Newspaper Page Text
I SPRING WAISTS I
Never has there been such a showing of dainty, soft 1
. j materials, as in this season's waists and I blouses. I
Soft Voiles, Crepes, fine Batiste at $1.25, $1.50, $2.50. I
Crepe de Chines, Soft Satins, Crinkled Crepes, I
Shadow Laces. 1
We would be pleased to show you these dainty waists. 1
M. M. Wykes Co. j
I STANDARD TELEPHONES
For Edltsi'lal, News and Socloty
Department, Call Only Phons No.
For Subscription and Advertising
Department, Call Phono No. 66.
Advertisers must have their copy
ready for the Evening Standard the
evening before the day on -which the
advertisement is to appear in order to
Thirty-two homeless men were giv
en lodging last night at the city jaih
This establishes a ncwVecord.
"Kodak Flnishing-The Tripp Studio."
Dr C. K. G. MacMurdy has return
ed from the east where he has been
taking up post graduate work in New
York City for several months past,
Money to loan on diamonds. 278 25th -
Mr. and Mrs. Chris Flygare had as
their guests yesterday, Mr. George
Hansen and Miss Amelia Hansen of
The last word in Butter B & G. -Mr.
and Mrs. Mark Bingham of
Plain City are the parents of an 11
pound boy which arrived at the home
Boosting Chautauqua Superintend
ent Frank M. Driggs of the Suite
School for the Deaf and Blind, ad-
Hj dressed a large crowd last night in
the Warren ward meeting house. His
subject was "The Benefits of Chau-
fl tauquas," In connection with which he
spoke of a number of speakers who
will take part In the Chautauqua at
Ogdon next July.
increase In Salaries A number of
clerks in the Ogden postoffice will
receive an increase in wages, if the
appropriation bill now before con
gress, becomes a law. The Ogden men
who will be affected are Chief Clerk
W. T. Bangasser of the Railway Mail
Hj service and five regular and two sub-
stituto rural carriers. The five rural
carries are Eugene Bingham, Fred
Kinney, John M. Preshaw, Samuel
Stimson and Adolphus Bingham.
A. L. Thomas, postmaster of Salt
Lake City for the past sixteen years,
was yesterday a guest of the Hon.
Fred J. Kiesel. Mr. Thomas' term of
office expires today.
Spoke on Chautauqua Judge Wil
liam H. Reeder and Mrs. Gcorgiana
Marriott of Ogden addressed the peo
plo of Plain City last night at a pro
gram given under the auspices of the
ward Mutual Improvement assocla
tions. Judge Reeder spoke on the
Chautauqua reading course. Both
gave' out some splendid instruction,
In an interesting manner. Other fea
tures of the program were the slng-
Hj ing of the duet, "My Heavenly Home"
by Mrs. Bertha England and Leono
Ipson Had a chorus sung by the jun
Counterfeiter Edgar Berloner was
arrested Saturday'" night hy Officers
Zeese and Lelchter of Salt Lake. He
was wanted in Salt Lake on suspi
cion of being implicated in a counter
felting case. The arrest was jnade
on Twenty-fifth street, between Qrant
and Lincoln avenue.
, Shoplifting Burt Brown was ar-
rested. Saturday night by Patrolman
James Hearn. Brown Is 34 years
old and was alleged to have been
Disturbing the Peace A. E. Case
well and Robert Smith were arrested
by Officer Mclntyre at the Union de
J pot Saturday night. They were charg-
ed with disturbing the peace.
K. of P. Building Ogden lodge No
2, Knights of Pythias, moved into
Its new building on Grant avenue yes
torday. An informal meeting will
be held tonight in the main lodge
room for the purpose of making plans
for the formal opening of the building
later in the month.
