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The Ogden standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, May 22, 1913, 4 o'clock p.m. City Edition, Image 8

Image and text provided by University of Utah, Marriott Library

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058396/1913-05-22/ed-1/seq-8/

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Mi - Andrew Carnegie (left) and Lord Wcardale.
H i' Two of the world's hardest fighters in the cause at international
H -I teace are now in the United States. They are Andrew CarnoRio and
f I ?S? Weardale of England. The latter is one of Great Britain's fourteen
H ' , delegates to the international conference to arTanee a program for cele
H Sngihficnteaary.ot the signing: ofjhe TTeaiyof Ghent
H i! 1 1. in. in ii 1 1 in i
H" New York, Slay 22. Local golfing
H ' ' circles are Interested In a report from
i London that Abe Mitchell, the Eng-
H ' llsh "workingman" golfer may enter
fl 'the United States amateur and open
championship this summer. Mitchell,
who was the runner-up in the Eng
lish amateur golf championship at
Holyoke last year against John Ball,
is chauffeur to Sir Abe Bailey, tho
South African mining magnate.
.-,.. ,. -"
H, "Learn One Thing Every Day"
H Copyright, 1913, by Tho Associated Newspaper School. Inc.
H There is an old legend about the
H- founding of Westminster Abbey that
H places it as early as the beginning
H of the seventh century. When the
I, inhabitants of Kent had been con-
H verted by Saint Augustine, an Influ-
H ential and noble-born Roman, -MclII-
H ( tus was consecrated first bishop of
H London, and he persuaded the king
H ' of the East Saxons to build a church
H to Saint Peter at Thorneye, the spot
H i where the abbey now stands. This
H church was to be consecrated on a
H i Sunday early In 616.
H i . One Saturday nTght a fisherman fer-
Hl i ed a stranger, who proved to be
H , (Saint Fetor himself, told the fisher-
Hit man to Inform Mellitus that the con-
m I eecratlon was complete, rewarded his
H 'f pilot with a miraculous draft of sal-
H (. mon, which were to be his lot and that
M of his posterity ever afterward. In
H j return he was to refrain from Sun-
H I i day fishing and give a tithe of what
!; he caught to the church. The tnu
i dltlon Is interesting because it gives
j '.Westminster an equal age with Saint
' Paul's; and because for many years
j the monks claimed a portion of all fish
H caught in the Thames.
H j However this may be. the first au
H thentic church at Westminster, so
B f called from its being west of the city
m t was built by Edward the Confesso'
and consecrated In 1065. A few 'days
later Edward died and was burled in
the nave of his church. Afterward
sainted by the pope, beloved by the
commons, a favorite with the monks,
Edward the Confessor's reign was
looked back upon as a golden age
Henry III. pulled do'wu most of this
church and buijt It anew. He chose
his own burial p'lace there, and 1 1
came to be looked upon -as a priv
ilege to be buried near the Confessor.
Edward I. and his queen were bur
ied there, as were long lines of
kings and queens and members of the
royal families. Chaucer was given
burial there, and Spenser, and Ben
Jonson, and great men Innumerable.
Edward L, on his invasion of Scot
land, seized at Scone the sacred stono
upon which Jacob pillowed his head.
This he brought to Westminster, a
chair was built about it, and every
monarch of England from that reign
to this has sat in it at his coronation.
The Abbey begun by Henry III. was
carried on by Edward I . Richard II.,
Henry V., and was completed by Hen
ry VII The western towers, howev
er, were not finished until 1740, so
that the building of this beautiful
edifice occupied five centuries. One
of the finest examples of early Eng
lish and Gothic architecture, its In
terior is a hallowed spot. On every
hand are the monuments of poten
tates and princes, statesmen, soldiers,
the great mon of English letters. It
Is the Valhalla, tho sacred burial place
of the nation, the spot where fame
puts a last touch upon the brow ol
him whose achievements have lent
more luster to the honor of the nation.
Every day a different human Inter
est story will appear In the Standard.
You can get a beautiful Intaglio re
production of the above picture, with
five others, equally attractive, 7x9 1-2
IncheB in size, with this week's "Men
tor." In "The Mentor" a well known
authority covers the subject of the
pictures and stories of the week Read
ers of the Standard and the Mentor
will know art, literature, history, sci
ence, and travel, and own exquisite
pictures. On sale at Spargo's Book
Store. Price ten cents
H Will be at the Stock Yards, Ogden, Utah, Friday and Sat-
H j urday, May 23d and 24th, to buy all kinds of horses and mules,
H j any age, any size.
