Newspaper Page Text
f THE EVENING STANDARD. OGDEN, UTAH, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1912. 5 H
Richard Harding Davis
Tells Dramatic Story of
If "Suspender Jack" Mcfiee
I The Author of "Gallegher" Turns Reuorter Again,
and With Magic Pen Writes of "The Great Un
bossed" An Unwritten Bit of Big History in
the New York State Convention A Memorable
Five Minutes That Will Turn the Current of
Life in Many Public Careers, as Seen by a
'&m ,World-Famous War Correspondent
f, It Is Bcarcolj nocessary to intro
'duco Elcbard Harding Davis to Amer
ican readers. Slnco, aB a cub report
er In New York, ho jumped Into fame
"2 with his olaaslc "Gallogher" and "Van
jp iBIbber" otortea, ho has filled the
.. ft mas&zlneB and kopt the bock presses
-M buy. Ho 1b our magician of words,
Iw the man, aboTo any othor now wrlt-
Inf In EngllBh, who can string to
ri ! getber n plain noun, an unconsidered
(1 1 adjective and a common verb, and
t?j make them a ploturo or a message.
Yt Besides his long and notable llBt
' of Bhort and long fiction, ho haB done
'' woough reporting in twenty years to
1 taUsfy ono ordinary career. He has
toBowed threo great world-wars. He
-f. has gone to the bottom of the Congo
" situation. Be haB reported the west
- from a car window and England from
I the eet of a trap. Into all that work
-the reporting which 1b literature
luu has put the same vision and the
bam magic of words, His last big
Ijob was the reporting of tho national
tend stat conventions; and this 13
fche account of that Incident which he
regards as the moat significant ono
bn the political history of the Btrange
The Groat Unhoused."
(By Richard Harding DaviB.)
The story of "Susponder Jack" and
jM M how ho saved the day at the Bull
S Moose convention at Syracuse no
Denser is of "news Interest"
jjP ( But the moral of the story to ev
g 'erybody who has a vote will con
5?j Itlnue to bo of Interest up to the fifth
Wife of November.
Long before the Syracuse conven
jK ;tfcn the Progressive party had been
I'M' promising tho voters of New Tork
JE itate that the man who Joined that
'jffl party would bo "unbossed," would be
jm jfree to voto as he wanted, would bo
ttf 'free to choose the men who wore to
jjE 'represent him, would be his own
J7f master. To voters who for years had
jjff ibeen herded and driven by Barnes or
iff .Murphy, or by Barnos and Murphy
igk "working as a "team, that sounded like
jjg a fine promlee. But already thoy hud
m heard It many tlmcB Beforo they
K answered the call of tho Bull Moose,
-5 they wanted to be sure the Progres
5j slve party could deliver them from
l bondage They were not content to
Jl swap old bosses lor now. They did
1(1 not want to hear themselves crying
K to Roosevelt, "You have rid us of
lit kings, be thou king!" The conven
vm tlon at Syracuso answered their
iff doubt. It proved that to tho people of
m that state in the Union In which lived
1 1 tho moBl people, the leaders of the
I Progressive party hold to their prom.
1 1 laet.
I a Free to Choose.
I I The lenders kept their hands off
l that convention. Probably never in
i our political history has there been
"51 one bo entirely unbossed, so unruled
V by one man or by a te-nm of men,
W never one In which the delegates were
El left eo free to make their own choice,
SJ nor ono In which they chose with
X greater wisdom. But who they chose,
5 and that they chose wisely, Is not tho
J? point. The one point of greatost val
Xf ue in that they were Free to Chooao.
H As It unfolded, the drama of tho
R convontion was told by telegraph to
2$ H the country. But, In aiorc leis
S urely fashion the story always will
It be worth retelling.