Dissolve Partnership J. S. Bur
rows and J. P. Walker 'have dissolved
partnership In the automobile busl
ness, Mr. Burrows becoming sole own
er of the Buick agency, in Ogden,
with the- firm name of the Burrows
Smalley's Jowelry Shop located at
336 Twenty-fifth street carries the
largest stock of jewelry, -watches and
diamonds in Ogden. Mr. Smalloy Is
a practical and thorough 'watchmaker,
I and 1b one of Ogden's pioneer busl
ness men. He guarantees all his
work and is well and favorably known
for the class of work he turns out
They mount and re-set diamonds, and
do beautiful engraving.
New Office After having maln
talned office quarters in the Wedell
building on Washington avenue, near
Twenty-fifth street, for twelve years,
Dr. A. S. Condon has taken up quar
tors on the upper floor of tho Carr
drug store building on Twenty-fifth
street and Grant avenue.
! Hogge Case Tho personal injury
case of Orene Hogge against the Salt
Lako . Ogden Railway company et
al, was resumed this morning in
Judge J. Harris' court. The plain
tiff has rested its case and the xlc
,fendants are now introducing, testl
mony. Japs Buy a Factory THo Roy Can
nlng factory of the Wright-Whittier
Canning company of Ogden has been
purchased by Salt Lake capitalists,
among whom are said to be a num
ber of Japanese. The deal was effect-
Carries a complete assortment of
Tally, Place and Invitation Cards.
Stationery and Cards Engraved and
Embossed. Call and see us.
WE'LL TREAT YOU RIGHT.
cd through E. F. Annis of Salt Lake
and Mr. Tashimoto, a Salt Lake bank
er, is said to have represented the
Japanese interests in tho deal. The
new company will be known as tho
Inland Canning company .and it ex
pects to run tho factory to full capac
ity this season'.
Stork Visits Home Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Parker, 952 Sullivan avenue,
are rejoicing over the arrival of a
10-pound baby girl, born to them last
Many Babies Seven babies arrived
at the homes of employes in the Har
riman freight depot during the month
of February. As one of the employes
put it, "This speaks well for the new
Smeding Wins Case Judge Harris
has rendered judgment in favor of
the plaintiff to quiet title to certain
parcels of land,' in the case of John
Smeding against JameB D. Walker et
al. The defendant did not appear in
court and the judgment was given
Amended Complaint Filed Motion
to file an amended complaint In the
case of Simeon Cragun against the
Union Pacific company has been
granted by Judge Harris.
Installing Light Poles While no
agreement to that effect has not been
entered into, from Uie fact that the
Ogden (Rapid Transit company Is
placing iron poles like those used In
the Great White Way for span wires,
it is evident that local property own
ers, the Utah Power & Light company
and the city will join In placing arc
lights on tho sides of Twenty-fourth
street and Wall avenue, along the
line of the Twenty-fourth street loop.
The Installation of the poles is now
Linen Supply Lose Vise The police
department received a report from
the American Linin Supply company
this morning, that a vise had been
stolen from its place of business on
Obstructed the Sidewalk C. L.
Martin was arrested by Patrolman
Blackburn Saturday night on a, charge
of obstructing the sidewalk. The of
fense was committed In front of the
Colonial Dancing academy, on Grant
Laprobe Is Stolen Parley Butler
reported the loss of c. laprobe to the
police last night. He said that the
robe was stolen from hlB buggy yes
terday afternoon, while he was in the
Salt Lake Boys Run Away Proba
tion officer Guardello Brown, of the
Salt Lake Juvenile court, notified the
Ogden officers this morning to be on
the lookout for Lucius Jones and Roy
Baldwin, two Salt Lake boys, who are
said to have run away from home.
The Jones boy is 13 years old and
Baldwin is 14. Jones was said to be
wearing a red sweater with his suit
and Baldwin had on a blue suit,.
Released From Quarantine Wil
liam Fuller, 22G5 Lincoln avenue and
Fay Tribe, 561 29th street, were re
leased from quarantine today. Both
wero quarantined for smallpox and
their release cuts the number of cases
now under quarantine, down to two.
