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M - THE EVENIKG STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH, WEDNESDAY, MAY 22, 1912. ? ."!
I : BAKIiG POWDER
H ! Absolutely Pare
I The only Baking Powder made
H from RyaJ Grape Cream of Tartar
I NO ALUM, NO LIME PHOSPHATE
I TY COBB WANTED
I BY OGDEN TEAM
H "-- , '
H Weber Club Sends a Message Offering the World's Greatest Baseball
H Player $10,000 For the Season of 1912 Detroit Star Would
H Act as Manager and as Such Be Allowed to Play.
M AJfiW '
H Tyrus Cobb, the star outfielder and
H batsman of the Detroit Americans,
H who Is suspended at the nrosent time,
H has been asked to come to this city
H and manage the baseball club. In a
H telegram sent today by Dr. H. M.
H Rowe, on behalf of the Weber club,
H Cobb was offered the management of
H the Ogdon baseball team at a hand-
H some salary. The telegram read as
H Tyrus Cobb, Detroit American
H Team, Washington, D. C: State your
H terms to take management of Ogden
H basoball club, a member of the Union
m Baseball association.
M (Signed.) "DR. H. M. ROWE,
H President Weber Club."
H Dr. Rovc states that the business
M men who have Just arranged to take
B over the local baseball franchise will
H pay Ty Cobb $10,000 for the season if
M he will consent to come to this city
1 and manage and play with the team.
Hj It is estimated that ho would bo worth
H that much to the organization as a
H drawing card.
H At the present time Cobb is sns-
fl pended from tho American league bo-
M cause of trouble ho recently had with
H a fan who made remarks that dis-
H pleased him, and he Is not allowed to
Hj play with tho Detroit team, although
H Jennings and his men greatly need
H the world's greatest batter just at this
B Tiat answer Cobb will make to the
H telegram from tho Weber club rc-
H mains to be seen.
H If Cobb comes as manager he will.
H be allowed to play.
I DEATHS AMDFUNERALS
H RUSSELL Bessie Russell, aged 16,
m daughtor of James and Agnes Rus-
H sell, 322 Thirtieth street, died at 7:35
H p. m. Tuesday of leakage of the heart,
H following an illness of three months.
H She was born April 16, 1896, at Sco-
H field and is survived by her parents,
H three brothers and three sisters.
H Funeral services will be held at 1
H p. m., Friday, in the First Ward meet-
H Ing house. Bishop D. H. Ensign, pre-
H i siding. Body may be viewed at the
H (home, Thursday afternoon and even-
H lng and Friday, until 12 m. Inter-
H ment In Ogdon City cemetery. Fune
ral arrangoments in charge of Lar
kin & Sons.
COVINGTON Henrietta Coving
ton, daughter of Edward T. and Hen-'
rietla Covington, died at 7:30 p. m
Tuesday, at the Deo hospital. She
was a sufferer from ulcer of the stom
ach. Miss Covington was 22 years of
age. Sho was born In Ogden January
IS, 1890, and is survived by her par
ents, four brothers and six sisters. She
was employed at tho Columbua Club
cigar factory and was taken sudden
ly III on Wednesday. Ph3'slcians or
dered her taken to the hospital, where
an operation was performed.
Funeral announcement will bo made
later, arrangements for which will be
made by Larkln & Sons.
WETHERSTON Mrs. Hannah
Maria Wotherston, wlfo of Charles
Wetherston, died at 7 a, m. today,
at the home in Plain Citv of tumor,
after an illness of some months. Sho
was born in Swanwich, Derbyshire,
England. Nov. 9, 1SG2, nnd was the
daughter of John and Sarah Chan
trye Rawson, came to Utah when a
small child and has been a resident
of Weber county until the present
time. The bod3r may be viewed at
the homo Thursday afternoon and
evening and until 1 p. m , Friday.
Funeral at 2 p. m., Friday, at the
Plain City meeting housS, Bishop
Maw presiding. Interment in Plain
City. Funeral arrangements In
chargo of Larkln & Sons. ;
TO KILL HIMSELF
Denver, May 22. C. C. Sullivan,
former chief of police of Pueblo, Colo.,
probably fatally wounded himself to
day by "shooting in tho right temple.
Despondency caused by recent ill
ness and public criticism while chief
of police in Pueblo is said by a brother
to have led Sullivan to make an at
tempt on his life.