7f For five hectic hours the delegates
IJL had listened to speakers seconding
'J tho nomination of the tvro candidates
If !for governor. The delegates were
Sf willing to listen. Each wanted tlrao
W f In which to make up his mind. Bo-
fore him was an embarrassment of
fi rlohee. Between tho two candidates
g It was a hard choice. The trouble
1 1 with each was that no one could find
1 anything to say against him. And so,
m each delegate, like a small boy in
11 Grout of a candy shop window, fin
.5 i '
I FALLING HAIR
1 Prevented by.
w. Treatment wilh
d And Cuticura Ointment. Directions:
" if Make a parting and rub gently with
Cuticura Ointment. Continue until
I il whole scalp has been gone over.
jf I Next morning shampoo with Cuti-
aira Soap. Shampoos alone may
1i J be used as often as agreeable, but
once or twice a month is generally
If sufficient for this special treat-
pk ment for women's hair.
ijfcll Cutlcur Soap anil Olntccnt otd throuinwitttl
PlI wmM Laerl mpl' or web mailed free, wtu
fl 2.p.Iok Artdrc"CA:Ucor6.Dept 38.DcUa.
H vrTtuier-tiLeeii roenitiveln ronton wltH CUlfc
Pl iW Bow Bhvlnj SUek. 25c. UbtZMl tiiuple tm
igered his ono vote and hesitated, un
lablo to decide.
Not to Birry Anybody.
To speak In behalf of Prendorgast
or Hotehklsa, the friends of the rival
candidates sent delegate after dele
gate to tho platform. Thoy went
there, not to bury anybody, but to
praleo him. If a pretty suffragette
spoke for Hotohkiss, a pyrettler suf
fragette spoko for Prendorgast; If a
white-haired suffragette declared she
was for HotchklBS, the adherents of
Prendergas followed her with a auf
fragotto whoso hair was oven more
Bilvered, If a colored man declared
that all of his people were for the
utato chairman, another colored man
promptly announced that the entire
colored voto was solid for the control
ler. It was Hko a game of poker. If
the believers in Hotchklns played a
boy orator, the friends of Prendergast
saw their boy OTator and raised him
one Civil war veteran, and when the
other side played a Republican who
had found religion, the opposition
camo back at them with a reformed
And, fo for houra It had continued
But no one could take the trick. With
regret everyone saw that whlohever
candidate was nominated, inevitably
there wpuld be disappointment, hurt
feelings and a split party Had one
of the candidates been weak, the
choice would have been eaEy. But
both were equally strong, equally high
As Webor savs to Fields, "You
shouldn't bet on such high-toned
A Deadlock Among Frlonds.
As the man on whom had fallen "the
mnutle of Hughes," and state chair
man, Hotchklss had gained hundreds
of delegates; as the best comptroller
New York has knowu, as the man
who single haudod had fought oft
Tammany, and as the best known
choice of Roosevelt for the office,
Prendergast numbered lis many hun
dreds aB did HotehklsB, and probably
a few more. Of these two men ono
had to be nominated. A comproniiso
candidate was not available. Day3
before the convention Oscar S. Straus,
ono of the national leaders in the Pro
gressive party, had been Implored to
consent to run for governor. He had
declined. He hnd told the leading
men of the party, each in turn, that
he could not and would not So ho
was eliminated. And Balnlnidge Col
by and ex-Lieutenant Governor Dav
enport, each at one time a strong fa
vorite for tho nomination, had with
drawn in favor of Hotchklss or Pren
dergast. It was n deadlock. A dead
lock among frlonds, between men
equally desirable, lu' a deadlock. And
there seemed' no a out.
And then God moved "In a myster
ious way hl3 wonders to porform."
The time had come to doclde.Elther
in his hand each delegate clasped
the slip of paper upon which he had
scribbled '"Prendergast"' or 'Hotch
klss," or already he had passed it to
the chairman of bis assembly district.
And every delegate, nerve-racked,
tired out with the tumult, tuned up
with excitement, Intolerant of delay,
was shouting to Oscar S. Straus, who
was acting as chairman to "got to
Timothy D. Woodruff mounted thy
platform to suggost that to save time
the delogatos should adjourn for a
recess during which tho votes could
be counted. Fearful lest the friend of
Prendergast was trying to "put some
thing over," the delegates shouted him
down. Good naturedly and assured
that what ho proposed was for the In
terest of everybody, the king of
Brooklyn persisted In trying to ex
plain. But the delegates would not
"We want tho vote!" they yelled.
