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The Ogden standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, May 08, 1913, 4 o'clock p.m. City Edition, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058396/1913-05-08/ed-1/seq-8/

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The appearance of our
shoe repairing is the
best you will fitrcL
I Claris9
All the young men of Ogdcn know
that our jewels are rare in qualit
and superb in their beautiful and up-to-date
setting and handsome ef
fects, and a ring from David's Is a
I jewel that all the men prize.
I Harry Davis
"The Store with the Guarantee"
J At the Sign of the Diamond Ring
Capital $ 150,000.00
Undivided profit
,' and surplus 350,000.00
Deposits 3,500,000 00
i M 8. Browning, Pres.; L. R.
j Eccls, Vice Pres.; G- H.
j Tribe, Vice-Prcs.; John Wat- I
. 1, son. Vlce-Pres.: John Pingree, I
HI 1 Cashier; Jas. F. Burton, Asst. I
I ler. I
I Palace Cafe
j Special Dinner . . 25c
j Lunch from 11 a. m t 4 p. m.
Pi Dinner from 4 p. m. to I p. m
1 TOM HOY, Mgr. 284 ?.Ith 9t
i for artistic
X Best work and lowest price; I
fi guaranteed. Yard. Cor. Jeffcr- u
PE-n wn6 Jig gj Phon- .'rio-V,'
I More Time '
At Home '
"pO and from work four trips a I
day a wheel will save ten
minutes each trip or nearly an hour
extra three hundred hours a year
more at home. You'll feel better
and act better. Gets the cobwebs
out of your brain and honest hunger
into your stomach. The
flWJK has more strong features,
trHF 's ettcr 'H"'t anf' finished
wn! ' W anc rims ' moj'hcr than
ukffijf any wheel you ever
vgWf mounted. You needn't
buy till you try. Trust
V the Truss.
351 -53 24th St.
I I II wiu
Isn't it Surprising nov. nianv of your
lrirads are broke when ou want to
mal.c a touch0
Washington, May S Charges of
I maladministration, reckless extrava
gance and uuiluc expansion Inauced
i , v a spirit nf monopolisation and ag
grandisement, were made yesterday
before the Interstate commerce com
lesion by Louis D Brandels of Bo
i ton against th officials of the New
York. New HaveS A Hartford and
the Boston ft Maine railroads.
The charges wore tna"...- In the
course of or.-ii arguments submitted
I to the commission upon th testi
mony adduced nf the commission's
Investigation of the operations of the
New England railroads recently tak
en in Boston.
Mr Brandels said both bad sup
pressed competition at a fearful
For five out of the last six years
the Now Haven has been paying In
dividends more than It has earned,'
said he. "It has pursued a policy of
concealing from the stockholders and
from the public the character of Its
methods and policies The Boston &
Maine has outstanding $24.50ii.ioo of
Bhort term notes which iu natural
course it will have to meet during
the coming year, and yet It is about
to pass Its dividend and It Is doubt
ful whether it can meet Its fixed
charges The New Haven's affairs
are managed in the same reckless
Tashion It has notos to meet within
the nxt eight months amounting to
between forty and fifty million dol
lars Such management would be
condemned In a wild cat mining
scheme Its management has been
i barocterlsed hy recklessness that is
i The criticism of Mr Brandels was
met by statements oT Charles F.
I Choate, Jr , personal counsel of Pres
ident Charles S Mellen of the New
Haven, who while admitting that
large prices had been paid for some
of the properties constituting the
New Haven system declared the ac
I tlon of the directors already had been
i Justified fully In some Instances and
; he was certain would be justified in
time by all. Expensive improve
ments, lie said had been made by the
roads to meet the demands Of the
I Referring to Mr Brandels as "a nil-
noritv of one." Mr. Choate said thai
criticism of the New Haven rapidly
I was waning in New Haven as i f s oper
ations had become better understood
and he drew smiles from the I Dm
missioners and Mr Brandels as well
b say inn of him
"He has superb destructive talents
but not a single constructive Idea evei
j has emanated from him to the bene
fit of our New England public "
Wac'a'.i-RLcn. May 8. Sustained llf-1
I In p.' ' s of he human tissue after
the orgs lizai ".as died, like the snake's
tail, irhicb be school boy believes
do-.- o; oio until after the sun has
set, Eras he theme discussed yester
I day il ho closing f.es6ion of con
gress '.' Arjcracan physicians and
surge;::?;. Tbo meeting of ;he con
sress ended ;oa:ght with a reception
Ogden and Salt Lake
Missouri River Points $40.00
St. Louis, Mo $52.00
Chicago. 111.. $56.50
St. Pat 1 and Minneapolis,
Mlna S55.70
Peoria. Ill $55.40
Mem phi.-., Tonn., via Kansas
City, St. Louis or Ama-
nllo $59.85
Also reduced rates to other points.