H Am here now and will not disappoint you. Bring your
H j horses and mules in.
H (Formerly conducted range horses here.)
Hl fl J 'o making a big hit, because we are prompt and you can al-
H vayc get what cu want. The prleee f.re right, too, and the II
1 quality of our Ice cream welj, you know there Is none better.
J I Why not order a quart of sherotrk or a brick of Ice cream for
H I your dinner today?
I Brwi?s Delicto Ice Cream
H fa -- ttIi
H Jvr. ' 'l
- -I?
Emperor Nicholas Ar
rives in Berlin and Is
Met By King George
and Emperor William
Attend Wedding of
Kaiser's Daughter
Berlin, Germany, May 22. The gath
ering of three emperors, those of Ger
many, Russia and tho British do
minions for the wedding on Satur
day of Princess Victoria Lulse and
Prince Ernest August of Cumberland,
haB made the German capital the cen
ter of European interest.
Beside the great rulers, the only
daughter of Emperor "William at her
marriage Is to he surrounded by such
a gathering of princes and princesses
as rarely hns been brought together.
Extensive precautions hare been
taken for the safety of the rayol per
sonages, the Prussian police being
assisted by large bodies ot Russian
and British detectives, while the sol
diers at the stations and lining tho
routes of the royal processions carry
loaded rifles.
Berlin. May 22 Emperor Nicholas
of Russia arrived here this morning
to attend the marriage of Princess
Victoria Lulse. only daughter of Em
peror William, to Prince Ernest Au
gust of Cumberland
The Russian emperor was met at
the station by Emperor William and
King George of England, and a great
gathering of the members of the vari
ous royal families. Tho Russian em
peror drove with his imperial host in
state to the castle. The wedding takes
place Saturday.
Emperor Nicholas' journey from th"
frontier station at Eydtkuhnen to Ber
lin was made In the Russian imperial
armored train
The arrangements made by the
Berlin police authorities for the pro
tection of his" majesty were very
complete. The police were assisted
in carrying them out by a consider
able force of Russian detectives.
The crowds were even greater than
those of yesterday. People packed
sidewalks, windows, balconies and
roofs, whence they had an almost
constant view of passing and repass
ing royal procession from S in the
morning until after noon.
Very early In the day. the Dowager
Duchess of Baden, the emperor's aunt,
and the senior living member of the
royal family of Prussia, arrived She
was followed shortly afterward by
the Duke and Duchess of Cumberland.
On each occasion Emperor William,
the empress, Prince Ernest August of
Cumberland, with his brlde-to-bc, the
Princess Victoria Lulse, together with
a large contingent of Hohcnzollern
princes and princesses drovo to the.
station to escort the arriving guests
to the castle.
All tho processions followed tho
same route from the Anhalt terminus
through Kocniggratz Btreet and the
Avenue of Victory and along Unter
Den Linden to the castle
Kaiser Is Late.
At the arrival of the Duchess of
Baden, the emperor William a mod
el of punctuality was late, probab
ly for the first time In his life, and
tho spectators on the platform were
treated to the spectacle of His Ma
jesty in a hasty run endeavoring to
reach the halting place of the rail
way cars before his aunt stepped out
He lost the race.
King George and Emperor Nicholas
are so remarkably alike in appear
ance that It was difficult even for
those familiar with both monarchs to
identify them except by the differen
uniforms they wore.
One of the waiting rooms at the
station has been converted into a
dressing room in order to facilitate
the repeated changes of uniforms
which have to be made by Emperor
William when b.9 meets his royal
King George of England displayed
his Interest in sport by attending the
races at the Grunewald track this af
ternoon. A state dinner is to be given at the
castle this evening, at which all tho
royal and imperial guests will be
Ernest Kartje has challenged Jack
Harbertson to a wrestling match In
which Kartje agrees to throw the Og
den man in 20 minutes or forfeit the
match, and Harbertson. through his
manager, T. B. Kelly, has accepted the
challenge. The match will be held it
the Fair Grounds on Decoration day
and will be a part of the program got
ten up under the auspices of the Re
tall Merchants' association Kartje
will forfeit $100 If he can not throw
Harbertson In the 20 minutes.
Irslingcr Milling.
With the backing of ?. local sports
man, Henry Irsllnger says ho Is will
ing to accept the terms which Ernest
Kartje makes for a private match. A
side bet of from $100 to 5500 will be
put up by Irsllnger who wants It un
derstood that the weight must be 15S
pounds, ringside.