Brlgham City Visitors James W.
Frodsham of Rockland, Idaho, and
Mrs. Emma Loughney of Brlgham
City, were In Ogdsn today. They are
brother and sister to Israel Frodsham
of this city and passed a part of the
day at his home.
U. P. Train Late Union Pacific
train No. 1 -was reported nearly 7
hours late today, owing to being de
layed east of .Omaha.
Trainmaster Leaves for Green Rlv
er Trainmaster G. O. Brophy of the
Union Pacific went to Green River
Assistant ForeBter W. B. Greeley
of the national forest service is in
Ogden inspecting the local forest Ber
Foresters District Foresters Smith
Riley of Denver, and A. C. RIngland
of Albuquerque, stopped off in Ogden
a short time today on their way homo
from the district foresters' convention
in Salt Lake.
Safety First The regular monthly
meeting of the Safety First committee
of the Southern Pacific railroad, was
held in the office of SupL T, F. Row
lands this morning.
Civic League Tho Civic league
committee is holding a meeting this
afternoon in the offices of the boari
of education in the Coldnel HudBon
building. The committee is com
posed of three members from each of
tho federated women's clubs in the
city, with Mrs. R. B. Porter as chair
man. Prof. June Andrews, instructor,
in the agricultural department of the
Ogden high school, -was scheduled to
give an address at the meeting.
Hanson Estate In the mattr i
the estate of John Hanson, deceased
Anna Hanson has petitioned the dis
trict court for letters of administra
tion. Mr. Hanson died intestate Jan
uary 13, 1914, leaving an estate val
ued at $1509.
Farr Estate Clara Fan- has peti
tioned the district court for letters of
administration, in the estate of Wins
low Farr, deceased. Mr. Farr died
Intestate January 6, 1914, leaving an
estate valued at about $3590.
Marriage Licenses Marriage licen
ses have been issued to Oscar L Wold
and Cora Mae Paakott of Ogden and
to Eugene Trout of Emma, Colorado,
and Bertha H. Pursley of Barto, Cali
fornia. Larceny Charged F. Williams, a
-3-year-old youth, wbb arrested early
this afternoon by Sergeant H. C Pet
erson at the Troy laundry. He was
charged with petit larceny
Economy of. material was tho expla
nation of the erection of a hoiSln
Los -Angeles In which every part was
made of concrete in tho same fora!
they would have been, if made of wood
1 then nailed or wired together
THE OGDEN STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH, MONDAY, MARCH ' 2, 1914. " L
KING OF LEAGUE
SEASON WLIL SEE
, MUCH ACTIVITY
President A. P. Bigelow of the Og
den baseball club receivod official no
tlco from President Murphy of tho
Union association that the meeting
of tho representatives of the six clubs
in the association, for tho purpose of
arranging a schedule for tho 1914 sea'
son, would be hold in Ogden on Feb
ruary 14. The mooting will be at tho
Reed hotel and but one representa
tive from each club will participate
in the business before the confer
ence. The Ogden club will probably
be represented by Vice President W.
D. Brown, who has nttonded tho oth
er meetings. Boise will be represent
ed by President D. R. Evans; Helena
by President John 'Flannory; Murray
by Dr. Harveille and Butte by Presi
dent Larry Duggan. The local offi
cials have not learned who will rep
resent the Salt Lake club.
Manager John Glmlin of tho Ogden
club Is now arranging with the rail
road" for a leave of absence for the
next six months and expects to be
able, after this week, to devote his
entire time to the interests of the
club. The first game of the season,
ho stated today, will be an exhibition
game with the Chicago White Sox on
the Glonwood diamond, about March
30. For this game, he will bring in
W. F. Abbott, J. Ilerrick, E. J. Mc
Cann, pitchers and "Frenchy" Pour
roy, catcher. Abbott, Helrick and
Pourroy are at present in California.
