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title: 'The Ogden standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, June 03, 1916, 4 P.M. CITY EDITION, Page 16, Image 16',
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H :- ji I
M r to tE OGDEN 5TANDARD: OGDEN, UTAH. SATUKDAY, "jOlNtf 3, nTtf. f
I I ROYAL I
I BAKING POWDER
H ' I Akmolatmfy Puro 1
H ; I No Alum No Phosphate I
Hj e eeBBBB a mmm b tgaaaaBBmc u i m mama i Bis8aaa
I I RANDOM ' '
H Gone to Goldfleld Mrs. Howard
Hj (Dunbar and children departed Ibis
H 'morning over tbe Southern Pacific,
H .for Goldfleld, Nev., where they will
Hj join Mr. Dunbar. They expect to re-
H 'main in Nevada several months.
H To Make Home In Ogden W. G.
H Wilson, commercial agent of the
H Southern Pacific, departed yestorday
H afternoon lor Reno, Nev. Ho will re-
H turn tomorrow, accompanied by Mrs.
H Wilson, and they will make their fu-
H ture home here.
B Depart for Hood River Mr. and
H Mrs. Alonzo Romney have gone to
H Hood River, Ore., where Mr. Romney
H is to he associated in the lumber in-
H terests of the Ecclcs estate.
H Fire Alarm Guests at the Arling-
H ton hotel were considerably disturbed
M this morning, when the halls of that
M hostelry were suddenly filled "with
M smoke. An alarm was sent in to the
M fire department and, responding to
H the call, the firemen found the
M source of the smoke to be some floqr
H joists that had been set afire through
H the defective chimney of a furnace
M which had not been used for several
H weeks, until this' morning. But little
m damage was done.
I 1HLII IICTIffi -
I CHIEF OF POLICE
H O. H. Molilman, senior sergeant of
H tbe Ogden police department, assumed
B , the position o acting chief of police
1 this morning, having been called from
H Promontory to relieve Chief of Police
m T. E. Browning, who departed for
M Newark, N. J., yesterday.
m ' Mohlraan will be in charge of the
m department during the day and Cap-
M tain of Detectives Robert Burk will be
m -In charge at night, according to an in-
H formal announcement made this mom-
H . Ing hy Commissioner Miles L. Jones.
I SERVICES 1 THIRD
I WARD 01 SUNDAY
Hj Stephen L-. Richards, of the general
H -Sunday school board of the Mormon
M church, will be the speaker tomorrow
H evening at the monthly conjoint ses-
H alon of the Mutual Improvement asso-
M ciations of the Third ward.
H The meeting will begin at 7 o'clock
H and in addition to Elder Richards' ad-
m 'dress, a special program of vocal mu-
1 sio will be rendered by the Misses
H -Lenora Hinckley and Ruth Groesbeck
H -and Ben Critchlow.
I Deaths and Funerals
H HANSEN Funeral services for
H Charles JB Hansen will be held to
H -morrow at 2 p. ni. in the Syracuse
yard chapel, and interment will be
H la tlie Syracuse cemetery. The hodv
H Imay ho viewed at the Hanson resi
gn .dence In Syracuse, this afternoon and
B evening and tomorrow until the fun
B (eral hour.
Hjl ,' YOUNGSTROM The funeral of
H plans L. Youngstrom was held yeBler-
Hfl Afy afternoon in the Seventh ward
V onopfll with Bishop Miles L. JoneB
VI presiding. The service was largely
J attended, the employes of the Sidney
.B Stsvens Implement -Company being
I present in a body. Special music was
BM furnished as follows; Solo, "My Ros
ary," Earl Grcenwcll; "When the
Swallows Homeward Fly," Bertha
Farley and Gladys Leavitt; "A Perfect
Day." Robert Binnie; "I Know That
My Redeemer Lives." Hagbart Ander
son, aud "Shall We Meet?" Verna
Delamater and Beatrice Farr. The
speakors were John Ij. Wilson, C. O.
Johnson of Salt Lake, Carl E. Peter
son, F J. Stevens, Asael Farr and
Bishop JoneB. Interment was in the
city cemetery, the grave -being dedi
cated by John Farr.
