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H B THE OGDEN STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH, MONDAY, JULY 21, 1913. . J I I I BEWARE OF THE PRICE CUTTER for he who cuts the price is willing to cut the I quality to equalize the price. I GET OUR PRICES and examine our stock before placing your order. Our prices with quality furnished will jj l I save you money. i Badger Coal & I Lumber Co. j jj Cor. 21st and Wash. Phone 865 I I PARCEL POST I EXTENSIONS Postmaster G e n e ral Burleson A nnounces Many Changes to Take Place August 15 In crease the Maximum Weight From 11 to 20 Pounds Washington, Julv 21. Plana for the extension, improvement and re- duction In rates of the parcel post have been announced by Postmaster General Burleson. The changes. - A which are to become effective August 15, Include an Increase from 11 pounds to 20 pounds In the maximum , weight of parcels; a partial reduc tion In the postage rates In the first and second zones, and the abandon ment of the parcel post map as a mean6 of computing rates and the sub stitution for It of a rate chart lndi v (dualized to every postoffioe in the United States The plans content 1 plate the purchase of a large number of automobiles to be used exclusively for the delivery of parcel post ma' f ter. While, for the present, the max! mum weigh' limit of 20 pounds and the reduction in rates will apply only to the first and second zones, from any given postofflce a distance of about 150 miles the changes direct ed today constitute the first Ions step towards a universal extension of the ll system and a general reduction in the rates of postage or parcel matter "It Is my expectation and holiet." H I tald Postmaster General Burleson, that eventually and It may be fif teen or twenty years the postal ser IVI lce will handle practically all of the small package transportation business In the United States The maximum weight limit, extended now from 11 to 20 pounds, I expect to see increased to 100 pounds and experience may demonstrate the practicability of hand ling the postal business at even lower rates than we now propose. I p W predate fully the sentiment for nn increase in the weight limit and a re duction In rates to all zones, but It i6 necessary for us, in n s?nse, to feel our way For ttiat reason we have made the changes proposed ap pl only to the first and second zones I i Mr. Burleson announced the chan tfaM ges as follows jj g "The first zone shall Include the territory within the local dellverv of any office and the first zone rate ol postage will apply to all parcel post mail deposited at an office for local delivery or for delivery by city oar rler or on rail routes emanating from thnt postofflce. "The second zone shall Include the remainder of what Is now the first zone, together with the present sec ond zone, and shall Include all the units of area located In whole or In I part within a radius of approximately 150 miles from any given postoffice 'The rate of postage on parcels weighing In excess of four ounces In the proposed first 2oue will bo re duced from 5 cents for the first pound and one cent for each additional pound or fraction thereof, to 5 cents for the first pound and 1 cent for each additional two pounds or frac tion thereof, and the rate for the sec ond zone will be reduced from 5 cents for the first pound and 3 couts for each additional pound or 6 cents for the first pound and 4 cents for each additional pound or fraction thereof, to 5 cents for the first pound and 1 cent for each additional pound or fraction thereof, "The maximum weight of parcel poet packages will be Increased from eleven pounds to twenty pounds, the Increase of weight to npply only to the first and second zones No change has been made In the size or form of the package." Statistics collected by the depart ment show thnt quite one-third of the total number of parcels mailed are haudlod within the propose. nr.