Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The Evening standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, May 13, 1912, Page 8, Image 8',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Utah, Marriott Library
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
H THE EVENING STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH, MONDAY, MAY 13, 1912, 1
I Itme gkeat iffk I
I EVENT Wk I
I i THE MODART DEM- MI 1
ONSTRATION. fffil, I
THE IMPROVED FRONT 1
LACED CORSET. T 9
Mrs. L. C. Redding is a very cap- IMMI I
able corsetiere and it will be bene- W
ficial to you to get her advice on the ffillrvw I
important subject of; corsetry. jIWvE ffiiMfili I
Wc are showing a complete vari- Kvl 1
ety of new models for every type of Q lra I
Prices from $5.00 to 10.00 Jw$$T
Last & TJ?djjL
I MOTHER'S DAY
I AT ORPHOJM
Large Theater Could Not Accommodate the Great Crowd on Sunday
H Afternoon Many Persons Had to Be Turned Away Pro-
gram One of Excellent Merit Tableaux
At least an hour before the Moth-
or's Day program began at the Or-
jihuem theater, Sunday afternoon, the
H houso was crowded to capacity and
hundreds of disappointed peoplo were
H turned away. Many appropriate pro-
H gram numbers, prepared especially
H for the occasion wcro presented dnr-
H lug the meeting, and three excellent
H musical numbers were provided by
H Short's orchestra. Rev. Frank G.
H Brainerd, pastor of the First Con-
grcgational church, delivered the in-
H vocation, and Rev. John E. Carver
delivered the principal address of the
meeting. In tho course of his remarks
Rev. Carver said.
"The all wise and loving father of
H us all has made ample provision in
giving tho babe Into a mother's arms.
a mother care, and a mother love, love
so strong that it will cause her to
forget self love, desire, comfort, sleep,
needs, en re, yea even life itself to
care for the babe she has given to the
H world. A mother love is God's
H provision to meet the needs of the
babe's helplessness and care, and
most wonderfully docs that provision
fulfill all tho wants.
! "The mother's love 1; the nearest
H of all earth to the love of God. The
Iovo of others prompts them to give
gold or gifts. Mother love prompts
H her to givo herself. The father builds
H the house, but the mother mahes the
H home. Tho crown of motherhood is
the love, service and tenderness of
H tho children shown unto her The
bitter cross of motherhood is the wil
H ful or heedless neglect and apathy of
Hl tho children towards the mother, who
H bas dono so much for them. But low
K as the mother stoops and loves and
toils for even the children who neg-
Hl lect her. the cross is lifted and bo-
comes an added crown to her worth.
H "Motherhood covers our entire life
till death ends her own. Heed hor,
caro for her, love her, strengthen her
all the way and time and you will be
stronger and better. The cross and
tho crown of motherhood is the neg-
lect and apathy or the love and grat-
H itudo which wo can all give. Poor, in-
H deed, is that life that only gives ncg-
lect and forgctfulness. 'iMother's love
H is next to the love of God In it rlch-
H ness, its sacredncss and its blessings
H and the mothers deserve next to our
God our richest tribute and praise."
Rev. Varver's remarks were fol-
! lowed by a . baritone solo entitled
"Silver Threads Among the Gold,''
H rendered by Lawrence Greenwell.
H Mrs. II. W. Shurtliff gave an inter-
H pretation of the poem uMothor o'
Mine," set to music. Her conception
H of the ballad was very pleasing ,
H T. Augustine Dwyer, Shakesperian
H render, discoursed on "The Dignity of
Motherhood," cting as illustrations the
fact that all of our great painters
gained their inspiration from mother-
hood, and executed many of their
greatest masterpieces in the glorifica-
tion of motherhood. He cited the same
illustration In the case of our great
The next feature of the program
was the rendition of a group of three
songs by Miss Lila Jost The selec
tions were "Brahum's Lullaby," "Tell
Mother I'll Be There." and "Songs My
Mother Taught Me." Miss Jost's ren
dition of the songs was delightful.
Her vocal work, which always ex
cited favorable comment, seemed bet
ter than usual Sunday.
"Mother, the Guiding Star," an es
say read by Miss Iva Steers, was one
of the most enjoyable features of the
"Lifo.as It is, may be represented
by typical pictures. I desire to paint
some of those pictures, that may re-'
veal, in a measure, the influence of
the mother. Just lei us look at the
mother with the babe. It is in the
evening she sits by the fireside and
tells her baby stories of the Christ
child; in each storv she brings out
a moral that remains with that child
through all its life.
