rurge for
I the purpose of getting funds for the
perfection of an automatic clearance i
block signal for use on railroad's.
I According to George Budd of the
; Morby Automatic Swlth & Patent
j company, Cummings did have a plan
I for such a signal. It was believed
1 that Cummings wrote the letters in I
Mr. Budd's office where be bad ac
I cess to a typewriter.
These indictments were the most
important oneB returned by the grand
jury, which adjourned yesterday af
i temoon. The jury was impaneled
on November 10 and had to decide on
fifteen alleged violations of tbe sta
j tutes of the United States. Seven ln
j dlctments were mad and eight al-
leged violations were ignored. Of
the 6evcn Indictments, bench war-
rants have yet to be served on the
persons involved In four of the casos
I Besides the ludictments of Cummings
the one made public yesterday was
; of Frank and Nick Soter of Mldvale,
who were alleged to have stolen from
a D. & R. n freight car nineteen
' pairs of shoes on October 5 last
oo
SARAH BRYAN DEAD.
Tooele. Nov 19 -Mr Sarah Mur
ray Bryan died last evening as a ro
! suit of a complication of Ills. She
leaves a two-weeks ol(' child and five
other children under the age of 12
ears
Mrs. Bryan WSJ th" wife of Joseph
Bryan of this city and daughter of
Alexander Murray of Lincoln who al
so survives his daughter Mrs Bar
bara Wlnsor of Enterprise, Utah: Mrs
Agnes England and Mrs Tennie Sa
gers of Tooele Mrs Maggie Smart jf
Lincoln. Isabel and Robert Murray
of Lincoln arc the immediate rein
tltes
OGDEN SCHOOL PLAN
OF ORGANIZATION
IS APPROVED
Professor Milton Bennlon. head of
th stte school of education of the
University of Utah, baa written to
Superintendent J. M Mills, approv
ing the plan of organization In the Og
den chool svstem as In line with tbe
best educational thought of the day.
His comments on some of the matters
of organization follow:
Six-Year High School Course.
Prominent educators have long ad
vocated a reconstruction of American
elementary and secondary schools.
The desire of Americans to require
as much elementary education as pos
sible of all children has led to tho un
due prolongation of purely elementarv
school studies and the attempt to hold
budding youths In the elementary 1
sch6ol with ounger children at a time
when they seek separation from child
hood and are eager for new studies
and new experiences These are rea
sons why educators hae suggested
a adjustment by which the element
ary school shall be shortened to six
years and two years shall be added
to the high school A very signifi
cant objection to this plan has been
that high schools have not been with
in the reach of all children and there
fore to make this change universal,
would cut off two of the required
J earB of schooling in districts where
thero are no high schools, while with
the increase in knowledge and the
development of a morp and more com
plex society, it would naturallv follow
that we should add to rather than
subtract from the years of study re
nuired of all. The changes of re
cent years have led us to the convic
tion that it Is now- both possible and
desirable to establish the elementary
and secondary schools on the basis of
six years each.
High schools arp very rapidly be
ing placed within reach of every
onp Many of the smaller towns are
not able to maintain a complete high
school. These towns are. however
putting in a ninth grade, or ninth
and tenth grades. By dividing the
six years high school Into a junior
high school and a senior high school i
of three yeans each, most of these
small towns could maintain a well
equipped junior high school, every'
city of the first or second class and
every county could afford to main
tain at least one eenor high school
Thus a complete high school educa
tion would be placed within easy
reach of everyone, all could com
plete the junior high school without
living away from home. There would
be no more graduation from the
eighth grade. This, with the stimu
lus of secondary school studies and
methods would keep most of the I
bovs and cirU in srhnnl until thpvl
have completed ninth grade, where
as many now leave school before
they get to the eighth grade.
Introduction of Industrial Subjects
A further reason for this readjust
nipnt of schools Is the fact that ln
I dustrlal subjects have been put Into
the seventh and eighth grades. This
Is, doubtless, a very desirable change,
but if requires special equipment
and special teachers to carry out the
plan successfully Teachers and
equipment for the same studies arc
required In high school. Can the
people afford to thus duplicate ap
paratus and teaching force for Indus
trial subjects' Whatever they can
j afford to do, it is evidently bad busl
I ness policy for them to do so when
it is not necessary. Any attempt to
duplicate unnecessarily Is sure to re
sult In low er efficiency . and econ
omy and efficiency are of as much
consequence in school ad minis tra-
tlon as in any other business.