-' and second zones, and the postmaster general believes the Increase in the weight limit and the reduction of j the rates of postage in the first and second zones, as proposed, will ben efit greatlv more than one-third of the public . and that the procurer the consumer and the local merchan; will profit materially by the chancres He points out, tori that the fnrni-r-who were led to anticipate much ben efit from the parcel pest service will be afforded a cheap means of trans porting their products directly to the consumer, and that the local mer chant whose trade does not Justify the emploment of extensive delivery service also will be benefited, as the s-vfiem will put him In close touch with his customers. The rate sheet, which Is to be vised as a substitute for the parcel post map, will he prepared as soon as practicable and attached to the par cel post guide Postal experts estimate that, with the proposed changes In the parcel post ystem in operation, the reven ues of the postofflce department will be so increased as to show a substan tial surplus at the end of the current fiscal year VAUDEVILLE ACTOR COMMITS SUICIDE Colorado Springs. Colo , Julv 20. Despondent over 111 health, William Lashley, aged 30, vaudeville actor of Steuhenvllle, O . committed suicide in a local hoted by slashing his throat with a razor Twelve gashes were made at the jugular vein without se vering It. Indicating that he had mad? twelve attempts during Saturday night to end his life. Death was due to loss of blood. STEFANSSON HAS THE THIRD BOAT Nome. Alaska, July 20. The gaso line schooner Mary Sachs, a vessel of 33 tons net register, which has been engaged in trading out of Noma, has been purchased by Vllhaljmar Stef ansson as the third vessel cf the Ca nadian polar expedition which he will lead Into the Arctic Loading of the Mary Sachs was begun Friday night and would have been finished e.M p day had not a strong southwest wind necessitated suspension of operations. It is expected that the Marv Sachs will be ready to sail tomorrow when Steiansson will join Captain Barllett on the Karluk at Port Clarence, and the entire expedition will be under way Stefansson announced today that the gasoline launch Alaska, under command of Dr R. M Anderson, whn lias charge of the southern pan of the expeditiou, will probubh winter ou South Dolphin or Union straits, while the Mary Sachs will establish a supply depot at the head of Prince I Albert 6ound The Mary Sachs will then be used for oceanographic work i In some harbor well to the westward, 1 where she can be free early next summer to communicate with the out l side world through Bering strait and Nome or assist the parties on the . Karluk und the Alnskr. Thu .m-iiiiklHnn nf fbe Mnrv Sn.Vic greatly enlarge the plans for ocean ographlc work, as she can cruise about at leisure while the Karluk Is rush ing northward into Beaufort Sea and the Alaska Is waiting on the southern part, which will conduct scientific explorations on Victoria Lund The crews of the Alaska and the Mary Sachs will consist only of a master, an engineer, a cook, so the scientists aboard will have to assist in working the vessels. This Is done Mr. Stefunsson said, not to keep the expenses down, but to hold the num ber of men In the expedition to the minimum, as the size of the vessels limits the amount of stores that can be taken. Although an Immense amount of supplies was brought north by the Karluk from Victoria and more wbb shipped from Seattle. ?3,uun worth of additional supplies were brought here to complete the outfit. I OGDEN SHOE REPAIRING FACTORY J i Men's Sawed Soles too FH - ' Ladles' Sewed Soles 50c I mL S. Rubber Heels (ny Kind) 35o ! I (SEVS &LES6S TtJtej?tU jH I vjPem y ycu wait BALL FANS IN k RIOT When "Bloomer Girls" Are Found to Be Men in Disguise The An gry Mob Wages War on the Young Female Impersonators Washington. July 21 One police man Is in a hospital, two others are nursing bruises and awaiting new uniforms, and part of the Union League baseball park Is a wreck to dav as the result of a Sunday base ball mime, when 4000 enthusiasts dls covered that a team of "bloomer girls" were a team of men In disguise The team were taken to a train until police protection arrived. A half hour before the storm the manager of the "girls" acquired the gate receipts and had disappeared The team was so successful here four weeks ago that it returned for a second appearance, in- opposing team being an amateur organization from Laurel, Md. The trouble began when the "girl" cen lerflelder. a husky young blonde, threw a ball from deep center to