BAKER The funeral of Mrs. Trien
ty Baker will be held tomorrow at 12
o'clock noon, in the Fourth ward
meeting house. The body may be
viewed at the home of W. L. Porter,
Douglas avenue and Twentieth street,
this afternoon and evening and tomor
row until 11:30 a, m. Interment will
be in the city cemetery. Automobile
FUNERAL designs, cut flowers, bed
ding plants, lowest cash prices. Og
den Wholesale Florists. Phone 325-W.
or 62, Grant blk. north of 17th St
Elmer E. Shivoly. descriptive writ
er of the publicity department of the
Union Pacific System, and Andrew
Stark, special photographer for the
.publicity departments of the Union
Pacific system and the Iron Mountain
and Missouri Pacific railroads, passed
yesterday in Ogden and Ogden can
yon as guests of the Weber club and
Ogden Publicity bureau.
LOCAL IEIS IE TO
PLAY AT MOOD
Another Tri-county league baseball
game is on this afternoon at Glen
wood, between the Utah Power &
Light company and Utamade teams.
The latter organization holds second
place in the percentage column and
desiring to keep the position, Man
ager "Shorty" Williams this afternoon
sent pitcher "Chet" Allen to the
mound. Allen led the Utamades to
their victory over the "Power" team
two weeks ago.
"Perce" Childs, whose pitching last
Sunday was largely responsible for
the defeat of the Brigham City team
by the Utamades, will pitch for Man
ager Williams' bunch tomorrow, and
is expected to again give a good ac
count of himself.
Captain George Wessler of the Utah
Power & Light team had Shipley
scheduled to pitch in today's game
with Harry Greenwell as tomorrow's
most likely possibility.
The prospective lineups for tomor
row's game, which will begin at 3:30
o'clock are as follows;
Utah Power. Utamade.
Duncan . . .c H. Stone
Greenwell p Childs
Cole lb; Fagan
Vandivor 2b G. Stone
Butterfield 3b Packard
Wessler ss Stanger
Myers If Checketts
McStewart cf Wiliams
BShupe rf Layman,
IN CHICAGO PARADE
Chicago, June 3. Passing at an av
erage rate of 16T000 an hour, Chicago
ans, sixteen abreast, marched through
flag bedecked streets In the greatest
parade the city ever saw. Estimates
were made that the total number of
marchers would approximate 250,000.
HII M Ml .' -W
1 Mutual Improvement
HI Conference Rates
HI Jtound-Trip Fares to .- V-M. , ,m
H - Salt Lake Ef&l-f
H from 4SB"P'
i gJ?.::::'g specialkets
I Wfflard 1.55 Will Be Sold to
1 ) "Woodland ... 1.50 - -
gyssf :: as Salt Lake City
HI ; Eden ....... 1.35 f , , 1
1 ; Huntsville ... 1.45 JUtie 0 tO 1 1 1
Bl Z, I Inclusive 1
I t011VenienCe Good Returning to June 20 I
HI Ctr SOLICITORS "WILL SELL I
HI COttllOrt TICKETS PROM ALL I
HI Sflfolh NON-AGENCY 1
I Pcneiy j STATIONS I
OGDEH, LOGAN & IDAHO luf.
Hfl 9HmHHC Traffio Department I
JOHN S. HOUTZ ON THE
WITNESS STAND FDR
Tn the case of John C. Davis against
R. A. Moves, yesterday afternoon
John S. Houtz, president of the Com
mercial National bank, testified that
he heard the defendant toll Mr. Davis
that he would take the Friedman
stock at 60 cents a share.
Mrs. R. A. Moyes testifiod that at
her home, at about the time o the
purchase of the Friedman stock, she
heard her husband say to Mr. Davis,
over the telephone .that 500 was all
he- would get on tho deal.
Duo to the absence of a witness for
the defendant, the case was contin
ued until next Monday.
BY GAMP LEAGUE
Mrs. J. S. Gordon, chairman of the
committee of the Camp League, an
nounces that plans for the outing have
been completed, and now everything
is ready for the hoys and money Boys
who desiro to go camping should pre
sent themselves to the city recorder.
It is estimated $750 will be required
for the outing of which the boys are
expected to contribute $250, the city
$250 and public spirited citizens $250.
MEN HOLD MEETING
The monthly meeting of the Ogden
Association of Life Insurance Under
writers was held today in the office
cf the president, George D Bennett,
district manager of the Metropolitan
Life Insurance company. Almost a
full attendance of the members of the
association was noted at the meeting
and three new members. Reuben F.
