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The Evening standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, November 16, 1912, Image 6

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HIH l
THE EVENING STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1912. -
rs " . - , - rZts
?
H "nyeway" means better suits,
H' better overcoats, better furn-
H ishings', lower prices
H fred nye.
H ,-.
H3iSMP
I We SoSicit '
Good monthly ac- I
counts. Our patrons
get the benefit of all i
s p e c i als whenever I
advertised and that I
way they save many
nickels. All other I
m grocers make you
H pay the high price on I
H all articles all the
I time. I
I TRY US and be ccn- I
I vinced. !
IB The I
Smith Grocery j
26th and Wash, g
Phone 91.
H Choicest and latest patterns
H in Dinnenvare at prices to suit
H all. New arrivals every day
H of fancy china,
E. A. OLSEN
2259 Wash. Phone 1100.
I LA RUE'S "Ner-vo-ino" for I
the man who feels he is all H
In; acts quickly, restores vital- H
iy, corrects insomn'i. arid
brain fatigue: "makes a new H
man of 7ou;" price '1 box, 3
for $2.50 by mall. A. R. Mc- I
Intyre Drugs, 2421 Wash. Ave. 1
I CHICHESTER S PILLS
'"Ls-v . T,IK DIAMOND nnAND. A
VVA Idlel Ak your Draccitl for A
-,1S VK4 Cbl-bs.UraIUmorilraodVS
trKtk 1MII Ia Ktd Had Uold muUlty
. ?J ?! le4l,:d Blu Ribbon. V
B kbJ Tako am olbtr. IUr f yoor V
H I fS yCf1!- Atlcf9r0iri.CirE8.TEn8
r SOLO BY DRUGGISTS EVERYWHERE
I TRANSFERS OF
I REAL ESTATE
H The following real estate transfers
H have been placed on record in the
H county treasurer's office:
H C. W. Brooks and wife to Verna
Elder, lots 21 to 2G, inclusive, block
H 4, Denver Place addition, Ogden sur-
ve ; consideration 350.
H Ida M Bucher to Raymond Field,
L - lot 22 and a part of lot 23, block" 53,
HI Nob Hill annex, Ogden survey; con-
j sidcartion $1,000.
John P. O'Neill and wife to George
M James, lots 4 to 45, inclusive,
H Lake View addition, Ogden survey,
H consideration $1.
H John DInsdale and wife to Annie
H Hogge, a part of the southeast quar-
H ter of section 24. township C north,
range 2 west of the Salt Lake merl-
dlan; consideration $200.
H George G. Ridden and others to
John A. Burt, a part of the nortb
H east quarter of section 21, township
H 5 north, range 2 west of the Salt Lake
H meridian; consideration $5,300
H H. R, Hlllman to Hyruni Bclnap.
lots 11, 12 and 13, block 8, Florence
H Park addition, Ogden survey; consld
H cration $1.
Wk G. A. Paxton and wife to nichard
I Plncock. lot 23 and a part of lot 24,
block 6, Central Park addition, Og
I den survey; consideration ? 1,750
H B. Postma and wife to Peter Shupe
j and wJfe, a part of lot 2, block 3,
H Ogden survey; consideration $1.
H nn
H CARD OF THANKS.
H We wish to thank our friends and
neighbors for their kindness during
the Blckness and death of our dear
baby; also the singers and speakers
to r thfiir words pr consolation at the
H funeral, and all those sending the
H "beautiful floral offerings.
H MR AND MRS. P. H. JOHNSON
H AND FAMILY,
I ENTIRE WHEAT HEALTH
) BREAD
10c a leaf. Your dealer will supplv
you. Baked by The Hess Bakery.