home plate, catching the runner. The spectators grew suspicious. A moment later a boy slipped up behind the supposed divinity at third base and gave her golden locks a vl oious pull They came awaj, re veil ing a chunky voting man with nn elab orate makeup ending just above his eyebrows. The team fled through a storm of bottles and bricks to the shelter of the clubhouse where the pollce massed. The crowd then stormed the ticket windows demanding their money back, venting their Ire on the park property Several persons were burl and a number of arrests were made oo NELSON TO TEACH I AT THE ACADEMY During the coming ear at Weber I academy Prof N. L Nelson, former ly with B. Y. U. at Provo. will have ! charge of the English department and the history classes will he in charge of William E Terr , formerly a mem ber of the Weber academy faculty. According to Apostle David O McKay, president of the supervisory board of the academy, the reorganiza tion in the L. D. S. school system throughout the state, as decided upon at a recent conference of officials and teachers in Salt Lake, will not affect Weber academy except in the matter of text-books. The Ogden inrtitution is now rated j equally with B Y. U . the L D. S. at Suit Lake and B. Y. C. at Logan oo OFFICIAL BEAUTY TITLE CONTEST Washington, July 20 Who is to be the beaut., of the new administration is the question which is occupying of ficialdom Mrs Huntington Wilson was the Helen of the past administra tion and her place a9 official beauty Is being eagerly contested for Here are the leading aspirants Mrs John j E. Osborne, wife of the assistant sec retary of state, dark eyes and hair clear-cut features and a graceful, ' slender figure. I Mr? indie-.- Field Malone, wife of the third assistant secertary of state Irish type, black hair, blue eves, sparkling with mirth and gcd humor! Mrs. Timothy Xnsborn ; golden I hair, oval contour, large blue eyes and j a superb figure JUDGE PARKER HITS BRYAN AND TEDDY Cedar Point, O., July ?n f Special) The opponents of present day pi n gressivism had their nuiing hero when Judge Alton B. Parker of New York, one time Democratic candidate for president, told what he thought of Roosevelt aud Bryan n a speech before the Ohio Bar association. He went out of his way m hit at the present secretarv of state's be liefs and declared sme of Roo?evelt's utterances treasonable He declared that had Roosevelt chosen to succeed himself as president in 1908 the coun try would have suffered a revolution In form of government- "A striking illustration of hystcrl cal doctrine" he said, ' is to be seen in the effort for frc coinage of iU-or at the ratio of 16 to 1. We know now that the accelerators of that, movement were in ambush be hind their mountains of silvcT, the value of which it was their purpose to double." In referring to a speech made by I Roosevelt at Harrisburg. Pa., in I which the colonel 6aid what is need , d Is an Increase In the power of the , federal government, Judgo Parker I said that the colonel statement was a "treaajmahle utterance " "Treasonable." He Sayo. "It proposes a rebellion against the : government as created by the people." said Judgo Parker. "We know that out of It all grew the antagonism on the part of that chief executive to ward the courts which subsequently found expression in public utterance. "Had he succeeded himself In 1908, long before the end of his term the maiority of the members of the United States supreme court would bare been of his own selection. h... knowing him and his methods,, can doubt that he would have filled those positions with men he believed i of like mind as himself in respect to the centralization of power in the, federal government with the presi , dent as the steward of public wel fare? "Had this breeder of power been nominated in 1908 he would have been elected, and who can say, In the light of votes cast, tbat with the additional convention delegates his; presidency would have assured, he would not have been elected last j year? Warns Against Socialism "Verily, brethren, we have barely 1 escaped a revolution In our form of government that, too, In our very Infancy when measured by the lives! of nations. "Multitudes are becoming addicted i to the Imbibing of the restless mix ture