"Vole! Vote! Voto!' thoy commanded.
A delegate Bhouted that while nonw
Inations were in order Woodruff had
no right to speak.
"I thought," Woodruff replied, ap
pealing to Straus, "the nominations
"No, they are not!" shouted a
volco, and a man ran up the steps of
No One Knew Him.
No one knew the man, but for the
two davs in which he had boon wan
dering around tho corridor of the
Onondaga house, everyone had no
ticed him. Ho was a tall, loan young
man with a typical Yankee face, keen
and clean shaven. Ho looked very
much like tho pictures of the late Wil
bur Wright. Around his neck, cow
boy fashion, ho wore a red bandana
kerchief. On his head a cowboy
sombroro, around which waB wrapped
another red bandana. Later, the del
egates learned that he was John Mc
Geo or "Suspender Jack," ex-cowboy,
ex-cavalrvtnan. ex-mounted nollce-
man. He gained his title of "Suspen
der Jack" when a bucking pony he
was riding broko Its bridle, and ho
used his suBpenders to bring It back
It Is not unfair to add. that to those
who had soen "Suspender Jack" ges
ticulating in the hotel to grinning
groups of delegates and traveling
salesmen, tho then unknown man in
the cowboy makeup was regarded as
something of a joke.
When he stood upon the platform
the delegates could see, In pantomime,
that the cowboy Was disputing tho
right of Woodruff to apeak, and that
he proposed to make a speech himself
And the delegates would not have It
Just as flercoly as they had hooted
Woodruff, they tried to howl down the
Intruder. But Mr. McGce refused to
be howled down. To learn if he really
were a delegate, the secretary ran hU
flngor down the list, and while ho did
so Mr. Straus, in the tono one would
use to a drunken man or a wayward
child, soothingly asked the stranger
what ho wanted. Mr. McGeo replied
that ho wanted to make a nomination.
,"Who do von wish to nominate?"
asked ilr. Straus.
"1 won't tell you," said llr. Mc
Ge. Mr. Straus turned for advice to
"Shall I put him off tho platform?"
whispered Mr. StrauB.
"You can't," whiBpered back Wood
ruff, "he's got a right to speak."
At the same moment the secretary
also whispered to Mr. Straus.
John McGeo, he Informed the chair
man, was an accredited delegate and
ontltlcd to bo heard.
Meanwhile, all the other delegates
were howling for the vote.
A Memorable Five Minutes.
Frowning Impatiently, Mr. Straus
drew forth his watch and showod It
to Suspender Jack. Shaking bis fin
ger impressively at that unwelcome
young man, ho warned him he could
speak for Just five minutes and no
Mr. Straus could not know that in
his long and honorable career those
next live minutes for him would be
the fivo mlnutoa he would always boat
Suspender Jack threw his sombro
ro on tho platform and began to make
At flrat the delegates could not dis
tinguish what he said because every
one of them was howling. "Vote!"
Above the tumult those few who chose
to listen could hear disjolntod sent-
Ono was, "I am going to nominate
a man of national fame. And I can
not say enough In pralso of Mr. Hotch
klss or Mr. Prondergast." And then,
"But the man I will namo will draw
you all together, and sweep Now York
from Lako Erie to Montauk. Point!"
Still thoy would not listen. Still the
tall, lanky figure with tho eyes of a
fanatio and tho gestures of a stump
orator implorod thorn to hear him.
"I have no political prestige," ho
begged, "but remember, gentlemen,
remember, that the cackle of the geese
It was a flno line. It was a splendid
appeal. It caught tho fancy of the
delegates. For the first time the re
porters raised their eyes and regardod
the speaker with curious interest.
There was a Budden, puzzled silence
And lu that silence "Suspender Jack"
threw at the convention the name of
tho ex-ambassador, the ex-member of
tho cabinet. Oscar S. Straus.
A Remarkable Stampede.
