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I 4 THE OGDEN STANDARD, OODEN, UTAH, MONDAY, JULY 21, 1913.
iiiiiiS H i . . . , i ' II I Clearance ! I SALE I at NATIONAL Everything in the house at reduced prices William Glasmann, Publisher AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER " j (Established 1870 ) HT CHARLES ZUEBLIN, FAMOUS H You should hear Charles Zueblin, "ffffffffl who Is one of the lecturers at Chau- "ffffffffB tauqua, In Olenwood Park. He has ad- "fffffffffft dressed three audiences so far, and "fffffffjH on even' one present he has made a "fffffff1! favorable impression He does not "IfffffffH attempt oratory, yet he is an orator. "fffffffffffL he avoids a 6how of eloquence though "fffffffB be Is eloquent because he tells his ' story Impressively, In the choicest "fffffffffff language and clearest enunciation. B and the 6ecret of It all Is that he "fffffffffj has a message to convoy back of ffffffffM which are yesrs of study and expeii- "fffffffffj ence that have filled a brilliant mind "ffffffH1 .1 with noble thoughts and Inspired a "ffffffffff naturally good man to perform a mis- "fffffffffj sion for human kind Hf Professor Zueblin appealB to us be "fffffffffi cause he thinks as we do and he "ffffffffl; stands for what we have stood, but H he is at least highly Interesting to "fffffffff1 even those who cannot see, as he ""H does, the great problems of this coun- IWe have gleaned from a sk tch. as presented In the National Cyclopedia of American Biography, the following, a brief review of his career. He was educated In the publis schools of Philadelphia and the Uni versity of Pennsylvania, and after graduating at the Northwestern unl versity in 1887 he took a post-gradu ate courae at Yale university (D. D 1889) and at the University of Leipzig. Germany (1889 91. He founded the Northwestern University Settlement in Chicago, in 1S91, which is doing a splendid work among the immense for eign population of the northwest side. In 1892 he founded the Chicago So ciety for University Extension Al though this society Is no longer In existence. It was the prototype of the magnificent university extension work which was carried on from Chicago, under the auspices of the University of Chicago, from 1893 to 1912 When the University of Chicago was started !( in 1892, he was made instructor in so ciology; by 1902 he had been ad vanced to a professorship, a position I he held until his resignation During jr L the sixteen years he was at the Uni 1 veralty as an instructor, his main work was In the larger field of puhjic I I life. A portion of each year waB de voted to lecturing for the extension department of the university. His ex pert knowledge of American cities Is largely the result of those lecture "J journeys, which, involving as they did. more than 360.000 miles of travel in the sixteen years, furnished an un usual opportunity for an exhaustive study of the civic and municipal prob lems of cities, large and small, in all I i sections of the United States and ri abroad. During the past nineteen yearB few men have contributed more to the civic awakening of our country than has Mr. Zueblin through his lectures and writings. He Is frank and out' spoken In his criticisms, economic, and social abuses, and scores of towns owe to him their impetus toward higher civic life, and thousands of Individuals have received from him a lasting in- I I Pioneer Week Each day finds us with more remnants, which we immediate Hl ly place on the tablet at a j great sacrifice. The $1.98 lot was replenished ' today with 50 pairs of Ounmet- al Pump, worth $4.00 and $3 60 a pair. 1 H; If you come early you'll find your aiie at I $1.98 splratlon to clearer thinking and mor useful endeavor. In 1902, Mr. Zueblin first book was published. "American Municipal Prog ress." and In 1905 his "Decode of Civic Development'' was Issued by the University of Chicago Press In the latter he sketches with a few bold strokes what he calls the "culture his tory" of the American people since the Civil war, the Industrial expan sion, vast but without order, the gradual change of ideals from the theological and Individualistic In the seentles to the ethical and social at the end of the nineteenth century "We are working out." says the au thor, "a new application of the oM French motto. In that we demand lib erty for the worker, equality for the citizen, fraternity for th man." The "Civic Renascence." as he calis It. is shown to be a great national move ment, comparable to the Civil war and the reconstruction period In 190R was published his "Religion of a Democrat." which