Burton and Clarence II Flinders of
the Metropolitan Life, and Frank Slat
er, deputy superintendent of the West
Coast Life, wore received.
Special features of the meeting were
the reading of papers by President
Bennett, on the subject of "Construc
tive Life Insurance" and Mr. Lillie
white of the Continental Life Ins. Co
nf Salt Lake City, on the subject of
"How to Win."
Preliminary steps were taken at
the meeting for an outing of the asso
ciation to be held at Lagoon on July
LLOlNo SO SUM
British Cause Such Destruction
to Ship That Germans Open
Valves and Vessel
Many Men Go Down Crew
of Four Hundred Fifty Car
ried on the Elbing.
Ymuiden, Netherlands, June 3, via
London, 10:30 a. m. These details of
the sinking of the German cruiser El
bing were learned here today from
Dutch crews, German sailors and the
Dutch military commander of Ymui
den who spoke to three of the Ger
man cruiser's officers.
The Elbing was a new and fast
cruiser of about 4000 or 5000 tons and
carried a crew of 450. The British
gunfire caused such destruction on
the ship that Captain Madling, who
was among the three officers saved,
decided to have the valves opened and
to allow the vessel to sink.
Majority of Crew Saved.
Before the Elbing went down tho
'majority of the crew was taken over
by a German torpedo boat but doubts
may be expressed as to whether the
sailors arlved safely at Wilhelmshav
en. Twenty-one men remained on
board until the vessel foundered
when they left "in a lifeboat. Later
they were picked up by a Dutch
Some of tho Dutch crew saw a Ger
man warship In a sinking condition
while others noticed warships blazing.
TO SOUND KEY NOTE
AT BULL MOOSE MEET
HPffMHr '"" v4t m
Raymond Robins of Chicago will be
temporary chairman at the Progres
sive national convention.
- -; m t i -
W. M. JEFFERS IS
The selection of "W. M. Jeffers, gen
eral superintendent of the Union Pa
cifio railway, to succeed Charles
Ware ns general manager, was an
nounced by President Mohler today,
the appointment taking effect at
once. Mr. Ware resigned shortly aft
er tho resignation of Mr. Mohler.
It is understood tho appointment of
Mr. Jeffers was made at tho request
of Presidentelect E. E. Calvin who
succeeds Mr. Mohler, July 1.
FIGHT WAS I
First Great Test of Naval
Strength Satisfactory to
FULL FLEET ENGAGED
Torpedo Boats and Destroyers
Account for Successes
Berlin, June 3. By wireless from a
staff correspondent of the Associated
PresB, via Sayville. The first naval
battle on a grand scale during the
present war has been attended by
results which, according to the In
formation received here, are highly
satisfactory to the Germans, not only
in respect of the comparative losses
of the two fleets, but in the fact thnt
the Germans maintained the field aft
er the battle. This is shown, German
commentors assert, by the rescue ol
tho British survivors.
The full German high sea fleet was
engaged under personal command of
Vice Admiral Scheer, the energetic
commander who succeeded Admiral
von Pohl. The British fleet is now
estimated at approximately twice as
strong in guns and ships as that under
Detailed reports have not yet been
received but the main engagement
apparently occurred about 125 miles
southwest of the southern extremity
of Norway and 150 miles off tho
Danish coast. The battle was divided
into two sections. Tho day engage
ment began at about 4 o'clock in the
afternoon and continued until dark
ness or about 9 o'clock. This was
followed by a series of separate en
pagements through the night.'
The exact ranges and course of the
day fight have not been ascertained.
It is assumed the ranges of the day
engagement were not extreme possi
bly at a distance of about eight miles
as the weather was hazy.
Small Boats Effective.
The German torpedo boats and de
stroyers were more effective than the
British, accounting to a considerable
extent for the successes of the Ger 1
mans against an overwhelming supe-!
rior force It is understood the Queen !