What followed docs not now need
to be told. It was one of the most(
remarkable stampedes ever witnessed
In a convention. In a flash ever
delegate saw that "Suspender Jack,"
the unbossed, the "unlnstructed," the
stone which the builders would have
rejected, had himself suppllod the cor
nerstone, With one blow he had
broken the deadlock. Ho had led them
out of tho shadow of the valley. He
had given thom a car.didato who could
not be beaten. That Mr. Straus shoort.
his head violently, that in protest ho
waved his arm in dieseht, did not
avail. Ho had been able to say "no"
to the arguments of the party leaders;
to the thundering appeals of two
thousand unbossed delegates he could
not say no.
Below him men tore the county
standards from their sockets and
brandished them In his face, the wom
en delegates stood on chairs and
cheered him, the band burst into a
militant hymn. Leaping to the pint
form, Hotchklss, through a megaphone
withdrew his own name, instantly
Woodruff withdrew the namo of. Pren
dergast and moved that the nomina
tion of Straus be niatlo by acclama
tion And with the tear.-? running down
his checks, Mr. Straus nodded his
head. It is safe to prophosy that the
five minutes he so grudgingly gave to
Suspender Jack will in turn give to
Now York the ablest governor jt ha3
known since G rover Cleveland and
What Mr. Hotohkiss said after tho
nomination was, "Out of the mouths
of babos and sucklings."
What Bainbiidge Colby, who relin
quished the nomination In favor of
Prendergast, said was, "It is lucky
for the Progressive party that this af
ternoon God happened to have his en
tire attention Tixed upon tho city uf
What Mr. Prendorgast said, when
by five minutes Suspendor Jack nosed
him out of the governor's chair, is not
on record. But as Mr. Prondergast
is to be the next mayor of New York
city he can afford to be magnanimous,
and to forgive.
in this story of Suspender Jack
thoee people who prefer to bo bossed
will see no moral. To those who pre
fer to wrap themselves In the winding
sheet of the Republican party, it will
carry no message. It is not for them.
TWAIN AND THE OFFICE BOY'
Kow tho Late Humorist Robuked by
Hl Wit an OHIcIoug
Mark Twain did not cherish a fond
ness for tho average office boy. Ho
hod an idea that the genius wns in
sufferable, and Invariably when the
humorist sallied forth into somo busi
ness office there was immediate
armed hostility botween him and the
One day Mark wont to eeo a friend
at his office, and tho offlco boy on
guard, in Icy tones, said:
"Whom do you wish to see?"
Mark mentioned his friend's name.
"What do you want to seo him
about?" came next from tho boy.
Mark Twain Immediately froze up
and then with a gonial smilo he said:
"Tell him, pleaae, I want to ask hU
hand In holy matrimony."
Tho Chicago woman who advertised
for a domestic, and offered a weekly
auto ride as ono of tho Inducements,
got but ono reply. She wan requested
to oend n photograph of tho chauffeur
so that It could bo determined wheth
er the place was as attractive an de
sired. As the lady's husband himself
drives the car the photograph was hot
sent, and thore is search in other
dlroctionfl for a domestic. It would
Eeom from this that the service muBt
have moro than ordinary inducemonta
these days, and then doesn't suit some.
Think It Over.
A fow more smiles of silent sym
pathy, a few more tender words, a lit
tle more restraint on temper, may
make all the difference between hap
piness and half-happiness to those
.with whom I live. -Stopford Brooke.
Acad tho Classified Ada.
McNamaras Were Plot
ting to Use Dynamite
Indianapolis, Oct 8, Pages from
tho careers of tho McNamaras and
Ortlo McManigal, as tho loaders of
tho "firing squadron of dynamiters,"
with conversations In which they
were said to have plotted to send Mc
Manigal to Panama to blow up tho
locks of the Panama canal, were read
by District Attornoy Miller beforo
tho jury at the trial of the accused
"dynamite conspirators," yesterday.
The incident In reference to Pan
ama, Mi'. Miller said occurred just
before the arrest of the Los Angeles
dynamltors when thoy were becoming
desperate In their efforts to secure
explosives without betraying their
"John J. called James B. McNa
mara, his brothor, and McManigal to
tho headquarters of tho International
Association of Bridge and Structural
Iron Workers," Bald Mr. Miller, "John
J. said to McManigal, "we can t get
any more rynamlte around horo with
out stealing It. Now you go to Pan
ama and see what jou can do down
there. The McClintock-Marshall
Construction company hoo a lot of
dynamlto stored down there. You
could easily got hold of It and blow
up tho locks. That would make 'em
Bit up and tako notice and take their
minds off tho Los Angolea affair.'
