Newspaper Page Text
f I ' HHI
r . . THE EVENING STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1912. 3 M
i it - i i - lifMaaaaal
' V STATEMENT
'"'J i Does Not Conslcei .-all of Juarez To
3 " ' Be ' Grcat Importance.
0e! , MEXICO CITY. Feb. 27,-Tho fall
, 'of Junrz lacks tb Importance a slm-
j - 'liar surrender had when Madero
,, i wrwtod It from Diaz troops Jrui May,
? n the opinion of Mexican officials,
j Then it was the crowning ovent of n
JJMt 4 loaf; series of operations. It Is con-
Xk, r tended, while now similar clrcum-
? l ' stances do not exist,
1 ?t" As to the method of Its taking, Con-
FV I sul IJorento carried out Instructions
' l j Ivon to avoid compllcatons with the
1- J l t'nitod States government when he or-
' t I' dcred the garrison to offer no resist-
U8MjI W&t lhe ncxt Rcn on lno naT ot
M1P' tho Mexican sovernmont will be was
Q.'iy not made public tonight, I'nomcial-
;J ft jy It wan stated an effort would bn
.ijS i made to fitarro out the robelB bj- cut-
t i tins off food supplies, this to be ac
)9 ' j compllebed. It Is believed, through tho
'4f I co Pcraon le Amoflcan author!-
.iJ Notwithstanding the tIowb of tho
M jidmlnlstratlon, tho occupation of the
t ' j border town la looked upon bv many
. j I Mexicans and foreigners as ifkoly to
: go far toward putting now animation
Ji1 Jnto the revolutionary movement It
iutff 'in ovon reported In special dispatches
Vi rom EI Pnso rhat th,s constitutes tho
trf ' real beginning of the revolution.
foWjj; Americans hero who yeatorday wore
viw n the verge of panic wore nssured of
tajitj aafoty for the present at loaat. but
,j many havo mado preparations to
IotTm leave tho country.
Qafjl Tho following signed statement was
Tj I Riven out by Presidont Madcro upot
le jS( being ahown press tllspatchcs an
ili nounclng tho surrender:
ofi "Tho government doos not consld
djfjj or Cludad Jnarc7 to be of particular
Ri . I stratoglc Importance. Tho proof of
, I this Is the fact that It has main
's j lalned there nolthor a largo military
V i force nor munitions of war, and has
2 i made no attempt to defend the point,
TEl i nH wou' have been tho case had
mn ,,,nrcz Docn a plcco of declolvo or oven
,1;1 conBlderablo Importanco to the coun-
$lff.j "The delicate situation which a fight
Li at Juarez would have precipltatod.
'la mocd tho government to tolegraph
'AS the Mexican consul at El Paso, or-
1 I FIRST NATIONAL
t BANK ,
I : OF OGDEN, UTAH
5 U. S. DEPOSITARY.
CoplUl and Undivided Profits
David Ecclcs. Prca,
G. H. Tribe, Vice-Proa.
(John Vntoon, Vlcc-Prc.
M. S. Brovvnlnj), Vlce-Pres.
John Plngrce, Cashier.
Jas. F. Bur'on, Asst. Cannier.
i - -
- 1 GOOD ""BREAD' I
PURE, WHOLESOME, EAS
i 5 lb. Loaf 16
2 1-2 lb. Loaf 8d
Try it, you will be delighted.
Free delivery to customers.
i Boodrookos Bros.
138 26th St. Phone, 1532-W
t CRIPPLED SHOE I
Nfo matter what they look like
2 you will get them baofc new.
; In IB mlnutca. V
: I OGDEN SHOB
j REPAIR FACTORY
I 333 24th Street
'WE FIX ANY DAM THING1
Motor Cycle & Bicycle Work, Key
fitting and locksmiths, Eawflllng
PhonographB ropalrod, Lawn
Mowctb sharpened and repaired,
Gocarta repaired and rotired. light
' machlno work, grinding of ail
klndB, gas onglneo and electric
, ' motors ropalred. All work guar-
. I OGDEN NOVELTY WORKS.
r 2576 Wash. Ave. Bell Phono 794
j 1 Vienna Cafe B
( I S22 Twenty-fifth St 1
1 Special Dinner 25 I
I Lunch fr6m 11 . m. to 4 p. m. B
I 1 D'nnr from 4 to 8 p. m. I
i I Leo, Foon & Tom. Managers I
THE COZY BILLIARD ROOM I
has received and set un the ilnt I
and It .est Billiard and PPoS t "b c
that have ever been seen In On I
bBut,..NaR 'Vi.8 n0t """hod?"
y out s a fact. The tables are row
cred with the be, t SZZ
he cue6 and lights are Just r qht
or Billiards, come and see us
326 Twenty.flfth Street'
dera to take ajiy action h deemed
advisable to prevent tho possibility
of shot bolnjr rtred by the combat
ants acroEa tho Internatfonal bound
ary. HIb orders cavo him the right
to aacrifico the poesesHion of Juaroz
If necessRrj' to carrj out these in
"In view of thow orders. It is evi
dent that Consul Llorente has only
carried out his Instruction.
"The political importance of the
taking of Juarez it not tho same nor
dooo Jt In any wav approach the char
acter It did when I lod tho Madero
troops against It- Thero hao been
no previous military succesooa whlc7i
made tho prosont occupation docifllo
as was tho caso then and it is not
to bo feared that the taking of that
point now win ndvanco In tho esti
mation of the public th Importance of
the pror.ent revolutionary actlvitico."