Washington, May 22 Samuel New
house, prominent Utah mining man
and caplLillst. who is In tho east. Is
telling eastern people that there Is
not a state in the union that sur
passes Utah In opportunities for ag
ricultural and mineral development,
Mr. Nowhouse believes that Utah,
with her vast undeveloped voal de
posits offers the steel Industry a field
for 'development the equal of any and
unsurpassed by none, "All that Utah
lacks," says Mr. Newhouse, "Is pop
ulation and an outlet for her re
sources." While in Washington Mr. Newhouse
gave tho following Interview to the
Washington Post:
"Utah haB not come into her own
as yet," Baid Samuel Newhouse,
known as the "father of copper min
ing" in that atate, at the Willard.
"Our state is young as far as de
cvclopment of resources goes. When
I went there fifteen years ago, and
I said that the properties carried pay
ing quantities of oopper, I had but
littlo support, yet I saw the great
Bingham camp grow from a produc
tion of 150 tons a month to 20,000 m
tons a day. Eminent geologists have n
asserted that Utah has more coal H
than all the rest of the western H
states. With its coking qualities and J
the vast, deposits of iron, wo offer fl
the atccl Industry a field for develop- 4
ment unsurpassed by other states
We are only unfortunate In being A
between the two gTeat rangeB of 1
mountains tho Sierra Nevadas and
the Rockies. j
"There is hardly an acre of Utah 3
that is not fitted for mineral pro- I
riuctlon, agriculture, grazing or tlm- g
ber. Our wool cuts a big flguro in S
tho total production of the United 3
States Wc grow cotton in the south
of Utah; wo have all the varieties
of fruits; our grazing lands for the ft
year round are incomparable; our
marbles and onyx, building stones G
of all varieties, are of the best qual- I
lty. All we lack Is population and (
an outlet for our resources. I have
said nothing about our gold, silver
and lead production." '
vu J
Salt Lake, May 22. "I am opposed j
to the free raw" material policy with
protection to manufacturers, urged by ;
eastern manufacturers, because it for I
ees the western producer to sell In
nn open market and buy In a protect j
cd market," 'said Attorney James II
Moyle yesterday upon his return from R
Washington, where he -went in the in- K
terest of the National Woolgrowcrs' ?,
association. ?
Mr Moyle believes that the Under i
wood bill is likely to pass in the sen
ate, a majority of that body beins ;
disposed to yield to the wishes of
President Wilson. "I was In Washing 2
ton a few days," said Mr. Moyle, "not te
as a lobbyist working for a protective I
tariff, as some of my Republican
friends would like to make It appear,
but to learn the situation and contrib v
ute rny mite toward urging that
friendly consideration be given to the ,
Industries of Utah no less than that i
accorded other sections of the coun- i
try. 3
Our federal offices in Utah Mr
Moyle said: "I devoted no particular J
attention to appointments, but tho j
administration is well advised of the -
situation here, and as soon as the j
tariff bill is disposed of such matter y.
will no doubt be given more atten j
tlon." i
UU a
Lansing, Mich., manufacturers j
have spent 15,000 for accident pre- :
vention devices on machinery since j
last September. j
In the United Kingdom, where there g
are no fewer than 616,000 women f
dressmakers, there are more women
workers In proportion to population R
than in any other country in the g
world I
mm markets
m . i
New York. May 22. Thre was ac- e
tive selling of the leading stocks at
the opening today, but offerings were
absorbed rendily and the list held
near yesterday's close. National Rail-
ways of Mexico, second preferred, and
Canadian Pacific declined a point 1
and Baltimore &. Ohio convertibles
reached a now low Drice at 92 Read i
ing was unchanged on Jarge saleB and J
slight fractional losses were recorded
for the other leaders The first sale
of tho New York City 4's was a
block of $40,000 at par.
Brisk buying of individual stocks,
influenced a better tone into the gen
eral market, but the demand for thr
recognized leaders was rather light
Brooklyn Transit and Consolidated
Gas were decidedly strong and Can-i
dian Pacific rallied considerably
Speculative sentiment Improved ro
day. Although further weakness was
exhibited by a few minor railroads and
Industrial shares, the representative
stocks, after an initial period of heavi
ness, ruled slightly higher. The fact
that a good market existed for the
New York City bonds at par or bet
ter, was regarded as assuring
Bonds were irregular.