Open Shop Contractor.
The contractor mentioned was one
of thoso who had declared for the
"open Bhop" In the United States.
Other developments of the day
Edward Clark, Cincinnati, former
president of tho local Iron Workers'
union, changed hlB plea . from "not
guilty'' to "guilty," and was looked up,
Olaf Tveitmoe, San Francisco, now
on trial was accused In the govern
ment's statement of tho Jury as hav
ing boen the "protector" of tho dy
namiters on the Pacific coast, who
pointed out how tho Los Aigeles
Times building and tho Llewollyn Iron
Works were to be blown up, who
wanted tho Baker Iron Works and the
Tlmofl auxiliary plant blown up, and
who promised to the dvnamltora thut
his (Tveltmoe'sl friendship with P.
H McCarthy, thon mayor of San
Francisco would Insure protc?t!on
from the police. Tveitmoe was then
editor of a trado paper and secretary
of the Building Trades Council of
McCarthy was recently In India
napolis. Events Implicating tho present de
fendants as charged by Mr. Mlllor be
fore tho jury follows."
W. Bert Brown, then business ngent
of a local union at Kansas City, Mo , I
James B. McNamara and "a citizen"
whose name was not divulged, lu Au
gust 1910, had a conference about
blowing up a 1,500.000 bridge being
constructed by an employer of non
union labor across the .Missouri river
at Kansas City. Previously negotia
tloue had been conducted by Brown
and William J. McCain, aleo buelueos
acont at Kansas Citv, with the Iron
Workers headquarters in Indianapolis.
Blow Up Town.
James 13. offered to employ the
"citizen" regularly. saing "there's
lots Oi money in it. We are going to
Los Angeles and blow tho whole town
to hell, we have unlimited money
baok of us and if we ever get in trou
ble we"Il have the best lawyers that
money can buv "
The citizen did not go Into the deal.
On August '22, McManigal after be
ing three days in Kansas City, placed
twohe quarters of nltro glycerine be
neath tho under structure of the
bridge. The explosions did not occur
until the next day and after Mc
Manigal had replaced the weak bat
teries on the bomb timbers with
stronger ones. Meantime James B.
had gone to arrange for the Los An
geles Times explosion, after accom
plishing which, and hiding for two
weeks, in Salt Lake Cltj, he returned
oast, being met In Nebraska by Frank
Eckhoff of Cincinnati with a message
from John J. James B said:
"I have been koeping pretty low.
If I could get by for five years like
J. E. Munsey In Salt Lake, they'd
forget about tho Los Angoles affair.
Coming back on the train everybody
was reading about tho Los Angolea
Times disaster and I though everyone
was looking at me. That'B what made
mo get off at Salt Lake."
James B. and McManigal thon went
hunting In tho woods of Wisconsin to
hide. The next month at the Iron
Workers' convention In St. Txuis
Tveitmoe had a talk with J. J., saying
it was all right on the Pacific coasl
and thev wanted some "Christmas
presents," In the shape of blowing up
the Llowellyn Iron Works, the Baker
Iron Works and the Times auxiliary.
McManisal returned to Indlnnapolls.
John J. told him of what Tveitmoe
Some More Jobs.
"It will bo a great thing while they
are looking for tho other follows to
have eight or ten more of them out
there by somebody they never saw,"
said John J. to McManigal. "No one
knows j-ou and you can slip in and
do the Jobs. But don't use nitro
glycerine. It Isn't as safe as dyna
mite and you don't havo to be so
careful. Tell the old mau (moaning
Tveitmoe) he'll get his Christmas
presents. He told me his friend
Mayor McCartny controls the poflce
force and we'll be protected."
After tho Llewellyn Iron Works ex
plosion on December 20. J J. wrote to
Eugene A. Clancy of San Francisco,
"toll the old man his Christmas pres
ent has been delivered" and Tvclt
moo wrote a letter to J. J conclud
ing "trusting Santa Clans will be as
generous to you with surprises and
presents of the season as ho has to
us In the Golden state."