Minister of Foreign Relations Man
uel Calero. after an interview with
President Madero tonight said he was
awaiting a reply from the Mexican
ambassador at Washington, who had
been Instructed to confor with tho
officials of the American government
with a view to the permanent suspen
sion of traffic across the boundary at
Juaroz as long as that point is in reb
Ambassador Wilson today called the
attention of the Mexican government
to appeals for protection made to the
embassy by ten or more plantations in
various parts of the republic whero
Amorlcans are menaced by revolutionists.
RELIEF AT WASHINGTON.
Will be no Nececalty at Present for
U. S. Troops to Cross Border.
WASHINGTON, Feb. -..Manifest
relief pervaded the -government de
partment here today at tho restora
tion of order at Juarez and tho re
moval for the present at least, of any
necessity for American troops to tako
a hand In tho disturbances along the
Tho fall of Juaroz give3 to the In
surrectoa a clear channel of entry for
arms and ammunition Tho treasury
department, as during tho Madero
revolution, will allow all consign
ments of goods, arms included to be
received at El Paso and will transfor
them to the authorities In possoeslon
of tho custom house across the river,
although Colonel Stcevor in command
of tho American troops, had suggest
ed that all munitions of war he pre
vented from cnterins Mexico at the
A demand will be made to presorvc
neutrality, but shipments having tho
nppoaranco of lawful trade, consigned
from one dealer to a customer in
Mexico, cannot be stopped, though
arms shipped from American terri
tory and presenting with such ship
ment evidence of a conspiracy formed
on Amorican soil to engage in an
armed expression against Mexico will
A lull in Insurreclo activity in somo
parts of Mexico. Ensonada, Lower
California, is said to be quiet.
At Acapulco In southwestern Mex
ico, a federal war vessel recently
brought a force of federal soldiers,
bound for the Interior At Sallna
Cruz, another Pacific coast town, Is
Telegraphic communication be
J tween Saltlllo, capital of Coahulla,
j however, and the city of Chihuahua,
both In northern Moxico, has been
The Importance of outbreaks said
to have occurred in Vora Cruz, Pueb
la, and Oaxaca Is known here.
t. - Americans In Danger.
TORREON, Mex., Feb. 27 (Via
telephone to VIesca, Moxico) Amer
ican citizens besieged by rebels at
Velardena today communicated to the
local military commandor saying that
for thrco days they had been sub
jected to robbery and rough handling
and in that thoy are in danger.
Their request for military protec
tion was refused on tho ground that
there were not sufficient troops in
Torreon. Foreigners at Belardena
ivero authorized to arm themselves
for their own protection. For 15 days
Torreon has beon blockadod by Bos
qulstas and during that time "resid
ents have received no outside aid.
Provisions aro running short.
Military reinforcements arrived
ovorland and yesterday and repaid
rations wero sent out under escort
on the lino of the National railway
where railway bridges have been destroyed.
SLOT MACHINES UNDER THE BAN
Commissioners Fife Protest From Ci
gar Dealers' Association.
SALT LAKE, Fob. 27. In Blmply
filing away in the mass of Uio clty'H
records tho petition of the Cigar and
Tobacco Dealers' Mutual Protective
association, asking that action bo de
ferred in tho enforcement of the or
dinance prohibiting the playing of slot
or "trade" machines, the city commls
slon tills morning ovldonced Its in
tentou to adhere to Ug action as ox
pressed in tho ordinance that slot
machines must not operato in Salt
In a lengthy communication the re
tall cigar and tobacco doalera advanc
ed their opposition to the prohibitive
ordinance afTocting the use of slot ma
chines, and W, S. McCornlck, presidont
of tho .Utah National bank and of Mc
Cornlck'. Co.", bankers, and Frank
Knox, presidont of tie National Bank
of the Republic, appeared boforo the
commission on behalf of tho petition
er?. The burden of the petition, asking
that tho ordinance making the nao of
slot machines after March 1 a misde
meanor, bo reconsidered, was to the
effect that the 'trade" machines in uso
are not in effect gambling devices, but
are really a stimulus to trade It wai
pointed out that Biich machines aro
need only by tho class of people who
can afford to Jndulgo in the risk of tho
plo, hiit that In any event the player
Invariably recoived value received,
vrhllo the machlno incited greater
trado. It was pointod out, too, that
the association represents about 75
independent retail tobacco doalcrs
within tho city. Involving an aggro
gato stock In trado of $750,000. It
was pointed out that iu competition
I ?'TM5f1BM MWiiai""in"'-i nr am i
DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR.
U. S. Land Offlco at Salt Lake City,
Utah, February 8, 1912.
Notice le hereby given that Charles
Hamro of Uintah, Utah, who, ou Au
gust Ifi, 190C, mado Homostcad Entrv
(Serial 02313) No. 16470, for NE 1-4
SB 1-4, Hoctlon 26, Township 5 N,
Range 1 W., Salt Lake meridian, has
filed notice or Intention to mako final
f.ve-yonr proof, to establish claim to
the lnnd above described, before the
Clerk of the District Court, at Ogden.
Utah on the 18th day of March, 1912.
yaimant names as witnesses R. O.
B.beo and Orln Byboe, all of Uintah,
-w. E. D. R. THOMPSON,
"to these dealers, tho United Cigar
stores in offering prizoB through the
medium of coupons would seriously
afreet the business of the independent
dealers should thov bo deprived of tho
permission tb emplor trade machines
as an incentive 'to attrnct customers.
