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ti-if. OGDEN STANDARD, OGDF.N. IT AH, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, Q3.
t 2 . 1 . 1 I HURRAH! AT LAST THE BOSS HAS FOUND HIS TRUE VOCATION I 5cRi I " rffa I TtiST) yy mT5)) I I BASEBALL GIANTS HOLD TOP PLACE I Brooklyn, Sept. 25 The Urooklyns i Vgan their rarftwel series of three amrs at Lbbetus field loday. losing ro New York, 2 to 8. The National i league champions outplayed the local te.im In all departments of the game HI The Brooklyns Rot a lead of two ran In the first Inning. Marquard bit Horns nd CtltahlW. Wheat and iDaubert singled Wheat's hit looked, j Kcod for wo bases, but Moran he6- j Hj Mated between second and third and HI Wheat was caught getting back to HI first. After thts inning "Marquard HI ncor was In danger. The Giant batted both Ragan and Pfeffer hard QUAKERS TAKE DOUBLEHEADER Philadelphia. Sept. 25 Philadel phia defeated Boston In tv. o games horn today, 1 to 1 anrl 7 to 6. The I H optuing event was a pitching duel in uhich Ohalmera kepi w opponent' ' lnt6 scattered. while Philadelphia ' won by bunchlpg three singles and an out in the second Inning and I Kcc-nng a pair of runs Maranrille HI was spiked on the foot by Cravath HI v Ullc the latter was trying to steal M-cnnd In flu.- fourth inning and was forced to leave the game. A batting rally In the ninth inning von the second game for the home lenni The clubs took turns In lead ing, and the Philadelphia na v. r.- two H runs behind when they went to bat ; In the ninth Duncan went to bat for Brcnnan and singled. Becker got I a lucky algle. the ball taking an ugly i ! hound and hitting Sweeney on the I shoulder, I,obert doubled, scoring j I Duncan Mapee was purposely walk- , I I FIRST NATIONAL II ! BANK OF OGDEN UTAH. U. S. DEOPSITARY Capital $ 150.0CO00 I Undivided profits .;, and surplus . . 350,000.00 I Deposits 3.500 000 00 I M. S. Browning, Pres.: L. R. I Eccles. Vice Pres.: G. H. Tribe, Vlcc Pres.; John Watson, Vice i Pres.; John Pingree, Cashier? Jas. ' F. Burton, Asst. Cashier. I I KODAK ' FINISHING Done Right. Prompt and j Reasonable Rates. I T. S. HUTCHISON ! I Phone 1123 W. 306 25th St m j a . cd, filling the bases rravath beat ou an Infield grounder. Becker scor ing Tyler then took Cocreham's place and Byrne went to bat for Lu derui While Byrne was at bat n pasted ball enabled l.obi rt to score the winning run. Score F"lret game . R H E I Pofton 1 6 1 I Philadelphia 3 6 3 Ratteriest Qulnn and Rariden; Chtlmers and Dooln Second game: R H E Pofton 6 12 0 Philadelphia 7 13 2 flatteries Cocbreham, Tyler ana Gowdy. Alexander. Brennun and Kllufer. Dooin CHICAGO WINS 7 TO 1 Plltfburg, Sept 25 The bat of Manager John Eers figured largely ,,i hicago's 7 to 1 vletor over 1 iltsburg this afternoon. NVlth four hit.-. Including two doubles, he was the batting star of the day Mc- tuillan was hlr hard In the early , iiTiings and was succeeded In turn by Cooper and Duffy, the latter a i., rult trom Great Falls, Mont. Hum phries, who iraa presented with a diamond pin and a shotgun by friends f:nm California. Pa., pitched line ball holding Pittsburg to one run. the re sult of a single by Dolan and a dou ble by Wagner In the second By making two hits this afternoon Hans j Wagner brought his average to .300 , . n, thereb: making his seventeenth consecutive season in the .300 or tetter class Score R H E. Chicago 