"And that baby's prayer' Can 3-011
not see the little figure in a white
night dress, bare f,eet. and long golden 1
curls, kneeling at mother's knees and
in baby language saying. 'Now I lav
mo down to sleep, I ask the Lord my
soul to keep.' The memory of such
prayers stay with children through all
their lives. Time passes and the
mother becomes a grandmother. Let
us go to this cottage over here and
take a look in at tho window, the ;
shutters aro opened wide, but lets
get nearer that we might sec better.
In an old arm chair sits a grandmoth
er. She has snow-white hair and a
wrinkled face, on her head is a little
'white cap and in hor lap she holds
the old family album, containing pic
tures of her babies. In her eyes
thfiTQ ai'fi ffa.r: fni linn tlinnrrlita hivn
gone back many years to when her
children were little 'Tots,' plaing at
"And what youth can be ashamed
of old age? Cannot they realize that
they will become old sometime, and
thoso who arc old now were once
"Every pure-minded person asso
ciates mothers with Christ and places
Lhem immediately next to him and it
is just that they should. Oh, that we
could only awaken ourselves to the
divinity of motherhood to Us purity,
holiness, loveliness, its joy but all
the words of praise, if they wore
shouted far and wide from now until
the end of tho world could not shout
half the praise due to a mother.
Never has woman heard a call to any
mission so divlno as the call to moth
erhood." I A series of five tableaux served as
the closing number on the program.
The members of the Child Culture
club arranged and staged thorn, un
der the direction of Samuel T Whit
aker "Early Childhood," a pose by
Alberta Stratford, aged five years,
was presented first. Tho second scene
represented "Girlhood " It was exe-
I m Is Made of ' 1
I ijf3- CREAM J
H 1 From Well-tended Cows '1
H II In stormy weather they are housed in the jl
M 1 1 cleanest of clean stables. On bright, sun- Bj
H 1 sbjjiy dajTs they roam "contentedly about the m
H i pastures.
I 1 Blanchard Buffer I
M has that appetizing flavor that for years
M made Danish butter makers envied bv the
M butter manufacturere of the entire world. S
M Today there are no better butter makers H
M than we employ. Hence there is no better H
H j butter than BLANCHARD. B
H Jensen Creamery Co. 1
IIIH 'mTT'iiiM ii'TT i nni a r ' -.- '
cutcd by Miss Viola Taylor. Third
came "Motherhood," oxecutod artisti
cally bv Mrs. Pearl McFarlane and
daughters, Margaret nncl Lucilc. The
fourth group wa3 presented by Mrs.
Parley T. Wright and five daughters,
lOllen, Lillian, Pauline, Lucilo nnd
Marion, representing "Tho Family
Circle." One of the most striking
tableaux, howovcr, was "Advanced
Motherhood," a poso accomplished by
Mrs. H. C. Emmerson. It presented
a plcturo of a woman with snowy
hair, seated in an old arm chair. It
was a very striking characterization,
and, like all the other poses in the
group, was enthusiastically applauded.
In this particular Instance, however,
it was necessary for the pose to bo
reproduced in response to the ap
plause. Miss Ellen Wright was accompan
ist for all the musical numbers, and
the program was closed with a se
lection by Short's orchestra.
Very delightful was the afternoon
enjoyed last Saturday at the home of
little Miss Margaret Malone, by some
of her small friends, in honor of her
ninth birthday. Interesting and ap
propriate games were prepared for
the dainty guests and the childish ex
citement was intense until at three
o'clock the crowd of merry children
was chaperoned to a much appreci
ated matinee, by Miss Genevieve Ma
lone. Tho children then returned to
the home of the little hostess, where
a tablo set with delicious "goodies"
and an immense birthday cake gleam
ing with nine candles, greeted their
A dainty luncheon was served by
Mrs. D. J. Malone and Mrs. F. W.
Gentsch to the little misses Helen
Conroy. Madeline Toy, Catherlno
Shufflebargor, Dorothy McCabe, Xcll
McCabe, Mary Hurst, Elizabeth Hurst,
Man' Matson, Louise Zeller, Barbara
Sprague, Beatrice La Franier, Roberta
Gries, Catherine Krauss, Helen aiid
Lillian Shechan, Margaret Malone and
Masters Hassett Shufflebargor, Fred
erick G-entsch, Billy Conroy and Earl
Miss M. M. Chllds was hostess n
the members of the American Wom
an's league at its meeting May 7, at
the home of Mrs. H. M. Barrows. A
larger attendance than usual was
present and the outlook for the fu
ture of the club seems encouraging.