Mary and the Indefatigable were both
sunk in the day battle. It has not '
been learned when the Warspite and'
the other British warships went down.t
(The loss of the Warspite is denied
officially by the British.) I
All the Germans warships except'
those mentioned in the official report
reached Wilhelmshaven safely Thus'
far nothing has been reported regard-j
ing the extent to which any of these
vessels were damaged. A fuller report
from Admiral Scheer Is expected
It is staled at the admiralty that
at least 34 British capital ships were
engaged and that the British torpedo J
boat flotillas were severely handled' j
The battleship Westfalen alone sank'
six torpedo boats during the night
Germans Stand Test.
German personnel and material
alike stood the test brilliantly and the
damage sustained by the German fleet
is small in comparison with the British
losses. The battleship Pommcrn which
was sunk, was commanded by Captain
Berlin Is decked with flags and the
achievement of the German fleet haa
aroused the greatest enthusiasm.
There was a remarkable demonstra
tion in the reichstag when Rear Ad
miral Hebbinghau8, former naval at
tache to the German embassy at
Washington, announced the result ot
.WILLIAM IIS TO "
. William Hibbs, son of Dr. and Mrs.
A. P. Hibbs is to depart tomorrow
for Annapolis, where he will undergo
the official physical examination for
entrance to the United States naval
academy. He has already successful
ly passed the mental tests The Og
den youth Is expected to report to the
medical examining board of the naval
school by June 9.
RETURN OF LORD
London, Juno 3, 2:10 j. m. The
Daily News calls for tho return of
Lord Fisher, formerly first sea lord of
the admiralty, to tho head of the navy.
"No single event" says the news
papor. "would more effectively coun
teract tho danger of a diminution of
confidence In tho navy, If It exists,
than the return of Lord Fisher, who
in time of peace brought tho navy to
a state of unexampled efficiency. The
country needs him in this urgent
U. S, Naval Consulting Board
Names Directors For Work.
FIVE UTAH MEN SELECTED.
Lafayette Hanchet, William Wraith,
fnrkham Cheevcr and William C.
Ebauh of Salt Lake and Adalbert
Franklin Parker of Ogden Chosen to
Tabulate Industrial Preparedness.
Howard D. Coffin, chairman of the
Committee on Industrial Preparedness
of the Naval Consulting Board of the
United States, today nnuounced the
names of tho 250 state directors, form
ed into boards of fire men each, who
undor tbe committee's direction, are
setting out to make a complete survoj
of American industry for the first time
In the history of theTJn!ted States gov
These state directors will be under
tho Immediate guidance of W. S. Glf
ford, chief statistician of the American
Telephone and Telegraph company
who is acting as supervising directoi
of tho work. Under them will worl.
& by Underwood & Underwood.
W. S. GIFFORD,
Supervising Director Committee on In
the more than 30,000 highly educated
members of the American Society of
Civil Engineers, the American Institute
of Mining Engineers, the American So
clety of Mechanical Engineers, the
American Institute of Electrical Engi
neers and tbe American Chemical st i
The state directors, who also become
associate members of lio naval cop
suiting board, have Just received ap
pointment by tlie secretary of thenayy.
In making public their names Mr. Cof
"The names and standing of these
men 6peak for themselves. They have
been selected by their own professional
associates with the only standard
that of efficiency and Integrity. Thoy
work without pay; indeed, the services
of many of them could not be bought.
In my judgment the3T form a vast, flex
ible organization, the like of which has
never been known in this or any other
country of the world, and an organiza
tion, moreover, which from top to bot
tom is absolutely nonpolitical."
The directors from this state are as
William C Ebauh of Salt Lake, from
the American Chemical society, con
sulting chemist for the United States
Smelting company, the Bannnck Gold
Mining company and the Utah Fire
Clay company, was born, 1877, in Phil
adelphia and educated at the Univer
sity of Pennsylvania; holds two de
grees and is a member of the Ameri-
WILLIAM C. EBAUH.