Is a frank discus slon of the demands made upon re ligion by the spirit of true democracy In 1910 appeared "Democracy and the Overman," a consideration of various aspects of the effort to make the mas ter of the mob, the servant of the peo ple, Mr. Zubelin a analysis of the na tional campaign of 1908 outlined the Progressive movement of today Mr Zubelin has been Identified with the American League for Civic Im provement (of which he was presi dent in 1901-02), the School Extension committee and the Vacation School Board of Chicago, and the Vocation Bureau of Boston In addition to his itinerant lecturlne, he has edited the Twentieth Century' magazine In Bos ton during the past two years oo THE RIGHTS OP AN ENGINEER A locomotive engineer kissed a lady passenger Now the lady demands $1,990 damages from the Great North ern railroad on the assumption that the railroad Is responsible for per sonal Injuries to a passenger and the acts of Its agents. The offended woman claims that she resisted the engineer's advances, but he persisted and kissed her on the cheek. Had the lady been greeted, while coming through the rye. Instead of a passenger train, she might have act ed shyly and then found comfort in the old song, which asks the Question "NaM! a hodv rrv"" The party most aggrieved should be the Great Northern railroad. If every Indiscretion on the part of its employes is to be made the basis of a law suit, then there is woe ahead for the officials of that company. Engineers are examined as to knowledge of the book of rules, the mechanism of the locomotives and they are even tested as to eye-sight and ability to distinguish colors. With 1 this newly discovered weakness on the part of the presiding genius of the locomotive, the companies shall be compelled to become more exact ing and innnlre somewhat as follows 'Locomotive engineer?" "Yes, sir. "Can you distinguish colors0" "Yes, sir " "Have you any favorite color''" "1 am very susceptible to a fiery' blonde Should one cross my track I would be Irresistibly seized with an impulse to stop, danger or no dan ger " 'And having stopped, Mr. Engl neer, and being in the presence of an influence bo overpowering, would you yield to temptation, or, recognizing your duty to your company, restrain; yourself, postponing the kissing until off your run?" One or two examinations of this kind would call for the services of1 the enlarged national arbitration board to soften the wrath of the engineers, and yet what protection have the rail roads, if their engineers insist on kissing, and the law finally decides that the roads are responsible for the osculatory transgressions against the peace of mind of the female travelers over their lines? oo LIKE ENRAGED WILD ANIMALS That war is brutalizing is empha sized by the conflict in the Balkans. The Pittsburg L-eader draws this con clusion from the renewal of bloodshed In which thousands have been killed: The people who felt so much Joy when the Balkan allies began their war with Turkey, because the heath en was about to get wiped out of ex istence, do not feel quite the same Joy now. The Inhumanity of the Turk was j the foundation of the structure of rea ; sons for the war, but since the Chrls 1 tlan soldiers have shown themselves more ferocious, more Inhuman, than I the inhuman Turk, those who were J glad that tho territory was to be brought under the cross and away I from the heathen crescent do not feel so glad. War is brutalizing, whether the sol diers aro heathen TurkB or Christian Bulgarians, Servians or Rumanians. Killing is a brutalizing procoss and dehumanises, whether the killing is done under tho banner of the orescent or the flag of the cross. War Is In human and It makes the human man like a beast, lusting to kill. The current attempts to shift re sponsibility for the massacres of pris oners and helpless women and chil dren, leaving aside the inevitable points of suffering that fall between the beginning and the end of massa cres by armed men, show that when It comes to acting like enraged wild animals, the Turk has no advantage over the Christian soldier. The soldiers themselves are less tc blamo for these massacres than the powers that brought tho war about It is as senseless to expect irn-n to en gag In war without becoming brutal ized as it is to expect a man to drink whisky and not get drunk. THE CHAUTAUQUA SHOULD BE SUPPORTED One of the prominent women club workers of the city called up The Standard this morning to express ro Krot that the Chauuqua Is not re celrlng the attention to which It Is entitled She said there are not as many business men present