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H THE OGDEN STANDARD. OGDEN. UTAH, TUESDAY, APBDL 29, 1913. B HK i mmmY. . i t?K"- !lf 29 IF THIS IS YOUR BIRTHDAY if Your next year will be eventful with ;Biu''ceH. In proportion to the can and I fnnelcht whirl, .(,! r ' ' ' i -! 9 ftclally In home matters should you be F thoughtful Those born today will hive bril- J lllant nuniuips, which will Bain tbem friends In Inch plACM and frill al g cause envious on s to become tbeli t enemies A frank. hM foi art Hpurse thorn than loo I much sub' Ir t i , pril 29 i STANDARD TELEPHONES For Editorial, ' eTi Society " Department. CjH )nly Phone No 421 fCr Subscription and Advertising Department, Call PhOns No. 66 II RANDOM I REFERENCES Peony jtrnila with every plant order I HenOrshot, Phono 206. IRoadmaking Shale for the Plain 1 City road has begun to arris again. Mm A mile of this road, It will be recalled. L was macadamized lasl winter, but H was not finished. Now the road Is i being roated with a surfacing of fine I material and the u hoi' rolled into a '1 amooth. hard 9tretch of count n road I Only a few days more will be reijuIrM I to finish the work The KIrkendall T'ndertakins Co. Masonic Temple Phone 150 Stolen Goods Recovered Upon r. mm reiving information, Detectives ( has fij W.vnlbn and rims FMnCOCk went to I Pacific avenue and 22nd street th! F mornlnR and located a number "f '.ir ' penter tools (bar hod heen stolen from A. R. Reeder on 31st street three k : weeks ago trunk filled with he 1 and table linen was also found this ! inurning In a IMtli strcel lumber yard Advei'lsers must hav their copy ready for the Rvenmr Standard vhe I evening before 'he dy on huh .ho L advertisement i to appear In order ' o I insure publication -- I Studying Decorating Under Hu IU I pervlslon of Miss Ka 1'arr. Instructor I In domestic science at the High school j i lie sophomore class paid a lsit to I offices nf architects this morning The a class is studying home planning and M decorating at this time ond wished to I see some practical illustrations of the I work they are studying. Cal. 421 for tbt- news, editorial aort I loc'ety departments of the Standard. No Sewer Connections Following I an investigation h Thomas Davis, building Inspector, the sewer Conner M tlons in the basement of the city In I 3 were ordered removed and new con mM ne tlons made For n number of j months there has been trouble when j I the pipe6 became f logged, permitting i I unsanitnr conditions to exist Old papers fcr sale at this office; I J5c per hundred Inspection W II Bancroft genc-r t al manager oi (in- Oregon Short Line. I I went east to Greeu Rler i h Is mornln,: In his private- rrr to nnke an lnsp tion of the Granger branch of the ; roacl Kodak finishing Tripp studio. Circus Car Advertising car No 1 of the Selle-Floto shows arrived from ! 1 the east this morning and was side ' tracked east o." th.- depot buildlnt I The preliminary billing and publlclt) will be completed this evening and I the car will be attached to a Donvei & Rio Grande tri'in for Salt Lake to I morrow morning H "B & G means butter satisfaction - A 'Just right article B ii Hui I ter. Squads of Ticket Sellers Weber i academy students are exercising ' themselves strenuously to raise funde for the gymnasium at their school I For the gymnasium benefit concert to be given Friday night tbe students have divided Into ticket selling SQUadS covering every part of the city Tb I boost spirit prevails with the students I as well as the professors of the school and they are determined to win Born To Mr and Mrs. Geo. W. Ca rey, a fine bo;. Mother and child do ing well. Miss Millard, an accomplished trim mer fresh from eastern markets, is In charge' of our trimming depar' ment. For mid summer ntyles in chtf Tons, maltnes and lace effecs our display Is the very latest Stafford Millinery Co., 2455 Washington Ave. First door south Pingree bank On Trip West Superintendent T F Rowlands of the Southern Pacific went west in his private ear "Salt Lake" for a trip of Inspection over his division. He will be gone for several days. Brlgham Hotel. 