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title: 'The Ogden standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, December 13, 1913, 4 o'clock p.m. City Edition, Page 12, Image 12',
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I INDIANS ARE
Conditions Among Majority a
Disgrace to United States
Philadelphia, PiV, Dec. It. "Trne
treatment or i!h- Indian by the peoph
of the United Slates is a disgrace t(
civilization and should cause us u
blush before the World," said Dr Jo
noph K DIZOD in an address last
Dr. Dixon spent six months a
bead of the Rodman Wanamaker ex
pedltion, visiting the various Indiai
tribes of the country
"I feel that I have changed th i
destiny of the Indian race." he said
"The indlan has hitherro been driven
back and robbed by the white man
Even the opportunity to earn a live
II hood has been taken away from him
1 think our expedition has paved the
way to clear the clouds of suspicion
"The condition among the majority
of the Indians is deplorable and the
government at Washington 16 kept in
ignorance of It A tribe called the
Jlcarllla Apaches la starving to deatn
on the top of the continental divide
In New Mexico For several months
before I visited them, the bad noth
Ing to eat but stewed pine bark There
htp 700 In the tribe and at the rate
they are dying they will become ex
tlnct In fourteen years.'
I RATE OF PIG IRON PRODUCTION
"Assuming a possible production of
! pip iron In 1914 of 35.000,000 tons
j there is an increase of only 5u to 60
j per cent In ton ears. whereas In the
j past pig iron production has doubled
I (.nee a decade on an average,' says
I the Iron Age. "In 1910 the capacity
II vas approximately 31, 000. 000 tons.
the actual production In the twelve
I month ended .Tune 10, 1910, having
hefll almost 30,000,000 tons, so that
In four years, from 1910 to 1914. there
is shown only 13 per cent Increase
1 hus a very great decrease has oc-
i jrred in our rate of growth In pro-
1 ductfvc capacity. In the past demand
and capacit grew together Are the !
legitimate consumptive requirements
I and the regular commercial produc
I live capacity now in harmony by both
I having suffered a great decrease in l
i the rate of expansion, or have the re-
quiremenrs been expanding at some-
,'j thing like the old rate being simply
I hbhj In abeyance for a time by un-j
J tow.rd financial conditions'''
I DYNAMITE IN PILE SINKING
The use of dynamite or other high
explosives In sink'ng concrete piles
has attracted a great deal of atten
tion. A Swiss concern "utilizes the
mushroom type of certain patented
piles, but its novelty rests In the fact
that the enlarged base Is made by
the use of dnamlte or some other
h'gh explosive. An Iron tube, con-
Italnlng a wooden pile with an Iron
point and a device at the upper end
for deadening the blows of the pile
driver, is driven into the ground
The wooden pile Is then removed and
;i cartridge with an eloctrlc detonator
i fixed In position at the bottom of
Hie hole The tube Is then filled
wlih wet concrete a little above the
level of the surface of tho ground
The iron tube Is then drawn up some
feet to prevent its end from becom
ing shattered and the cartridge Is ex
ploded. After the detonation the
concrete sinks down, filling the space
bellowed out by the explosion. Finally
the tube is filled with concrete and
drawn up gradually as the concrete
Is put Into It. After the completion
of this process, and time has been
allowed for the settling of the con
Crete, there is In position In the
ground a pile with a base of greater
i 1 1 ral diameter than it Is possible
to produce by any other means and
the explosion compressed the adja
cent earth. In fact, one pile on this
svtuem serves the purpose of several
Li'ieg ot many other types, Insuring
u economy. By using cartridges
of greater or less strength the size
ot the excavation made by tho gas
can be controlled, a cartridge 600 or
7Q0 grams in weight makes a pher
ical hollow of three to four feet in
diameter, according to the quality ot
the soil ' Record and Guide
Remnant of Chihuahua Gar
rison Entrenched on High
Hill at Ojinaga.