Stop-overs Allowed
Return Limit. October 31st
Ma 7. 8, 10, IT,
24, 31.
June '', 7, 1?. i I,
21. 28.
Dates of jy 5. 10 19
Sale 23, 31.
August 1 , 10, 11
16. 22, 28.
September 10 and 11.
I For further information address
General Agent,
Atchineon, TcpeUa & Santa Fo
Ry. Co.
23. Judge Building.
Salt Lake City, Ctah.
2437 Wash. Ave- Phone No. 213
ls .r TnF. lIAMOl BRAND. A
T"aT. r.dle! MS four Hrarrlit Hag
tV(( ILJS bl-rhr.lcr I I uir t,t,f llrndA
ZVTi&. rill. In Ttt4 Jrv.1 Uatd lw!illcV
1 'tad with rij Ribbon.
Ti NVvj Tnko nn o:,r-r Mww ft jtmr "
r - nr ihnccuu ArtforonfM nr Trn
C if ll AIJO ND BRASS lILIJ, for St
VtP B r". r . n 11 But. Slfeit. Aly Rlti
M The season Is now opened up for
Rubber Heels at the OGDEN SHOE -
J N. REPAIR FACTORY, Rubber heels. I
H I jjitsy ) All kinds of shoe repairing done I,
;ri A while you wait All work guaranteed I
vj n and neatly done at ZZZ 24th St. I
According to papers read hy omi-j
Lent authorities, life In cells taken
! from a living animal organism has
! been BUStalned under certain condition-;
for more than four years after
the animal from which thev were
taken ceased to i liai The Bpeaki r
declared that H ultimately , would hp!
dearly demonstrated that' life in
severed cells could b.- sustained for
ds long a period as die organism
would live under normal condition
Tlu; view vrae takt by Dr. Ro
G Harrison of Yale university, who
spoke on "The Life of Tissues Oat
side the Organism From ihe Embry
ological Standpoint. " He was the
flrct speaker on the general topic.
The Development of Tisnues in Vi
tro." He was followed by Doctors
Montrose T Burrows of Cornell unl
versity medical college and Robert
A Lambert of Columbia university
All maintained that life could be
maintained in severed cells and that
there could be regular growth In the
actual cell divisions and not merelv
degenerative movement It !t'so waF
declared that life could he suspend
ed and made active again through the
application of 8 proper medium. Lan
tern slides illustrated the addressee
of all the speakers
Component organizations of the
congress continued their sessions to
day. These meetings probably will
come to an end tomorrow.
At the session of the merlcan sur
gical session, Surgeon General C 1
Stockcs of the United States navv told
how the surgeon In civil life best
could serve his country In time ol
war. He said that with a sligh;
amount of additional study, these sur
geons could he of Inestimable serv
ice and could fit themsolvea for a
strenuous service either In the army
or nay
Practically all the His that human
flesh is heir to were under discus
sion during the several meetings.
Sacramento. Col., May 8. Gover
nor Hiram W Johnson has requested
of the puhile press the privilege of
making an unequivocal denial of a
dispatch published In an eastern
newspaper and widely commented
upon, in effect that at a conference
or Progressive state senators relative
to the proposed antl-allen land law
he had made the remark
"To hell with Wilson. Let s put
him in a hole
There is not a word of truth In
it, " the governor said "Al no ' me
! nor under any circumstances during
the anti-alten discussion was there
j anything but the most pleasant re
lations between the representatives of
the state government and there was
; not even so much as a harsh word
spoken on either side
Washington, May 8. The president
sen) the following nominations to the
senate yestirda
Commissioner of pensions Gay
lord M Saltsgaber of Van Wert Ohio
Ambassador to Japan George YY
, Guthrie of Pennsylvania
Register of the land office at North
Yakima. Washington Richard Stro
I bach
I Postmasters
John McKee Clay Center. Kan.