Discussions of tho past work of the
league, the appearance of the favor
able phase of the Lewis trial in which
so many American league women
have been so deeply interested, the
recent organization of an industrial
branch of the league, which covers a
broad field, the education of women
for the ballot and the general culture
Df women and children occupied con
The education of women for tho ;
ballot will be prominent among the
various subjects to be taken up vig
orously by the league during the com
After the business session dainty '
refreshments were served and a pleas
ant social hour enjoyed, Miss Chilris
proving a delightful hostess.
CHILD CULTURE CLUB.
The Child Culture club will meet
Tuesday afternoon. May 1 1. with Mrs.
Marlon Browning. G41 Twenty-seventh
street, instead of meeting with Mrs.
A sacred recital will be given at
the First Baptist church Tuesday
The rccltnl will be given under (he
auspices of the B. V. P. U. of the
The Bnptist Ladies' Kensington will
meet at the parsonage next Wednes
day afternoon with Mrs. H. D. Zim
merman and Mrs. W. S. Flcwolling as
Mrs. Nettle Eccles loft for Oregon
GROCERS if BACK
James M. Carlson and D. F. Steele,
who represented the Utah State Re
tail Merchants' association and the
Ogden Merchants association in tho
National Grocers convention, which
was held in Oklahoma recently, have
returned to this city, and it Is their
belief that the consumer as well as the
grocer Is going to derive benefit from
the recent meeting.
Among the things favored by the
convention was the one-cent postage
idea, and the abolition of the cus
tom of giving prizes with largo orders
of grocers. The prize package was
condemned, and the grocers intend to
adopt resolutions against the use of
it in selling goods. The parcels post
and mail order systems were frowned
upon. The convention also went on
record as being in favor of not sup
plying hotels and restaurants at
wholesale in the future.
The new Campbell bill before con
gress, which specifies that the name
of manufacturer, the date of packing
and the location of factory shall be
plainly stamped upon all packages of
food stuff, was heartily endorsed by
tho convention. Seven hundred dele
gates were In attendance.
LINE IS THE OFFI
CIAL ROUTE TO
SALT LAKE CITY FOR
DELEGATES TO THE
ROUND TRIP, $1.10.
ON SALE, MAY 13-14,
THE 15TH. RATE
OPEN TO PUBLIC --
The case of C B. Slater, a man who
was arrested Saturday evening lor
carrying concealed weapons. was
heard in police court today and taken
under advlBoment by the judge until
A little quarrel between the porter
of the Assemblv saloon on Twenty
fifth street and Mr. Slater, who Is a
shoemaker and sheepshearer, may re
sult in the latter receiving severe pun
ishment for Indiscretion. Tho wran
gle took place Saturday afternoon Mr.
Slater. and a friend named Bennett
were In tho saloon and a bunch of bad
words passed between tho portor and
Slater, it is alleged. The porter,
named Leonard -Davenport, states thai,
he didn't do anything, but Slater de
clares that the porter picked up a
big stove poker and threatened to
fresco the walls with his brains On
the other hand, the porter says Slaler
threatened to shoot him dead, or
words to that effect. At any rate,
according to his testimony, Slater
went out and went down the street,
where he had cacheu the pack that he
was going to take with him to Wa
satch. He got out a big automatic
shooting Iron and then went back to
the Assembly bar, flourishing it as
he went in. Slater says ho went back
to look for his partner and to sco if
the porter really Intended to splattei
any brains around the room Fortu
nately the porter wasn't present when
Slater got there. Frank Turner, who
was In charge of the saloon, calmed
Slater and the officors arrested the
gun man later. The case was thresh
ed out carefully, and tho court will
render a decision in the matter tomorrow.
on T i iic
AND STATE NEWS
CHURCH IS WITHOUT
NEWS FROM MEXICO
Salt Lake, Ma 13. Since having
received a letter from Julius Rom
nej concerning the killing of J. D.
Harvey at Colonla Diaz, Mexico, ex
tended notice of which was given in
local papers, the first presidency of
the Mormon church has obtained no
further advices on the. subject.