The latter was with the Ogden team
last season and Is reported to have
taken on several pounds In weight
and iB in fine condition. Abbott and
Helrick are youngsters who are re
ported to be promising players, but
somewhat inexperienced. For this
reason they will be tried out early in
the season. McCann is a college
pitcher, who is said to have done
good work while at school. He Is
living at Park City.
WHOLESALE HOOSE IS
ENTERED B THUGS
The Ogden Wholesale Drug com
pany was burglarized last night, the
thieves taking morphine and cocaine
to the value of about $200.
To gain entrance to the building,
the robbers cut a piece of glass out
of the front door with a glass cutter
and turned the lock.
BOOSTING FOB TIE
At a meeting at the Weber club at
noon today, there were read by A.
P. Bigelow, several letters from Uin
tah residentB. The letters included
data concerning the resources of the
Uintah basin and expressed the thanks
of the writers to the Ogden men for
their efforts to get a railroad built
into that region.
Plans were discussed for definite
procedure vin boosting a railroad
tjhrough the Uintah country.
Real Estate Transfers.
The following real estate transfers
have been placed on record in the
county recorder's office:
Rose Sullivan to Ida B. Manley, a
part of lot 4, block 5, plat B, Ogden
survey; consideration ?1200.
Christen Hanson and wife to Fran
cis Bingham and wife, parts of sec
tions 17, 19, 20 and 28, township 6
north, range 2 east, Salt Lake meri
dian; consideration $1.
Lottie M. Stephens to F. E. Ste
phens, part-of blocks 23 and 27, Lake
View addition, Ogden survey; consid
Tho Wright Whittier company to
Emmett F. Annis, a part of the soutlf
west and northwest quarters .of sec
tion 24, township 5 north, range 2
west, Salt Lake meridian; considera
Emmett F. Annis to Inland Canning
company, a part of the northweBt
quarter of section 24, township S
north, range 2 west, Salt Lake meritll.
an; consideration ?1200.
W. H. Jardine and wife to James E.
Jardine, a part of the northwest quar
ter of Bection 29, township 6 north,
range 2 west, Salt Lake meridian;
John A. Anderson to Ethel M. An
derson, lot 48, block 2, Central Park
addition, Ogden survey; consideration
Harry W. Todd and wife to Ella
Myrtle Craig, a part of lot 7, block
29, plat A, Ogden survey; considera
Charles F. Dinsmore to James H.
Ward, a part of the southeast quarter
of section 8, township 6 north, range
1 west, Salt Lake meridian; considera
TODAY IN CONGRESS
Washington, March 2. Day in con
Met at noon.
Immigration committee continued
on the Burnett bill.
Lewis R. Parker of New York pre
sented amendments to the Immigra
Woman suffrage constitutional
amendment discussed after an unsuc
cessful attempt to table It.
Ten thousand petitions against the
prohibition constitutional amendment
received from Kontucky.
Met at noon.
John M. Harjes, a partner in the
banking housQ of Morgan, Haxjes &
Co., is dead jn Paris.
OGDEI CAN FACTORY
IS AN ASSURED
. ENTERPRISE ,
Saturday arternoon Joseph Geogho
gan of Salt Lake closed a deal for
a little moro than three acres of land
on Lincoln avonue, between Twenti
eth and Twenty-first streets, upon
which a can factory will bo erected in
the immediate future. The purchase
price has not been disclosed, but final
payments on all the land, except one
parcel, the deed for which has been
sent to California, for a signaturo,
have been made and the transfers
ThiB means that the can factory is
an assured enterprise for Ogden and
that before the year is over another
payroll for over 100 persons will be
in existence. Engineers already are
making plans for the structure and
contracts for building will be let with
in a Bhort time. It is estimated that
the cost of tho site and the erection
of the factory will approximate a
quarter of a million dollars.