24th St and Wall ave.. one block from depot. Ogden's only fireproof hotel New. modern, elegantly furnished; moderate rates; permanent guc6ts will be given attra tive rates Born To the wife of Paul M Lee, I 196.1 Monroe avenue, a girl. New Home R D Flncock Is bulld I inc a residence on 2hth 6treet. be tween Wall and Lincoln avenues, to cost In the neighborhood of $1,500. Ca'ied to Idaho For. ster Tinrnthv Hovt has gone to the Caribou forest. Idaho, to inspect certain lands lying j i in ilu forest All kinds of florist plants and vines Hendershot, Phone 2oc ArchbiGhop Occupying his private car Sunset," the Reverend Areh- I bishop P. M. Rlordan of San Fran cisco arrived In Ogden over the Southern Pacific this morning and went on to Salt Lake over the Shore i Line On School Business Superlnten denl Frank M Drlggs of the State School for the Deaf and Blind Is In i Salt Lake today on school busluess Hookworm Patients County Phys 1 Ician Dr. A. A Robinson, reports that J the hookworm has been nearly ob literated from the Shuman family of West Ogden The health oi the fam Uj is better than It has been sin B tin y left Georgia, a few weeks jire At the Dee A March! and SMce M. Burs have been admitted to the Dc hospital and today Mary Hirschl of Fark Valley was operated on at the Institution At the Berges Mr? Walter Crow ther has been taken to the Berges hospital for treatment. From College Fugene 'arr son of Mr. and Mrs T H Carr, has return ed home from the Philadelphia Col lege of Pharmacy on his vacation Young arr next year will take up his fourth and graduating year's course In the school Sheriff Goes to Hospital Sheril f E F Harrisons condition Is un changed today He is to be taken to the hosHal this evening The attending physicians are of the opin ion that the sheriff Is afflicted with typhoid fever as well as erysipelas Delinquency Charged Juvenile Court Officer ii ' Jacobs has filed n complaini against Robert Ktbering ton. 11 years old. charging him with delinquency. The officer alleges thai on April 24 the hoy took a $20 bicy cle from Lyle Monson. Eorn A girl was born today to the: vlfe of Bruce Hod.cman of Idaho Mr-- Hodgmnn is at the home of her mother Mr John l lark. at 2255 Va.i Buren avenue. NO THREAT HAS BEEN MADE BY BANDITS A representative of the Standard Interviewed Mrs George Culver on a rumor to the effect that she again had been threatened by the black mailers who robbed her of her dia monds and ?300. and that lady stated thero was no foundation for the re port Mrc Culver availed herself of the presence to the reporter to deny the Btory that she said she could Identify the robbers. ' 1 hi y were masked the night I was attacked, " she explained. ' tnd I could not see their faces, and, r nBBBBsWanEBKaTnOTJBaEHBBEajgflHgfiH ; i ;4; I liON T blame us il we are a I " bit Conceited about the Fit I we give you, tor a pertect Fit has everything to do with Shoes. I We know that in our large Stock, there is a h Pair of Shoes that will both fit and please you, let us prove it to you, we are tireless in m our efforts to find them. We are in the Race Zfl for the Survival of the Fittest and the follow fffl ing Styles will help us both: Patent Ids Pump, Tan Isis Pump. Grey Buck Button Oxford, White 'Fu I Buck or Canvas Pumps, Patent and Tan Button Oxfords for Ladies Lp I' and Gentlemen. II N. O. OGDEN CO. I No. 236 25th St. furthermore. I was too excited to make careful note of the men. Mrs Culver said she v. . . reconciled to the lors of ber diamonds and was tr. ing to dismiss the whole affair from her mind. SAW DRY FARMS OF CURLEW VALLEY That the thousands of acres of available lands In the vicinity of Promontory and Curlew valley offer great opportunities to dry farmers is the opinion of C B. Kaiser and John Pingree who returned from a irlp of lm estigation through that illstrict Sunday night Although both are in-tc-rested In the Promontory-Curlew lands, neither had visited the hold ings before and were exceedingly pleased with what they saw. During the trip, they met many people who formerly lived In the vi 1 clnlty of Ogden, and the success of these former (igdenltes has made them enthusiastic boosters for tbe country While much of the country Is sult able onlv for dry farms, there are districts where water is available for irrleat Ion Mr Pingree. Mr Kaiser and II B Cramer left Ogden lost Saturday af , ternoon at A o'clock in Mr Kalser'l . automobile They reached Garland that evening and remained there that I night, leaving early Sunday morning lor their trip of inspection of the holdings The) passed through the Blue Pprinps district which is irrigated and has been taken up by farmers ; lor some time They found the j farmers In a most prosperous con dition, with pood prospects for the coming vear. After leaving that district they paid a visit to the townslte of Howell, named after Congressman Joseph Howell who was largelv Instrumental I In opening up th land In the Hen- sel valley they w ere in the midst of j a successful dry-farming district and passed through that into the Curlew valley. The Curlew valley is sparsely Bet ' tied but a great future Is predicted 1 , for the reason that the land is ex- I cellent for dry farming purposes and I the Burley cutoff of