Much interest In the tragedy has
been aroused here by reason of the
fact thnt Mr. Harvey was a native of
Monroe. Sevier county, and that there
are in this city many persons who
were well acquainted with him ami
Anxiety is also felt in all parts of
Utah lest others may suffer similarly
owing to the warfare that Is bcint;
waged in Mexico. Nearly all the sol
tiers in the Mormon colony in Mexico
have relatives here and any news from
the scene of the recent tragedy is
eagerly awaited and received In this,
VILL IMPROVE ROADS.
Provo, May 13. The county com
mkainnora will rn in Pnltmi ATrmil'iv
to Inspect the roads from the oasc
boundary of Utah county througn
Spanish Fork canyon, and at the same
time make the necessary arrange
ments to build a bridge across the
railroad track near Colton, in provid
ing a better way to and from tho
reservation. At present tho road lead
ing out of Colton to the reservation
goes under the railroad track, through
an old wash, which is generally dan
gerous to traffic, as the wash fills up
and it is impossible for covered wag
ons, large automobiles and other heav
ily loaded vehicles to get through un
der the tracks.
MANY AT FUNERAL.
Spanish Fork, May 13. Funeral
f services for the 10-year-old son of
Mr and Mrs. John Ellison were held
from tho family residence yesterday
afternoon. The young boy died Thurs
day from the effects of dropsy. Bish
op George Hales presided. The ward
choir, directed by Prof. Owen Romo.
furnished music. John Moore was
the only speaker The young boy was
the grandson of Mr. and Mrs. George
l( A. Hicks of this city. The funeral
. was largely attended.
FINE PROGRAM ARRANGED.
Brigham City, May 13. The com
mencement exorcises of the Box El
der county schools tomorrow night
promise to be the most successful of
any similar exercises ever held in
this city. Superintendent Henry Pe
terson has taken great care in ar'
ranging the program and other do
tails. There will be a large attend
ance, from all indications. A fine
program will begin at S o'clock p. m.
The following real estate transfers
havo been recorded in the county re
Isaac p. Peterson and wife to John
ZIne, a part of the northeast quarter
of section 18, township C north; range
2 west of sthe Salt Lake meridian.
Alex. Brewer and wife to Josoph
A. West, a part of lotl, block 39, plat
C, Ogden survev. Consideration 51,
500. William Wallace Boyle and wife to
Albert P. Boyle lots 44 and 45, block
4. East Park addition, Ogden survey.
William W. McDonald to Raymond
B. Thompson, a part of the northwest
quarter of section 11, township G
north, range 1 east of the Salt Lake
meridian. Consideration $2,000.
Read tho Classified Ads.
! Jiai l'Mil i ""JTSr '
John Keating, former baggage mas.
ter at the Union station in this city,
and now baggago master at tho "Un
ion depot in Denver, was in tho city
Ho accompanied Chas. Ware, gen
eral manager of tho Union Pacific,
and Wm Jeffers, assistant gonernl
manager of the samo system, to this
city from Omaha on Saturday.
Toda' the trio made a trip to
Evanston. They will roturn at a late
hour tonight, and will probably go
east to Denver nt once.
OGDEN WHOLESALE PRODUCE
Ogden,-"Utah, May 13. Butter
Creamery, extra, in cartons, 30c,
creamery firsts, 29c; cooking, 22c;
Cheese Eastern, 22c; Utah, 18c;
Y. A., 19c.
Eggs Ranch, per case of 30 dozen,
Sugar Cane, $C20; beet, $6.00.
Chicago, May 13 Butter Steady;
creameries, 2629; dairies, 2327.
Eggs Steady; receipts, 25,997; at
mark, cases Includlnd, 17 1-2; ordi
nary firsts, 16 1-2; firsts, 18.
Cheese Steady; daisies, 15l-4;
twins, 15 l-4l-2; young America.-?,
15l-4; long horns, 15(jj)l-l.
Kansas City Livestock.
Kansas City, Mo., May 13. Cattle
Receipts, 7,000, including 700 south
erns, market 10c higher ; native
steers. 7.00SS0, southern steers,
5 25S 30; southern cows and heif
ers, 1 256.25; native cows and heif
ors, 4.00SOO. stockers and feedeis,
5.007 10; bulls, 4.75(7.00; calves,
5.0OCO0; western steers, 6.50C.S0;
western cows, 4.50C.50.