Ojinaga. Mexico. Dec 13. - Perched
on the high hill of Ojinaga, Whl h
commands a sweeping view of the
nearby desert and canyons, the fed
eral army, today had its guns traim ri
in anticipation of an attack by reb
els, said to number between 4000 and
." who are rapidly Burroundlug the
The commanding position of the
federals with trenches and forts pre
pared for resistance will make ll im
possible for the rebels to storm the
place without great loss of life. Such
an attack would mean that the rebels
would be constantly exposed to a
heavy fire while climbing the pre
clpltous approaches except for the
slight shelter afforded by thick mes
quite bushes. The 40u0 federals gar
risoned hero, after their retreat from
Chihuahua, have resigned themselves
to the idea of an attack The reb
els, under General Herrera. have an
nounced their intention of attacking
from three sides to force the surren
der or to drive the enemy across the
river Info the United States
Four more troops of cavalry, rein
forced the I'nited States border pa
trol at Presidio. Texas, today. The
American military authorities have no
tlfied both 6ides that no shots must j
be fired across the river
SIX TEAMS LEAD
IN BICYCLE RACE
New York. N. Y.. Dec 13. Riding j
in a new combination as a result i
pairing after team withdrawals early
today, there were six leading In the
six day bicycle race at 8 a m., the
1 1st h hour, tied with 2.481 miles, 7
laps The former record was 2 161
miles. 9 laps. The leaders were
Hill and Ryan.
The Mitten-Thomas and Corry-Wal
ker teams were only a lap behind the
leaders. A lap behind them were
Carman-Cameron and Breton-Paeke
bust h. The retiring teams, necessl
tating new combinations were:
Perchicot-Breton , Applehans-Packe
busch; Clarke-Walthour and Kopsky
When Breton and Paekebusch join
ed forces they were penalized a lap.
DETECTIVE IS I
Amateur Keeps Secret Too
Long in Murder Case and is
Held as Accomplice.
Kansas City, Mo. Dec IB. "-Before
Robert Richardson whose work as an I
amateur detective led to tho arrest
of Rhoda Liegar in Omaha last Thurs
day, in connection with the death oi
Otto Thompson In Kansas City, Kun
three months ago, kept his knowledge)
of Thompson's death Becrel so long
a warrant charging him with being
"an accessory after the fact wnn is
sued in Wyandotte county, Kansas
Thompson was shot and killed Sep
temher 7 last Kansas City. Kan.
authorities were unable to find ?
clew to the slayer ichardson, after
trailing Liegan through a half dozen
cities, caused his arrest in Omaha i
The warrant for Richardson's arrest' H
was Issued after Clyde ' landon, r 1 1
deputy prosecutor had questioned 1 1
boih RIchardsdn and Llegan In Oma I
ha According to Glandon. Richard
SOU admitted he saw Thompson shot. IB
MORE PEOPLE, LESS BEEF
There Is no prospect or cheaper
beef. Germany's population has In- II
creased 16 per cent in the last ten I
years. Her cattle have Increased but II
4 per cent. The population of the I
I nMed kingdom has increased 10 per
cent. It cattle have Increased but
4 per cent In Austria-Hungary the
population has Increased io per cent
in the last decade, while cattle hav
increased only 2 per cent. In Euro
pean Russia population has Increased
14 per cent, and meat sources have
decreased 12 per cent Canada hns
had an Increase in population during
tbe decade of 85 per cent and the
Increase of cattle on her great
prairies has been but 20 per cent.
Of South American sources. Bra- I
si, while increasing her population
In the ten years 20 per cent, has suf
fered a los- of 20 per cent in cat- I
tie Argentina, while gaining 40 per !
cent in population, bus neither gained
nor lost in beef supply.
New Zealand has gained 30 per cent ,
in populafJon and her cattle have In- '
reased only Ifi per cent. Australia
hopeful BX OtlOn, for while
p.ilnlng IS per cent In population, j
.she has increased her herds 40 per
cent France has Increased In popu
lation 2 per cent and her cattle have
increased S per cent The United
st, lies has increased 20 per cent in
population in the decade and her cat
tie have fallen off .10 per pent. ff
This includes all the threat men
producing countries, and In the ag U
regate shows an average gain h n
population of 20.5 per cent and an
average pain In cattle production Ol M
but 8 per cent. Los Angeles Express. I
COST OF COMMON SCHOOL EDU
Educators say that It costs at least I
$2 a year to give an American child
a pood common school education. In
1011 the actual expenditure In the
United States for such education was
S44J.726.929. If $28 per capita for
children had been expended, the ag
gregate would have been $6ViLS75.fi64
However, that rate would have de
creased the expenditures in the Dis
trict of Columbia. Californ'a. Colorado
Idaho, Massachusetts, Montana. Ne
vada. New Jersey, North Dakota, Ore
gon, rtah Washington and Wyoming.
In seventeen states approximately
$28 per capita was spent Arizona.
Connecticut. Illinois. Indiana. Iowa.
Kansas. Maine. Michigan Minnesota.
Nebraska New York. Ohio, Pennsyl
vania, Rhode Island. South Dakota.