BAMBERGER ROAD
HAS BEEN SOLD
Eastern Capitalists Have Purchased the Electric Line From Ogden
to Salt Lake and Are Negotiating For the Lines of the Ogdeu
Rapid Transit Millions of Dollars Involved
in the Transaction
The Suit Lake & Ogden railway was
sold vestcrday by Sonator Simon
Bamberger to M. B. Ilerelcy ol Chlca
go who represents eastern capital
ists. The electric line from Ogden to
Salt Lake will be the muclous of nil
electric inlenirban system, financed
largely bv eastern capital, to inn
throughout the state Mr Hcroley's
plans include tho Immediate purchase
of tho oloctric Unc from Ogden to
Brigham and the proposed electric
lino from Salt Lako to Payson.
Tho deal for the salo of the Salt
Lake & Ogden railway was consum
mated vested ut a conference he
tweon Senator Bamberger and Mr.
Horely declined to confirm or deny
Mip renort of tho sale It Is known,
I however, as an absolute fact that the
3 sale was made and possession of the
road will pass from Senator Bamber
5 ger to Mr Hcreley thi3 week. The
9 amount of money Involved in the pur
I chase is not made public, but the sum
to be paid for this railroad and the
I other railroads, the purchase of which
B is contemplated by Mr Hcreley, will
J; be approximately $10,000,000
Si Mr Hcreley will meet David Ecclcs
I I of Ogden todav and try to conclude
B negotiations for the purchase of the
I1 Intorurban line connecting Ogden and
Rt Brigham Citv Within the next few
a days Mr Hcreley, it is understood,
1. hopes to complete arrangements for
making ot er the right-of-way of tho
1 proposed intorurban line between Salt
f Lake and Pnyson Later, it is author
jhtaMvolv stated, the intorurban sys
I'lem will be extended to connect with
I '.the new coal road in eastern Utah.
.The purpose of this connection will
be to trnnsport coal from the eastern
- Utah coal fields to consumors in va-
irious parts of the stater If these
plans are consummated cheaper coal
mav be furnished consumers in Provo '
'Salt Lako, Ogden. Brigham City, Lo
gan and Intermediate points.
Should the plans for the purchase
I of the Interurban line now connoct
ing Ogden, Brigham City and soon
to include Logan nml the proposed
line between Salt Lake and Payson
fall, Mr Hcrelev plans to construct
new electric lines between these
points It is believed however, that
the negotiations for the purchase of
these lines, already begun, will be
successfully terminated.
Has Wide Experience.
For man- years Mr. Hcreley was an
official of the Chicago Railway com
pany, one of the largest traction cor
porations In existence. A few months
ago he obtained a year's leave of ab
sence from the company and began
negotiating for the control of the in
torurban lines of Utah. These nego
tiations have thus far proceeded so
successfully that Mr Hereley Is ar
ranging to sever his connections with
the big Chicago corporation and take
active charge of the affairs of the
Interurban lines of Utah.
Thnsn fnmillnr with Air. Hprlov's
financial associates say that he Is
backed in this enterprise by practic
ally unlimited capital and' that the
very near future avIH see the realiza
tion of the dream of electric interurb
an railway connection with ecry
section of the state.
Through the purchase of the Salt
Lake & Ogden railway Mr Hereley
has secured the key to the Interurban
situation in Utah. This railroad was
the first electric interurban line In
Utah Connecting Ogden and Salt
Lako this link likewise Joins the ex
tensive interurban system of the
northern part of the state and the
prospective interurban lines of cen
tral and southern Utah.
To Push Improvements.
The new owners of the Salt Lake &.
Ogden railway will continue Senator
Bamberger's plans for double-tracking
the road from Ogden to Salt Lake.
The double track will enable the com
pany to maintain a faster schedule
than at present and eliminate a great
deal of the danger of accident. Mr,
Hereley likewise plans to double
track the other Interurban lines in
prospect throughout the state.
To former Senator Simon Bamber
ger will be due, In a large measure,
the credit for establishing the exten
sive Interurban system throughout the
state More than twenty years ago
Senator Bamberger undertook tho
construction of an interurban system.