Another advantage to be derived
from the establishment of the junior
high school Is that It will offer to
prospective college students, and oth
ers. a chance to begin foreign lan
guage study early. There Is a grow
ing demand for modern foreign lan
guages, and especially for German
To acquire a ready working knowl
edge of foreign language It must be
begun early. It Is much more econ
omical for a person to spend his
early teens In getting an elementary
knowledge of languages than It Is
to postpone this task to later
years
Credits For Home Work.
The experiment that ie being tried
in the Junior high schools of Ogden
of requiring six units of work per
year; one unit of which may be
home work and one unit industrial
subjects, ig typical of the new spir
it in education. Industrial subjects
are designed to stimulate homo and
other manual activities. In most
I homes this help is much needed, and
1 parents are often overburdened with
It while their boys and girls are too
busy with their books, school sports,
and social affairs to render any help
In the every day work of the home.
To allow this sort of thing to go on
Ib not alone detrimental to the wel
fare of parents, it Is much more
harmful to the moral w elfare of youth
Cnless the young learn to willingly
co-operate with their parents In car
rying the dally load of home work,
they fall to get the basis of all so
cial responsibility. To carry out this
plan directions are sent to parents,
and they are made responsible for
reports on the amount and quality
of the work don. If these reports
are not satisfactory, the pupil must
do another unit of school work, or
fall. If agreeable to parents, private
music lessons with the necessary
practice, may be credited on this ac
count. The plan adopted in Ogden appeals
to us as a good one We commend
it to those who have not tried the
system of home credits: and also to
those who have adopted the plan of
giving holidays on account of home
work. This is to assume that It Is a
privilege to stay away from school,
whereas, if the school Is proprly
taugbt. It should he a privilege to be
there. It may frequently happen,
too, that fome of those who can least
afford to miss a day of school will
be out mistakenly, but lawfully, en
joying their reward.
HUE RTA MISJUDGED.
ENGINEER DECLARES
Salt Lake. Nov. 20 Huerta, the
Mexican dictator. Is misjudged In this I
country because people here do not
understand th cono: rons In the trou j
bled republic, declared J. K. Waite,
SEND YOUR ORDER EARLY FOR THANKc
GIVING, WE WILL HAVE EXTRAORDINARY
FINE UTAH AND IDAHO TURKEYS. KY
WE WILL HAVE THE LARGEST ASSORTMFNt
IN OGDEN TO PICK FROM AND THE fSS
WILL BE THE LOWEST NAMED. U
MUTTON " g
Loin Chops the pound lM
Rib Chops, the pound , ; j-
Shoulder Chops, the pound j
Trenched Chops, the pound
INDEPENDENT MEAT CO. jt
Phone 23. Free Delivery
lately connected with ihe National
railway of Mexico as district engineer,
who arrived in Salt I-ikp Citj yester
day, and Is registered in the Moxum
hotel. Discussing the situation in
tho lobby of thp hotel yesterday af
ternoon, Mr Waitp said.
"I was with Huerta last summer
during some of his successful cam
paigns and never met with n finer
old fellow- He is in the neighbor
hood of 70 years old, and he under
stands the people of Mexico and the
way to rule them Madoro had ex
cellent ideas of government, but h'
was way ahead of his time. The
race down there requires building up
and educating, and that Is what will
eventually make the country, but la
the meanwhile the natives must un I
derstand that If thoy disobey orders!
they will be killed. That is the only
WKJ to get obedience
'I went to Mexico In 1007, and was
in business there until the last war
broke out and turned everything up
side down. I was then connected
with the railroad company until last
June, when I left for tho United
D.D.D.
Prescription
lor 15 years
The Standard Skin Remedy
ASK
Culley Drug Co.
COMB SAGE TEA
INTO GRAY HAIR
Darkens Beautifully and Re
stores Its Thickness and
Lustre at Once.
Common garden -agp brewed Into a
heavy tea. with eulphur and alcohol
added, will turn gray, streaked and I
laded hair beautifully dark and lux-1
uriant; remove every bit of dandruff,
stop calp Itching and falling hair.