Hogs Receipts. 7,000. market oc
lower; bulk of sales, 7 457.75; heavy
7.757.85; packers and butchers, 7.60
7.S0; lights, 7.30 7.70; pigs, 5.50
Sheep Deceipts, 12.000; market 10c
higher; muttons, 4 257.25; lambs,
7.009.50; range wethers and year
lings, 4 506 25; range owes, 3 50(5
5.25; Texas goats. 3.003.75.
Chicago Livestock. ""
Chicago. May 13. Cattle Receipts
11,000; market steady to 10c higher;
beeves, 5.909 00; Texas steers. 5.o0
(7 40; western steers, n.907.G0;
stockers and feeders, 4.206.60; cows
and heifers, 2.75(7.75; calves, 5.00"7
Hogs Receipts, 45,000; bmarket
generally 5c lower; light, 7 3057.75:
mixed, 7 357 85, heavy. 7.357.S5;
rough. 7.35ffp7 55; pigs, o.00?G.9o;
bulk of sales. 7.G0GJ 7.S0.
Sheep Receipts, 18,000; market
steady; native, 4.60(0)7.40; western
4.S07 50; yearlings, 6.00(5)8.25;
lambs, native' 5,909.00; western,
The Lyceum Musical Comedy Co.
played Its last performance at the
Lyceum Theater last nigbt. An excel
lent program of vaudeville and mo
tion pictures have been arranged for
this week, starting tonight; 8 nets and
illustrated songs, every act being a
novelty. Owing to length of the pro
gram the performance will start
promptly at 8:15.
Either man must kill the fly or the
fly will kill the man. Where there Is
no filth and dirt there will be no
MODERN rooms with bed, Smith
Grocery. Phone 91. 5-13-tf
For Republican State Convention at
Provo May 15, the D. & R. G. will
make round trip rate of $3.00. Tickets
on sale May 14th and 15, Good re
turning until the 17th.
Inspected Highway State Highway
Commissioner David Mattson, State
Engineer Caleb Tanner, Engineer
Berrs and County Commissioner O. B.
Madson, who went over the new au
tomobile road to Evanston, Friday, re
turned to this city Sunday. They
went via the northern route, and the
road was up to their expectations in
every particular Upon their roturn
to Salt Lake, It Is probable that Com
missioner Mattson will recommend
that the road be declared a stite high- I
way, and that It be improved as soon E
as possible. a
Wanted to Buy A couple of young 1
cub bears, male and female. Address
709 upper ith street, Evansvllle, Ind. 1
J. J. Buckley. I
The Rio Grande Special will be the I
first train into Provo for Republican g
State Convention May 15. Leaves Og-
den 7:15 a, m. Round trip fare -
$3.00. Good returning until the 17th.--
Missoula Won Saturday Missoula
won the Saturday game Trom Ogden
by battlug wore effectively than the
local team. The score was 13 to 9.
McCounell and Warren were hit so
frequently that they had to be with
drawn from tho slanting position, and
Jensen was nearly massacrecd before
the end of the game. Tobin and War
ren got a three-sacker apiece, and Al
termatt, Alexander and Quick each
gathered in a two-bagger. The at
tendance was a little better than It
was on any othor previous day of the
Lawn mowers sharpened and re
paired. City Repulr Shop. Phone
1897-J. Wo call for and deliver, 2474
Republican Stato Convention at
Provo May 15th Take Rio Grande
train 7.: 15 a. m. Round trip faro
S3 00. Be suro your ticket reads over
tb DAaviu: & Rio Grande. .. L
The Utah Grand Commnndary of!
the Knights Templar will bo held at
the Masonic Temple tomorrow, be- .
ginning at 10 o'clock and on the day !
following tho Grand Chapter will bo
In session, both in the forenoon and
There will be Grand Knights from
Idaho and Wyoming, who will par
ticipate In the conclave.
Te local organization is preparing I
to entertain at least 100 visitors, Sir i
Knights of other cities, who will be- I
gin to arrive this evening. Tho Ma
sonic Temple has been decorated for
the occasion and luncheons will be In
readiness when tho Templars assem
ble. This part of the program Is be
ing carried out by the ladies of the
At the first meeting Tuesday morn- I
ing, organl'jitlon work will he entered
Into and the various committees will
bo appointed for actual service during
the conclave. Committees and offi
cers will report In the afternoon and
during tho evening Installations will
bo attended to. The same order of
business will be followed by the
Grand Chapter meetings the following
GOV. H. SPRY
At tho Sixth Ward meeting house .