Grand Robinson, Lewistown, Mont
Herman Wise, Astoria. Ore.
Pittsburg, May 8 The 2.000 teach
ers in the Pittsburg public schools
I are to be asked to appear before a
I citizens' committee, appointed by the
..hoard of education, to Investigate
alleged hur;.v Ol Immorality againjt
I S. L. Heeter. superintendent of the
Ifcy'a publW school system, Thij plan
advocated b Prank B Preese, a
member of the board, woo states "he
Is anxious to effectually clear up al
oqce alleged charges and rumors re
I fleeting upon the superintendent in
his relations -a i t h teachers."
: At a muss meeting last night, un
I dor the auspices of the School Visi
tors' aaiociatlon. resolutions were
adopted calling tor the Immediate re
moval of Superintendent Heeter The
legislature and governor of Pennsyl
vania r.re petitioned to enact a law
abolishing the appointive school board
l . M
El Pas-o. Texas. May 7 Brigham
' Slowell, the Mormon colonist who
was shot in h face by a Mexican
at his home in Colonia Doughan last
week, has been removed to Jackson's
i mill in the colonies and Dr. W W
! Gay, the colony physician, temporari
! ly with the rciugee colony in El Paso.
I has been sent on horseback to attend
the wounded man. The assailant of
i Mr Stowell has not been apprehended
I Peter Wollne. another colonial, who
I was shot last Wednesday, when he al
I most lost an eye. will recover
Joseph Mortensen. a Mormon mis-
slonary In the Interior of Mexico.
I Joined the refugee colony here today
He says the feeling agaiiiRt the
I "grlngoes" Is very bitter When the
picture shows have for their subject
i some scene with Americans as ac
tors, the Mexicans so hiss and disturb
that it hat$ to he replaced without I
finishing he nays.
Philip Hurst and H S llurris. re-j
turning from Salt Lake where theyj
attended the seminnual conference,
report the triple wedding of Sarah
Jones to Junius Payne, Ivy Hulsfa to
Loren JoneB anil Viva Hulsh to Mar
lon Ray at Paysona All are former
ly of the Mexican colonies
The refugees who went to Tucson
are becoming more and more dls-
couraged and dissatisfied and many
I are leaving One of their causes for
dissatisfaction Is a shortage of water
for irrigation
In Fresno. Cal , a city ordinance boj
I been passed requiring that all plumb
! ers be registered, if qualified which
! InsureH the employment cf only skilled
' workmen.
Everything Imaginable in
the Grocery Line
This grocery comes about as near meeting every want, in the
line cf eatables as it is possible for any one store to provide
Fine select groceries of all kinds, the freshest of country pro
duce, fruits, nuts of all kinds. The best of every variety ol1
canned delicacies. Nothing lacking for your table or your
Then Again We Guarantee Our Goods I
If they don't suit bring them back and money will be re
funded. That's fair enough, isn't it?
Harris Grocery Co.
Phones 2215-2216. 338 25th St.
Washington May 8 John Purroy
Mltchel, Independent Democrat and
president of the board of aldermen ol
New Vork Cits, was nominated ye3
terday bj President Wilson to be col
lector of the port of New "V ork to sue
ceed William Loeb. Jr. The selection
brought what the White House termed ,
'a happ) solution' to n contest In
v hlch the New York state leaders ol
every wing of the party had taken a
lively pari for Hie last two months
Candidates for the post, which pays,
$12. 000 and arrit-s with it th "
polntment or an army of employe,
in ihe country's blggesl custom bous
were numerous from the start Re
cently the president practicallj deter
mined to appoint Krauk K. Polk, i
friend of Secretary McAdoo of ihe
treasury department. hut Scn.Hu"
O'Gorman interposed objection de
claring 8 more active Democrat should
get the place.