the Oregon Short Line win pass through the valley I he members of the party observed that ihe sage growing In that val-I lev was large, showing the land to I be- capable of producing dry-farming crops There are more than 200 000; acres of this kind of land available Returning) they visited Pilot springs I and came homo by way of Corrlne and Brlgham. In all. the traveled about 225 mile? in the automobile and found the roads to be in fairly good condition. Read the Classified Ads. CLAIMS HE WAS STRUCK BY A FIRE WAGON Notwithstanding the city engineer's disapproval of the dedicating plats of Sixteenth street through Glenwood acres addition to the city survey, the board of cltj commissioners today approved them and placed them, to gether with the protest of the engi neer, on file. 'Ihe follow ing payrolls were allow ed and the Ity auditor authorized to draw warrants for the several amounts: Official $2,095.00 Waterworks department .... 490.00 Fire department 1.760.41 Police department 2,071 33 Total $7,316.74 Claiming that he was run down on) the viaduct April 1. by a fire wagon of tbe city while the department wai I on its way to a fire, M.F. Moore pe titioned the commissioners to relra-l I burse him for damages done to the I shafts of his buggy In the sum of, I $6. The petition was referred to the j superintendent of public affairs and I finance. oo Read the classified Ad6. oo CONSUMPTION OF WOOD IN UTAH During the past winter, the Ogden olfice of tbe forest service made a general study of the consumption of! wood material Id Ctah and southern ! Idaho for the year 1912. This study showed that a surprlsingl largo amount of lumber and other wood! material Is used In this region. The results of tbe study are. of cource, approximate) but forest service offl- j I dais believe them to represent quite clofrelv the total consumption In 'southern Idaho Is Included all of the 'state south of the Salmon rUer. in the state of Ctah the Investiga tions showed 'hat during 1912 ap proximated 804,000,000 fet of lum ber, railroad ties, mine and other mis ' cellanootis timbers were- consumed In addition to the alove, approxi niiifh 86,000,000 shingles 86,000,000 lath and BO.OOO split cedar posts were used in Ctah Baaed on the popula tion of Ctah. as given In the census !ur 1010, the per capita consumption' during the year was approximately! 586 'eet board measure, exclusive of' lath shinties and split cedar postB The consumption of wood material southern Idaho for tbe same year was approximately 151,000,000 feet P, f. of lumber, railroad ties, mine and other miscellaneous timbers and 73,- I ooo.OdO shingles 17.000. 000 lath and 876,000 split cedar posts. This rep resents a it capita consumption for southern Idaho of approximately 590 I I feel board measure, exclusive of lath llablixgles and split cedar posts. OPENING CAME OF LEAGUE SEASON Although a rather stiff wind was hlowinjt and did not make the day an Ideal one for baseball, a lar?e crowd of enthusiast!' fami went to Glenwood park this afternoon to see the opening game of the Union association In t ,lcn with Opden and Hint.. ;1S lni contesting teams Preceding the came there was a parade of automo- biles in which rode the ball players of both teams headed by a batt , of High school cadets In full uniform I and a cordon of pegice. The parade formed on Grant aven ue In front of the Weber ciuh, shor". after 2 o'clock Several hundred peo ple gathered to see tbe players ;ii ' c lose mniu and were favored with I the presence of ?.r of the finest look- I Ing ball players in the country. The players of both teams were dre3sed in their new uniforms which were worn for the first time today. The Ogden men have white un' 'forms with red trimmings ind th- word "Ogden" written across the breast Their caps are red with white stripes along the seams and the.r stockings are piebald, red and white "be Butte boys looked handsome In dark gray uniforms with red caps. h man vore a maroon raackinaw In place of n sweater. Manager Knight assured the fans, I however, that Butte is not to be the only team with such novel coats, for tbe same garments have been ordered for the Ogden players and will be I here this week. The battalion of cadets added tone and color to the parade The officers wore their dress uniforms of white duck trousers with regulation coats, and In addition had white pompons on their caps The privates wore the white cross bands snd each cap had a short pompon mounted upon the vi sor All privates carried guns with shining barrels and the officers shoul dered glittering swords Martial music was furnished by the drum and bugle corps of the school who followed directly behind the cor