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J I THE OGDEN STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH, MONDAY, MAY 5, 1913.
' 1 9 " ' II A Dress Goods Display H I Far Beyond the Ordinary Yon will find an early choice advantageous I Burls' I THE HOUSE OF QUALITY AND FASHION Illlll,-- " III! I Willi HIMM III HUH I INJURED IN A RUNAWAY Mtes Edith Scanner of Roy was slightly injured Saturday eveninc when she was thrown from the nugcy after the horse had become friphten ed. She was removed to the home of her sister Mrs Orson Chappie 873 Twenty-fourth street where her injuries were attended The horse became frightened as the i driver, A. P Hardy, left the rig to put up the top. MIbs Swanner was able to return to her home yesterday following the taking of five stitches in her left hand. Italia i I Ride Sanely and You'll Ride Always y VOID the absurd mannerisms that once discredited cycling a recreation. Sit up. Hold your head out of the dust. Grip the handles, keeping: your arms apart and your lungs open. Throw shoulders back with back bone straight, thus giving heart and stomach plenty of room. Ride at a reasonable speed and for a reason- Jfr jjflffPh able distance The YrjllJwH IVER JOHNSON in our opinion is mcchan- i'fW ically perfect. Its truss v5k frame means easy riding, ymtm safety and long life. Come in and try it. y PROUDFIT'S SPORTING GOODS 351-53 24th St. PRESIDENT OF HAYTI Michael 0 r e s t e Is Elected to Succeed General Auguste By the Haytien Congress Many Disorders Oc cur After the Election Port An Prince May 5 The Haytien concress elected yesterday Mirhel Oreste president of the re public to succeed General Tancrede Anguste. who died Friday night Oreste was a s-enator. Both before and after election serious disorders occurred, in which there was much rifle firing. Trouble began at the services of the funeral of General Au guste. which were held at the cathe dral. Sceral fusillades were fired in different parts of the town and a panic ensued among the greatassem blage In the church. Many women and children were trampled and seri ously injured in the rush frmo the cathedral Troops held In readiness for such an emergency were called out and temporarily re-establish' ! order. Firing ceased for a time anil the funeral ceremony continued with out further incidents ANARCHIST'S PLAN FAILS Workman Trie s to Take Life of German Grand Duke With a Knife Police Save Would-be Murderer From Death at the Hands of the Infuri ated Crowd Mannheim. German), May 5 A workman armed with a knife attack ed Grand Duke Frledrlrh of Baden as he was leaving the railroad station with his consort yesterday afternoon. The grand duke threw off his assail ant and was not harmed The duke I I , 1 The season is now opened up for ; j' Rubber Heols at the OGDEN SHOE Hi "dfm, ""Nv REPAIR FACTORY. Rubber heeis. I (SEVOTfiLES W P I ) All kinds of shoe repairing done I 5 while you wait All work guaranteed I -II II EVERY FACTOR jj I I jj wMnh rankes a bauk Ktran imd WtetxH to the jibo- I fig jiLe m found in the Ooannun-jnal Xutinnal Rarik. 11 tt WSOXiraem and facilities 0frp4fc! to thos rrho arc 6 1 h afcOBS to make nevr or additional hiking ooemic- S A 1 j AfiQQWEliB subjert to cheei are irmlou ' was about to drive to the races when the man Jumped on the carriage steps and appari otly tried to grasp the la pel of his coat, but the duke knocked him to the grouml with the hilt of his sword and proceeded. A crowd gntli ired to lynch him, but the police ar rested him. He gave his name as An ton Jung and said he is an anarchist and had been commissioned by a se cret socielv to kill the grand duke He refused to divulge the name of the society Jung said that he meant to present a petition lor help and Intended to attack the duke only il the request was refused The knife he carried was small ' IV IRSLINGER AND YOKEL TO MEET Henry Tndinger. champion middle weight wrestler of Elurope. and Ern est Kartey, tin- promising protege of I Frank Qotcb, who won the recent wrestling rompetitlon tourney at C'hl- I cago. have been matched to go on the mat in Ogden on May 16. The bout , will be staged at the Orpheum thea ter Both men will weigh In at 168 I pounds at 3 o'clock In the afternoou i preceding the match. Arrangements for the bout were i concluded by telegraph yesterday be tween Hfrnil Klanke, manager for Gitch and W, C. Kreplln and R. C Blank. 'n.-hip, v. ho ar the promoters Ben Barker has been asked to referee the bout Kartey will leave Chiea- ' go for Ogden during the week. Followers of the game believe the bout will he one of the best staged I in this section, and will have a chance to ?ee two fast men In action. The winner will undoubtedly press Mike ! Yokel hard for the middleweight i championship title of the world. 