of Socialism, anarchy and sedi tion dispersed by those who seek to lead the industrial class Into iolence and trouble. I ndcr the leadership of Hay wood I who haa been repudiated by the national executive committee of the Socialistic party in Iawrence laBt ear and Paterson this, the protec tion the law affords to individuals depiring to work was openlv flaunted." ou TEXAS SENATOR HAS NERVO COLLAPSE Senator Culberson. Senator Culberson of Texas is In retirement because of a nervons breakdown. His physicians say he wlU not be abls to take part in any of the deliberations of the special sesden. His vote, however, will not be losv to the Democrat? as he is paired with Da Pont of Deleware, a Republican- Senator Culberson has expressed his hearty approval of the Underwood tariff bill in it present form GOLF CHAMPIONSHIP. Chicago, July 21 One hundred and fifty golfers, are billed to start In the elimination round of the fllteenth an nual amateur championship tourna ment of the Western Golf association at the Homewood Country club today The round will be at eighteen holeo. The lowest 64 scorers will be eligible to compete In the qualifying round at IS boles tomorrow morning, In which the lowest 32 scorers will qualify for the first round lor the -hamplonshlp to be staged in the afternoon. The thirty-two players who fail to qualil'v will continue match play for the vice president s cup. The sixteen players defeated in the first round of the championship will continue at match play for the president s trophy In addition to these trophies, the men who tall to reach the first 64 places In the elimination round will be eligi ble for play for the directors and com mittee'8 cups if their association nan dlcaps permit them to participate In these events. Slxten will quality lr. each of these flights oo COMMEND OFFICERS. Washington, July 21 Letters of commendation have been sent by the navy department to Commander . M Cook. Lieutenant Commander C. P. Huff and K.nsipn M ! Robertson who, according to Captain George W, Kl'iic. (ommauding of liter of the battleship Idaho, were the three officers who contributed most to the success of the vessel iu winning the trophy for gunnery practice last year. nn HELD FOR MURDER. Milwaukee, W is July 21 On a de scription furnished by the police ot Stockton. Cal . where he Is said to j have committed a murder a year and B half ago, Alexander Mouroutls, 36 ! years old, Is being held b the police pending word from the authorities of Stockton. The man murdered was B Dlmltra kas. Two months alter he had disap peared his body was found in some bushes with three bullet wounds In It. ! No money was found though Dlmltra kas had $4u0 when he left his home. oo DEATH FROM POLO. London. Julv 31 -Although polo Is popularly regarded us a dangerous game to play, the first fatality In con nection with the game here, where it has been played regularly since 1871, Is Just recorded. Lieutenant Harmon died yesterday from Injuries received when his pony threw him In a match at Ranelagb on Thursday There have been only three other polo fatalities In the entire history of the game In England. oo CONFESSES CRIME; RETURNS MONEY Philadelphia, Julv 20 Conscience stricken with ?51 75 In funds of the American Express company In his pockets, Alexander Woods. the embezzling express messenger of East St Louis could not resist confession today when he saw the police load a disorderly man In the patrol wagon. He walked over to the sergeant and begged to be sent to prison, ns he said he had stolen the money He was wanted In St Louis, he said, and could not stay away any longer be cause he felt that be had sufficiently I1IIBIIIMMI I We Employ 150 OGDEN BOYS and GIRLS Manufacturing : "Never Rip" Overalls and Coats " They are made in Men's, Youths1, Boys' and Kids' Sizes UNION FACTORYUNION WAGES J Pay-Roil Almost $1,500 Every Saturday , Ogden Needs More Such Factories $ When you are buying Overalls, give us your support Ask for the $ "Never Rip" Overalls and take no other. For Sale by I W. H. Wright & Sons Co. Fred M. Nye Co. John McCready Watson-Tanner Co. M n wi n ; I L. Clark & Sons Co Horrocks Brothers K - dcn Co' IT Buchmiller & Flowers Benowatz Brothers A. Kuhn & Bro. j i JOHN SCOWCROFT CSS. SONS CO., Manufacturers. disgraced hla two oung daughters. He turned over all but $36 of the money and said he wanted to go home and face trial. Woods savs be indorsed a note and stole to make good when the maker tailed to pay the obligation. NOTICE OF INTENTION Notice Is hereby given by the Board of Commissioners of Ogden City, of the Intention of said board to make the following described Improvements, to-v.lt: To lay out, establish and open a public street, to be named Market Street, east and west through Block L'4, Plat ," Ogden City Survey, said j street to be 60 feet wide boiug 30, feet north and 30 feet south of the lot lino between LotB 1, 2. 