The market gave a good exhibition
of strength in the early afternoon and
became decidedly more active on -tho
rise. All of the well known stocks
were bid up a half point or moro
Reading, Lehigh Valley, Union Pacif
ic and Southern Pacific were the
strongest Low priced copper shares
were bought heavily on dhidend ru
mors. Shorts were much perturbed over
the aggressive rise in prices without
apparent change In speculative condi
tions to explain it. Stocks were n
scant supply except at steadily rising
figures, and the ease with which the
Union Pacific jumped 1xh. and Read
ing 2 points testified to the over-ex
tended short position In these proper
ties. Advances of between one and two
points were scattered pretty liberally
all through the list
The market closed steady The up
ward movement was checked when the
Harriman stocks weakened on profit
Liking. Union Pacifc and Southern
Pacific reacted a point and other is
sues half as much Offerings were
not pressed on the market extensively
and the final dealings were character
ized by dullness and a return to
New York, May 22. Money on call
steady, 2 3-4 3 per cent; ruling rate,
2 7-S per cent: closing bid, 2 3-4 per
cent; offered at 2 7-8 per cent
Time loans irregular. 60 days. 3
per cent; 90 days, 3 3-4 4 per cent;
6 months, 4 3-4 per cent.
Prime mercantile paper. 55A rer
cent; sterling exchange eaBler with
actual business In bankers' bills at
$4.S3.10 for 60-day bills, and at $4.S6.5l'
for demand. Commercial bills, $4.82.
Bar silver, 60c.
Mexican dollars, 48c.
Government bonds, irregular; rail
road bonds, firm.
New York. May 22. Copper Firm.
Spot to July, $15.37 offered; elec
trolytic, ?15.87 16.00; lake, $16.00;
castings, $15.62V-.
Tin Quiet and firm. Spot .md May.
$4S.62i tfD4S.87M:: June, $48.55043.65;
July, $47 75(fi4S.00.
Lead Steady, $4.25 bid
Spelter QuieL ?5.3585.40; i
Antimony Dull; Cookson s, $S.iog
Iron Quiet and unchanged.
New York Stock Llct.
(Last Sale)
Amalgamated Copper ' -
American Beet Sugar old ... -o o-o
American Cotton OW "!
Araer. Smelt. & Reilning .,.. ' J-S
American Sugar Rofinlns 1"
American Tel, & Tel 1J
"" ' WILL IT BE ' I J
Backbone or Wishbone?
" " l I
Some folks always say, "I wish I had a beauti- I
ful building lot"-that's WISHBONE. j j
BACKBONE says, "I will have a beautiful a jj
building lot. 5
We are making the way easy for the man JJ
with BACKBONE. I fj
I3!ff DOWN and SGe j
are tpF to $1.00 a WEEK I j
. - I I H
A Beautiful Lot in .(!
i i i i
The location is 21st and 22d streets, on Jackson, Van Buren arid Harri-
I son avenues. The 21st street car line runs right through Rushton. Lorin 9 '
I Farr school rteht at your door. i I
I" ,: n
'' SALE DAYS ' f i"
I Saturday, May 24 ;-:;' ! :
Monday, May 26 lj
Ii 111
3 Tuesday, May 2?j
I No interest before 1915. No taxes before 1914. No payments I t i
j when sick. I '' I
j Every lot is plainly marked with the price. Simply pull the tag and 1 g
hand it to one of our salesmen.
jj 1 iH
! 414 Utah National Bank Building, 4th floor. Phone 2095 1 . J
Anaconda Mining Co 38
Atchison 99 1-2
Atlantic Coast Line 1-- 3-4
Baltimore & Ohio 98 1-2
Brooklyn Rapid Transit 91 5-8
Canadian Pacific L 237 7-8
Chesapeake & Ohio 65 1-4
Chicago & Northwestern ....130 1-S
Chicago. Mil. & St. Paul . -.108 3-S
Colorado Fuel & Iron 31 1-2
Colorado & Southern 2S 1-2
Delaware & Hudson 166 1 -2
Denver & Rio Grande, bid ... 17 1-2
Erie 28 1-2
General Electric 139 7-S
Great oNrthern, pfd 127 3-8
Great Northern Ore Ctfs 33
Illinois Central 114 3-4
Interborough-Met 14 3-4
Preferred 51 1-8
Inter Harvester, ofd 109
Louisville & Nashville 134
Missouri Pacific 35
Missouri, Kansas & Texas .. 23 3-4
Lehigh aVlley 155 7-S
National Lead 48
Now York Central 100 1-2
Norfolk & Wostern 106
Northern Pacific H5 3-8
Pennsylvania HO 1-S
People's Gas 109 1-2
Pullman Palace Car 154
Reading 161 5-8
Rock Island Co 17 1-4
Preferred 31 1-S
Southern Pacific 97 1-4
Southern Railway 24 1-2
Union Pacific 1513-4
United States Steel 60 3-3
Preferred 106 1-S
Wabash, bid 2 1-4
Western Union, bid 65
Chicago Grain.
