Newspaper Page Text
I THE OGDEN STANDARD, OGDEN. UTAH. WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1913 5 H
XMAS SPECIAL I
$50 DISCOUNT ON PLAYERS
THIS WEEK ONLY
Our complete line of Player Pianos on special sale,
1 This is your opportunity to furnish your home with
a nice player OLD INSTRUMENTS TAKEN IN
EXCHANGE. Liberal erms on balance.
GLEN BROS. PIANO CO.
2472 Hudson Ave.. Ogden. Utah.
I STORE OPEN EVENINGS
Ogden and Salt Lake City
East and Return.
St. Louis. Mo ... M .mi
Kansas (.'It y. Mo (40.00
K Chicago. Ill
St Paul. Minn 53 50
Peoria. Ill 55 1(J
m Memphis, Tenn $5
Proportionately Low Fares to Man;
Dates of Sale December 20th
y and '.'2nd
r Return Limit. 90 days In addition
to dale of sale Stopoverj permit
ted. For Further Information Address
B B. LEIS.
( I .-n'-r;i 1 Affn .
iK Atchison, Topeka A; S ina F R'
231 .ludg Building.
1 Telephone Wasatch 1123
& Salt Lake Cltj. Utah
I GETS SEED FROM JAPAN
J F'rovo. Dec. 16. G J. Carpenter has
received an order for $ 45u worth of
(ardon seeds from Yokohama, Japan.
I v Inch is believed to be the first or
I der for seeds from the Flowery Klnc
I doni to come to Utah. The seeds
crdered are mostly onions and
OUT OF EASY REACH
When your money is deposit
ed In a savings account It does
not always tempt you to fritter
it awav for non-essentials, yet
It Is where 7011 can get It when
ever you need It. It works for
yon regularly Sundays and
week days, three hundred and
dnvs In thp year, and
draws liberal Interest.
Don t put .ff the start; come
In tomorrow and let us enter
your nemc on our long list of
I Mr. Edison's
I New Disc Phonograph
Come in and hear this new
lA V macnine-
tgA SUPERB TONE, QUALITY, NO
m I rwU"H NEEDLES.
m WWif After 20 ycars Mr Edlson has
WjgJll made this machine
A complete line of bicycles.
Sweaters. Skates. Game Boards,
fi ! L' Tricycles. Boxing Gloves. Striking
jBL Bags. Air Rifles and Footballs.
1 have the goods that appeal to the Young American.
PROUDFIT SPORTING GOODS CO.
i 351-353 24th St.
Mil TIMBERS 1
FROM II RESERVES
A.I present nil mining timbers foi
temporary use in the Glrouz and Vet
eran mines of the Ely district an
I supplied from the Nevada national
I lorest. according to Supervisor G C
l Thompson, now In Ogden. This Is)
I the present almost exclusive demand
for Nevada forest timber, and from
jfle to ten operators nave been en
gaged in the timber business ol
, furnishing mine props, which has been
! more brisk during the past two years
i than formerly.
'Present cutting Is in the SchHI
creek ranM- on the Duck creek wa
tershed. back of McGilt, and the tim
I her Is Engelmann spruce and balsam
with a small amount of fir." said Mr
"The trees taken are from ten to
fourteen inches In diameter and the
i timber Is utilized down to six Inches
If suificlent length remains, It is utll
ized for lagging. The props are hauled
from twenty to twenty-five miles to
McGlll. where they are framed and
I transported to the mines above Ely
by the company's ore train The
; timber of desfrable size for props
I will be taken within the next two
; vears from the forest tributary to Mc
The impression Is prevalent with
tome that the ranges of Nevada are
J Inferior to those elsewhere. while as i
' a matter of fact the stock turned ofl
' from the Nevada forest compares J
most favorably with that grazed on
the better known ranges of the dis
tni i During the past fall approxi
mately 17,000 spring lambs were ship
ped from Ely to the eastern markets,
most oi which topped the market. Ol
some 10,000 shipped by the Adams ec
McGlll company, consisting chiefly of
black-faced lambs the average weight
at loading was eighty-two pounds,
showing a shrinkage of but (out
poundf, despite the long shipment
when placed on the Omaha and Chi
cago markets, which they topped by
15 ents. This good show ing Is due
partly to the hardiness of the bla k
faeed stock, and partly to the good
qualities of the forage afforded by
Similar conditions obtain in the
case of cattle, since a shipment of
steers consisting of several carloads
which were placed on the Portland
market averaged better than 1230
pounds per head and topped the mar
ket for that day. These were range
stock, but were fed mixed wild hay
and alfalfa last winter, being put on
the market In May "
LOPEZ. TIE BANDIT
Members of the senior class of the
Ogden High school yesterday after
noon presented, In burlesque form, a
scene from the drama which has been
enacted by the bandit Rafael Lopez
and the officers of Salt Lake county
during the past few weeks. They
also went farther than the aforemen
tioned officers, and killed the bandit,
who tield In his tightly clenched band
a message containing the words
"Come to the Senior dance Friday,'
The stage was set In the auditori
um with some chairs covered with
canvnt representing the Andy inclin.