For a time political circles expected
a break between the administration
and the New York senator Within
the last two days, however, friends of
Mr MltChel, whose candidacy had
been dropped at his own wish a monih
ago, renewed 'heir efforts in bis be
half and When the president went to
the capitoi yesterday to talk witn
Senator O'Gorman, the New YorK
senator himself -uegemed Mr Mitchel
as the best man foi the position. The
r 'I' ll' was gratified to find that
Mi McAdoo. who originally had fa
vored Mr Mitchel. and Senator Gor
man and himself were m agreement
and he promptly sent the name to the
One of the reasons wh Mr Mltcnei
St first was said to be disinclined to I
have hi3 candidacy advanced was on j
account of the approaching mayoralty
contest next fall Some of his friends
declared thai Mr Mitchel had l
no means eliminated himself and that
the administration would not object
If he resinned eventually to become
.. candidate for mayor of New York.
The president urged Mr. Mitchel by
telegraph, however, to accept the col
lectorshlp. and he did so
Garfield, May 8 William J Ste
vens, pioneer smelterman of Utah and
Nevada, was instantlv killed at the
plant of the American Smelting &
Refining company at 2: no o'clock yes
terday afternoon, when he was cauebt
unier 1000 pound- of slag Stevens
who for the past xi years has been
general storekeeper for the company
at Garfield was supervising the load
ing of a car of slag, which was be
in? accomplished with the aid of a
The loaded shovel went beond the
car and when it was dumped the
contents fell on Stevens, crushing
him to death. He wa one ol the old
est smeltermen in the state, having
worked at the old Sandy smeller,
when the Bmelting indust r; was
launched in Utah, LMer he went to
Prisco and Pioche, finally becoming
identified with the smolter at Eureka
NOV . In 1881 He served as superin
tendent of ih1- plant until L893 when
he returned to Utah to taUe a posi
tion with the Uermania smelter at
Mr. Stevens remained with the
American Smelting & Refining com
pany when this plant was taken over
Six years ago he was transferred to
tlo- Qarfield plant, but maintained his
re? i deuce in (Hurray.
Mr Stevens was a native of Maine,
havin.c hern lorn In Swanville, April
1. 184G. Oes'des his widow he leives
thiee daughters, Harriet Stevens,
Alice Stevens and lama Stevens, all
of Murray, and one son, Frank K.
Stevens of Clifton. Ariz.
Chicago, Mav 8. -An intercollegiate
athletic meet will be held on ihe iake
front on Julv 1 end - under the au
spices of the International Athletic
Championships association according
to action taken yesterday at a meet
Ing of representatives of fifteen im
portant universities
Chairman C B. Bortloy of the col
lege section of the association, assert
ed it was the intention to have every
university and larpe .olleRe in the
Cnlted States and Canada represent
ed at the meet which will be the first
of its kind and largest ever held The
meet will not Interfere with the com
ing International games nor those of
the Amateur Mhletn union, but will
supplement the programs of both or
I tcattiratlons
Delta. Mav 7 Catholics c.f this set
tlement hae organized a congregation
and are planning to build 0 church In
the Immediate future Father K
U.'vnoldH of Las Vegas. Nev . was here
last week for several days organizing
the congregation and laying plans for
the building of a church
A number of services were held and
' Eveline Tuck. Marie Russell and Mln
: nle Russell received first holy comma
I nion.