Mr. McCornlck and Mr. Knox, bpeak
lng tor tho tobacco dealors, reiter
ated the main portions of tho potltion,
Mr. Knox saying that the cigar men
would be willing to pay a license- on
each machine, which In a reasonable
amount would bring to tho city an an
nnal revenue of from ?10,000 to 512.
000 a year. The cigar men, Mr. Knor
Paid, would be glad to enter Into such
an arrangement. Without much dis
cussion, however, the committed vot
ed simply to ttle the potltion, and
no other action was taken. This
means that tho ordinance prohibiting
the ubo of slot machines will becomo
effective March 1.
Enforce Honest Weights.
The thrifty housewife will now be
able to hold a cudgel over tho baker,
the iceman and the coalman under
an ordinance passed thiK morning.
Tho standard loaf of bread Is to
weigh oxactly 1 pound avoirdupois
now, and tho weight together with
the baker's name Is to be attached
on each loaf of bread. The Iceman
will not bo able to make up for tho
molting fee through short weight a3 he
will he compelled to enrrj on the rear
of the Iccwagon a pair of scnles, ap
procd by the sealer of weights and
measures as being correct. The coal
man, too, will have to obtain tickets
that will cnablo the purchaser to de
termine whether or not full measure
Is being given.
inc rule of things In the bread, ice
and coal lino Is brought about In an
amended ordinance providing for tho
duties of thn sealer of weights and
measures. It Is provided that in all
public markets and mercantile es
tablishments where anv manner of
scales are UBcd In the selling of goods
and products, the scales must bo in
spected annually by tho sealor of
weights and measures If found in
correct or not up to standard the
scales will be condemned and must be
corrected within five days. The stand
ard loaf of bread is tlxcd at one pound
weight, 'although loaves may be mado
of half and three-quartor pound
weight, or "In double, triple, quad
ruple, qulntlple or sextuple loaves "
On each loaf, however, there must
appear a label at least one Inch
square, on which In what is known
as "12 point full face Gothic, capital
letters and figures," must be printed
the exact weight of the loaf together
with the business name and address
.. uj uunui. i ms exaction, How
ever, does not apply to crackers, pret
zels, biscuits or buns In packages of
Jobs than a quarter of a pound. Tho
penalty for the violation of this ordi
nance is fixed at not more than a fine
of $50 or 30 days' Imprisonment.
FIRE EXPERTS MAKE SPEECHES.
Easterners Tell Crodlt Men About
City's Need of Protection Bureau.
SALT LAKE, Feb. 27.-Franklln II.
Wentv,orth of Boston, secretary of the
National Fire Protection association,
and Charles E. Meek, a banker of New
York, and vice-president of the Na
tional Association of Crodlt Men, mado
lntoiestlng addresses in tho Commer
cial club last eenlng before the local
association of credit men. Both
speakers presontod cold facts con
cerning tho losses by fire and ard
ently championed such legislation as
would asalst in eliminating the firo
danger, Most losses are easily pre
ventable, they contended, and It is tho
duty of American citizens to see that
such measures are taken by the gov
ernment and by Individuals as will
prevent the numerous disasters which
devastate tho cities of the land.
Mr. Wcnlworth's address was es
pecially interesting. Ho forcefully de
monstrated that the grcat losses are
not suffered so much by insurance
companies as they are by the whol
mans of individuals who make up tho
commonwealth. He declared that
those losses enter Into tho cost of tho
living of every individual American
citizen. He gavo the following sta
tistics from tho last report of tho
United States department of labor
America's Big Locses.
"The average annual fire loss per
capita in six European countries is
33 cents, as against $3 in America.
In Glasgow the annual loss is $32",000.
while In Boston, with a lecser popu-
loMnn Vrt 1pp to to fffi AAn t i-
lln It Is $175,000, whilo in Chicago" It
Is $5,000,000. In Berlin it coats $300,
000 for a flro department In Chicago
it corits .$3,000,000. The population of
both cities Is about tho same.
-Tabulated statistics show that CO
per cent of the fires in this country
are traceable to specific causes and
careless construction, and aro un
necessary. "Tho annual firo waste in (his coun
try amounts to $260,000,000. This
moans $30,000 overy hour, or $G00
every minute. Evciy minute, we
might say, some man's beautiful
bungalow is burning down became of
lack of flro prevention. In Kurope a
flro or $100,000 causes a: sensation.
Here It 1s nothing. Ia Franco, If your
property burns and the fire spreads to
the property of a neighbor, you mutu
pay whatever damage is done. That
sort of a rule would be highly educat
ing, especially in this country. N
"Puring January last the fire losses
of the country amounted to 1,000,000
a day. Houston, Tox, has already
addod to the February record and the
fire thero causod an impoverishment
to tho people of tho cltv of (50 per cent
of the loss. " j
"Insurance companies pay losses
through tho people of the country.
They don't get their money . from
'Mars' and can't lose the Sum of $250.
000.000 ,i year, or they, would become
InsohcnL They get the money from
you and from me. We don't reaze It,
but we pay a fire tAx of 53 per capita
for our share of the national careless
ness. "Merchants go farther, however.
Thoy realize 1L As a result, every
piece of goods manufactured, every
thing made by tho hand of man thnt
will burn has its firo tax added to its
cost, and it is passedon as a 'bouquet'
to purchasers and consumers Salt
Lakers pay their proportion to cover
a flro loss of magnitude in cities
2.000 miles away.