"How long did it take you to do
"About twice as long as It took
Rome to do us." Life.
xr$l - i
Doctors Remove 1,149
Objects From GirPs
Sacramento, Cal May 22. An offi
cial report was filed with the stato
beard of control today of an opera
tion performed on Miss Letella Mil
ler or San Raefel, for the removal
of 1,110 articles, mostly metal, from
her stomach. Tho woman, who Is a
patient at Napa stato hospital, is said
to bo on tho road to recovery.
These articles woro removed: ISO
wire hairpins 40 broken safety pins,
21 broken pins, flvo prune pits, 2.1
buttons, 3 collar buttons, 13 nails. 3
screw eyes, 40 tacks, 1 staple an inch
long, 5 parts of teaspoons, 425 broken
pieces of hair pins, 1 piece of string,
1 pieco of thread, 101 unidentified
odds and ends, mostly metal, 9 parts
of combs and 2S0 small pins.
Ogdon pcoplo who mndo tho trip to
Southern California about threo weeks
ago with tho Shrlners are roturning
with words of pralso for Los Angeles
and other southern California cities.
Judge A. R. Heywood and wife re
turned this afternoon well pleased
with the outing, but glad to return
homo. Mr. Heywood says that it wag
one of the most pleasant trips of his
life and that ho found everything In
a prosperous condition In Ix)s Ange
les, San Diego and other places in
Dr S. L. Brick and wife havo also
returned and they saj- the vacation
was exceptionally enjoyable. The
doctor says ho never saw California
moro beautiful than at tho proscnt
time and that ho was surprised to
note the increased population of tho
southern cities, especially Los An
geles. In Los Angeles, he says, thero
were 60.000 strangers while the
Shriners wcro there and the streets
were so crowded that one could hard
ly get along
While away, Dr. and Mrs. Brick vis
ited San Pedro, Santa Barbara and
other places of Interest.
CLAMS BAY HOUSE
WAS IAIN AWAY
R. C Burton appeared in police
court today In answer to a complaint
by C. W. Wright in which it is set
out that Mr. Burton wilfully took,
tgFg1lw""' iimtniim-nii-i hc?whju mi'wii-smy
I OUR ENTIRE STOCK OF SPRING
I CLOTH SUITS, COATS AND DRESSES
H 50 Ladies' and Misses' Clotli Suits, new spring
styles, at HALF PRICE
M p 175 Ladies and Misses' Cloth Coats, new spring
1or rVr o- HALF PRICE
M 125 Ladies Long Silk Coats, new spring styles at HALF PRICE
H 200 Ladies' and Misses' Cloth Dresses, new spring .
styJes at HALF PRICE
B II "OUR CUSTOMERS EXPECT GOOD THINGS IN WOMEN'S
I APPAREL AT THIS TIME OF THE SEASON AND ARE NOT
TO BE DISAPPOINTED." .
"COME AND COMPARE THEM WITH ANY YET SHOWN "
LAST THOMAS )
I The Only Company In Ogden Furnishing
I Pure Distilled Water lee
I I u r 0me USG' ke Cann0t be t0 pure' therefore be assured of the
H I best by placing your order with the OGDEN CITY ICE COMPANY I
Twenty Pounds of Artificial Ice manufactured from pure distilled
I ' rS d ln yUr refriSeratOT each y at $2.00 per month.
H batisf action guaranteed. I
PHONE 1603. , 413 Twenty-fourth Street
carried away, etc., a bay horse bo
longing to tho Studebaker company of
In ordor to give Mr. Burton suffi
cient time iu which to secure an at
torney to represent hirn in tho case,
Judge Rccdor set tho preliminary
hearing for Friday morning at 10
Tho following real ostato transfers
have been recorded iu the county re
Charles B. Wado and wife to H. L.
Taylor, a part of tho northwest qunr
ter of Bpctlon 19, township C north,
range 1 wost of tho Salt Lake merid
ian Consideration $1,000.
Carl C. Rasmussen to Thomas A.
Ballantyne, part of lot 12, block 10,
South Ogden survey. Consideration
TO M UNITED
Marriage licenses havo been is
sued to David J. Bowen of Arbon,
Idaho, and Margaret F. Young of
Pcory; Georgo J. Lythgoo of Ogden
and Amelia B. Waymcnt of Warren,
and to "Walter J. Iloyt and Augusta
M. Purdy of Ogden.
Tho latter couple will be married
this evening at 7 o'clock at tho home
of tho bride's mother, Mrs. William
Purdy, 212 Twenty-eighth street,
Bishop Robert McQuarrle presiding.