Chargeo against Clarenco E. Dowd,
Rochester. N, Y.; Charles Wachmolst.
er, Detroit; Frank J. Murphy. Detroit;
William K. Benson, now of East Gol
way, N. Y.; Spurgcon 0. Meadows,
Indianapolis "and Hiram Cline, Mun
olc, Ind., Involving unions other than
the Iron Workers, were outlined bv
tho district attorney. Ho said ft
would bo shown that they all met In
Detroit In 1911 "1 haVe a wholesale
blowing up," but that J. B. McNamara
hesitated about tho Jobs because there
were too many in on the deal. Cllnc
and Meadows were officers of the In
ternational Brothorhood of Carpen
ters and Joiners and Dowd was a na
tional organizer of tho International
Association of Machinists.
"A detective representing himself
as a member of tho Sheet Metal
Workers got Into tho deal," said Mr.
Miller. '"How are you going to blow
up these places whore'B tho dyna
mlto?' asked tho detective.
"'Why. wo'vo got It right In town,
brought It hero on a train' answered
" 'Do you mean to say you brought
It on a train along with women and
" 'Of course. Its ea3.v and safe,'
aald Cline. 'No one will over know
of It.' "
A map of Detroit was prepared with
five locations marked where explo
sions wero to take place. McManigal
was Bent to do tho Job and was given
a list. McManigal said "There are
only four on the Hat wheres tho
J. B. McNamara replied:
"We are to throw a false bomb on
tho porch of the home of a member
cf the Detroit Merchants and Manu
McNamara and McManigal were on
their way to do tho Job In April, 1011,
when they were arrested
When court adjourned until today,
Mr. Miller had spoken for four days
or a total of twenty hours, and had
not yet completed presenting the gov
ernment's sldo of the case.
SIM STOPPED IIP
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BAYS AND MOW
The question of registration is one
that deserves the attention of all vot
er at this time and every effort should
be made to understand what is re
quired. It Is a certainty that no one
will bo permitted to voto November
5 unless he is duly registered. Tho
law provides for registration and it is
verv explicit as to how It shall be
The days remaining for registration
are October S. 9, 16 and 30 and only
on those days will the registration
offices be open. Registration cannot
be done by proxy. It being linperativo
that each voter appear In person and
make oath that he is eligible and
have hia name placed on the book.
At times these registration books aro
revised and names that were once on
them are taken off, 80 it is well for
one to see to it that his name has not
been otrlcken from the list. The only
way to do this Is to go to the regis
Thoso who voted In the city a year
ago r In the county two yoars ago
still havo their names on the books
but those who were registered and
did not vote are not on the books.
Each person entitled to the elective
franchise must register in, the voting
district where he resides nnd If, after
he registers, ho moves to another
district, he must have his namo
transferred from the lint of his for
mor residence. The registration offi
cers aro required to give certificates
of transfer when called for A trans
fer may be secured at any time and
on any day prior to election day, but
not eloctlon day.
It must he bomo in mind, however,
that voters can register their nnmes
on tho voting Hats only on tho days
What Dreep Is to Woman,
Fashion is woman's literature. DrosS 1 1
is tho expression of her personal style, j
By dress she conveys the outward ex- j
presslon of her taste, of her skill, and 1
even of her aesthetic Individuality. '
It la thus that she conttiveB to J
charm the eyes of the arts, the art
containing all tho others. It Ib not tho
expression of her characteristic Btyle,
as we havo said, but It 13 her palotto,
hor poem, her theatrical eeitlngr, her
song of. triumph.
Columbia's Flrat Book Plato.
The first book piste for the library
of Columbia college was mado Id
1795. It was designed and etched od
coppor by Alexander Anderson, tha
flrBt American wood engraver, whlla
ho was a medical student
Will Hurry 'Em Over.
Enterprise, Indeed! a motor boat
is operating on tho Dead aea. Next
thing old Charon will havo something
of tho kind for tho forrylng on tho
River Styx. Momphls New Sclmlter.