"Our immense fire losses mean fin
ancial depression. The frightful San
Francisco disaster started a business
depression that stretched from- one
end of the country to the other. A
local loss is assessed all over tho
country. Tho conflagration hazard is
made up In premiums."
Following the rolteratlon of the fig
ures from the report, of the labor de
partment, Mr. Wentworth'told of the
educational campaign which has been
begun against fires.' au(J, of tho vast
amount of good ltha2 dono. He In
slated that with proper care 'thero
would not onh be vastly less fire dls
tructiyn, but proportionately less has-
Tard, reducing insuranco coBts, and
J cost3 of maintaining protection.
Mr. Meek told of tho growth of the
Credit Men's association, and explain
ed Its interest In tho measures which
should be taken agalyt fire hazard.
Ho declared that fire I durance agents
should bo 'placed under license and
have to paps examinations. Ho sa'd
that Investigations should be made to
weed out criminals and Incendiaries
"When tho next legislature as
sembles here," he said, "you Bbould
Bk thfm to create a fire protection
bureau, as wo have done In New
WASHINGTON. Feb. 27. Rates of
the American Express company are
Bubstantlullj three times the first
class rates of railroads This was
developed today at the investigation
by Interstate Commerce Commission
er Lane into th ratos and methods of
J. II. Bradley, vice president of the
company, testified that his company
never had made a rate loss than twb
and a half times that of the railroad
"1b that a 'reasonable rate?" in-,
quired Commissioner Lane.
"1 do not thiuk two and a half times
the flrst-clasa rate is enough for tho
service we give," replied Mr. Brad
lcy. "All In all our rates the coun
try oer, aro approximately thrc
times the first-class freight rate, but
we do not attompt to adjust our rates
on any fixed multiple of the rail
freight rates Our contracts with the
railroads provldo that our rate per
hundred pounds ahall not be less than
about two Urnos tho rail rate on tho
same commodity between two points "
Mr Bradley said that in his opin
ion a flat express rate would bo Im
practicable, because It would be too
high for short distances aad too low
for long distances
"What would you do If congress
should authorize the parcels posf"
asked Commissioner Lane "I do not
know," Mr. Bradley replied "I sup
pose the postoffico would get the long
distance business on packages up to
eleven pounds and the express com
panies the short distance buslnosB.
Such a law. In my Judgment, would be
destructive of our busineBS."
Walter D. Hlnea, counsel for the
principal express companies, submit
ted a statement showing that In tha
last twenty years the companies had
made 3,298 Increases in their mer
chandise rates and 42,735 decreases.
In their general special and commod
ity rates, the Increases had beon 1.
276 and the decrease 5,052. In tho
elimination at the suggestion of tho
commission of tho double graduate
charge, Mr. HInes eald, the reduction
of the revenues had aggregated $1,
000,000 a year
DETROIT. MJch., Feb. 27. The af
ternoon and a part of the morniny,
session at the trial of- the so-called
bathtub truBt today was devoted to
arguments on behalf of the defense
to sustain Its claim that the govern
ment had failed to establish a case
again6t the remain. ng defendants
eighteen Individuals and twelve cor
porations charged with conspiracy to
The motion came aftor the govern-
ment rested its case and immediately
after tho court, at tho request of Ed
win P Orosyenor, special assistant to
Attorney General Wlckcrsham, had
nollo prossed the cases against sis
defendants for laok of evidence.
The defense argued in substance
that tho patent license arrangement
under which It la alleged the so-called
trust operated, was legal, that tho de
fendants had no criminal Intent to vlo
lato the Sherman antl-tniat law; that
tho Increase in prices was Inconse
quential and the public was benefited'
becauso tho defendants took defective
goodB off the market.
FIRE LOSSES IN
MADISON. Wis., Feb. 27. "Our
losses by Ore aro an average of threo
theaters, three public hallB, twelyo
churches, ten schools, two hospitals,
two asylums, two colleges, six apart
ment houses, twenty-Blx hotels, three
department stores, two Jails, 140 flat
houses and 1.C00 dwellings every week
in the year."
This summary of the fire waste in
the United States was made by F W
Fitzpatrick of Washington, D C. sec
retary of the National Builders' and
Inspectors' association In an article
published" hre today. There are
barely ten buildings in tho country
that aro fully and completely fire
proof, he says. Thero were ll,45i
people burned or killed in fires last
year and 5,600 seriously injured, while
day after day 36.000 people narrowly
escaped from fires, the article says. '
,OFF VERY EASY
BOISE, Idaho, Feb. 27. F'fvo ring
leaders of thirty-flvo vigilantes In
dicted for driving Carl Beyer and his
attorney from Long Valley, Idaho,
by threats of tar and feathers in 1910,
plead guilty to conspiracy in the Unit
ed States court hero toda). Each
was sentenced to ten days in Jail abd
a fine of $100. Beyer gained the en
mity of his neighbors by contesting, a
land claim. One trial of the defend
ants resulted in a disagreement and
the men accepted thq mild punish
ment rather than stand trial for tho
SALT LAKE CITY, Fob. 27. The
charter of the Central Pacific Rail
way company, a subsidiary of the
Southern Pacific, was amended today
to empower the company to purchase
own, hold or extend the Central Cal
ifornia railway, Chicago & Northern
railway, Fernloy & Lassen railroad,
Goobo Creek and Southern railway,
Modoc Northern railway, Nevada &
California jailway, Sacramento Sou
thern i railway and Oregon Eastern
nn - I
Keaa tho Classified AdB,
WASHINGTON, Feb. 27. Phantom
fleets of foreign nations, the Imag
ined ruins of the capital, Baltimora
and Norfolk, and the Invasion of Vir
ginia, vividly portrayed in the houae
today failed to procuro an appropria
tion of $150,000 for the site of tho
proposed coast defense on Cape Hen
ry. Representative Holland of Virginia
offered the amendment to the fortifi
cations bills, which was under con
sideration. His arguments on thu
need of another defense of tho lower
Chesapeake were reinformed by the
citizen soldiery of congress, and a
protracted debate was Btartod, in
which representatives manouvercd
ships and manned land batteries.