Ho hoped some day to see from his
humble beginning an Interurban sys
tem that would extend to cvory por
tion of the state and connect prac
tically ecry thriving town and vil
lage In the state. Indications now
point to the fulfillment of his hopes.
Twenty years ago Senator Bam
berger established the Lagoon re
sort. After overcoming almost In
surmountable obstacles, Senator Bam
berger completed a railroad line from
Salt Lake to Lagoon. The roadbed
was far from perfect and the steel In
tho rails was light, but nevertheless
It was a beginning The rolling
stock was almost a joke. Wobbly
cars and diminutive "dummy" loco
motives were used. For several voars
trains between Salt Lake and the La
goon were operated Irregularly in the
summer time.
Turn of the Tide.
After a great deal of difficulty a
I Orpfietsm
I -- . SUNDAY NIGHT ' I
I Last Time in Ogden
The Best Play of the Year I
I "BOUGHT AND I
I PAID FOR" I
I P-rices: 75c to $1.50. Gallery 50c
H Ladies Admited to Gallery. I
, right-of-way was secured through to
the southern limits of Ogden The
road was extended to this point Then
came a great deal of difficult In
securing a terminus In Ogden. Fin
ally this difficulty was overcome and
the road built into Ogden The ac
commodations, however, wore far
from the best antf the road was lit
tle patronizod, snvo by ilsitois to
Lagoon
The next step was the electrifica
tion of the Una. which was accom
plished two years ago. Some of tho
finest interurban cars In tho country
wore then placed in operation At
the present time elegant and com
modious electric trains are operated
hourly over the line between tho two
cities find the patronage of the line
Is extensive.
While Senator Bamberger wns
completing the electrification of his
line between Salt Lako and Ogden and
perfecting the sorvlce over the line,
David Eccles and others were estab
lishing extensive Interurban connec
tions among the towns of northern
Utah. Interurban connections have
recently been completed from Ogden
to Brigham City and soon will extend
to Logan and other northern Utah
towns.
Other Plans In View.
Other plans for Interurban lines
which have been more or loss In
prospect, but which appear now to
be approaching realization, contem
plate an extension to the eastern Utah
conl fields, and extensions from
Nephi south to Beaver and on Into
the rich Dixie country in Washington
county.
The Bamberger line, the Eccles line
and the proposed line to -Payson are
in the heart of the richest vallevs in
tho west The' Salt Lake & Ogden
railway is jp the rich valley between
the two mosPpopulous cities In the,
state. Rich bench land In this valley ,
provides soil for some of the host
orchards in tho state This vallev is
well watered by an extensive Irriga-1
tlon system. Much of'the land In the
foothills is being placed under culti- j
vatlcn and within a few years will
yield a rich harvest of fruit i
Rich Valley Traversed. )
From Ogden to Brigham City tho
electric line passes through the great
poach country "tf Box Elder anJ '
Cache counties Here arc grown vast
quantities of peaches, and tho horti
culturol area of this iich region Is be
intr extended annually through more
extensive irrigation.
The deal for the purchase and ex
tension of the interurban lines of
the statq is one of the most import
ant eycr consummated jn Utah, and It
probablv mean3 more in tho develop
ment of the state than anv contem
plated in recent years. With Mi? cs- j
lablishmcnt of a complete interurbar I
system throughout the state, the vaiuo '
of Utah farms nnd the nrosperit Mid '
population of Utah towns will ma- J
tcrially increase
no
HIGH SCHOOL IS
OUTCLASSED
AT GAME
In a hard fought football game at
Glenwood park yesterday afternoon,
Ogden High school was defeated b
the freshmen from the University of
Utah by a score of 40 to 0. Although
the game was onesided, it was In-
teresting and proved that the local
i team has developed wonderfully since
the opening of the season When the
i Orange and Black met the freshmen
at the bcglnninc of the football sea
son, tl y were defeated by more than
CO points and their Increased knowl
) edge of the game Is evidenced by
the two scores.
j Despite the fact that the University
I boys outweighed the Ogden men, the
Tigers held the heavier team score
iless during the first quarter, but af
'tor that the superior weight wore on
the High school and the freshmen
I were able to score frequently. Even
when tho odds were against them, the
locals showed what stuff they were
made of by fighting gamely all dur
ing the game and contesting every
foot of ground.