can Association For the Advancement
of Science, the Society For the Promo
tion of Engineering Education, the
Utah Engineering society and. the Utat
Academy of Science, He waa for tw
years professor of physics and chemla
try at Kenyon college, for twelve yean
professor of chemistry at the Univer
slty of Utah and has specialized li
legal causes and metallurgical plan
Lafayette Ilanchet of Salt Lake,
from the American Institute of Mining
Engineers, la president of the Intor
mountaln Electric company and direc
tor of the Bankers' Trust company and
the National Copper bank; was born,
1S68, in the state of New York and ed
ucated at Denver. Colo., and is a mem
ber ol the Utah Society of Engineers, J
the Utah Electric dub jmd Ufa Com- J
I All Ogden Is talking about the l 5ara(l JlffiiM' H '
wonderful' Suit Values wc are mmJ 'I
offering for. $15.00. Not only is WmWSsM i-
thcre plenty of pep and ginger WMmMy F
in these suits, but THEY 5WH mllHH P
ARE OF ALL WOOL MATE- iffffliri VllMHlNStSHnEeW f
RIALS AND IN FAST COLORS. f Imllilli ll Ittllllvt ' IfilarVl I I
The value and wear feature has ill! MhhIII p I f
not been sacrificed to style, and n!H flMlvlilnlllll r H I
still style has been maintained. I j uIwvihk I t-
These Suits represent the very I I IfwWnHluili' I
best workmanahrp and are 'l I Wu iMIl ' I V
shown in a wide range of nifty ' 1 1 1 ja u ' I I
Spring Patterns. Every Suit is UW 1hI H
guaranteed, and represents a I Jf r' B 0
much greater value than the I !l j Hi
price it's a hobby of ours, this i Wi y J H
$15.00 Suit line, and we're giving ) U 1
all the value that can possibly if H I'
I be put into them. V 0! 1
Snappiest Straws 1
tBBj, Our line of Straw Hats includes 9
fiflKjIi! tho season's snappiest styles In j;
PsigP'' Panamas and other soft braids. S i
Vggp2,5VctfraEMJ We call your special attention to r
mSSStmy a line of genulno Panamas In the
JSBBISZi latest 6hapes that wo are oelling m
QfJBIpliflfj at $3.50 yes, $3.50 that's all, but
vJV JSk And another nifty thing In the
WV r Panama effect is the new Italian K
'mk. ',y Truciolo Panama a fine quality M n
'wfti JnMf soft straw at $1.55 it's a big $3.00 K j
m "K Other styles in Straws too numcr- m u
VVr5sS' ous to mention, but all In excep- m J.
tional values. Kj
Children's Rah Rah Straws
Here's a line of the nifty little Rah Rail's for the kiddies R f
a big selection of these new shapes at your choice 50 B J
2356-2360 Washington Avenue, Ogden, Utah. gj
T--i.,,. .,,, ,... i... -I,,,,,, - iftT
mcrcial club or tjjlt Lake. Mr. Ilan
chet was for sixteen years manager of
the Lamartine mine at Idaho Springs,
Colo., and during tbe same period man
aged the Newhouse tunnel for five
years; was for five years manager of
the Boston Consolidated Mining com
pany at Salt Lake; built arid Is one of
the principal owners of the United
Hydro-Electric company plant at
Georgetown, Colo., and the Thousand
Springs Power company plant at Wen-
dell, Ida., was one of the organizers of !
the National Copper bank and tho
Bankers' Trust company in Salt Lake,
and in 1900 installed the first steam
Bhovel mining of copper ore In Utah.
William Wraith of Salt Lnke, from
the American Society of Mechanical
Engineers, is general manager of the
International Smelting company; was
born, 1S72, In England; became an
American citizen in Montana in 1900.
was educated at the Michigan College
of Mines and Is a member of the Amer
ican Institute of Mining Engineers and
of tbe Rotary club of Salt Lake.
Hi " , $$& &f '
H Vict ; sSfcyv 5 I
-. r -1
I Ph,one 554 2322-24 Washington I i
I erea remarkably fine bargain, one of those offers that 3 l
is seldom secured a Gendron full collapsible go-cart, !
10-mch enameled wheels, wire reclining back, spring seat, jj J
foot break, with half-inch extra heavy tires, 3-bow 22- I ;
1 inch folding hood, full leath-
I er cloth upholstering, tinned rT I
I dash adjustmnet mW ! I
0NIY $6.00 131J f
I We have many other styles of lilnW 1 I f
I Gendron Go-Carts and Baby WIL I '
I Buggies a full line that is flpA ' 1
I worthy of much attention, for Sll I
the prices are low and the quali- THJCy I
I YOU SHOULD SEE OUR I j
BRASS AND IRON BEDS j
1 Get the prices on them, they are real surprises and are )j
I money-savers. l
I June Brides from'compStoto8 (I
I our prices so unusually low. m