Representative J. Hampton Moore
actively championed the Holland
amendment. Representative Shirley,
of Kentucky, summoned Representa
tive Fitzgerald of New York to his
aid, and Chairman Houston sustained
a. point of order. The proposed fort
at Capo Henry fell.
The appropriation bill was passed
without any strictures on private pur
chases of powder. Goodo of Iowa
renewed his attack on the powder
trust, but lost. The passage of the
fortifications bill today puts the
house abreast of the long session of
last year The army, pension and
fortifications bills are now bofore tho
With tho coast defense bill out of
the way the house Immediately took
up the agricultural appropriation bill,
which carries $13,986,309 which le $1,
063,040 lesB than that for the cur
rent year, and $1,403,286 below tho
estimates of Secretary Wilson.
A struggle is predicted to develop
over tho bill tomorrow. An effort will
be mado tomorrow to strike out of
the appropriations for Solicitor George
McCabe and twenty-two law clerks,
his subordinates in the department of
"It will bo claimed that this func
tion of the government can bo con
trolled by the department of Justice
nnd that no authority in law exIstG
for the legal staff which Mr McCabo
dirocts. The debate over this will
Involve the controversies In the de
partment of agriculture between Dr.
Wiley and Mr McCabe and pending
cuarges inai me aepartmeni was in
fluenced by Florida everglades land
promoters in the action which was
taken regarding certain official re
NEW YORK. Feb. 27. The Mctho
diat Board of Foreign Missions re
ceived today from Dr H H Lowrey,
president of the Methodist college in
Peking, the following dispatch.
"President Yuan Shi Kai promises
WOMEN OF WOODCRAFT.
Women of Woodcraft, Ogden Cir
cle No. 581, meets everv Wednesday
night at 7:30 o'clock, K of P Hall.
Visiting neighbors invited. Dues can
he paid to Dr. Alice M. Ridge, M. D
67-58 Lewis "block.
MARY HANDLEY, G N.
2124 Royal Avenue.
'MARIE CRITES, Clerk.
y 2731 Monroo Ave.
Sego Lily Circlo No. 174 meets
every aecond and fourth Monday
nights at 7:30 in I. O O. F Hall.
Visiting neighbors cordially invited.
KATE URRY, 295S Jeff.
KATE HEYMAN, Clerk
Bell Phone 1247-J.
KNIGHT. OF PYTHTAS
Ogdon Lodge No. 2, Kn.'shts of
Pythias, moots at Castlo hall, Utah
National Bank building, ovory Monday
evening. All K. of P.'s requested to
.meet with ub.
P.'F. KIRKENDALL, C. C.
W. G KL-TD. M of E.
W. L. UNDERWOOD,
K. of R. & S.
The Royal Highlanders meet every
Saturday at S p ra. at K. of P. hall.
Visiting momberB cordlallv Invited.
ANDREW W. NELSON," I. P.
ALICE COLLINS. Sec. and Trni
ORDER OF RAILWAY CONDUCTORS
Wasatch Division, No. 124, O R. C.
meets second and fourth Fridays at
2:30 p. m., in K. of P Hall, corner
Washington avenue and 24th street.
All brothers are cordially invited to
C.,H. PEARSON, C. C.
D. L. BOYLE, S. and T.
Fraternal beneficiary order. Insures
men at low rates. Reserve fund over
six million dollars. Rocky Mountain
Council No. C37 convenes second and
fourth Thursdays at I. O. O. F. Hall.
H. E. PLAKE, Resent
J. W. WOTHTDRSPOON, Collector.
G. B. ROBERTS, Socrotary.
WOODMEN OF THF: WORLD.
Weber Camp No. 74 meets in K. of
P. Hall in the Utah National Bank
Bldg., every Thursday evening at 8
o'clock. Visiting Woodmen cordla)?y
Invjted to attend.
J. D. HARRIS. C. C.
E. AUTH, Clerk,
First National ank Bid)?.
Ogden Lodgo No.. 5, Independent Or
der of Odd Fellows, meets Jn I. O. O.
F. Hall cxoTv Tuesday evening. Vis
iting brother's cordially lnyitod to bo
present. ' "
L. H. CANDLAND, N. G.
HENRY KIS$ELL, Sec'y.
Queen City Rebckah Lodge No. 4,
I. O. O. F, meets socond and fourth
Friday ovenlnga at Odd Feliowa' Hall.
Visiting members Invited.
AMANDA JENKINS. N, G.
KATE HOWE. Rec. Sea
BROTHERHOOD OF RAILWAY
Ogdon Lodge No. 68 meets evory
Wednesday ev'ng at 7:30 at Odd Fel
lows' Hall, No. 2416 Washington Ave.
C, D. SIMPSON, President
L. A. GOUCHER, Secretary.
2938 Wall Ave.
LOYAL ORPER OF MOOSE.