Governor William Spry spoke Sunday '
evening upon the subject: "The Need '
of Helping Another." The thoughts
that he expressed boro upon the ne
cessity of lending a helping hand to
the wayward boys and girls, and
guiding them over the rocks along
The covcrnor stated that men and
women should take a greater Interest
in the welfare of the boys and girls
of today In order to make of them tho
sore of citizens that may be depend
ed upon as useful and substantial
citizens in future years.
An excellent musical program was
rendered by the choir.
TO BRIDGE ACROSS
SAN FRANCISCO BAY
San Francisco, May 1. A map ami
plans of the proposed bridge across
San Francisco bay to Oakland, per
mission to construct which was re
cently granted by congress to Allan
C. Rush havo been filed with the
board of supervisors.
The roadway will swing 150 foot
above the water, hung from ten steel
and concrete piers, constituting eight
arches. The total suspension will 1 e
17.S40 feet, in sections 2,230 feet lornr,
Four thousand feet will rest on Yei
ba Bucna island, which will divide
the structure. The San Francisco ap
proach will tal o off from the summi:
n t. mi
! Ami the "clocks" in our fl
hosiery nrc not grandfather 19
1 They're "right on time"
1 in style for the rising gene- 1
I ration. y 1
1 There's real "liveliness" j
1 in onr line of garden hose I
I that is, Roof C4arrden hose 3
I for Spring and Summer ' jj
3 wcai. I
And Underwear! 'J
Your favorite garment in fj
I style, weight and color.
1 Or perhaps you'll find j
I something new that will fit 1
H your requirements and body 1
I better. J
Hi Then there's that broad
I shouldered, sinewy, strap- ;
ping Athletic Underwear
if you prefer it.
Wash. Ave., at 2365 t!
Come On In (
vmm-mmrmt mini ii r
of Telegraph Hill, which has been re. tt
served by the government for a llgh ?'
station. f 1c
Rush estimates tho total cost p 4j
S2C000.000. The totnl cost of thd H
Brooklyn bridge to date, including re- "N
modeling for elevated trains and trol- 1
Icy tracks, has been about 522,400,000;
of the Quoensborough bridge, ?17,t
250.000. The length of the Queens,
borough bridge, the longest acrosi
the East river, is 7.410 feet, ineludln
approaches, or ono mile, 2.169 fecL
The Oakland bridge would bo foil
miles, 72o feet long, of which threfj '.
miles, 2,000 feet would be over water j
CANAL STOCK FOR SALE
The Davis &. Weber Counties CanaJ j
Company offers a limited number o
shares of secondary stock for sale at
60.00 per share. For further infor- )
matlon call at the office of the com- I
Room No. 516 First National Uanl; MJ
Building, Ogden, Utah.
" i) 1
An Appeal to Sympathy. jw
"I made all kinds of excuses to go jjl
off to see them play ball this after- .jfl
'Wouldn't any of them work?" I
"Yes I finally touched the boss'
heart by telling him I wanted to go tn
the ball game." Washington 3tar f
Read tbe Classified Ads. 1
Ciieaper 28s -i
to Lurope yzo
6 Ny t3&ss
I The New Cable Letters. !
I Twenty words across the
Atlantic for $1.50. I
J Thirty words for the same
l; price at weeloend. j
j Save mail's delay and J
j anxiety. J
I Full Information and Rates by Telephone ' j
THE WESTERN UNION TELEGRAPH COMPANY 1
n ' r
I I I
jj May 13, 1912 .
The Tragic Story of Ttoe Titanic
THE EVEN ING STANDARD
Some of Our Figures
Cash Capital Pnid In $ 100,000.00
Surplus ami Profits (earned) 136,911.40
U. S. Bonds, Stocks and Warrants ' 232,608.03
Cash in Vault and with other Banks.' 662,027.09
Loans on Mortgages and Personal Security. 1.224,276.55
Total Resources 2,132,31S.43 ! JL
OGDEN STATE BANK J
H. C. Bigelow, Pres. A. P. Blgelow. Cashier.
J. M. Browning, Vlco Prc3. J. E. Ilalverson, sst. Cashier. I
" " r ;. :r r gLJ