don of police There were eight automobiles, in which rode the players, and following these autos came the citizens In an tomobllea. After parading the streets the order was given to proceed to the grounds, where the field was soon lively with the players warming up. Special street cars, using the ne v double track, gave Rood service to the large number of fans who went out bv means of the company's lines. A P Higelow. president ol the Og den Baseball association, was unable to attend the opening game because of illnes9. In Salt Lake. Salt Lake Ciy. April 29 Despite a wind which blew at times with great velocity, a record crowd gathered at the Union association baseball park today to see the opening game of the aeason between Great Falls and Salt Lake City. 1 USE OF CITY SCHOOL FUNDS In explanation of the methods by which funds are secured to redeem bonds similar to those lo be issued should the citizens vote in favor of a gymnasium, the following Is given oui by the board of education' The business of the school board Is conducted with five funds, one of which, the sinking fund, is secured from a direct tax on city property. This fund Is used to pa off the bond ed Indebtedness of the school system and is a special fund for the redemp tion of funds only. By means of this special ta the hoard was able to re deem $15,000 of the outstanding bonds last December The teachers' fund Is used only for the payment of teachers' salaries. Tin other funds are for maintenance and new buildings, and a fifth fund 1b for paving interest on tbe bonded indebt edness, i Read the ClaMifled Ads. TRANSFERS OF REAL ESTATE The following real estate transfers have been placed on record In the county recorders Office The George M Tribe Investment company to David W, Tribe, a part of lotH 2 and 3, block 30, plat A, Og den survey. Consideration, $6000. Peter A. Mattipn and wife o John H Redden, part of the southeast quarter of section :4 township north, range 2. west of the Salt I.ak. meridian. Consideration ?40i Mary J Poulter and husband to Louisa H. Scanlan. a part of lot 10. block 12, Plat B, Ogden survey Con sideration $2900 Walter Wbitely and wife have transferred to Joseph Rhodes, a pan of the southwest quarter of section 20, township 7 north, range 1, east of the Salt Lake meridian Consideration $1. ARRESTED ON WORD FROM COLORADO Upon a description Ben I to the po lice from Sheriff J A Mc Groom of Arapahoe county. Colorado. Detectives Charles lincock and Oeorge Wardla" arrested Curtis Van lroud at noon today on IMth street, between Wash ington and Grant. Although the In formation received at police headquar ters does not state wh the muu Is wanted, a letter has been received stating that r warrant Is held for his arrest. The sheriff at Denver has ben not! fled of the arrest and will come for hla man at once. Read the Classified Ads. i I No Need I I 1 To Have Your I j Waists Made I I ii TO GET SOMETHING I I DISTINCTIVE AND I I T&W, BECOMING NOW 1 'k Ltll r" ou can mc jU3t exacy waists you want ft ' dyflf 'vi'' ere n0W- st'es are captivating and dis- K. r .gQ 'W tinctive and they are expertly made and per- H I Dozens and dozens of waists that are "differ- J jE, ent" every one a model of exquisite beauty l- and rare attractiveness. W But why tell more? You must see them to I K fully realize that here is something more than ! an ordinary display of fine waists. lwrw The styles Are charmin I fl ImL? The Workmanship is Excellent U The Prices Are Very Moderate I 1 '1 i'ij'i Ti" 1 Y0U'LL rIND IT A REAL PLEASURE 7 jplffii I T0 L00K THEM OVER. 00ME1 HURTS' I I I OVERTHROW ! OF HUERTA Returned American Says the Present Mex ican Government Will Be Crushed Within Two Weeks No Pro tection For United States Citizens Chicago. April Jf 'The Huerta government In Mexico probably will bo overthrown within two weeks," said Robert .1 Kerr, an attorney, who recently came from Mexico, in an addret before the Rotarv club to day "The situation there Is far more serious than Americans realize. It is vastly more Important to this country than Is the Balkan situation Americans nre forced to flee from Mexico because the American flag is not as much respected there as are the flags of other countries, and Americans if they remain, don't ' know whether they will be able to procure damages for their ruined property." Heavy Artillery Goes to Border. Fort Riley. Kan.. April 29. Bat tery C, Sixth field artillery, left here today for Fort Bli?9. Texas, on tele graphlc orders from Washington, D. C. Washington. April 28. War depart ment officials explained today that Batterv C. Sixth field artillery, had been ordered to Fort Bliss to lake the place of the battalion