4 XT . MEN LEAP TO DEATH Rather Than Be Ground to Pieces by a Train Trio Jump From a Bridge to River Bot tom 150 Feet Below Akron O . May 5. Three men were killed and a boy, a son of one of the men, was seriously Injured last night when they leaped from a trestle at Thompson's crossing, two miles north of here, to escape a passing train They were dead when picked up from the river bottom, l.0 feet below The dead are- Thomas Brown, kron, William Sa bln. Litchfield, O., and Albert Schmidt, Lima. O. Leo Brown, 14 son of Thomas Brown fell on soft earth and escaped with serious Injuries. The party was returning from a fishing trip on a hand car whn they saw the train a special on the Northern Ohio rail road, approaching as they went out on the long trestle. Bellelng their only way to escape lay in jumping, they leaped and were killed. rv WILD SCENE IN LONDON Free Speech Demon stration Causes a Clash Between a Great Crowd and the Police Twenty Thousand People Take Part in Meeting London. May 5. Wild scenes of disorder occurred yesterday at the demonstration in Trafalgar square under the auspices of the Free Speech defense committee The police tried to prevent speeches from tin White hall sidv of the Nelson column and only the Intervention of James Kler Hardie, Socialist and Independent la bor member cf the house of com mons who was chairman of the meeting prevented a serious riot. As It was the disorders many times cul minating in fisticuffs between the crowd and the police continued for almost two hours By the time the marching bands j began playing the Marseillaise. 20, 000 persons had gathered and as many I more were In the surrounding streets Permission to hold a meeting was given at the last moment on the un- i Children's Dresses These dresses come in all mater ials and are made up in some rerv neat styles This Is our first sea son in Children's Dresses, and In order to establish our trade, we are giving you some very low in troductory prices Dresses worth $1 50 99c Dressps worth $2 On $1 49 Dresses worth $3.00 $1.79 Dresses worth $3 r,0 $2.29 , Dresses worth $4 RO $2.89 ! I Everybody I is asking for our fresh full weight Ranch Butter I aOOc per pound j We sold three hundred I pounds Lost week. It arrives I Tuesdays and Saturdays. We are now receiving n daily shipments of Straw- I berries in the large cups. Harris Grocery Co. 1 Phones 2215 and 2216. 338 Twgnty-fifth Street ft 1 WTITIHIIIIIIBBIII lllllll III I deratandlng that no Bnffragettee be allowed to speak. Unable to secure permission to I march as an organization, the sup porters of the Women's Social an I Political union were hoisted on dock-1 ers. their colors f lying, preceded by a huge banner Inscribed ' Where there's a will, there's a way." Flags of the W omen's Social and I Political union were hoisted on on I the Plinth, from which th.-y waved continuously during the meeting Trouble bepan when a Socialist speaker startpd to address the rrowd from the Whitehall side of the col umn The promise had been g that no speakine would take place on this side because of interference with the traffic. Fights between the police and th people became general, the cblel re sults of which were battered FaceB and minor injuries on both sides. J Many rioters were arrested, but the' crowds succeeded in rescuiug most ! of th pn mil Requested to do so by the police, j lames Kler Hardie asked th- crowd to disperse, which they did reluctant ly Mrs Despard and other suf- j fragettcs spoke without intTirencc I in spite of the interdict. Any attempt j to arrest the women, in the temper, of the assemblage, probably would j have resulted In a dengerous situa tion Addresses denouncing thf o ernment's alie;'d Interference with the right of free speech were made by several members of parliament. A letter from George Lansbury. former Socialist member ot parliament and now a militant leader in the suffra gette cause, who was bound over Sat urday in the sum of $10,000 to keep I the peace, was read, demanding the right of trc-'-' speecb at all tlm - MANY PICNIC IN THE CANYON I GROVES Yesterday hundreds of people visit ed the canyon, and, even though the day was rather cold and the wind at times piercing, the people walked through the groves and climbed the mountains. Picnic parties were in various parts of the beautiful gorge enjoying May lunt hc-s and gathering wild l lowers. Billy" Wilson is spending much monej this spring