on Ihe other side of which was a
barrel, representing stope No. 7. Ar
thur Perkins, as Lopez, was first on
the scene and carried weapons con
slating of two knifes, a shotgun and
several belts of cartridges. He went
down the Incline, and soon after the
officers arrived on the scene They
called to him to surrender but re
ceived no reply. They then threw
some firecrackers representing dyna
mite Into stope No. 7, and. as the
i sinoke lifted, they heard a noise com
ing from the direction of the Incline.
I and turned their attention to that part
I of the scene After talking the mat
I ter over they decided to get him to
I come out by appealing to his hunger
j ;uid one of them thrust a loaf of bread
fixed on the end of a gun. into the in
cline A moment later the bandit
came out with his teeth in the bread.
battle ensued and Lopez wns pui
"hors du combat.''
The burlesque was put on as an
(advertising stunt for the Seniors An
' nual Christmas dance which will be
held Friday night a: tue high school
i The committee has planned an elabor
! jte affair with a Christmas decorative
I scheme souvenir program and refresh
NAVY PATRONIZES j
! WORLD'S MARKETS
Washington. Dec 17. Taking ad
vantage of reduced duties under the
L'n lerwood tariff law. the navy has I
r.dopled the general policy of pur
cha -ing supplies In the markets of .
the world, nstead of only in the
American market. The latest call
for bids put out by the navy bureau
of supplies and accounts ix for 100.
000 : ards of dark blue cloth for j
trousers. Jackets and caps for en-1 1
The awarding of one contract for '
beef which went to Argentine pack
ers several weeks ago lead to ub- j
siautlal decrease In tbe bids sub
mined by American packers
MRS. PANKHURST IS
London. Dec 17 Mrs Emmellne
Punkburst, the militant suffragette
ieader. was again released from Hoi- I
low ay Jail today at noon She had
been imprisoned only since Saturday, '
w tun she was arrested while on her :
way trora Paris to Ixmdon.
Mrs. Pankhurst was (n a state of
OOllapBt aa a result of a "hunger
strike" and wa taken in an ambul-
aJ.ce to the headquarters of the mili
tant suffragettes, whero a physician i
was waiting. As soon as she Is able, !
rK.e will go U Swiu"-nd to recup- i
LIST OF THOSE TO
SERVE HI JURY
The names of twenty-five men. I
frc-m whom seven will be el-ct-l .,
constitute the grand Jury, were
drawn from the 1914 Jury box yes-1
ier.-i under the direction of County
I '. rl Samuel G. Dye. Seven of the
twenty-fle will proceed aftor Janu
ary 2 to Investigate crimes commit
ted by the blackmailers with a view
to bringing 0 guilty parties to Jus ;
l:ch of the twenty-five will be:
er -d with summon to SPposr be
fore the district court Judcs Janu
ary i', when the Judges will deter
mine who an- qualified to serte
1 he zrand Jury list follows: Macho-j
elle Van Dyke, Charles F Grout j
Alex Latham. Ed. A. Auth. James F
V adman. Walter D. Scoville, B A
Stratford. William E Newman. Ber
nard S Stone. Samuel Thomas. Wil
liam L Burt, Charles Lundqulst, Lu I
man 0. Ensign and L. II Carver of'
OjTdrn. Frank F. Barrows of War- 1
ren. William R. lake of HarrlsvlUe, i
i.obert W May of Plain City, Wll
tan k Taylor of Farr West, Charles'
Urecn of Kasille, George Thomp
eon of Wilson, Lafayette Sessions of j
Liberty Lorcnso Ward of North g
den and Thomas Fowies of Kanes-rille.
1914 JURY LIST
I iirinlngton. Dec. 16 The follow
ing hae been selected to serve a?
;uroif. for Davis county for the year,
IH by Jury Commissioners Joseph
S. Clark and James G. Wood.
South Bountiful Alma Brown. I
Henry W Cleverly, George C Wood 1
John P. Benson, Zcbulon Parkin,
Stephen MOSS Joseph Parkin. Stfph
en Ellis. Charles W Ellis. Moroni
Moss, William J. Parkin. Henry' Moss,
lwrence G. Atkinson.
West Rountlful Walker X Pack. ,
Ilorton A Bid r edge, Joseph C Wood.