Meet at Mooap Ho". -27 25th street,
Friday evening at S o'clock.
R. B. CARTER, Dictator.
F F KIRKENDALL, Sec'y.
PAUL M. LEE. Treasurer.
UNITY LODGE NO- 18, F. & A. M.
Meets every Wednesday evening,
" Worshipful Master.
FELIK T. MOORE, Secretary.
'RAILROAD TIME CARD1
EFFECTIVE ,JAN. 1. 1S12.
Otcmaiam ) I '
DENVER A Rio' dRANDE . R.
N'o.J " ." " i bepirt
6 Express tor the East... J 7:15 a.xn.
2. Atlantic Expreoa ! 3:60 p.m.
4 Atlantic Mall t 6:00 p.m.
llLlmlted from the Eaat. 1:45 cm.
6 Chicago Ex. from East. 3:B0 p.m.
aJAtlantic Mall 12:10 a.ra.
Electric Way Between
Ogden and Brigham
Effective Nor. 12, 1911.
EIvon Trains Each Way Dally.
7:30 a. m., 3:00 r. m 1U:30 a. m,
12:00 noon, 1:30 p. m.. 3:00 p. m
4:30 p. m., 6:00 p. m., 7:30 p. m.
9:00 p. m.. 10:15 p. mM O. R. T. Depot
11:10 p. m.
Cars leave Brigham tame tlmo ai
above, with the exception of last
trrp, which ia 10:30 p. m.
J. W. EA1UEV. SUPT
Ogden Bnsiness Directory
75c per line per month, payable In
C. H. STRATFORD General furni
ture repairing. 371 23rd St 2-l-lmo
OQDEN JUNK HOUSE If you havo
any kind of junk, phone ub up: wo
will call for It Bell phono, 325-K.
J. H WlttlAMS, Contracts nnd Re
pairs. Phone 1440. 2523 Orchard
JAMES THOMPSON, expert paper
cleaning, painted walls, burlap; all
work guaranteed. 2341 Jackson ave.'
phone 1168. Ogdon Utah.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
DR. A. FERNLUND. PhvdMnr,
Surgeon. Offlco hours 11 to 4 p. m.
New Peery Bldg., HudBon Ave. Ind"
615. Residence, Ind. 602. 646 Wash.
CITY SCAVENGER, Nels McCarlv,
2728 Grant Bell Phone, 324.
NEW AND SECOND HAND furniture,
clothing and shoos, bought, sold or
exchanged; alio trunks and suit
cases cheap. A. Slner. Bell phono
1321. 179 1-2 Twenty-fifth St7-9-lyr
JOQALONQ TRANSFER VAN S.
Storage Co., moving vans, all kinds
tranfer work; pianos a apeclaltv. Of
fice 326 1-3 25th St. ones 233.
PARASOLS and umbrellas recovered
Bell 571-R. 7-5-tf
FRATERNAL ORDER OF EAGLES.
Fraternal Ordor ot Eagles, Ogden
Aerie, No. 118, F. O. E., meets ovory
Wednesday evening at Eoglu Hall,
Hudson avenue, at 8 o'olock. Visiting
brother Eagles are invited to attond
the aorle mooting. Club rooms open
at 11 a. m
THOS LESLIE, W. President
E. R. GEIGDR, secretary.
DR. C. E. WARDLEIGH, Aerie Phy
sician. BROTHERHOOD O? AMERICAN
Ogden Homestead No. 1505 meets
at 3 and 4 Tuesday evenlns at K P.
Hall. VlBltinc Archera aro cordially
Invited to meet with ua
W. S. O'BRIEN, Foreman,
2533 Gramercy Are.
O. B. WILLIAMS, Correspondent.
2214 Jackson Ave.
Queen Esther Chapter No. 4, O. E
S., regular meetings held at Masonic
Hall on Washington avenue between
Twenty-fifth and Twenty-sixth Btreets
the first and third Fridays of each
month. Sojourning mombors cordial
ly Invited to attend.
LILY V. HALSTEAD, W. 51.
CALLIE E. CAVE. Sec'y
MODERN WOODMEN OF AMERICA.
Utah Camp No. 9900. meets every
TueBday night at S o'clock, at new
Eagles Hall, Hudson Ave. Visiting
A. G. JONE8, Consul.
J. H. 9HAFER. Clerk.
ORDER OF OWLS.
Ogden Nest, No. 1218, Order of
Owls, meets every Friday ovenlng in
EagleB' Hall, on Hudson avenue at
8 o'clock. VlBltlng Brother Owls aro
invited to attend the Nest meotlngs.
W. H. WRIGHT. President
T. S. SHAUGHNESSY.
Secretary, 451 25th.
IMPROVED ORDER OF RED MEN.
Improved Ordor of Redmen, Hia
watha Tribe No. 3, meets In Eagles'
Hall, HudBon ave., first and third
Monday ovenlngs, at S'OO p. m. Visit
ing chiefs cordially invited.
EDWARD AUTH, Sachem.
E. R. GEIGER, C. of R.
A. B. WRIGHT. C. of W.
LADIES OF THE MACCABEES.
sioora "K L 'O "1 'I 'ON aJH mahs
ovorv Thursday evening at 8 p. m.r in
Eagle Hall, 2445 I.udBon Ave. Visiting
members cordially Invited.
KATHRYN EGGLESTON. L. C.