in further beauti fying the Hermitage and lor the past number of d;iys P. C Wire, of the Davis county nursery company, has been enga;-::J planting pines and flowers thr.t will thrive in the can yon. On the east side of the hotel has been built concrete walls in which is enclosed rich soil for a Hower bed. This bed will be filled with climbing vines and pretty flow ers The park on the lawn south of the hotel is bein? filled with ornamental trees of different varieties, among 1 them being the black locust, linden, merican elm. catalpa and weeping mountain ash. AiPn mai.' kinds of shrubbery are being placed In the lawn. Among other rare vines will be the Japanese honeysuckle. DANCES ALL NIGHT AFTER BEING SHOT Lovelock, Nov , May 5 Oscar Ste- ' ns or Limerick cauvon walked over the Humboldt mountains into the new mining i amp of Hm h.-::i.-r. attended a dance, enjoyed 24 dances and when the sun roHe over the mountains hiked back three miles over the mountains to Ills cabin in Limerick canyon, af ter having accidentally shot himself uiih an automatic pistol The bullet entered Stevens thich but he did not even know he was shot until ho re turned home and undressed, when he discovered the bullet had entered his leg and was firmly embedded In the flesh. Btevens Is a brother in law of Jo seph Nenzel, the discoverer of th mining camp of Rochester He is now In a precarious condition and under medical attention, blood poisoning hav Ing set In. Stevens states he felt no real pain He was conscious of a stin when the pistol was accidental ly discharged as he put it in his r" h et. He paid no attention to It and went to the dance. on ELECTIONS ARE TO BE HELD IN JUNE To be "wet" or "dry " that i3 the question Thr Issue of the licensed saloon or "prohibition ' will be fought out in half a dozen or more towns of Utan mi .him '4 probably not with the hi' ti rness and Intensity which marke the local option campaign of two years ago, when the voters of the stnt' fof Lhe first time passed upon the local option law, but yet In several locali ties the coniest promises to be spirit ed. The special "wet" or "dry" election has already been ordered in the towns of Tremonton, Corinne, Smlthfield, Richfield and Gunnison. It seems probable that the Issue will be put to in- test in Provo. Spanish Fork and Tooele In the preliminary skirmishing to determine whether or not the special dc( tlon shall be called by the authori ties of the various cities concerned, the contest has in many cases been lively and numerous legal complica tions have arisen The statute pro vides that the special election shall be granted upon the presentation of a petition signed by 25 per cent of the lualifled registered voters of the city or district affected. In several of the towns where such fM.'tltions have contained more than the requisite number of names, the "drys" hae set up the claim that many of the signers were not qualified registered voters and in some In stances have been sustained In other im-s ;is in the towns of Provo and Tooele the muddle is not straightened ..ut and the question may bo carried into the courts for settlement Of the questions which played its part In inducing the "wetH" to work for a re-submission of the liquor IsBUS to the people, is that of municipal revenue. Some of the smaller towns that hail the licensed saloon had two years of substantia balances in the treasury, but now, it is stated, the lack of revenue effectually bars any public improvements unless the tax levy be materially increased. Tooele is given as an example of this class CORINNE WILL VCTE ON ISSUE Brigham City. Ma 4. There Is no agitation on the liquor proposition in Brigham City. It was rumored about the city last week that a numerously Igned petition was ready to be pre- .1 to the city council, but upon ligation It was learned that the petition was signed by only twenty or thirty persons. The matter of saloons or no saloons Is frequently discussed, but the gen eral sentiment Is to have Brigham ( Ity remain "dry " It is freely admit ted, however, that an election now would show different results than the election of two years ago; that the majority would be much lower against prohibition than It was in Ull The people of Corinne. it is said, are In favor of saloons, as they have signified by signing B petition calling for a liquor election. A petition is now in the hands of the city council of Corinne, signed by 25 per cent, or more citizens, ami an election will be held in that town in June. The pe tition it is said, is signed by many prominent men of the town The "drys" hold there