John Jackson. Thoma.s Roberts, Jess
An-yle. Israi Rarlow, Jr.. William W
E.iyt Bountiful John H Barlow.1
Mark Waddoups. John Stoker, Ai
nu Hardy, Charles R Mabey, Wll .
Ham J. Holbrook. Joseph Day.
Lphrr.lm BriggS, James Smedley. H
I W Biiminsham. Jesse G Evans
William Cooper, Wllford Barlow, j
Moses A. Holbrook, Nephl Durden.
Emll Feller. James Brigss William j
L. Wait, David Moss. William Bol- j
ton. Jr., Heber G Burnlngham, Or
son Sessions. Wallace O Sessions,
James W Neville. Edward L Han
son. Samuel B Goodfellow, James
Day, Orson P Cooper, Edward Moss,
James Rampton. Thomas Sessions
Thomas Howard Sr
'"cntervlllc-rharles L. Smith.
Charles H. Smith. Benjamin Brown,
11 rum B Parriih Charles A. Streep
er. Charles O. Rollins. William E
Cherry, John W; Ford. Charles E
France. Loren C Woolley. Orin H.
Rniulall, Joseph G Walton. Joseph E.
Farmington Ira E. Steed. lames J
Bteed, E. D. Stevenson, Eugene H
Claikj F D, hristeusen. F. M. Ab
botl. John H Wood. George E. Spack
roan, Milton Hess John S White,
ilarld W. Glover. Charles A Secrist,
Cieor.e M. Ieonard, Phillip W. Moon.
James W. Walker. Hyrum Stewart.
John J. Steed. Joseph M. Chrlsten
sen. J H Wilcox. William M May.
field, Frank Croft. George Meadow-s.
Henry' Anderson. D:vid C. Hess.
Kavsville Chris Burton. Jr.. Jo
seph R Payne. Hebnr J Sh.-ffl.ld,
Jr., Frank Williams. Robert Blamlres.
James W. Cottrell, Arnold M Barnes.
Samuel B Rushforth George W Lay
ton, George W Wilcox. Nathan
Reeves, Joseph H. Butcher. Frank
Hvd. Albert B. Barton. George T.
Peesley, John H. Blood. William E.
Oniiey. Orson Day. John Co'.mere. I
Ceorpe N. Swan, Herbert J Barnes.
UhKrlee T Rurton. Bruce B. Major.
Joseph E. Flint, lohn G. Llnford, M
I Sjton- Edward Simmons. David
V. Layton. William H. Simmons
Francis Bone. William I Layton.
Charles A. Layton. James W. Day,
Morris Ellison, Lawrence Sandal,
Joseph E. Wlgglll, Edward T Mor
pan. Hyrum Adams. Frank L. Shef- ,
field Willard R. Harris, William I
Corbridne. Jesse M. Smith. Andrew ,
J Egbert. James H Hill. Steven H.
Na'Jer. Daniel De Harris, Hyrum
liYBUK, George II. Adams, David Sim
irons, Richard S. Stevenson.
South Weber G FerneMus. Rob
ert .1. Firth. Joseph Day, Davia W
Ilusrell, Charles Schmaltz
Clinton Robert H Beesley. John
hippln. Thomas J Steed. John T.
Bnrnett John Banford. Thomas Park
er. Alexander Patterson , Joieph
Clearfield Ianthus H Barlow.
George Holt. W, W Steed, Jr. Wll
llnm B. Sessions. David M. Nelson.
James E. Clark. James Warren,
Syracuse Samuel Cook. Frank H
Naldc-r. E. W Fisher. Thomas J.
Th-irgood . James Briggs. Delbert
Criddle, Aaron Call. James J. Hill,
South Hooper John W Singleton. ;
Anthon J S'oddard. Georve R. Ben
! WORKER IS KILLED
San Francisco. Dec 17 The first
farallty recorded In the twelve
irouihs that the Panama-Pacific ex
i.os:ilon building have been in
i rourte of construction occurred yes-
terday when Joseph Young, a struc
tural Iron worker, fell from a seal-
I told on the Transportation building j
dtid received injuries which resulted
lr iiath a few minutes later
WALL STREET ONLY PART
OF COUNTRY PESSIMISTIC
Salt Lake. Dec. 17 Within the
shadows of Wall street lies the only
pessimistic district or th United
States, according to Samuel New
house, who arrived at the Hotel Utah
from New York yesterday. Mr New
house takes the position that tht
country at large Is far richer than It
has ever been before, and with ths
raising and marketing of the M,
iOU,0O0,uu crops of 1911, there should
Culture and Good 1 aste I I
Show Strongly in Footwear I
The New Winter Models Will Delight You I
All the latest style features all of fashion's changes and fan
cies are reflected in the new models now awaiting you on our
I f you have never worn a pair of our shoes, all we ask is that you
come and try on these we are now displaying.