L, JENNIE PROUT, R, K.,
2455 Van Buron Ave.
ROYAL NEIGHBORS OF AMERICA
Meet every second and fourth Moq
dav night of each month at $ p. m
at" the New Eagles ha)l on Hudson
ave. Visiting Neighbors Invited. Dues
can bo paid to Mrs. Anna RIcb,
M. D., Room 21, Lewis block,
INDIA SAWYER, Oracle,
LILLIAN NEWTON, Recorder.
27th and Quincy.
ROOMING; HOUSE KOR SALE
? 7T 1
ROOMING HOUSE cheap. 44B 2Gth St
Want advertiremcnta cost ono oerR
per word each iscue, or 5 conto per
line of five words per day, no flrt
Intertlon leas trun 25 cents, or two
or more lines per wee at tho rate ol
'5 cents per line per week, r 7b
cents per line per month. Remember
five average words mako a line. AH
advertisements on this page must oo
paid in advance. No exception to this
GIRL for Kcncral housework. 2 in
family 3jy 24th. 2-27-lwk
GIRL; ono to go home nights pre
ferred. 2215 Jeff 2-27-lwk
GOOD girl for cooking and kitchen
work. Apply 533 2.jth. 2-26-ti
EXPERIENCED woman will work by
day. Phono, .SUG. 2-21-lwk
2 EXPERIENCED tea "and coffee so
licitors, Edgar Jones, Grocer.
: WANTS WORK.
ODD-JOBS 'done; two. bits an hour,
F. S. Judil, 536 31st St Give us a
POK ' SALlisC'L-LLAirKOTTS
SAXAPHONE, $75 for ?25; meat nlicnr
and stuTfcr, $7.50 ea., $3." camera.
$15.; Carpet loom, $35. Phone 333.
FURNITURE for 4 -room cottage.
2635 Barlow, 2-27-lwk
THIRTY-ACRE farm, ono mile and
a half from Hoyburn. Sixteen acres
in alfalfa, all under water, the moat
productive soil in Oio state. Only
$2,000. No prospective buyer can af
ford to paes this up. Call at this
office, or address the owrxvr. E. S.
Smith, Heyburn, Idaho. 2-22-lwk
$25 BASS DRUM for $lo. 320
Toilet, complete, for 59.00. Sad
dle bags, $5. Bell. 333. 2-2J-tf
A GOOD SINGER PIANO, a bar
gain, and other goods, 2721 Jeffer
A SNAP Nicely furnished rooming
house of 17 rooms, $G75.00 Eldora,
304 26th St 2-7Vlmo
SEWING MACHINES, all kinds half
price for thirty days. Machine Ev-
chango 322 24th St 2-7-lraO
FORSALE OR TRADK
GOOD rooming house for sale or trado
for city property. 133 25th.
FOR saddle and horse a large roll
top desk and chair. Address Desfc
L. Standard. 2-13-t
For salereal sizate
25 ACRES, land and water, on -North
Washington Ave . at a bargain,
must be sold af once. Kelly & Her-
30-ACRE farm sold at bargain. 3-4
miles from car line. Phone 122S-
K-2. J. K. Whiteside. 2-27-2wlm
5-ROOM modern brick house. 2140
Monroe. 1383-W. 2-27-lmo
CHOICE BUILDING lots for sale, on
Jefferson avenue, between lfith and
13th street All set. to choice fruits,
and just coming Into bearing. Small
payment down, balance on easy
terms. See these before you buy. ).--quire
603 Twelfth street 2-1-tf
BROWN fur collar, betwoon 2Gth and
28th on Grant Return to 324 2Sth.
BUNCH of kevs on oval ring. Return
to Standard. Reward. 2-27- lwk
PACIFIC Mutual Manual. Reward. 2757
Washington ave. 2-23-lwk.
GOLD drop earring at the Colonial
dancing academy. Feb. 2lEt Return
to Kohn LIguor Co.. Reward. 2-22-lf
GENTLEMAN'S stick pin. diamoml
cluster and yellow center, square
.'platinum setting. Return to IT. C.
Wood, 2523 Jeff. Reward. 2-21-lwk
A LARGE black braid between
26th and 30th on Wall Ave Return
to this ofifce and receive reward.
WANTED TO" EUY
WANTED 2nd-hand Incubaior Call
" 5. EGGS FOR SEfTlNG7
ROSE COMB Brown Leghorn. Black
Minorca and Rhode Island Red og?3,
$1 00 for 15. Mrs '' Maher. C39 7th
St. Phone 1C19-M. 2-2C-lmo
PLYMOUTH ROCK EGGS for sotting.
Cockerels. Lavender Lodge. Phone
NURSING by the hour, day or weok.
Address II C E. Care Standard.
DR. WILLIAMS removes corns and
calouBes without pain No cutting.
BunlonB treated, In-growing toe nails
and chilblains cured Idanha, 24714
Wash. Phone 2007-W. 2-2G
HORSE ANDBUGGY WANTED
A GENTLEMAN canvassing in tho
county wishes to secure a horse
and buggy tor his feed for a month
or two. Would not object to pnying
even a small rental price. Best of
references given. Address W. J. R.,
care Evening Standard. 2-21-tf
FURNISHED and unfurnished; steam
heat 475 25th. 2-2-lmo.