is no possibility of the town going "wot." In Tremonton the town board pass ed on the petition filed with the town clerk by the campaigners for the "wets. ' One prominent business man of Tremonton said that the petllion calling for an election there was mix cd He expressed a doubt, however, that the election would go in favor of the saloon, but added that the results j would be elose in Tremonton COLLEGE MEN TO FORM RESERVES Washington. May 5 College men! under the latest scheme devised by the war department will be organized inio res-- i. . ( nrps of officers available J ror the command f volunteer troops In case ot war Secretary Garrison and Major General Leonard Wood, chief of staff, would establish two camps of instruction, one at Gettys burg and the other at the presidio at I Monterey, Cal , to which the college siudents would be sent to be placed under the direct instruction of regular army officers who will be detailed to the 'wo posts ,MaJor General Wood believes that the plan will not meet with any ob lection from those opposed to so-call ed militarism' Under the plans j students volunteering for instruction and drawn from the eastern and southern universities would be trans ported to Gettysburg, while those from other sections of the country would go to the Pacific coast The! plan has ben carefully worked oul j and able bodied students over 17 years I of age will be elven opportunity to I learn the duties of an officer in com- I mand of men. Letters already have been sent b lhe war department to th- presidents of all the great Institutions of learn ing of the country urging them to la ihe matter before the students It is believed that 2,000 college men will respond to the call AMBASSADOR IS WINNING A HOME Washington. Mav 5 Sir Cecil Spring-Rice, the ambassador from Great Britain, although only here a few days as successor to James Bryce already has shown the same democrn! ic characteristics that endeared his predecessor to the capital It devel oped today that while the ambassador was on his way to the Chevy Chase club in the embassy automobile yes terday the chauffeur became confused as to the direction. "Stop and we will inquire the way." ordered the envoy, observing a young man approaching on foot "Can you direct us to the Chevy ' base club?"' he inquired of the pe destrian, who stepped into the road way as the big car came to a stop The man was almost immediately .-truck by a car tearing cityward Are you hurt"" asked Sir Cecil, jumping from the motor The younc man, who proved to be Odle Howe q street car conductor, off duty, protest ed that he was not, but found that his iegs were Injured so he could not walk Despite his protests he was bundled into the embassy car and whirled to his home Sir Cecil him self lifted him in The ambassador will make inquiries into his condition today. CARRIER PIGEONS IN LONG FLIGHTS Chicago. May 5. Two thousand car rier pigeons were released yesterday at DeKalb, 111., by members of the Association of Chicago Homing Pigeon clubs Lord Prima Tribuna was first to reach Chicago, covering the 58 miles under adverse weather condi tions in 1 hour and 30 minutes. The birds will be taken farther from this city each Sunday until a race of 500 miles will be made from Emporia. Kan. This event has been won twice by Lord Prima Tribuna. BUCKING THE LINE. CHICHESTER S PILLS J Tin: diamond nnvsii v Zr solo BvlmuMisfs iiwimtPF j Do I You (Know S of any EASIER way to ma k e j I MONEY? Than I j I to buy your outfit I I at The Toggery, at I 1 25c to 50c 1 1 I ON THE I I DOLLAR J I tt I j B O JLto ; Iwhite Closing Out The 1 j Toggery 1 MlTCHETuuj for artistic 1 MONUMENTAL WORK ! Best work and lowest prlce i guaranteed. Yard, Cor. Jeffer Q eon and 21st St. Phone 2218-W i i i an . in i' WHEN THE BRIDE RECEIVES A GIFT of silver or Jewelry that has cot' from here she lias somethiug w ill appreciate all her life ions. t& ! j wp handle only the rtoendable T1-' 1 ities or we couldn t give a guaranty i w ith each purchase as we do. If J'c: 1 have a wedding sift to make you cas i do no better than to choose it Harry Davis "The Store with the Guarantee" At the Sign of the Diamond R1D? The Newport Gafe JIM, WONCj-WE, Managers 218 TWENTY - FIFTH STREE" Open Day and Night j j Jvarythtng Sanitary. Fraah Mei FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF OGDEN, UTAH U. S. DEPOSITARY Capital 150,000.00 Undivided profit , and surplus 350.000.00 Deposits 3.500,000.00 M. S. Browning, Pre.; L Ecclea, Vice Pre.; .V. I Tribe, Vice-Pres.; John wa son, Vice-Pres.: John P'nflre'' U i Cashier; Jas. F. Burton, AM , A I ; I