During most of the game, the ball
was in possession of tho freshmen
and Ogden was acting on the defense.
Light aB thoy were, they hld the
powerful opponents on several occa
sions, breaking up tho plays bv good
tackling and hitting lpw Sevornl
long gains woro made because of the
quickness of the High school team,
but the Freshmen goal was never in
danger
Tho Utah Freshmen have a groat
team. Their interference in the gams
yesterdav was tho admiration of all
lovers of football, and thev proved
themselves to be quick thinkers. At
ono time, when it seemed that a fore
ward pbbs would fni). Stack tho cap
tain, decided to carvy tho balbjinstoad,
and with good interference succeed
ed in carrylnc the oval to within a
few feet of tho goal where a con
certed rush int It over the line. The
University beys were quick to carry
the liqll down tho field after the
kickoff and several tlmeB succeeded
in carrying It to the starting point
beforo the man was tackled.
The lineup was as follows:
O. H. S. U. of U.
Mattaon . . . . . . c Elchnor
Price rg Peterson
Cooney, g Parry
Wallace rt L. Dollv
Plerson (apt.) ... It Brockmcyer
Parr, Glasmann. .re Lily
Fuljer le Margetts
Ruby qb Gardner
I Kay ih Travers
I Griffin rh "... W. Stack
AVhltmoro-. tb.Fred Stack (Capt)
Referee A. W. Chez.
Umpire Stratford.
Head linesman M. Watson.
Road tho Classified Adn.
v
i v'
I j i m i HiM-riiii' i imi i i i in 1 1 firm " -- -.' n i p,. 1 mti it rMi-nnnn-r-M-nrowwirw i it ii iibiiiiii hihiii i mini niwiiMimntaijn ijEam f
Annual Beet Harvest Sale I w
Opens With Crowds of Buyers j'
n ssBBsanJl - n appreciative crowd responded to the j7jft
I oSflfjlSCrS. splendid list of Beet Harvest items. Never : i
' CEili "ias lis sae keen attended with bargains f
' pjs. Today again these same offerings are y
wlMmmS ifcA lst Floor 2lld Flloor I!cms hi
m IteillS 3 Children's Bonnets, jf
I M $2-00Lu; QQ $5.95 Children's Coats, E
MM y7 Cloths, 98c 93c J ' jon
j m Laundry Bas 25c $L0 CrecKimonos' ; I?
( S( 3'25 Men,s Shoes $2-69 W$45Cot98cC P
I m 1,25 Garments 98c $2-50 House resses69c igjje
iWl Ladies' Union Suits, 49c Infants' Bath Robes, 39c IE
I flllr K& Children's Hose, 12 l-2c Sale ofadiesCoate ij,
fiwf 11 JpS Economy Basement I
JffQ Wi V-'VM flf Silverware ?6 Dinner Set, $3.98
H 7mI-mflMfzz -j Brooms, 25c Cotton Blankets, 43c )f '
I WimMhlW 1.00 Carving Set, 48c Asbestos Sad Irons, $1.29 W
j Bftmn&Si , Salt and Pepper, 5c $1.50 Lace Curtains, 98c kj
I lXWkSf Safety Matches $2.50 Aluminum Tea M
W:mM0m 50c Wash Boards 38c , Kettles, $1.48 fin.