Tho brido is one of Ogdon's most
popular young ladies and is deputy
recorder. Mr. Hoyt is deputy city
auditor and is a highly respected
young man of tho city.
Ogden marksmen at the traps yes
terday had some difficulty hitting
tho birds owing to unfavorable
weathor but tho scoro Is considered
fairly good and the shooters feel that
they are qualified to enter tho Utah
Idaho contest at Salt .Lake next week,
and that thore is a possibility of -winning
some of the events.
The scores yesterday were:
W. H. Anderson, 93. T. S. Brown
ing, 91, and Georgo Browning, SS.
The weather was so bad that other
shooters did not undertake to prac
tice but It is expected that nearly all
members of the Ogden club will be at
the grounds this afternoon
Those who anticipate participating
ln the big tournament in Salt Lake,
beginning May 27, and continuing un
til the 13th, are W. II. Anderson.
Moroni Skeen, Archie P. BIgelow, G.
L. Becker, T. S Browning and George
Browning. John Browning who is ex-
npftfd linmA frnm Rnrnno Jn Mm
Itc take part in the shoot, has not yet
arrived and may fall to reach hero In
timo for tho event.
This afternoon and tomorrow after
I noon the Ogden team will practice at
tho local grounds and on Friday will
I shoot at the traps In Snlt Lake, where
I tho Utah-Idaho tournament will be
Colo's threo-ring circus arrived in
J the city today at an early hour and
j gave a street parade at 1 o'clock in
tho afternoon. The streot exhibition
consisted of a line of about ten big
I red wagons, a string of elophants and
j Tho show gave an exhibition at the
j corner of Twenty-ninth street and
Monroo avenue at 3 o'clock this af
I ternoon and another performance will
J be given at 8 o'clock t Is evening.
San Francisco, May 22. Following
I the publication yesterday of the pro
I logue of an artlclo written by Abra
I ham Ruef ln his cell at San Quen
I tin prison, giving an account of his
j career from the university to tho peu
I Itentiary, the first chapter of the story
wns printed today ln tho San Fran
cisco Bulletin. Tho serial is entitled
I "Tho Road I Traveled."
I In the foreword, published several
days beforo tho last of the Reuf in-
dictmont8 were dismissed by Superior
I Judge Dunne, tho convicted political
I boss promised to tell all the facta
I concerning the corrupt deals entered
B into by the official of San Fran
I clsco with what ho terms "big buBl
I ncss" during tho time that he was
I interested in municipal affairs.
I Ruef told today how he entered
politics as secretary of a city Repub
lican club, his election resulting from
hlB ability to write. His account of
the first meeting of the club was pub
lished in the newspapers as he wrote
B it and he was pronounced a success
as a secretary.
"Thus was I launched into politics,"
he writes in concluding his first chapter.
I Mr. Ernest Bralthwaite and his
bride, Annette De Young Bralthwaite,
E will leave for Mantl tomorrow morn
' ing, where they will make their per
manent home. ,
BIG DROP IN
Tho cold Bnap of last night and
yesterday afternoon had much to do
with checking tho rlso of tho waters
of tho two great rivers converging at
Ogden, nnd today thoro Is not much
danger of property destruction along
their banks. Both tho Weher and tho
Ogden aro a foot lower today than
they wcro yesterday morning.
A force of men was at work all day
vesterday trying to repair tho levee at
tho Marriott ditch and considerable
progress was made. With the fall of
water ln the stream, there will not be
much difficulty In getting control of
tho flood waters and confining thorn
to the rivor channel.
County Commissioner Oscar Mad
son wns at tho seat of trouble ves
terday afternoon and he states that
heroic work was dono to hold ln
check the flood. Lands In tho vicin
ity of Marriott and Slatervllle woro
submerged and it seemed Impossible
to stop tho flow in that direction.
Supt. J, W. Bailey of the Rapid
Transit company says that tho water
In tho canyon is not now giving any
troublo, but that a Httlo work Is being
dono to protect tho track. Tho river
has fallen considerably since noon
At a meeting of the directors of the
Ogden publicity bureau Tuesday oven
Ing, O. J. StUwell. secretary of tho
organization, presented CO slogans
that have been submitted for consid
eration In the slogan contest that is
being conducted by the publicity bu
reau for tho purpose of securing a
suitable slogan to advertise Ogden.
None of the contributions seemed
quite suited to tho needs of tho or
ganization, and so Mr. Stllwoll was In
structed to notify the public, and es
pecially the pupils of tho city's
schools, to try It again. Following
are some of tho best contributions
submitted in the competition:
All roads end at Ogden.