Fort Scott Knn . May 8 Federal
eases against Eugene V Debs, for
merly Socialist candidate for preal
dent, and J I Sheppard and Fred
Warren, publishers of a Soc lalis'
newspaper at Qirard, Kan . charging
attempt to obstruct justice, were dis
missed in the federal court here yes
terda on Instructions from the at
torney general This ends several
months bf litigation which resulted
from a government charge of misuse
of the mails brought against those con
nected with the Qirard paper
Debs. Sheppard and Warren wen
indicted last November by the fed
eral grand jurv here Tin- offense
charged was 'obstruction of juatict
by inducing witnesses to leave th
It was alleged to have been commu
ted In connection with the case of
j W ayland, owner of the cirard pa
per, City Editor Phifer and Fred War
ren, charged with misuse of the mails
in posting obscene matter concerning
ihe federal prison at Leavenworth
The government's case against Debs,
W'arren and Sheppard was base I
larRi-K upon testimony of J. P M
Donaugh Ol Kansas City, fornn rlv 8
pnsonor al Leavenworth pen! .ntlary-
who said the defendants paid hirn $200
to go to California and to not testify
iii the case charging misuse of the
Nogales, Ariz.. May 8 A war aero-j
plane designed to assist the Sonora
state troops investing Guaymas was
sought last night bv three detach
ments of United States cavalry and
automobile parties of deputy sher
iffs and federal officials
The machine was lost in transit
between Tucson, Ariz., and this point,
where its passage into Mexico was
dmied Still another flying machine
Is reported smuggled over the bor
der, arriving safelv at Ortiz, the hase
nf the ctate troops acting against the
California gulf port The missinu
aeroplane was shipped from Los An
geles arriving last night at a desert
Btation 20 miles south of Tucson,
where It was delivered to unidenti
fied persons and taken away in a
wagon Since then the military and
deputy sheriffs have been unable to
locate it.
It is reported that the intention
was to fly over the border, American
aviators and mechanics being reads
on the ground when the machine ar
id ed How ihe second machine was
smuggled over is not known. It Is
planned to employ the aeroplanes in
besieging Guaymas, where stron?
federal reinforcements were received
last week It is said that high e
plosh, shells have been secured
which the blrdmen could drp over the
heads of the government troops
j Fighting between Guaymas and Or
I tlx w as not resumed yesterday accord -:
Ing to current reports A strict cen
; sorshlp is being enforced by the state
Brigham City, May 7 The case of
W N Cobia charged with the mur
di r of James N Morris of Rosette on
the evening of January 2 last, still
dn-gged through the court today but
the- case without doubt will go to the
jury tomorrow afternoon. The case
opened today with testimony in rebut
tal and the first yvltness for the Btate
was C. D Goodliffe. postmaster of
Park Valley, and ho testified that he
sayv the letter sent by James N. Mor
ris, deceased, to the sheriff of Box
Elder county when he opened the
Rosette mallbag earned by Cobla on
the morning of the day in which the
shooting was done, to insert the l'ark
Valley mail. Park Valley po&tofflCQ
being on the Rosette-Kelton mail
route. Goodlllfe showed this letter to
Cobla and Cobla remarked. ' Yes, the
, I will fix him. I
had trouble with him this morning"
The following, E H. Jones, Jesse
B Grover and E N Grover. acquaint
ances of W N Cobia. testified on
thp stand that Cobia S reputation was
bad. The first named witness Is
storekeeper and postmaster at Kelton,
and also a member of the board of
education of Rox Elder county. Af
ter the testimony of Sheriff Joseph
R Olsen in regard to a conversation
he had had with Cobla at Kelton on
the dav of the shooting, the case was
rested by both esldcs and Dlatrl I
Attorney R D. Thatcher began the
argument of the case on behalf of the.
state Attorney Cook for the defenso
finished his argument and Attorney
Maherson argued one hour for the
defenso today, and will finish In thlr
tj minutes tomorrow Attorney B. C.
Call for the state will close the case
tomorrow forenoon and after the
Our Best Advertisement Is a Sat
isfied Customer, however do not neglect to read
our Ads and watch our Window Displays. The
more you know about good Shoes, the more you'll trade with us. The
more we sell, the more we have to buy. Buying in large Quantities'
enables us to get a better Price, and enables you to buy shoes for
less. That's the reason why we Advertise. Get in line, follow the
crowd try our Shoes, we know you'll become a Booster.
236 25thsreet
judge instructs the jury the case is
expected to be in the hands of the
talesmen shortly after 8 o clock to
morrow afternoon.