AS'fYA $L25 Tea Kettles, 9SC Aluminum is the lightest, strongest. h
miUMcCjWt n i.m l i handsomest ware made. The kettles . Wfor
P 'PlCJv Wa)r A'ZrJX&Jft Carpet TackS, lC. wear fpr a life-time. Wo offer dur- W
8 UKmfShPc'aW f!( lP Qrruh TCrncV. Qr Ing this sale the regular $2.50 full At
5 S?y&5 -ip - oS5?&Mn ID wjCrUD iisn, c slze tea keltle o w-
MPatM g6-00 Blanket, $4.25 65c Clothes Baskets, 48c 1 f.fe
I a) ffS& V Qpwino" "MoorlliAC 1 A clothes basket of good medium size. B W a
1 -S2S(z ucwmg neeuicfc, jl weI matle( of tne begt wniow. The R-K
mSyhKm& Milk Pans and Sauce sarae basket thSil ,s bo1i Reneraiiy w
y PanS Sale price TtOC K
I Wrights' Wrights' Wrights' I
j Bl mi pw.TTrwniu nm -. , T-.n ifi. i M , rr 1 a' -n TMtaMig3.mJ jOfe
MISS EATON IS
TO BE TEE
SPEAKER
iliss Amy 13. Eaton of the depart
ment of social science of the Univer
sity of Utah, will deliver an address
on eugenics at the meeting of the
Sundav Night club, in tho Guild hall
I of the" Church of the Good Shepherd.
Twenty-fourth and Grant avenue, to
I morrow evening at S o'clock.
Miss Eaton Is not only a recogniz
ed authority en this important sub
ject that is receiving so much atten
tion, but ahe is also a speaker of un
usual ability. Her address before the
annual meeting of tho Women's clubs
In Springville this year made a great
impression. The meeting is open to
all who are interested In this study oi
tho development and Improvement of
the human race, and there Is no
charge for admission and no collection
Is taken.
Mrs. H. V. Shurtllff will be the soloist
PLEASED Will
NEW CASTLE
PROJECT
i
II. M Monson and Clem Farr have
just returned from New Castle, Iron
county, where they spent two daja in
looking over the Irrigation project at
that piace. They are well plcasod
with what they saw and each has
made selections of land. Thev report
that it Is their ballot that New Cas
tlo will become tho metropolis or
southern Utah.
These gentlemen are enthusiastic
over their prospects in this now project.
WHITESLAVE
IS SAVED M
MARRIAGE
A marriage In order to upset a
white slave case pending In the Uni
ted Statos district court was the un
usual ending of the case of the Uni
ted States ys. Angelo Katsegenes,
when it came up for trial before Judge
Marshall u Salt Lako vestorday morn
ing. Katsegenes, a Greek, was Indict
ed by tho federal giand jury on n
charge of having induced UlHo Wilson
of Salt Lake to go to Elko, Nev , for
Immoral purposes.
When the casj came up it develop
ed that tho Wilson jrlrl had married
the Greek anj Judge Marshall held
chat the girl could not testify against
her huoband.
According to the United States dis
trict attorney, the case against the
Greek was a clear one before the mar
riage interfered According to tho
girl's story, she was married to an
other man and her mother compelled
ber to divorce him and marry the
Greek. Now that the trouble is over
she sa-. s she will go back to her first
husbnnd. having 'cen the Greek only
once since their marriage
BONTSVILLE IS
TO HAVE A
RAILWAY
Josoph C Wnngagard. Alma Peter
son. Bishop John Kail and Joqeph L.
Peterson, representing tho Huntsvllle
lmproement club, met with Presi
dent David Eccles and Joseph Scow
croft of the Ogdeu Rapid Transit com
pany yesterday nfternoon to perfect
arrangements for the Huntsvllle street
cai extension. The committee turn
ed over tho deeds for the right of way
and voluntary donations totaling 1.200
to be hold in escrow in the First Na
tional bank until the road is com
pleted, when the money will be re
turned to contributors to the fund I
An agreement was entered Into be
tween the committee aud the railroad
by which the road should be com
pleted by the end of 1.913, From pres
ent indications that road will bo in
opdratlon before that time
1EET PULP CAN
BE MAD BY !