as there should be and the mass of the people are falling to appreciate the Intel tactual treat In store for them "Now, I fear, ' she said, "that if the proper encouragement Is not of fered those who are back of this movement, and from which no local person Is receiving any monetary gafn. though all tho promoters are contrlh utlng liberalU of their time and means, the thing will fall flat and Og den. after an excellent beginning, will lose the benefits of an organization that has promised more In a broad educational way than anything of the kind ever attempted here" We Join In the sentiment The Chautauqua should be assisted, for every Chautauqua brines to this com munity a priceless blessing In the form of bright, elean. purposeful men and women who are sowing the seeds of kindness goodness, cheerfulness and Intellectual development. Through the medium of the Chau tauqua, we have had Intellectual gi ants come to us and remain with us a week at a time who had never heard of Ogden. except as a gograph ical point. Our community, by this contact, is on the road to better con dltions. But at the very' beginning of this higher communion with the hnght minds of the world, to fall down would be a calamity chargeable to a stupid Indifference on our part. uu LAMP POLES AND NOT HITCHING POSTS. The new Iron posts for the street lights have been In position less than a week, but they already have become hitching po3ts The farmer and the city man who drives to the business district have lost no time in discov ering the posts and tying thereto, and as a result the pillars of the new "White Way" are to be scarred and made equally as unsightly as were the old trolley poles, unless those In authority start out to enforce an or der to the effect that the Iron sup ports of the new lights are not hitch ing posts. When Hudson avenue was openea, the teamsters drove up to tne lamps and tethered their animals and the horses were allowed to graze on the street until the city officials put up a "forbid" notice. Some su h action should be taken before the tying of teams to the new poles develops into a habit oo WORtO'SMARKETS WALL STREET New York, July 21 Improvement in sentiment, arising largely from bet terment In the foreign monetary sit uation, was again a factor todav London bought 6,000 to 10,000 shares, principal! Steel, and Union Pacific, and local traders helped the move ment by moderately large purchases of these and other leaders, including Reading and Can According to gossip, a bull pool of formidable proportions has been or ganized In Steel. Early gains of one to two points embraced over a score of active and seml-actlve Issues, In cluding some specialties leading dor mlnant Wells-Pargo Express was an exception to the general trend, falling 11 points to par. Bonds were firm. The week In the stock market open ed with few material changes aside from a one-point advance In Amalga mated Copper and substantial frac tional gains In Steel. Elsewhere transactions were suggestive of pro fessional manipulations. New points of strength cropped out which facilitated the general upward movement. Can was especially strong, touching 32, and Reading also advanc ed In a vigorous manner Minor specialties were bought at substantially higher figures Wells Fargo Express dropped six points to 105. the year's lowest Satisfaction of the demand for stocks through tho early afternoon threw the market Into extreme dull ness. Gains, however, were well held with the rise in Investment shares Im parting a healthier tone to specula tion The market was roused out of its torpor in the later afternoon, the list attaining a higher level under the lead of Union Pacific. That stock's fur ther gain resulted from the publica tion of the annual statement for 1912 1913, disclosing an estimated surplus of over 13 per cent. The market closed strong. The final hour was again marked by a degree of dullness and although ' prices shaded a trifle in the more ac tive i88nes, gaine wore well maintained. Omaha Livestock. South Omaha, July 21. Cattle Re ceipts, 3,300; market steady; native steers, 7 608 80; cows and heifers, 6.008.00; western steers, 6 608 20, Texas steers, 6.007.50, range cows and heifers, 6,75(37.20; calves, 6.76f Hogs Receipt, 6,300; market steady; heavy, 17508.96; light, 8 90 9 10; pigs, 7 00(38 50; bulk of sales, 8.80(88.90. Sheep Receipts, 15,000; market lower; yearllngB, 6. 50(36.40 . wethers 4 204 86; lambB, 7.35(37.76. Chicago Livestock. Chicago, July 2L Hogs Receipts i 47,00v market steady; light grades Steady; others 5c lower, hulk of 6alcs 0.05 09.40; light. 