The moment you see them see how trim and graceful they will j
make your foot you will find them irresistible! The moment you
walk in them you will know what real foot comfort is.
Every woman desires to dress well in good taste.
It's our business to dress the feet so that you will desire comfort
in walking and pleasure in the knowledge that your shoes are down
WOMEN'S AND MISSES' SATIN SLIPPERS
Evening Slippers of best grade slipper satin, made on a grace
ful, well-fitting last, with new Louis heel. Choice of ten distinct
shades, including black and white. Exceptional value.
A large assortment of rhinestone and cut steel buckles, includ
ing many original and exclusive novelties, at moderate prices.
Why not give HER a pair for Christmas?
be no cause for alarm. As soon
as congress Is through with pending
bills, tunes will become much better
Mr .W'.vhouse Is here for only a
few days to look over his various lo
cal interests. He will return to New
York within the present week.
"Th- currency legislation.' said
Mr Newhouse, "Is responsible for the
stringency which exists In the eaBt
It is a manufactured stringency leg
islatlon upon corporations. There
is plenty of money, and high rates of
iuteresl are offered for money, but
those who control the finances of
the country will not turn the cash
into the channels of trade. By doing
this, they are scaring the New York
e.rs, who run every t'mc anyone says
'boo" to them.
"When Chicago Is reached a dif
ferent atmosphere is found. There
was more optimism the farther west
I came, aud in Salt Iake there seems
to be a feeling that congress has ad
.iourned and Is not trying to injur--the
country anyway. I was surprised
to find that out west everybody it
working on the street corners or In
the cafes for round-table gossip in
which predictions arc made as to how
soon the country is going to the bow
.... s If ihtTe as more work and
l.'ss talk in the vicinity of Broad and
Wall streets, business would be good
e ery w here.
In the face of great crops and
good markets for the crops, there can
not be a panic. If we had crop fail
ures, or an overproduction without a
market, there might be a suspicion
that something was wrong, but tho
whole history of panics has been that
the land first failed to produce the
"I am glad to see that Salt Lake is
in a flourishing condition and 1 still
pin my faith to this town because It
Is bound to become the greatest city
between Chicago and San Francisco
It has the resources and the natural
GOVERNOR SPRY MAY
FILL PLACE VACATED
Butte, Mont . Dec. 16. The death
of II. Mason Haborg. who was pres
Ident of Farmers & Drovers company
which enlisted much Utah capital
and prominent Utah men. will not In
teffere with Its financial program
The million dollars of stock Is being
.-ibi-cribed and as soon an the cap-
Hal is in. the dual organization,
which will have, office in Salt Lak
and Butte, will be ready for busi
Montana stockholders are consid
crliJt, Governor William Spry of Utah
possible choice for president.
Ihe boa'-d of directors Includes Oov-
rr..r Spry, Governor Haines of Ida
ho, former Governors Brady of Idaho
ilhd N'orris of Montana, United States
: eu itor Ket-d Smoot of Utah and for
n;ir Lieutenant Governor Allon of
' B McCornick one of the off
cers of the company, said last night 19
that the matter of a successor to Mr. tlliM
F.aborg had not been taken up by
tbe company officials. fin
FARMINGTON WEDDING LICENSE
Furmlngton, Dec. 16 Marriage U- wm
CCnsei have been issued here to the Wg
following residents of Salt Lake JaBk
within tbe past few days' Frank b3
Rolli, 27, and Amanda Johnson. 17; nS
2 I I Paraxnore, 2L'. and Charlotte
Call, 21. Robert E. Thayer. 24. and i HI
Florence Anderson. 18, George A
L'rower. 31, and Effie W Lewis, If; I ft
Heur Kfeamer, 21, and Hazel Halt,
i9. James Pistorlous. 25, and Martina
Orsei. 25. fM
FOR THE lj
JiOilUQp&S TOUND TTIP FARES
To all stations on Oregon m
Short Line, and to points on C 3 I i 1 0 T R j 3
Salt Lake Route in Utah; aJso
to points on 0.-W. R. & N. AM
p R Pacilic Northwest
Dates of Sale- Tickets on SaJe
Dec 19. 20. 21, 22 53. 2. Z . 9 Mi
, , , 1fl1j Dec JO and 11.
31. and Jan 1, 1914 Retunj LlrrutFeb. 28i 1914.
Final Return Limit Tickets on Sale Dec 29.
Jan. 5, 1914 Return Limit Mar 7, 1914.
For detailed information concernin g rates and reservations, call at
orphon CITY XICKET OFFICE
Union Pacific System
2514 Washineton Ave j
W. H. CHE VERS, Fhon. PAUL L. BEEMER,
eneral Ageut 2S00 City Ticket Agent Jjm