The exact plans for the building
have not been drawn, but it is said
that the factory will be similar to
other factories of its kind in the coun
try. The part of tho structure to
be erected first will be three stories
high and 435 long by SO feet wide,
In this part of the structure will be
placed the machinery for making all
kinds of cans and the machinery will
be on hand as soon as tho building is
ready. The other part of the build
ing will be 80 feet wide and, besides
a basement, which will extend under
the entire structure will have three
stories and will be 435 feet long. The
latter building will be used as the
warehouse part of the factory and it
will bo completed in time for early
use In the fall of the year.
It is said by those most closely
connected with the enterprise that
the factory will be making cans for
various makes by the latter part of
September or the first of October. Im
mediate work will begin and the fac
tory will be erected as rapidly as it
is possible to do so. Mr. Gcoghegan
hopes to be prepared to supply a
largo quantity of cans needed in the
canning factories of this vicinity af
ter October 1 and he stateB that many
varieties of cans will be made at the
factory and placed on the market at
While Mr. Geoghogan Ib acting In
dividually in the enterprise at this
time, it Is expected that a company
will be organized and capitalized in
tho near future to handle the busl
ness. His representatives here say
that there will be no delays in the
construction of the building and that
as soon as the deed sent to California
to be signed returns the entire cost
price of the site will be paid over
and the transfer of the property per
fected. The J. M. and M. S. Brown
ing company, T. B. Wheelwright, and
John Farr are the parties from -whom
the site was purchased.
C, W. FRENCH IS NOT
TO BE BROUGHT
BACK TO UTAH
Governor Hunt of Arizona has re
fused requisition papers of the gov
ernor of Utah, to hi ing back C. W. '
French, wanted in Salt Lake.
This will put an end to the chase
after French, the promoter, and end
one more dream of great ricties to be
developed by a stranger of dash.
NEW HOMES ARE TO
J. S. Burton is building a residence
on Liberty avenue, between Twenti
eth and Twenty-first streets, to coBt
in the neighborhood of $1000.
James S. Marfan is building a -warehouse
on Wall avenue, between Twenty-second
and Twenty-third streets,
to cost $2000.
Herman Van Braak has begun the
erection of a residence on Hudson
avenue, between Thirty-second and
Thirty-third streets, that will cost
FINE PRlillS GIVEN
BY THIRD WARD
At the Third ward last night a
fine program was given by Moroni
OlBen and the Fourth ward choir and
Boloists. jrhe meetings was held un
der the ausplceB of the Ward Mutual
Improvement associations and was
conducted by Second Counselor Ira
Andergon of the Young Men's asso
ciation. Every available seat was oc
cupied and all who could get standing
room stayed throughout the meetiugi
The meeting was opened with a
piano prelude played by Mrs. Bessie
Lee Draper and the opening number
was the singing of "Let the Moun
tains Shout for Joy," by the Fourth
ward choir. The opeplnff prayer was
offered by President John V. Bluth
and the choir sang "O, Come Let Ub
Sing Unto the Lord." Several an
nouncements were made and then the
audience -was favored with an ex
cellent rendition of tho duet, "Truth
Reflects Upon Our Senses." "Will the
Roses Bloom in Heaven" was sung by
Edward Saunders with fine expres
sion and Nellie and Margaret Peart
sang the duet "Nothing But Leaves,"
with accompaniment by Robert Peart.
Mr. Griffin sang "Mother's Hymn
to Me," and the choir closed the first
pare of the program with a ronditlon
of tho chorus, "A Spring Song."
Mr. Olsen gavo, as his part of the
program, a reading of "The , Terrible
Meek." HIb reading was prefaced
with an explanation of tho purpose
of the play, which was written by
CharloB Rann Kennedy, author of
"The Servant in tho House." This
preface was to all present a powerful
sermon, telling the story of the
Christ, modernized to bring homo to
all the fact, that many are dally cru
cifying the Christ, by sinning against
each other. The object lesson wus
powerfully portrayed by the reader
and all present wero deeply impress
ed. In the reading of tho play which
tells the story of the hanging of a
man, by courtmartial order, tho griof
of his mother, the remorse of the
captain of the guard and the blind
obedience of a soldier to duty, Mr. Ol
son displayed a rare control of voice,
and deep Interpretative ability. His
reading was not nlone enjoyable for
the manner in which it was given, but
impressive In tho thought that was
portrayed in the play that was read.