9.2009.60; mixed. ' 8.85(fi9 50; heavy, 8.65(59.60; rough. 1 8 658.86; pigs, 7.6O(930. Cattle Receipts, 19.000; market steady to a shade lower; beeves. 7.10 39.15: Texas steers. 7.0008.00; west ern steers. 7.1008.20; Blockers and feeders, 6.6007.86; cows and heifers. 1.8008.60; calves. 8.1011.10 Sheep Receipts 36,000; market weak. 15'320c lower; native sheep, 4.1506.10; western, 4 15'55 00; year lings, 6.60 06.60; lambs, natives, 5.60 (37.60; western 6 00(5? 7.60. Kansas City Livestock. Kansas City. July 21 Hogs Re ceipts 7.000; market steady; bulk. : g9.15; heavy. 9 0039.10; packers and butchers. 9.0509.15; light. 9.056 9.20; pigs, 8.0038.75. Cattle Receipts, 15.000; market steady; prime fed steers. 8 5538.90; dressed beef steers, 7. 2037.60; cows. 4.2537 00; heifers, 5 25(g8.76: stock esr and feeders, 4.5007.80; bulls, 4.50 36.75. calves, 6.03 9.50. Sheep Receipts, 1,000; market low er; lambs, 6.2507.60; yearlings. 4.25 35 50; wethers. 4.0034.75; ewes. 3.50 34.25; Blockers and feeders, 2.253 4.00. Sugar. New York, July 21. Raw Sucar Steady, muscovado 3 07; centrifugal 3.57; molasses. 2 82; refined, quiet; crushed, 5.30; fine granulated, 4 60. powdered, 4 70. Metals. New York, July 21 Copper Irreg ular; standard, spot, 13.87 1-2 bid. July. 13.87 1-2-314.25; August. 13 87 314.25; September. 18.95014.06; elec trolytic, 14 7 1-2 3 14 50 lake. 14.7'7 14 62 castings, 14.00014.88. Tin Dull; spot, 40 253 40 50; July. 1 40 15i34' 50; August and September,, 40 12340.37 Antimony Dull, Cookson's, 8.40fl 8.65. Iron Irregular, No. 1 northern. 15.76016.00; No 2 northern. 16 8SQ 16 60, No. 1 southern. 1 5.00 rn 15 50 , j No 1 southern, 15 0015.50. . Money. New York. July 21 Money on call steady. 2f; 2 1-2 per cent; ruling rate, 2 1-2 per cent; closing bid, 2 1-4 per) cent; offered at 2 1-2 per cent Time loans easier. 60 days, 3 l-2'3 4 per cent; 90 days 53 5 1-8 per cent, six months. 6 per cent. Prime mercantile paper. 6 per cent. Bterllng exchange strong, with actu- ; al business In bankers' bills at 4 8325 for 60 day bills and at 4 8685 for de mand. Commercial bills 4 83. Bar silver 5 3-4 Mexican dollars, 47. Government bonds weak; railroad bonds firm. Chicago Grain. Chicago, July 21 Crop damage from heavy rains In Russia, Germany and Holland gave strength today to; the wheat market. Besides, world, shipments were moderate. A local) expert's report on black rust In the, northwest counted also In favor of the, bulls. The opening was a shade low er to l-8c higher. September, which started at 86 7-8c to 87c. a gain of 1-8 , 31-4c, rose to 87 l-8l-4c. Light ne68 of receipts brought about a good demand for com Sep- ' tember opened a shade to 1-801-4C up at 62 l-831-4c, and climbed to j 62 3-4c. Oafs bulged on account of pit of ferings being scanty. September Started unchanged to l-8c off at 40 1-4 j 040 3-8c. but rose to 40.7-8c. Provisions weakened with hogs. First sales were from 20c decline to 5c advance, with September options! as follows: Pork. $21.30. Lard. $11 82 1-2 to $11.85. Ribs. $19.92 1-2319 95. Wheat A good export demand with statements that black rust had ap peared In many sections of South Da kota and was giving signs of a spread ' northward carried the market still higher The close was steady with September l-25-8c net higher at 87 5-8c. Corn Absence of soaking rales needed In Kansas led to a further up turn The close was firm at 63 1-4 , for September, a gain of 1 1-831 l-4c i net. NEW YORK STOCK LIST Last Sale. Amalgamated Copper . . 6? 3-1 American Beet Sugar 23 3-8 American Cotton Oil 38 American Smelting & Refg... 63 1-4 American Sugar Refining, bid. 109 American Tel & Tel 128 Anaconda Mining Co 34 3-8 Atchison 97 14 Atlantic Coast Line 118 Baltimore & Ohio 97 Brooklyn Rapid Transit . ... 88 1-2 Canadian Pacific 218 7-0 Chesapeake & Ohio 64 1-8 Chicago & North Western 128 3 4 Chicago. Mil & St Paul 105 Colorado Fuel & Iron 30 3-4 Colorado & Southern 31 Delaware & Hudson, bid 153 Denver ft Rio Grande, bid ... . 16 Erie 26 7-8 General Electric 14o 1-S Great Northern pfd 124 l l Great Northern Ore Ctfs 33 12 Illinois Central .,114 Interborough-Met. 15 7-S Interborough-Met. pfd 59 Inter Harvester, bid . . 106 Louisville & Nashville 132 3 4 Missouri Pacific 31 1-J Missouri, Kansas & Texas 21 5-5 Lehigh Valley 149 Z i National Lead 47 New York Central 98 l-l Norfolk & Western . 105 14 Northern Taclflc 108 1-4 Pennsylvania 113 3 People's Gas ..113 Pullman Palace Car. bid 152 1-2 Reading ... , 160 3-4 Rock Island Co 16 9-6 Rock Island Co. pfd 27 3-8 Southern Pacific ... 92 7-8 Southern Railway 22 1-2 Union Pacific 148 35 United States Steel 57 14 United States Steel pfd 106 M Wabash 2 1-2 Western Union . . 