Ogden offers opportunity.
Ogden Queen City of th0 West.
Onward Ogden, the oasis of tho
Give Ogden the prominence her en
Ogden opportunities outweigh
Observe Ogden overtake others.
Ogden, the great farmingand rail
Ogden, tho city of great resources.
Obsorvo Ogden's onward onslaught.
Onward to Ogden for opportunities.
Build Ogden bigger than (ho 50,000
In response to a letter received
from the president of tho Interna
tional Good Roads association, Mayor
A. G. Fell today named flvo dele
gates -who will represent tho city of
Ogden at the next meeting of the In
ternational Good Roads association,
which Is to bo held at Logan, June 12,
13 and 1-1.
The delegates who havo been named
are J. A. Howell, William Glasmann,
A. P Bigelow, Dr. H. M. Row and
O. J. Stilwell.
The gentlemen In question were
notified of their appointment by a
letter from the mayor today.
4- Chicago, May 22. Opposi-
4- tion to the selection of Elihu 4-
4- Root as temporary chairman 4-
4- of the Republican national 4-
4- convention was reported likely 4-
4- to develop when Illinois dele-
4- gates to tho Republican na- 4-
4- tional convention meet here 4-
4- this afternoon to discuss tho 4-
4- advisability of uniting with 4-
4- other northern and central 4-
4- states for concerted action on
4- tho party platform and other 4-
4- questions of Republican policy, -r
4- The meeting was called bv
4- R. R, McCormlck of Chicago.
Yokel at Sanitarium Mlko Yokel,
tho pride wrestler of Utah, Is training
at the Ogden Canyon Sanitarium for
his bout with Walter Miller in Salt
Lake, May 27. Mike has a "workout"
every afternoon at 3 o'clock.
District Fiscal Agent Q, R. Craft of
the forest sendee, returned this after
noon from Washington, D. C, where
ho spent about six weeks on detail
work ln the office at headquarters.
A. W. Sampson, in chargo of graz
ing experiments on the Mantl nation
al forest, has returned from Wash
ington to resume his work In Utah.
Lincoln Circle No. 2 will meet at
2:30 o'clock Thursday afternoon at K.
P. hall. Guests from Salt Lake -will
bo welcomed by a full membership.
Read tie Classified Ads.
At a meeting of business men,
which was presided over by Dr. H. M.
Rowo, Tuesday evening at" tho Weber
club it was decided that John J. Mc
Closkey's local baseball franchise be
taken over and that a new organiza
tion should bo formed and capitalized
at .$20,000. A resolution to that ef
fect was passod and articles of Incor
poration will ho filed in the near fu
ture The business men Interested in tho
baseball club will sell $10,000 worth of
tho stock this season and hold the
other $10,000 worth of stock in re
servo. No definite plans were mado as to
tho futuro business arrangoments tor
governing tho amusement enterprise,
but a meeting will be held somo time
this week, at which time a board of
governors for tho baseball club will
Wffl. J. BRYAN AS
Minneapolis, May 22 William Jen
nings Bryan, In a brlof address to the
Prcsbytorlan conference today, said !
"I entered the church when 11 '
years of ago and was then too young i
to recognizo creeds and sinco then
havo been too busy to do so. There- I
fore, as one who has devoted his life j
to politics and I expect to devote tho
remainder of my life to" it I want to !
urgo the members of all churches to
work for public morality and for good
"I don't wont you to expect to be
lieve that I am, or over expect to be,
a caniddate. I can do moro by re
maining in politics as a private citizen."
JUDGE O. W. POWERS
MAKES A PREDICTION
Salt Lake, May 22. Judge O. W.
Powers, who recently returned from
California, where he spent three weekb
recuperating from a serious illness,
was back at his desk yesterday. Re
garding political affairs in California
Judge Powers said that Champ Clark's
great lead over Wilson In the recent
primaries in that stato was due to the
excellent work of tho Clark commit
tees in the larger cities In Los An
geles, the Clark "boosters" wero pai
tlcularly actle, said tho judge.
"While many states are Instructed
for Clark, and Roosevelt or Tnft as the
opposing candidates, strange things
happen in conventions," said Judge
Powers, "and while predictions may
be rather useless, I predict now that
Bryan will be the Democratic candi
date and Roosevelt tho Republican
candidate It Is almost certain thai
thero will be a deadlock in tho con
vention at Baltimore, and it is quite
likely. In that event, that Bryan will
bo the compromise candidate.