The closing song by the choir was
"Tho Song of the Redeemed." The
accompaniments wero well plnyed by
Miss Chloe Prows and the work of
all was appreciated by the people of;
the Third ward and others who wore
The benediction was pronounced
by President Eliza McFarland.
CLAIMS WATER RIGHT
IS NOT OWNED BY
Setting up in his complaint that
Ogden City claims a right to certain
waters of Ogden river for power pur
poses, C. M. Lang has commenced
Buit against the municipality to quiet
title to 20-second feet of water in
Beaver creek; 20-second feet in the
left branch of the South Fork of Og
den river and 60-second feet in the
right branch of South Fork.
The plaintiff avers in his complaint
that he acquired title to the water
November 8, 1912. He asked that
the city be required to show what
right It claims to the water and also
that the municipality be restrained
from in any way interfering with
plaintiff's use of it.
MRS. HEALY WILL ENTERTAIN.
The new cafe at the Healy hotel
was opened yesterday morning, under
the management of J. P. Quinlan and
William Rynerson. The cafe ad
joins the lobby of the hotel at tho
rear. It will be formally opened In
the near future with a dinner party
given by Mrs. Patrick Healy, wife of
the proprietor of the hotel. At the
party Mrs. Healy will entertain about
100 prominent people of Ogden and
Mrs. W. K. Fleischmann will be
hostess to tho Daughters of the Mor
mon Battalion at her home, 25G4
Brlnker avenue Wednesday, 'March
UNION SIGNAL DAY
The ladies of the W. C. T. U. will
meet at 2:30 o'clock Wednesday aft
ernoon with Miss Sarah Chapman at
her home on Adams avenue to cele
brate Union Signal day. A fine pro
gram has been arranged and a full
attendance of the 'members is expected.
Mrs. J. M. Canso was hostess to
the Historical club on Saturday af
ternoon at her home, 2529 Eccles ave
nue. The program was In charge of
Mrs. Edward Bichsel, a pleasant fea
ture of which was the reading of let
ters from Mr. and Mrs. O. J. Stilwell,
describing their auto trip through Ire
land and France. These letters,
which were most Interesting, togeth
er with .a collection of post cards,
which have been sent each day since
leaving Ogden Inst fall, made the
members of the club feel that they
had indeed been favored with an af
ternoon with the Stilwells."
Mr. John Snedakor gave two fine
ly rendered Instrumental selections
and Mrs. C. H. Gosling reminiscences
of her visit in Paris, during the serv
ing, of dninty refreshments by the
hostess. Much Important business
was transacted and reports given of
the federation meeting in Salt Lake.
Guests of the afternoon were Mrs.
James Cooper, Mrs. William Butler,
and Mrs. E. L. Howes.
LEAVE FOR EASTERN VISIT
Dr. and Mrs. Arthur D. Barber
leave today for Philadelphia and New
York to be gone during the month.
Mrs. Barber will remain longer with
friends and relatives.
ELEVENTH WARD DANCE
The Eleventh ward choir is making
arrangements for a dancing party,
which will be given in the First ward
hall on Friday night. The party Is
being giveD to swell the organ fund.
Good music will be secured for 'the
occasion and refreshments will bo
served. All of tho choir members
will act as a reception committee and
their friends are promised agooa
The annual ball of Ogden Council,
No. 248, United Commercial Travel
ers, was- held Saturday night in the
Woodmen of the World hall in the
Fraternity block. The affair proved
to be one of the most select parties
of the season and wag enjoyed by
about 100 couples. The Woodmen or
chestra of six pieces furnished a fine
program of music and this with the
service of excellent punch made the
affair so pleasant that the ouly regret
of those present was owing to the
fact that the travelers have only one
dancing party a year. The commit
tee who arranged for tho ball and
acted as a reception and floor com
mittee as. well, was composed pf the
following well known salesmen:
F A. Rose, chairman; Charles B.