Mixing tho Sage Tea and Sulphur rec
ipe at home though, is troublesome
An easier way Is to get the ready-to-use
tonic, costing about 50 cents a
large bottle, at drug stores, known as
' Veth's Sage and Sulphur Hair rem
edy,1 thus aolding a lot of mu?s.
While wlsp'. grav. faded hair is
' not sinful, we all desire to retain our
I youthful appearance and attractive
ness. By darkening your hair w 1th
Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur, no one
can tell, because It does it so natural
ly, so evenly You just dampen a
sponge or soft brush with It and draw
this through our hair, taking one!
small strand at a time, by mornitif,
all gray hairs have disappeared After
another application or two your hair,
becomes beautifully dark, glosj, soft'
and luxuriant and you appear years!
younger. Agent.-, A R. Mclntyre.
GLASS OF SALTS
; CLEANS KIDNEYS
If your Back hurts or Bladder
bothers you, drink lots
of water.
When your kidneys hurt and fOUrl
back feels sore, don't get scared and ,
proceed to load your stomach with a
lot of drugs that excite the kldn
and irritat"- tbe entire urinary' trmi I
Keep your kidneys clean like you kepp J
them with a mild, harmless salts
which removes the body's urinous
waste and stimulates them to their
normal aetlTit) Tin- function of the I
kidneys is to filter the blood. n
24 hours they strain from it 500 i
grains of acid and waste, so we ran i
readily understand the vital Import
ance of keeping the kidneys active.
Drink lots of water You can't drink I!
too much, also get from an pharma
cist about four ounces of Jad Salts;
take a tablespoonful In a glass of
ter before breakfast ach morning
for a few days and your kidneys will
act fine. This famous salts is made
from the aeld of grapes and lemon
Juice, combined with llthla, and has I
been used for generations to clean and
stimulate clogged kidneys also to
neutralize the acids In urloe so it no
longer is a source of Irritation, thus
ending bladder weakness.
Jad Salts Is Inexpenwhe, cannot In-1
Jure, makes a delightful effervescent)
llthla water drink which everyone
should take now and then to keep :
thplr kidneys clean and sctlTe. Trj
this, also keep up the wafr drinking,
and no doubt you will w?nder what ,
became of your kidney (rouble and
backache Advertisement. J
'States I hase been ,n w v . El!
'hen until , c.,mo ' J
aren't outlined vory far ,j0 F ''f"
future now. and if I flnd a J t
opportunity may locate her n' U
Let thelSir
Musical Results
r tie
Your choice of a Player I
Piano should be deter
mined SOLELY by the
Musical Results you ob- R
tain from it.
Wiih the Flexitone
Soloist Player Action ev-
ery musical result is pos- fjji
sible. This action is in-
stalled in the following j n
High Grade Pianos: fj
CHICKERING & SONS,
HAINES BROS., and X
MARSHALL & WEN. ?'
DELL. j gj
Call and hear the Flexi- J
tone Player Piano. I
if woo
GLEN BROS. PIANO f
CO. I r
2470 HUDSON AVE. J '
Reminder E
An early order for Chrlrtmn ft"
Picture? would be appreciated frn
Call and see new styles w nanv
THE TRIPP STUDlOp
U0a 25th St Ktffl,
"The Photographer In Your Town." H'
WTO REPAIRING I?
At Prices to Defy
Competition W
We are located in a low Ktn af
rent district, our expenses
are light, therefore we are Bure
in a position to do your K?,,,,;1',
repairing much cheaper lranc
than anyone else. Give EkfJ(
us a trial and be con Jqd
vinced. All work guar
anteed. Wf n'
orange mm
I In rear 2566 Wash. Ave. W
Entrance on 26th St. j ; j
tor
Slade's...
Transfer
Phone S21. 4C3 23th Strrf
W havt th lirfitit v"
city- Quick rrlce. My,nJJ
ping and handling piano.- Pro
fr.lght dollverl... rurnltur.
Ing .peclaltr 8torag t raaa
jbiu raea-
OF OGDEN, UTAH -fl
U. 6, DEOPSITARY M Hie Sa
, ,.oog tiger
SndMded'profVu" s50 A bate
ana tu-plui wfl0f jBn lrC (
S,pttaBninft"' t and ,
Eccle..p Vie. w.Uon J j

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