3, 4, 5 and 6. 7, 8, 9, 10. Block 24, Plat "A," Og den City Survey, the whole distance between Grant and Lincoln Avenues and to defray the whole of the cost thereof, estimated at $2fi.000.00 by a local assessment upon the lots or pieces of ground lvlng and being with in the following district, being the district to bo benefited and affected by said Improvement, viz All the land lying between the out er boundary lines of said street when rpened as proposea, ana a line urawn SO feet outward from and parallel to the said outer boundary lines, being part of Lots 1. 2, 3. 4. 6, 6, 7, 3. 9. and 10. Block 24, Plat "A," Ogden City Survey. All protests and objections to the : carrying out of such intention must be presented In writing to the City Recorder on or before the 31st day of July, 1913, at 10 o'clock a. m . that being the time set by the Board or ! Commissioners when they will hear I and consider such objections as may be made thereto, at the Mayor! of fice at the City Hall Ogden. Utah. By order of the Board of Commis sioners of Ogden Cltj, Utah Dated this 7th day of July, 1913. A. G Fell, Mayor H. J CRAVEN. City Engineer. First publication July 8th, 1913. Last publication, Julv 30th, 1913. NOTICE. Mammoth Coal Mining company Principal place of business. Ogden City, Utah. There is delinquent upon the following described stock on ac count of assesment levied ou the 14th of June. 1913. the several amounts set opposite the names of the respec tive shareholders, as follows No No. Amt Name Cert Shares Ass ; Alfred, J. F 11 160 $ 40.00 Anderson. Le Ro 253 155 38.75 Anderson. Maggie. '49 100 25 00 Andersop, R. ...250 25 6.25 Anderson. M 251 2.- 6.25 Anderson, Racho 1252 25 6 25 Balls. WllPm.. 155 500 125.00 Bill, Edward .186 150 37 50 UurnHt. M . .188 100 L'5 00 Bigler, Abn. C .346 100 25 no Broadhead S D 355 125 31.25 BrouRb. Lucy J 1S2 50 12 50 Bingham. B.H .Jr IS 373 93 25 CofflD Thos 22 320 80.00 Cottrell, Laura 26 434 108 50 Cottrell. E A. .195 1500 275 00 Crezee, Therry 148 50 Crezee. Therry 32X 25 18 75 Carter, James 177 20u 60.00 Carter, Alice ....178 200 50 00 Carter, J. H. . 179 200 5000 Curler, Jno. W . 180 100 25 00 ("artor, Geo A. ...181 100 25 00 Kllerton, Ephriam 319 100 25 00 Fowies, Sarah E 201 50 12.50 George. John . 207 70 George John. .. 291 36 26 50 George, Oscar H .208 33 George Oscar H 314 16 12.25 rieas, YVUford . 47 533 Hess. Wilford 202 750 320.75 I law ks, Nathan . . 50 13 Hawks. Nathan 27 02 Hawks. Nathan "47 02 4 .'5 Hogan, Walter 52 135 33 75 Hartvigsen J L. 58 215 63 75 I Henry, A J IS,'. 300 . . Henry. A. J 193 200 Henry, A. J 272 250 187.50 Jones. Jos V.. . 61 54 .... Jones, Joa. W. 325 25 19 75 Jeqsen. Peter M 125 100 25.00 Jones. D H 132 30 Jones, D H . .327 20 12 50 Jones. Cath . 280 20 5 00 Larson. James .340 250 62 50 Llndeloff. N P.M. 70 107 Llndeloff, N.P.-M.119 300 101.75 Luty, Martha J .121 125 Luty. Hartha J 293 62 46 75 Lowe, Osborne . 191 lOo 25 00 Manning, D. E.. . 75 270 67.50 .Moses, J. F 176 i5u J7.5Q Mourltsen. M .341 250 62 50 Newton S R. H2 350 87 5'7 Owens. Jos 81 3200 800.00 Parker. Gilbert 128 500 125.00 Parks, T. H G.. 136 600 125.00 Packham, John ..160 250 62 50 Reese. John 354 60 12 50 Row e, B T . . .245 470 117.60 Stauffer. Ulrich . 91 135 33 75 Slater, J A 131 J2.5 31.25 Smale. H. C. . 135 150 37.50 Thcurer, Fred .. 94 268 67 00 Theurer, Alfred 146 100 26.00 Theurer. Hen' A . 216 100 25.00 Tracy, Mary J . . 100 26 Tracy. Mary J . . .110 16 Tracy, Mary J . 229 10 Tracy, Mary J . 298 6 19.25 1 Volker, J W. F..359 2000. Yolker. J W. P.. 350 2000 : Volker, J W. F. 351 1000 1025.00 Volker J H F 352 750 Volker. J H F .353 750 375.00 Volker Lum. Co 244 266 66 50 Walle, J A. Jr.. .103 171 Wnlte. J A. Jr.. . 