Salt Lake May 8. Interest in the
coming hlph school troth and field ;
meet, which will bring together in t
Salt Lake all the best hi?h school ath- :
letes of I tali southern Idaho. Wyo
ming and western Colorado, is .In
creasing rapidly and each day numer
ous inquiries regarding the entries
are being received by Coach Bennion
of the university, under whose man
agement the meet is To he held.
yesterday Bennion received the re
sults of the division meet held In the
southern division of Utah This di
vision has won the state champion
shin oftener than anv other division
in the state an. I for that reason the
other high school entries are eager
to hear wha form the southerners are
The schools entered In the meet i
held at Beaver last Saturday were'
Leaver, St. George and the branch j
normal school from Cedar City The
Beaver team won. v:ith a score of
W 1-3 points. Cedar followed with
41 1-" points and St George was lost I
I with 2-1 1-3 points The closem-a; of 1
the scores indicates that the meet I
was hotly contested The time in
some of the events was fast for high ;
school athletes so that it, i6 clear the
schools from other parts of the state j
will have to keep their ee on the
hunch from the southern division,
i Following is the summary of the I
I events at Beaver.
100-yard dash Gunn. Beaver, won;
: Gurr, Beaver, scon I ; Jones, branch'
I normal, third. Time 10.3
I High Jump Larson. St. George,
Won; Tones, btanch normal, second;
Englested of Beaver Citj tied for1
third place: height, of Cedar dtv tied
for third place; height 5 feet 9
4tn-vard dash Bleak. St '.eorge,
won. Esplin. branch normal, second
E Bleak St George, third Tim.-.
I Rochester. Minn. May 8 The op-j
oration upon Richard Roe." the
'man of mystery at the Btate hospi-!
J tal, who is uuable to remember hisj
; identity, which was to have been per-
lormed today, probably will be post
poned indefinitely, according to a do-1
i cision reached at the state hospital
officials that It was believed best to 1
delay the operation awaiting develop-
ments that the publicity of the case
has aroused.
"Roe, ' who anxiously has been j
awaiting tho day for the operation.'
as much disappointed last night;
when he was informed that It would
not be performed today, as he feels
confident that it will restore his
memory. Officials believe his iden-I
tity will be revealed by the arrival!
of letters on the way here.
Salt Lake, May 7 After dlacussing
the matter pro and con for several
hours the board of education decide
last night to grant the scheduled in
creases of pay to teachers in the pub
lie schools for the coming school year
j of 1913 1914. In view of the fact that
the board vill be called upon next
I 'ear t0 operate and maintain the
j new high school without an partlcu
lar increase In revenue, it was thought j
for a while that the usual increases I
I would not be forthcoming.
The schedule of salaries adopted
. provides that teachers of the proba I
tlonary class receiving $480 should he
increased to $540 and teachers of the'
! same class receiving $54u will bo
; advanced to $600 All teachers in the
(grammar grades ranging in compen ,
I sa tlon from $600 to $1,020 will be In
creased $S) and all high school teac h
ers receiving from $80(1 to $1,400 will
be given like Increases Principals
of the grammar grades will be given
increases of $15u In the cases ol
those receiving from $1.20u to $1,600
$lnn increases for those recel vim
more than $2,000.
It was agreed that practically all'
the teachers now employed in th
school system shouid be offered re
appointment The list of these, con
taining 57.r names, will be compiled for
publication by the superintendent of
schools today.
Washington. May 7. The treasury
department has lost its long drawn
out controversy over the durability
of sulphur from Bungo province. L
pan, involving thousands of dollars hi
duty, by a decision of the custom cou't
admitting the Japanese product fre
of duty The government claimed It
should be taxed eight dollars a ton.
Safety and
By opening a savings
! account with this msti
! tution, which has the
! largest savings depart-
ment of any commercial
bank m Utah, you will
f avoid the care and anx
iety of guarding your
own money.
You will receive 4
I interest, compounded
5 quarterly, and will ex
it perience that comfort
I which comes to those
who know that their
( possessions are safe.
! $1.00 opens a savings
I account,
These dresses come in all mater
ials and are made up in some very
neat styles This Is our first sea
son in Children's Dresses, and in
order to establish our trade, we i
are giving you some very low in
troductory prices:
Dresses worth $1.50 99c
Dresses worth $1-49
Dresses worth $3.00 $1.79
Dresses worth $" 50 $2.25
Dresses worth $4 50 . . $2 89
Th9 Newport Oa?T
Open Day and Night.
Everything r,aritary Fr&sh Mf,

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