Vermont and Wisconsin. Hut the
Southern States were far behind. Ar
kansas spent 13,600,000 for common
schools in 1911. On a basis of the
per capital rate named, the amourr
would have been $14,000,000. Missis
sippi should have spent $16,600,000
instead of S2.700,( Georgia $'J3.7'I(I.-
iiiiO instead of $2,150,000. Tennessee
18,500,000 Instead of 15,000,000, and
I Advertising Only the Truth The National The Store Ahead
I !L Now For Xmas Gifts j
'W j&MM WHnU Enough suggestions here to cover any want of anybody and re-
, i S! K M member, all you have to do is to come, make your selection and (j iffJ
BBssi THfflf Our store is filled with good, useful and practical articles for Christ- i iRKl
lj jl IP 1 mas, Something to wear always gives the most pleasure because ft. IfVV
pj SffifSl constant usage always reminds one of the giver. Our liberality in ( 1 l ,W,
, flj I extending credit will please you, too. Select anything you want. I j B 'ffMl
Make a small payment and pay the balance at your convenience 1 11 'Va
ssH Can anything be any easier? i J 1
I era A Host ot Suggestions for ftM
Useful Xmas Gitts
I :; FOR WOMEN Coats, Suits, Dresses, Waists, Skirts. Corsets, Furs, Millinery, Plumes. Silk Kimonos, Underwear,
'im SWeatewr Hosiery, Gloves, Umbrellas, Toilet Goods, Jewelry, Leather Goods, Neckwear, Handkerchiefs. Shoes,
roo c amty accessoncs that have so important a place in milady's wardrobe.
4J E MEN Suits, O Coats, Hats, Shoes, Shirts, Ties, Hose, Collars, and other useful gifts, also Children's Suits and
I m Coats.
ADVANTAGES OF EARLY CHRISTMAS SHOPPING
feS ETIy 8hoPperS a,lway8 SeCUre the choicest articles because there is opportunity for more careful selection, and our
' salespeople can devote more attention to each patron.
I WE SELL FOR CASH AS WELL AS CREDIT
GB ' ( Wmwm& 'rTv UMWjjg SPEC I AL
H REONALLNS WAWwlfmW llBffl REONCAL L
c:ttq AN,n chatc r limZi4&lZkWd mYi TjW CHRISTMAS
H SUITS AND COATS Jpmttwm4mmm& m movfi tips
mm OUTFITTING CO, Jft NOVELTIES
HARRY REINSHRIBER, Mgr.
Pay Your Subscription in Advance
And Get A Book Free
Our $4.00 Panama Books are all gone, but we have the following books free on conditions named:
The Greatest Political Book of the age, giving the platforms of all parties that had presidential candidates U
in 1912, and an explanation of party doctrines by the respective party leaders. 300 pages, illustrated, bound in
cloth. FREE to anyone paying one year's subscription in advance to the Ogden Standard.
The story of the Polar Conquests Arctic and Antarctic achievements by Perry, Amundsen and Scott. Thrill
ing stories of the frozen North and South. 300 pages, illustrated, bound in cloth. FREE to anyone paying one
year's subscription in advance to the Ogden Standard.
The Tragic Story of the Titanic. The Great Steamship, that sank in mid-ocean. 350 pages, illustrated,
cloth bound. FREE to anyone paying one year's subscription in advance to the Ogden Standard.
Following Books Free to Anyone
paying six month's subscription in advance
"The Wonders of the Universe," illustrated, 400 pages, cloth bound. A story of nature, science and art,
"American Lectures and Humorists," 570 pages, cloth bound. A book that drives away the blues and makes
you smile. Price $1.50.
"The Soddy." a novel by Sarah Comstock. A western irrigation story and the sod house. 370 pages, cloth
bound. A fascinating story. Price $1.50.
"The Heather Moon." A novel by C. N. and A. M. Williamson. A scotch story of a pretty nineteen-year-old
girl, very interesting. Price $1.35. 440 pages, cloth bound.
"The Wind Before the Dawn." A novel by Dell H. Munger. A story of Kansas. Attractive reading of
home life of a pretty girl and her family, in humble hut. Price $1.35, 550 pages, cloth bound.
"The Flirt." A novel by Booth Tarkington. The story of a flirt that everybody knows. Everybody has
been engaged. See her as you saw her. 370 pages, cloth bound. Price $1.25.
A cook Book by Christine C. Herrick and Marion Harland. It tells the story of cooking, from the beginning
to the end. Follow the instructions and you will do first-class cooking. 340 pages, oilcloth bound. Price $1.00.