FARMERS
Field SuH3rinlcndent Job Plnsrde of
tho Amalgamated Sugar corapanj
states tht beet growers who mako
application for sugar boet pulp on or
before December 1 will be entitlod to
one-fourth their beet tonnago in pulp
at 5ft cents a ton It has been the
custom of tho sugar company allow
the beot growers this amount of pulp
at tho lowest figure possible, provided
the pulp is applied for beforo tho sea
son is" too far advanced.
Pulp that Is purchased after De
cember 1 will cost two or three times
50 cents a ton. Mr. Plngreo soys he
trusts the farmers will not overlook
the proposition nnd that they will
send in their orders for the pulp they
are entitled to at the reduced price.
The superintendent states that beet
digging aud hauling are being done
to good advantage at this timp If
the present weather conditions prevail
all the beets will be at the factory
earlier this year than usua.1.
The harvest is bounteous and the
farmers are satisfied with returns.
Today Ik tho second day of recelrinp
checks from the sugar compauj for
beets that have been harvested and
It is expeoted that tho greater portion
of 175,000 shall have been distributed
among the farmers of Webor county
before the day Ib over
IS CALLED TO
CALIFORNIA
BY DEATH
, Bernard Ternes. former desk ser
geant at the police station, reccivod
a telegram from Santa Maria, Cai.,
this morning, announcing the death of
his sister, Susan Ternes, and ho will
depart for Los Angeles this after
noon to attend the funeral, which will
be held next Tuesday.
Mr Ternes says he does not know
the cause of death, but he. Is of the
opinion that It Tas heart failure, as
his siBtor was subject to that ailment.
She was SS years old and had kept
house for her father who is 96 years
old, for many years. Mr. Ternes has
a son who has been living with his sis
ter and father the past three or four
years
FLAX UNDER SNOW.
MInton. N. D., Nov. 16. Cosjder
able flax and other grains In the I
northwest aro under gnow which has I
fallen In the last two das, and this'
grain will be lost, it was said here
today This condition will be panic- ub
ularly severe on a large number of j?icofc
new settlers in tho Canadian country. Jpori
Many of them are reported in destl- , piei
tuto circumstances. Sut,
oo tffoj
SUNDAY SCHOOL
CONFERENCE 1
0l
Tho annual conference of the Sixth
ward Sunday school will be held in
the ward chapel, corner of Twenty- Ma
third street and Madison avenue, next 1???
Sunday. November 17. The morning 1 &,'
session will conene at 9.55 a. m. and ; i-V?
all persons are requestei to be In their JM
seats at 9:50. , $i
i The features of this session will be j9e
spocial exercises by the kindergarten Wtl
and primary departments and special . 7t
musical numbers, both vocal and In- w,1
strumental pj
The evening sossion will convene at 5j
7 p. m. Special speakers have been Kpj
secured and arrangements made for to
an interesting musical program Tho ;; ttn
enlarged ward choir will be present ; p
at this session and will render spo- Wf
clal numbers under the direction of an
Chorister Henry C Obern. Ki
The public .generally Is invited to HO
attend both sessions. A special ro- ti;
quest is made for the presence of m
parents whoso children axe enrolled g
in the school. JS:
on - tI
Aftor undergoing a delicate opera- 1 tfi
tipn for ulcer of the stomach, William W&
It. Oram, a Southern Pacific brake- Vju
man. Is rapidly recovering at the Deo ipfj
hosnital. b
.' . . - jgK
!' illllUHiaB-X5KBEEHBHHBiBHBHBiBHH-BH-m fm
Buy an Irrigated Farm at !!
'The Land of the Giant Sage" I j I
Excorsaons !
Every Tuesday and Friday I j.;
For prices, terms and particulars, see jj
H. M. MONSON THOS. E. BROWNING ; V J
Office Under Utah National Bank. I ;j
f
.JWUM'PW Jy "r w,y-n.-. r uw.- , . tmw -i mi ' " ' HBBHk

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