63 no TODAY IN CONGRESS Washington, July 21 The day in congress: Senate Met at noon and resumed derate on tariff bill. Senator Burton attacked ad valorem rates of tariff. Lobby invest! gating committee re sumed hearing of Martin M. IfulhaJ! House. Not in. aeuLon; meet noon Tuesday Coolness and I JT Comfort In this Summer Furniture We are offering unequalled values in porch furniture this week. We can save 15 per cent to 30 per cent regular t prices. See this line tomorrow. JHf Our stock of imported German Waldo woodweb '5) 0 shades must be sacrificed; they are waterproof; come in p all sizes and can be used indefinitely Lot No. 315 'Q Size 5x8; regular price $3.75 Sale price S2.90 H4 Size 6x6; regular price $4.50 Sale price $3.25 gpB Size 8x8; regular price $6.25 Sale price S4.90 TH j Size 10x8; regular price $8.00 Sale price $6.25 I The newest and most comfortable outdoor furniture made in our line of green fibre porch chairs and rockers. jpjjpJ' This color will not fade. TgJ jjj Special price on chairs and rockers $4.50 and up p?g J Settees to match $7.50 and up Porch swings, made of steel frames and supported . by heavy chains. Special price $11.00 Porch Rugs and Floor Coverings An inviting place can be made of the porch with these cool, attractive cocoa fibre rugs. They come in all eilnrs and sizes. 6x9 special price $7.50 I I 8x10 special price S9.50 9x12 special price $14.50 HAMMOCKS ' I "Patterson's Tride" hap hammocks are just the thin? for yon to take on that day's outincr in the mountains. They weigh only one pound; can he rolled into compact bundle. Made of heavy brown khaki canvas, with h-av ropes to support the hammock. in A Big Money Saving Opportunity Here: pl Regular price $4.75, special price $2.50) v Couch hammocks, made with heavy steel jfc 8S I frames, canvas upholstery, deep padding. iJjtey B Regular price $20.00, special price . . . S14.5olj3 I Ogden Furniture Carpet Co. I HOLDING BACK THE 1 PEARY DECORATION Washington. July 21. Congress ha9 j been called upon by Presldp-.t Wilson i for its forniel decision whether Reur Admiral Robert E Pearv. U. S N . retired may accept the decoration ot j ANTHRACITE COAL Place your orders for stor age before the raise Agents for FLARESTA ANTHRATE the least clinkers. All other kinds of soft coal on hand. Phone 27 John Farr j Phone I That's the BROWN'S: ICE CREAM co. : We Deliver CHEER UP! i Let the TROY do your Wet I Wash 3c per pound. I Phone 2074. a Grand Officer of the Legion of Honor conferred upon him by President Poln care of France in recognition of hit. Arctic explorations Admiral Peary, as a naal officer cannot accept n gift or decoration from a foreign nation without con resslonal permission The dt-cori tion was turned over to Mron T Herrlck American ambassador to France, who forwarded It to Secretary Bryan If congress so authorises Mi Bryan will deliver the Insignia lo Admiral Peary. oo GRAND CIRCUIT FEATURES. i Hartford. Conn.. July 21 An inno I vatlon in the Grand Circuit racing propram in September it was nn uounced today, will be three selling races One will be for 2 15 pacers and the others for 2 24 trotters and three-year-olds eligible to the 2 3u 1 rlass The value of each horse" en tered Is fixed at $1,000. and the win ner in each event is to be put up at auction within twenty minutes of the finish of each race ROQUE TOURNAMENT. Chicago. July 21 For the annual tournament of the Western Roquc association tournament, beginning 6 day on the Washington park courts I players were entered from Omaha Kansas City. Los Angeles. Cleveland Lohrrille Iowa Dowajriac. Michigan' and Onarga and Pullman, Illinois CURRENCY LEGISLATION. Washington. July 21 President Wilson still is confident that curren cy legislation caji be enacted at the praWBl session of congrens He told ' TlsitxirB at the White House today1 that the delay the currency bill has encountered was nothing more ihan he had cipected. because of the im portance of tke subject and the length i of time required to frame a proper fbu measure 00 Bva Lawyer Dn you mean to n A me SL the plaintiff was drunk' Wt Witness Well, no; but you couldn't K all h J in ostentatiously sober Judge. J THE MASTER TYPEWRITER Less Than the Trust "Vice i More Than the Trust Quality j ELECTRIC SERVICE CO, Agent8. . UP PAth St- Phone 88. OF C3DEN, UTAH f P) f U. S. DEPOSITARY j f,ap'ta' 150,000.00 1 Undivided profit tl nd .urplu. 150,000.00 I D 0ePs,t 3.5OO.OOO.O0 I Q M. s. 6rownlng, Prea t a K EoelM, vice Pres.; " q. H. I Tribe, Vlce-Pre..; John WC t son . Vlce-Prc; John Pln8ro, I Cashier; Ja. K BuPt0n. A, ,V .