Empey, H. C. Olson, George Thornton-
sen, Ben F. Mortonsen, E. C. Olsen
and N. A. Gay.
Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Goddard an
nounced Ihe engagement of their
daughter Elizabeth to J. R. Bachman
of Burlcy, Idaho, the marriage to oo
cur in the early part of April.
Mr. Bachman Is nn employe of the
Amalgamated Sugar company at Bur
ley and the young couple expect to
make thoir home thero.
UN,ION MEETING OF W. C. T. U.
Miss Chapman will entertain the
members and fi'lond, on Wednesday
afternoon at her home, 2227 Adams
avonuo. This being tho birthday of
tho V. C. T. U. National President,
Mrs. Lillian N. M. Stevens, the pro
gram will be In the interest of the
national paper, "The Union Signal."
There will also be u reception to new
members and a large attendance is
KNIGHTS ARE COMING
ON A SPECIAL
The grand commandcry of the
Utah Masonic lodges, will pay an of
ficial visitation to El Monte Com
mandcry No. 2 tonight.
The Knights will arrive in Ogden
on a special Bamberger train at 8:30
and will be escorted to the local Ma
sonic temple by a committee from El
Monto commaudery. Utah Command
cry No. l, of Salt Lake and Malta
Commandcry No .3 cf Park City are
also expected to be in the party.
After tho meeting, thG local com
mandcry will entertain at a supper
FOULKE E. BRANDT
IS GONE FOR GOOD
Foulke K 'Brandt.
Poulke E. Brandt, who -was aen,
tenced to prison for thirty .years for
an assault upon his employer,
Mortimer L. Schiff, and caused a
popular upheaval and a political
tangle by protests against the jus
tice of his sentence and innuendoes
about the domestic lifo of his em
ployers until he was pardoned by
Governor Sulzer a year ago haa left
the United t States forever.
Brandt returned from Sweden a
short time ago to ask a chorus girl
in New York to marry him. She,
having heard of hb prison experi
ence and notorious carea-, turned
New York, March 2. Call money,
steady, 1 3-42 per cent; ruling rate,
1 3-4 per cent; closing, 1 3-42 per
cent. Time loans, strong; 60 days, 2
3-4 per cent; 90 days, 3 per cent;
six months, 3 l-23-4 per cent.
Mercantile paper, 3 3-44 1-2 per
cent; sterling exchange, steady; 60
days, $4.83.50; demand, 54.85.80; com
mercial bills, $4.82.75. Bar silver,
57 3-4c. Mexican dollars, 45c. Gov
ernment bonds, steady; .railroad
Now York, March 2. Lead Quiet,
$3.958!4.05, London, lp pounds, 7s 6d.
Spelter Quiet, $5.27 l-25.37 1-2,
Iyondon, 21 pounds, 7s 6d. Copper
Nominal Standard, Spot to March,
$13.50i4.25; electrolytic, $14.62 1-2
14.87 1-2; lake, nominal; casting,
$14.37 1-214,62 1-2. Tin Dull. Spot,
$37.803S20. Antimony Dull; Cook
Iron Quiet and unchanged.
On and after March 1 the Ogden
Standard will close at 7 p. m. every
evening. All complaints for missing
paper must be in before that time to
Believe Kiying snaKes exist.
Tho belief in the existence of flying
snakes is widely current in India, but
few people profess to have seen them.
It would bo interesting to find out
how the legend came into existence.
Theae snnkes are supposed to live on
treeB and make a flying dart at their
victims. Snakes have been known to
drop down trees and bite people but
It is not these which are known as
flying snakes in India.