- - .
And several other books can be seen on inspection such as "The White Waterfall," by James Francis Dwyer,
"Bunker Bean," by Harry L. Wilson, "Precious Waters," by A. M. Chrisholm, "The Devil's Admiral," by Frederick
F Moore, "The Mating of Lydia," by Mrs. Humphry Ward, etc. One to each person paying six months' subscription
in advance. All the above are offered on condition that the offers are good only until the supply is exhausted
Do not wait until they are all gone. Our $4.00 Panama books are all gone, do not ask for them.
GET A BOOK FREE by paying your subscription in advance. g
THE OGDEN STANDARD, 360 24th St., Ogden. Utah. The paper that has all the news all the time. j
I Tfxas $2K. 000,000 Instead of $11,800.
00(1 Other Southern Statf were
proportionately deficient. The total
i,r the South should have hoiMi SIT",
000,000; it was only 80,000,000. The
figures do not change the popular
conception of things, but they show
the extent to which these conditions
prevail. Rochester Post-Express.
Consult County Clerk or the Re$poc
tlvo 9lgner for Further
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
In the District Court of the Second
Judicial District, In and for the
County of Weber, State c. Utah.
In th- Matter of the State of Mar
garet Manley, Deceased.
Creditors will present claims with
vouchers to the undersigned Execu
tor, at the law office of Joseph Chez,
Esq. Rooms 4O3-404 First National
Biuik Building. Ogden. Utah, on or bo
fore the 24th day of March, A. D.
Dated 22nd day of November, A
JAMES D HEARN,
JOSEPH CHEZ. Attorney.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
Estate of BRICHAM M. ROBIN
Creditors will present claims with
vouchers to the undersigned at the
Law Office of David Jenson, Number
503-504 First National Bank Building.
I In Ogden City. Weber County, State
oi uiriu, ou or ut'iore ine oiu uay oi
October, A. D 1914.
Administratrix of the Estate of Brig
ham M Robinson. Deceased.
Attorney for Administratrix.
First publication, November 29, 1913
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
Estate of John M Sherman, De
ceased. Creditors will present claims with
vouchers to the undersigned at the
Lav: Office of David Jenson, Number
i"03-o04 First National Bank BuildlnR,
in Ogden City , Weber County, State
of Utah, on or before the oth day of
April, A. D 1914.
ANN E. SHERMAN, Administratrix of
tho Estate of John M. Sherman.
Attorney for Administratrix.
First publication, November 29, 1913.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
In the Dtstrlct Court of tho Sec
ond Judicial District of the State of
Utah, in and for the county of We
ber In the matter of the estate of Dan
iel Staley, deceased
Creditors will present claims with
vouchers to the undersigned admin
istratrix at my residence, Orton's
Lane, North Ogden, Utah, on or be
fore March 20, 1913.
P. P. CHRISTENSEN,
Attorney for Estate.
Salt Lake City, Utah.
Bix Can you lend me $5 for a
month old boy?
Dix What the deuce does a month
old boy want with $5?
Lake Shore After Person Who
Caused Derailing of Train
and Death of Fireman.
Cleveland. O.. Dec. 13. That the
partial derailment of train No lb
on tho Lake Shore A Michigan South
ern railroad, near Wlckllffe, east of
this city last night, in which the fire
man was killed, was the result of a
deliberate attempt at train wrecking
wjs the belief expressed by Lake
Short officials early today The
company has offered a reward ol
$1000 for the arrest of the person
tampering with the roadbed.
Attached to train No 16 was the
private car of the newly elected pres
ident of the New York Central sys
tern, Alfred H Smith. This car was
Mr. Smith, after a conference with
(he engineer of the train, issued this
"The engineer told me that while
the train was about a mile irom Wick
liffe, the engine suddi olj leaned into
the air, indicating very plainly thai
an obstruction that could not readily
be seen and yet would cause derail
ment, had been on the track."
After the wreck. Mr. Smith helped
to operate a hand car four miles Lu a
F.rst Presbyterian John Edward
'.aver, pastor Morning sermon at
II, theme, 'The Christmas Gift of
Poweri." Evening sermon at 7 30,
Heme, "The Reasons for Believing
I hat the Christ Wan Son of God,
ar.J In the Bible Story of the Divine
Christ." Sunday school at 12 15. En
deavor at 6.30. Men's meeting at 10.
Danish Lutheran John Lund, pas
tor. Services at 3 o'clock In the
Swedish Lutheran church, corner of
Twenty-third and Jefferson avenue.