Uead the Claselfled Ada.
P "I Got This Fine Pipe With Liggett fj H
H & Myers Duke's Mixtiare" H
US All kinds of men 6tnokc Duke's Mixture In all kinds m
81 of pipes as well as in cigarettes and they all tell the same B
fcctt story. They like the genuine, natural tobacco taste of ES
S3 QttncAA M
fty Choice bright leafaged to mdlow mildness, carefully stemmed H
ap and then granulated every grain pure, bigh-gr&do tobacco Kpi
5 that's what you get in tho Liggett 5f jVyersDukQ' a Hixturo sack. S H
MW You get ono and a half ounces of this pure, mild, delightful HI
tfqc tobacco, unsurpassed ia quality, for 3c and with each tack you EjU H
T$ get a book of papers free. rf
J Now About the Free Pipe B M
(Eg aconpon. You can exchango tbcao coupons for a pipe or for many EM H
fi35 other volcnblo and useful articles. Thcso presents cost not ono Sflj H
(?3 penny. There is something for every member of tho family 111 J
akatca, catcher's gloves, tennis rackets, cameras, toilet articles, W
WJ8 suit cases, canes, umbrellas, and dorens of other things. Just send & J
jjfl us your name and address on a postal g H
Mm zl tina aB a. special offer daring Sep- b H
gjW tember and October only we wilt Bjg H
Wv' eendyouoar new illaatrated cata- 9 H
rT'rt'rwWk Wnc of presents FREE of any ZSt H
t' lykSWSHi'lJWrt charsa. Open up a sack of IAggtlt If B
fH tPP $ Jy Duke'B Mixture today. jRj H
I T'' ' , i. n I ljj Ccuficnt from ZhOufs Mixture may bs j H
sxa I ,L" '" '" '1 uicr U J with iciri from HORSE SHOE, Sff H
? TTft 1 J.T., TTNSLEY'S NATURAL LEAF. J H
I 1 M &0 GRANGER TWIST, and Covpont from H fM
.kASAEf tnJfcdLj? Tf 1 FOUR ROSES UOctin double coufrn). KS H
K5? VSM Ifc&&d&y 8 A PICJC PLUG CUT. PIEDMONT CIGA. 91 H
&wT$fffflW&- & 4&lljgPjn RETTE3. CL1X CIGARETTES, ani ' AM H
Costs YOU no more M
but a sack of CRESCENT FLOUR I
is worth more to you than any other JA
,, l brand, A perfect blend of the finest H
wheat, properly milled.
a t IH
OGDEN STATE BANK
Capital $ 100,000.00
Surplus and Profits 150,000.00 H
The dignified, business-like way to pay your IH
i bills is to
Write Yoir FeFraal Oaeck ,
for the amount. That gives you a record of IH
, the payment and a receipt.
I YOUR BUSINESS CORDIALLY INVITED. H
f. BigolOA t'rrs A. P. Bigclow. Cashier, IH
J. M. Broxrnlns, Vice Prea. J. B. Halvorsou, -sst. Cashier. IH
j.., , . --L . - - rr--
I Utah National Bank 1
I OGDEN, UTAH I H
II United States Depositary 1 H
J Capital and Surplus, $180,000 1 H
Gives Its FatFs ifoe Fullest I
Accommodation Consistent 1 H
j wMii Safe and Conservative 9 H
S RALPH E. HOAG, Fresldcnt. I M
l HAROLD J. PEEEY, Vice-President. 1 M
LOUIS H. PEEEY, Vice-President. 1 M
A. V. McINTOSH. Cashier 1 1
I FIRST NATIONAL BANK I
I OF OGDEN, UTAH I M
U. S. DEPOSITARY I H
Capital '. ? WOOO.OO 1
Undivided profits and surplus ?2ffi nn I 1
Deposits 3,o00,000.00 1 H
David Ecoles, Pres.; M. S. Browning, Vice-Pres.; G. H. Tribe, 1 1
Vico-Pros.; John Watson, Vice-Pres.; John Pingree, Cashier; 1 H
Jas. F. Burton, Asst. Oaahier. 1 M
WANT ADS BRING RESULTS I