"I believe that the peoplo should
havo preferential" primaries in every
state, by which they may express
their preference for president and for
all other men holding Important pub-
to both the Republican and the Dem
ocratic conventions should have been
definitely instructed as to which can
didate to vote for. This procedure
of 'delegating tho dolegates' to reach
a decision for tho people is to be de
plored. It Is better to go down In
defeat In support of one candidate
than to be left without having at least
registered a definite preference.
"In regard to tho Republican aspir
ants for tho nomination I talked with
many people In Los Angeles, especial
ly with the 'common people,' and they
were all of the opinion that Roosevelc
would be the choice of tho people and
that the sentiment for him, particular
ly In their state, was so strong that
thero was little uso In trying to op
"Woodrow Wilson, I believe, was
Injured in his fight for the nomina
tion by the unfortunate affair between
himself and Colonel Harvey, and later
by his half-apology following tho in
cident of the Bryan letters. Prior to
this, he was Jtrongly Indorsed by tho
majority, I think, of the people and
the organization of his campaign was
complete. Clark has won his support
with practically no perfected organi
zation. However, in splto of appear
ances prior to tho national conven
tions, unlnstructed delegations can
complicate matters in choosing a del
egate until thero is practically no cer
tainty of any one thing coming to
pass, unless the states which have
definitely Instructed their delegations
and given final expression to their
choice of candidates can adjust matters."
9 "How did the Bird know that" N ( ffl .
In Justlco to yourself beforo J J
1 having ycur clothing made-to- A ,
order yo should Investigate J V ' '
ff,.J- S3 I if
m Coooc h. j Wry
Looking into the future n
: if you wear one of our suits y
j you won't wear any other li
i kind. S fD-
r In other words, you'll be C;
I clear sighted enough to real- ?
: ize the advantages to be 1 i
gained by wearing this ap- B c
parel. ill .
lIn time mone" satisfac- j .1
tion. 1 l5
, ' Two-piece suits for Sun;- I 1 j
' mer in the "feathery" fab- I , ' if j
rics of latest mode. $10 to ' M
3 Your satisfaction or no I (19
trade- s a
I Kuhn's 'T;
Modern Clothes 1 . t
Shop I . I
? Wash. Ave., at 2365 U a
i. Coma On In H J
MoSeyto ' f
MAKES LIFE'S I
CLIMB EASY .
,. Opportunity is always , i a
P knocking at the door of the 'j I
s man with a bank account. i f
C Why not opon a Savings ' i
Account at this bank today? 1
, Save persistently. Cut out I '
j: your extravagances. Live ' i
I fl economically. You'll bo sur- ;
H prised at the rapid growth : i
I of your account. J, J
I One dollar opens a Savings 4: r
K j Account hero and your j
I I money will draw 4 per cent j
f I interest. j
THE OGDEN SAVINGS A
': j BANK, OGDEN, UTAH
j I OFFICERS David Ecclcs- - I
f 1 President; Henry H TTf' a i
j g lapp, Vice President; 'cttfii! and T-J
- I H. Barton, Cashier. 1"
3 E Capital and Surplus, $100,00C "3 ,'.
2384 WASHINGTON AVE. ; fjth
Strops . ' j
the , A
man who shaves. 1
DRUG CO. 11
2463 Washington Ave if
Washington, May 22. President t 2f
Taft today sent to the senate tho fol- f .", .
lowing nomination: t
Rear Admiral Captain Frank E rffl
Beatty. JjK -
Some of Our Figures IF
Cash Capital Paid In $ 100,000.00 ml
Surplus and Profits (earned) '. 136,911.40 " I$f
U. S. Bonds, Stocks and "Warrants 232,608.03 I'
Cash in Vault and Avitli other Banks....... 662,027.00 ' j
Loans on Mortgages and Personal Security. 1,224,276.85 ll'V'
Deposits 1,885,007.03 j
Total Resources 2,132,318.43
OGDEN STATE BANK J
H. C. BIgelow, Pres. A. P. Bigelow, Cashier. - ' '
J. jr. Browning, Vice Pros. J. B. Halverson, sst. Cashier.
- ' i ;
I """'""' May 22, 1912 ' """ j '
The Tragic Story of The Titanic I I
COUPON j i
THE EVENING STANDARD I 1
mI .. ,.... .. . -, :,. ,..ui. ..'. ,..-..... ,i ..... ,v tKj?i- .. ' ,M