Chicago. May 22. With southwest
ern crop reports indicating deteriora
tion, and with the Canadian crop
backward, wheat pricco today made
an additional upturn. The opening
wan i-4c lower to l-4c up. July start
ed at 90 1-4 to 90 l-2c, varying from
1-Sc off to a like amount up, rose
to 90 l-290 5-8c and then declined
to 90 l-3c.
July corn opened 1-S to l-4c higher
at 57 1-8 to 57 l-4c, touched 57 1-4
357 3-Sc, and fell back to 57c.
July oats which started unchanged
lo 1-Sc higher at 37 1-2 to 37 5-Sc,
sold at 37 5-S37 3-4c, but later sagg
ed to 37 l-2c.
First transactions in provisions
ranged from last night's level to 5
cents below, including September
pork, $19.35; lard, $11.02'. to $11.05;
ribs. $11.07V.
Wheat Statements that the Kan
sas prospect had been materially re
duced In 29 counties west and south
led to a rally. The close, howevor,
I was weak, with July 3-Sc net lower
at 90c.
Corn A decided upturn ensued on
account of purchases by leading specu
lators. Tho close, though, was easy
at 57 3-Sc for July, a gain of 3-Sc net.
Kansas City Livestock.
Kansas City, Mo., May 22. Cattle
Receipts, 1,500; market steady. Native
steers. $7.25S.G5; southern steers,
$5.757.50; southern cows and heif
ers, $4.50iS?7.00; native cows and heif
ers, $4.50fftS.25; stockers and feeders,
$6.50S.)0; bulls, $5.75 7.25; calves,
$G.509 75: western steers. $6.50(g
S.25; western cows, $4.507.00
Hogs Receipts. 9.000; market
steady Bulk. $8 45S.55; heavv.
$S.46$.55; pnekors and butchers,
?S.458.60; light, $8.50(0)8.60; pige
$7.00r7)7.60 ib.
Sheep Receipts, C.000; market
steady to Btrong. Muttons. $4.00
6.25; Colorado lambs, $7.00 8.40
range wethers and yearlings, $4.25(2
7.00; range cwcb, $4.006.00.
CHIwqo Livestock.
Chicago. May 22. HoS3 Receipt
n.OW; market guacnrlly steady. Balk.
$8-55(5)8.70; light, $S.508.75; mixed
$S.40S.72M:; heavy, $S.15S.65; i f
rough, $S.158.30; pigs, $6.60S.40. j
Cattle Receipts, 4,000; market f ft
steady. Beeves, $7.108.75; Texas
steers, $G.757.70. , western steers, j, U
$7.00(0)8.15; stockers and feeders, $5.S0 t jg
3S.00; cows and heifers, $3.SO7.90; 1 i
calves, $7.00(P9.75 ,
Sheep Receipts, 17,000; market , S
steady to a shade lower. Native, b
$5.406.10; western, $5.506.10, ' ;
yearlings. $6.006.G5; lambs, native. :
$G.00i7.G5; western, $G.007.65, ' a
; f;
Omaha Livestock. : g?
South Omaha. May 22 Cattle Re-
ceipts, 2,200; mnrket strong Native ; ? 2
steers, $7.00j?S.40; cows and hclfe'rs. , ' ft
$6.00(7.00; western steerB, $6 5P ','; f
7,75; Texas steers, $6.00fi7.25, rausc ,;
cows and heifers, $5.507.25; calves, - K
$7.00 m 0.00. )lg
Hogs Receipts. 17.000; market low- jB ft
er. Bulk, $S.25S.35; heavy, $S 200 f M
8.30; light, ?S.30i)S.37; pigs, $7.00(? 1,
Sheep Receipts. 4.500; market 1
slow. Yearlings, $6.S5tfI)7.30; wethers- ll
$6.30 7.50; lambs. $7.90 S.55. ig
: i I
Sugar. j i II
New York, May 22. Rav sugar" ! Ej
Steady. Muscovado, $2.772 SO ccn- &
trifugal. $3.273.30; molasses, $2 521?
2.55. Ref ined Steadv. ! I
-- :Sg
Notice Ib hereby given that the an; H
nual meeting of the stockholders o
the Overland Mining - Milling :
pany will bo held at the office of
M. Conroy. 300 25th street, Thursday w
-May 29, 1913, at 7:30 a. m for W f &
purpose of electing officers for tac
ensuing year and transacting earn if-
ether fcnsness ac may come beforo t&e JT?'
acetic. A full representation is ,WW
reestd jl cON'KO. M
president- mp

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