Elim Lutheran Corner Jefferson
avenue and Twenty-third street, Erik
Floreen, pastor. Sunday school. 10 a.
in English communion services, 8
First Methodist 454 Twenty fourth
street. Rev. O, F. Rassweller, pastor.
10 a. m., Sunday school. Parent's
class will meet, topic, 'The Homo as
a School for Social Living." 11a m.,
morning worship, theme. "Branches
of the Vine." Mr. Butler will be the
soloist 6:30 p. ruM Epworth league,
theme. "Denaturlzing Our Holy
Days " 7:30 p m., stereoptlcon ser
mon on "How the Bible Has Survived
First Baptist On GranL Rev. II.
D. Zimmerman, pastor. Bible school
at 10 o'clock. 11:15. morning wor
ship with sermon, subject, "A Lesson
lu Addition." 6:30, B. Y. P. U , topic.
Lessons From the Men and Wom
en of the Bible " Leader, Professor
Smith 7 30, evening service, with
gospel sermon, subject. "Tho Wreok
on the Mediterranean." Wednesday
I afternoon, at 2 30. the regular month-
ly meeting of the Ladies' Kensington I
j T ill bo hrld ar the home of Mrs i
I " :'" !. No 2658 Adams avenue.' a
i Ihursday evening at 7.30, mid-week i
service. Ballot cast for election of m
officers for 1914. M- mbers are urged $1
(o be at this service. v
Christian Reformed Rev. William ti
To Croot. pastor. Holland services, j
"U a. m.. and 3 30 p ra. Sunday 1
school at 9:45 a. m. All services at I
Centra Park Presbvterian church u
coiner Thirty first and Washington. J
German Evangelical, St. Paul At fa
Twenty-third and Jefferson avenue, fl
There will be no service this Sun-
day as the pastor will be in Rexburg. k
Idaho. Sabbath school at 9:45 every
S'.raday. P. Ph. Tester, pastor. I
New York. Dec IT The metal ?
markets were practically nominal as
usual on Saturday Lake copper. ,
' ' ' 15 50. electrolytic, $14 37 1-2
(a 14.50; casting. $14.0014.12 1-2. 2
Church of Christ, Scientist Mason- ?
- mple, Sunday morning sermon, 11
o'clock, subject, "God. the Preserver
' Man." Sunday school at 9.45.
Lecture All members or the 160th
Quorum of Severn are expected to 'I
he present at the .":nih Ward meet- ?
in house at 0 o'clock Sunday morn-
The First Congregational Adams
avenue near Twenty fifth street. d
1'r.ink G. Brainerd, minister. Miss S
Alice Gray, pianist 11 o'clock, ser-
moii, "The Invisible Man " 7:30 i
riVlnr-l,- Isvpnlnc surmnn "Tlif Sn- tl
preme Purpose." 12:15, Sunday 3
school. 6:30, Christian Endeavor j
meeting Thursday night program
;md play given by young people. Frl- SB
d&i night, open house in church par- W
Church of the Good Shepherd
(Episcopal) Twenty-fourth street
and Grant avenue, William W. Fleet- fc,
wood, rector Sunday school, 9:45 a.
m Holy Communion. 19:25 a. m. ifl
Morning prayer and sermon by the J
rector 11 a m Evening, 4:30 p. m.
A. R White, soloist. Professor Jo-
soph Peterson of the University ot
Utah will be the speaker at the meet- 1
in',' of the Sunday Night club in tho
Guila hall at 7:30 p. m , subject. "The l '
L.if.et of Environment Upon Ueredl-
Sugar. J 6
New York Dec 13 Sugar Raw, 7Ji
eusy; muscovado. $2 80. centrifugal. J'ti
$3 39; molasses, $2.64. Refined easy;
unchanged to 10c lower, cut loaf.
S5.30; crushed. $5.20; mould A, $4.85;, 1
cubes. $4.50; XXXX powdered, $4.40; it
powdered, S4 35; fine granulated,
?4 25; diamond A, $4 25; confection
era A, $1.15; No 1, $4 15. B
very pretty but extremely slender toy
Rirl entered a street -ar and managed
to seat herself in a narrow space be- y
tween two men Presently a portly
colored mammy entered the cai and '
the pretty miss, thinking to humiliate 1
the men for their lack of gallantry,
"Auntie," she said with a wave of
her hand toward the place she had J
Just vacated, "take my seat."
"Thank you. missy." replied the col-
ored woman, smilinu. broadly, 'but
which gentleman s lap was you slum' Sy