127 90 Wnlte. .1 A Jr .210 100 Walte. J, . Jr. 236 10 92 75 Walker. D H . . .167 250 62.50 Walker. Emma E 227 600 125.00 Ward Mary 234 133 Ward. Marv .... 255 125 64.50 Wheelw'ht. W R. 338 320 SO 00 And In accordance with law, so) many shares of af h parrel of sucj stock as mav be necessary' "'M pCf sold at th off l the r-fciftariK In the office of Kelley & Herrick CoCJi basement of the Rerd hotel. TwentyJ fifth and Washington. Ogden, UtaH on the 4th day 01 August. 1913. at tbcL hour of 2 o'clock p. in . to pay dCu linquent assessments thereon, togetw. er with the cost of advertising antf. expense of sale. y I M. DRIGGS. Secretary, ijj Office, Kelley A Horrlck. basemedjio Reed hotel. Twpnt -fifth street anX;!) Washington avenue, Ogden, Utah. Ifll : ' m pi 1 pta Now is the time to protect yourself against the flies. Our yard is the headquarters for I SCREEN DOORS and can supply you wants, j at prices which will surprise you. FANCY SCREEN DOORS $1.25 and higher j Come in and select your doors before they I are all sold. BUILDING MATERIAL AT VERY LOW PRICES. Call at our yard and see for your- H self, and be convinced. These prices will last but a very short time, so you must HLIRRY IN, Phone 612. Office and Yard 237-2 15 24th St. Volker Lumber Co, 1 IB SPORTING VACATIONS! 'Learn One Thing Every Day" No. 1. HUNTING P Copyright, 1913, by Tho Associated Newspaper School, Inc. When one has packed his things, and shipped his ammunition and, camping outfit, when he has left the I office lor the last time and Is indeed on his way to the train that is to take him to the hunting grounds, what a feeling of exhilaration comes upon him! Nothing to do for a week, two weeks or a month, but hunt and fish and be refreshed In a life neat to Nature' Even now those whose in-' CUnatlODfl have this bent are planning and preparing for their fall hunting trip It may be that you will ko agon to Dakota for w ild geee H you remember last year's trip thv getting up before dawn, the froc.in.; drive over the prairies, then the ' tramp to sot th decoys the wait in i the bitter cold, the break of dawn In the east, and finally the "honk, honk'' and tho whistling whir of the ap proaching bints' Or did you go for ducks along the! shore of the Chesapeake1 If so, you recall the early trip to the shootins blind, the setting of the decors, and then how you settled bark into as; easy a position as possible which you could hold without moving about, ami how surprised you were to find your self Just nodding for a second, and to awake and see the water alive with ducks which you had to shoot awayl before you could get a wing shot. Then you vividly live again those few days you spent with your good dog among the woods and partridges, your tramping cautiously about the undergrowth until the covey was! painted, and the ruing birds gave you nurm i i i a right and left shot which voU madi k to your great di-lkhf " U Perhaps you go after bigger Rame Jeer In the north r moose it, anadl How you shook with excitement whff u,"r "rM 'oose rime bv so tba L you made a clean miss, ,Tiihnuph tD target was big enough aiJ the h9 tn easy one. Since then vou haj grown to he an old hand with the M He as the mounted heads In 'OUW club and your den evidence EveN the grimly and the mountain HofC of the Rockies may have succumbed o your prowess us a hunter and thO long, hard . I'mbs ihe hunting fQjHl sign " and the days of no succeaAll have merged Into a remembrance dUl) vveek.- pleasanilv spent among glof 1 ions surroundings air that was invifj orating and redolent of pines Ml ffe. ' its .,!' beauty boson, ,lP,crpUOfl Hi and an appetite that WOUfJ make u k ' ostrich bury :i h-ad in the s;,nd Every day a different human Intel eit story will appear In tho Standard C ou can get a beautiful intaglio M V production of tho above picture witl fivj others, equally attractive 7x9 1-1 N inches In size, with thl week's "Men S, tor." In "1 ho Mentor" a won knowiajbi" author'.';.' covers tho subject of theWl pictures and stories ol iho Tveek Red4fi era Lr fh.j Siuiidarj and tho Men tea C will know art. literature, history, acllflb ence, and travel, and own cxqulillenE pii lures. Ou 6u.i.o at Spargo's rJosMK 6 tore. J'