ordered to Texan City when the second army di vision was mobilized there last February. ATTORNEYS FILE REPLY Counsel For the Union Pacific Ask Supreme Court to Permit the Circuit Court to Deter mine the Question of Granting Extension Washington. April 21" -Attorneys foi the I'nion Pacific filed toda with the supreme court their bri.f in re els t, Attorney General McReyaolo'e objections to a longer extension of time than July 1 for an agreement upon a dissolution plan The. railroad lawyers contended that lo allow only until July and no further extension would be Inadequate and renewed tbelr plea lo bae the i court's mandate modified to pcrmltt the circuit court to determine the question oo PRESIDENT WILL HEAR WESTERNERS Washington, April 29. President W ilson today arranged to gle three hours Thursdax to Senator Newlands and other Intermountaln senators who wish to discuss the eeffct of certain schedules of the tariff. Including free wool and free suqar, upon their com munltles Senator Newlands asked for the in terview last week after he and other senators had presented their argu ments before Democratic members of the senate finance committee oo MILLIONAIRE AT INQUIRY George H. Bixby of Long Beach Only Spends 12 Minutes Be fore Grand Jury Which Is Investigat ing Los Angeles White Slave Cases Los Angeles, Cal. April 29 C'.eorgo H Bixby, the millionaire named iu connect ion with white slavery devel opments here, did not become the star witness before the county grand Jury today He was called as a witness but he remained In the grand Jury room only 12 minutes. The fact that Bixby remained In the grand jury room so short a time led to th" supposition that he bad not testified at all by virtue of the privi lege conferred by the peual code, which provides that a person named In charges under investigation cannot be forced to testify wnhout being giv en lmmunit INSPECTORS' GRAFT CASE Four Former Officers of New York Face District Attorney Whitman on Charge of Blackmail and Con spiring to Obstruct Justice New York. April 29. Four former police Inspectors, charged Indirectly with craning and directly with con spiracy tO Obstruct Juhtice. prepared o face District Attorney Whitman 1 today at the opening of the most j Important police trial here since the Becker case The defendants Den- jf j nis Sweeney, James E. Hussey, James fc F. Thompson and Jcbn J Murtba I i were indicted recently after the dis- trlct attorney's office had uncovered I a system of corruption connected with disorderly hotels. I The men are charged with con- f spiring to keep out of the state L George A Selpp, a hotel keeper f , whose confession to paying blackmail money to the police forms the basis of the prosecution Two men Rob- 'i ' lnson aud Hartlgan who were po- I licemen attached to Sweeney's staff. have lately been sent to Sing Sing I for police blnckmail Both went to I prison refusing to "squeal." Great Array of Lawyers. f Not since the Thaw trial has such f an array of counsel for the defence appeared In court bore. George Gor don Battle and Alfred J Talley rep- resented Sweeney; Francis L Well- j man and Herbert C. Smyth looked I after Hussey's Interest, John B J Stanchfleld and A. L. Davis repre : pented Thompson, and Abraham 3. Gilbert was present In behalf of Mur- S tha. The defendants appeared In civilian attire. J; It was nearly 11 o'clock when Mr. 't Whitman began the examination of ii the first of a special panel of 200 p talesmen. BRITAIN'S I ULTIMATUM I Long Standing Claims f of British Citizens I Against Guatemala I Have Been Irritating I to Both the United j States and England I London, April 29 The British kov ernment today denied the published H report that it had sent an ultimatum to Guatemala At the foreign office it was said that all that had been done so for was to make a renewed prey n tation of Great Britain's demand for the payment of Guatemala's Indebted ncss. the bulk of which has been ov. ing for 25 years. Long Standing Indebtedness e Washington, April 29 Great Brit sin again is pressing Guatemala for satisfaction of the long standing claims of British subjects. The at tent Ion of the state department has been directed to ibe situation by the Guatemalan minister here and the out- H come Is expected lo develop in some 1 measure an indication of the admlnis- 1 iration s pollcj toward Central Amei k: kau republic and their foreign deb . r A loan of 120,000.000 to 30.000.0ii'l bv American banking houses has b n f under way for Borne lime, but nevi I consummated With its proceeds. was proposed to pay Guatemala debts and reform her currency svJ tern The dflay has been Irritating to f both the Lnlted Slates and Gre.it Britain f'