FOR RENT FARMS,
40-ACRE farm; 10 acres 10-year-old
full-bearing apples, some alfalfa,
balance fluo land, full water right
Kelly & Herrick. 2-28-tf
r FOR RENT
FURNISHED ROOMS HH
NICELY' furnlahod 3 -room apta- eta H
heat, bath, gas. Close in; no chfT i tH
drcn. 2341 Adilina. 2-13-lo ' H
FURNISHED ROOMS for. hou'sekeen i 'aH
ing, at foot of M. E, Ave. 2-2-if flH
NICELY furnished room private fam aH
lly; bath. Inquire 2314 Adams?. ' I 'H
Phono 235-R. I ,'hyfi j VM
A 2 or a 3 furnished hoiisekeenin- I ' aH
apartment. Strict modern &$ I SH
24th St 27-lwk H
SINGLE room for gentleman or lady. '
modern. Can bo used Tor iA HH
housokoeplng. 52S 24th. r 2-27.1 SH
TWO nico front rooms. ,rear IS34 aH
Wash. Phono 775-W. a 2-27-lwk 1
NICELY furnished large 'front room H
suitable for two. Apply-24c 23rd'
FURNISHED rooms for light houaoT ifl
keeping; lights, gas ranges, bath jH
The Lawrence, 2613 Wash. 2-24-iwk
3 NICE sleeping rooms; bath) Phone : H
1561. 2757 Wash. Avo. ' '2i2i-Imo HI
. " 1 ,H
NICELY furnished roonis ith.Jjath 'iaH
40S 26th st. r ;t223-lw!c M
TWO housekeeping room's, ' range ' 1
light.s and closet, cheap.', '.15 y' M
30th st. V? foffi.lwk H
NEWLY furnished rooms witir or H
Without board. 261 27th St . H
' 2-21-lwk M
NEW, clean, comfortable housekeep- H
ing rooms, $2.00 wk. up. 53C 3isu H
2 ROOMS, modern, 255 26th. Phone H
HOUSEKEEPING 100ms. 2634' Graut
NICE sleeping rooms; also light
housekeeping rooms. 381 22nd. M
THE MELROSE M
MODERN, steam-heated room, homo fl
cooking, reasonable. 2GP.9 Jeff. H
Phone 149S-K 2-2S-lwk H
FOR "RE NT. H
UNFURNISHED ROOMS. jH
THREE ROOMS, pantry and sum- IsH
mer kitchen. $7.00 per month. H
Phone, 1197-M. 2-21-lwk HH
2 ROOMS, clothes closet and kitchen. H
Inquirp 2220 Lincoln. 2-14-tf if
ROOMS AND BOARD ' H
ROOMS nnd board. 2330 Adame. H
FIRST-CLASS location, board, rooau?, H
very reasonable. Melrose, 2639 Jof- )
feraon. l-2C-ln3 H
FOR R3NT" .I
UNFURNISHED HOUSES H
3-ROOM house. $10.00; also3-reon. ,m. H
$7.00. Close In. Inquire 2155 A2Ii?dH
1-ROOM modern apartment, 2iilo '
.Monroe. J. Williams, 2633 Adan.
5-ROOM modern furnished house, H
Rent $25. Inquire 290S Grant. H
NICE four-room cottage, fino loca- ,H
tlon, 51-1.00. 2631 Monroe, Ave. Ml
7-ROOM modorn house near new M
High School.. IVES, 3S0 25th.
FOUR-ROOM modern" house. 11.SG fll
24tb. 2-20-lmo H
FOR RENT. jB
FURNISHED HOUSES 'H
A MODERN 1 i-room house; good lo- H
cation, full of. roomers. 132 25th St. H
R.TnnAf mnflflrn TirtL nnH mnHfttn laaaV
housekeeping rooms. 2758 Lincoln. fl
THREE-ROOM furnished apartment ;HH
In Peery Apartments. Apply D- II. ,H
Peerv Estate office, 24S1 Hudson ave. H
Phono 97. 2-14-tf jH
FOR RENT OFFICES B
OFFICE rooms, fronting on Washing- jH
ton Ave Apply J. N. Spargo, 2165 jH
Wash. Ate. 2-27-1 jl
LARGE office room, steam heated, H
Apply D. II. Peery Estate office jH
2131 Hudson ave. Phone 97. 2-1 Ltf Jl
OFFICE ROOMS. 1. L. Clark & Sons HH
Co. 11-16-tf H
WANTED MISCELLANEOUS H
1200-pound farm horse. A. W. Agee. IH
First National Bank Bldg. 2-28-lwk H
LACE CURTAINS to launder. 320 -!
Washington Phone 1644-W.
LACE curtain and laundry work. Mrs H
Grocnwood, rear-' 5 13 27th. Phono H
13B9-J. 2-2G-ln' H
PARTY WANTED to -make tip car- ,fl
load of household goods to Sau Diepo. !
A. T. care Standard. 2-21-lwk rJ
Wo pay tho highest prices for cast H
off clothing. Call us up. Phono 1SS1
CLEAN white rags at Standard offlco.
MONEY TO LOAN M
MONEY to loan on real estate. H. A, H
Purdy. successor to Chauncey H
Parry. Basement Parry Block, 23ril .
and Wash. Ave. 2-25-lmo H
MONEY to loan on watches, dia jH
mondB. jewelry, firearms, etc.. '
Uncle Sam's Loan Office, established H
1885, Tho Money Lenders of Ogden. 1H
27B 25th St. ' C. H. Smith, Prop.
MORTGAGE tOANS on improved h
farm or city property. HUNTER & H
KENNEDY, 211 First National Bldg.
SALARIED people furnished rnonoy ('!
without security on tho cheapest. H
best and most private terms in the H
state. D. D. Drake, Boom 5, over Paine ' H
& Hurst'G. 1-6-tf- 1