It was mignight. Lord Algy, attired
In full evening dress, was swimming in
the basin of a public fountain In one
of London's squares. To judge from
tho stroke he was using, Lord Algy
was slightly Intoxicated. An English,
"bobby," hearing the splashing, ran up
to the fountain and flashed, his pocket
lamp upon the swimmer; whereupon
Lord Algy exclaimed with fervent
gratitude: "Thank God! The lights
of Dover!" Everybody's.
I Read the Classified Ads-
TOR ANOTHER SHORT i
STAY AT WRIGHTS J
Madame Rooms must stand very higi W
in the good opinion of the ladles of IE1
Ogden, for after an absence of only 'B1
two weeks, she has been brought back -a
to Ogden In answer to the many re- lR
quests which have been received at Im
Wrights, by those who always intend- 8
ed to; but-always put off, taking ad- B
vantage of her service while here. i
'I am glad to return to Ogden," I
said Madame Reoms this morning, as I
she unpacked her great trunks of I
long, lustrous switches; "the people I
here seem so much like my home I
town poople; I enjoyed my former I
stay very muah also I had a splendid l
Madame Reoms is the direct repre
sentative of one of the most im
portant hair importers In the United
States, The concern has represen
tatives In all parts of civilized Eur
ope, where they select the choices, '
Cieanest, handsomest human hair',
buying- it from the clean peasants who t
cultivate their tresses for this very '
Her long experience in this line of
vork enables her to assist Milady In
selecting the right shade, toxture arid
color or perhaps the right mixture
of gray. The fact that she sells di
rect from the importer is responsi
ble for the extremely low plrlces of j
tho excellent stock which the car- i
rles. Advertisement j
NEAR COLUMBUS !
Four Trainmen Are Injured,
and Freight Conductor j
Probably Fatally Hurt.
Columbus, 0., March 2. Pennsyl-
vania passenger train No. 441, south-
bound from Sandusky to Columbus, j
ran into the rear of a double-header 1
freight train near Worthington, ten
miles north of here, this afternoon.
Four freight trainmen vero in
jured, one of them, J. A. AtklnB,
freight conductor, ColumbuB, probably
None of the passengers were Injur
ed, but owing to cutting off ot tho
steam pipes, they suffered severely
from the cold. The wreckage table
fire and three cabooses and the pas-
senger engine' were practically de-
stroyed. All the injured live in Co; j
lumbus. ' j
Chicago, 111., March 2. Five of the ;
world's greatest billiard players will it
meet this week in an 18.2- tournament
here. The tournament will begin
tonight and continue" throughput the
The players are William Hoppe, the
champion, and the favorite In the )
meet; Koji Yamada, the Japanese,
who lias the distinction of having
beaten Hoppe; George Sutton, George
Slosson and Calvin Demarest.
Hoppe and "Yamada will open the
tournament tonight. On Tuesday ;;
afternoon Slosson and Yamada meet,
and Tuesday night Demarest and but
ton play. The remainder of the
schedule will be arranged according
to the outcome of the first matches. i
The players will divide a purse of
?500 and the receipts according to jj
their standing at the'end of the tour- '
IS A KANSAS GIBD !
Miss Marcia Murdock.
Miss Marcia Murdock is the de-
butante daughter of Congressman
and Mrs. Victor Murdock of Kansas. i
She has her father's auburn hair and j
is generally conceded to be one of
the prettiest girls in Washington.
Miss Murdock was one of the thir- j
teen honor guests ct the recent dance T
given by tna ladies' c the CongTes- i
sional club, I
UU 1 , i
SUGAR COMPANY r
OPENS DEFENS1 i:
St. Loula, Mo., March 2. Teslinn
ny for the defence In the suit of
United BtateB ngainst. tho Amerce ;i 4 ;
Sugar Refining company for allef ? I
violation of tho Sherman antl-truH V
act was delivered in a hearing boforo l
Special Examiner George J. Cham- ;
bers of New York, which was bag'-m
here today- 3