7 12 2 Pittsburg 16 0 Batteries Humphries and Arch er McQuillan. Cooper, Duffy and tr'iiuon. JOHNSON AGAIN VICTORIOUS New York. Sept 25 Walter John son added another victory to his lone String today when Washington de feated New York In the first game of a three game series by a score of ? to 2 The locals secured a two run lead In the third Inning when ihey bunched three of their four hits. Sweeney and Ford opened with sin gles. Sweeney was forced Dy Maisel 1 i bird and Hartzell forced Ford ai the same bag In trying for a dou ble play Foster threw wild and Mai - I scored. Hartre'll rpktng third Croe'fl single scored Hartzell R H E Washington 5 12 1 New York 2 4 2 Batteries Johnson and Ainr-mith; Ford, Fisher and Sweeney. National League Philadelphia 7-3. Boston 6-1. New York S; Brooklyn 2 Chicago 7; Pittsburg 1. American League. Washington 5; New York 2. Boston 5; Philadelphia 4 American Association. Louisville 15; St. Paul 0 I HOW MUCH BETTER OFF B '!' are you today than you were a year ago? m Consider the wisdom of having an account I 8 with us. S j It3 benefits are many fold. You are cordially m invited to start one now. 9 4 Per Cent Interest Paid on TO Savings Accounts. B I THOSE WE II CLOTHE II ; SUITS $20.00 to $45.00 HI j 382 29 ' 182-25 i Toledo f. Minneapolis 4 Columbus 5-8i Kansas City 3-4. Milwaukee 2: Indianapolis 1 Western League. Denver 4-0; Omaha 1-2. Sioux City 2-0; Lincoln 1-2 Hex Moines-Topeka , postponed Wichita-St. Joseph, cold weather Pacific Coast League. Los Angeles 7, Sacramento 0. Portland 4; San Francisco 2. Oakland 5, Venice 4 STANDING OF CLUBS NATIONAL LEAGUE Won Lost Pet New York 96 46 .676 Philadelphia 88 616 Chicago 82 63 566 Pittsburg 7 67 .624 Brooklyn 62 SO .437 Boston 62 SI .434 Cincinnati 63 S5 425 St Louis 4'J 98 .333 AMERICAN LEAGUE Won LosL Pet Philadelphia .... 95 50 .655 Cleveland 83 r,2 .572 Wrshlngton 83 68 568 Boston 74 67 525 Chicago 74 72 .507 Detroit 62 S 425 St Louis 55 92 .374 New York 63 89 373 NEW MARK IS SET FOR TWO-YEAR-OLDS Columbus. O., Sept. 25. World B records were attacked successfully lofia on the Columbus Grand Clr CUil track Peter Yolo found the going so pood that be trotted a mil? In 2 06 1-4, a world s record for two- ear-old trotters This perrormance. the best since Native Belle trotted in .' 07 8-4 at Lexinpton, Ky in Oc tober. 1909, was made in the first tieat m the Junior division of the Hinse Review- Futurity. Braden Direct, winner or the free-foi-all pace, put the years race rec ord at 2:01 1-2 In the third neat or the event This time pave its maker a new record, the fastest ever held by a five-year-old stallion He lost the first beat by a break Peter Yolo In his remarkable race bad Lad WanoUia for his opponent but she did not at any timr pet close enough, to make the result doubtful Peter Volo won, taking the second beat In 2:07 flat. The colt Is owned by W. B D. Stokes of New York kobert Milroi was first choice for the Chamber of Commerce trotting stake and marched to victory in straight heats. Atlantic Bzpreai was favored oer ten other for the 2 lft trot When the raco went over until tomorrow, he stood fourth in the summary. Af ter the first heat Grand Marshal was picked and he won twice In the fourth heat he made a costly break and Derby Boy beat out Brneat Ax tell, winner of tho first heat aud sec ond in all the others. OPENING OF REGATTA. Kansas City, Sept. 2d. The two das' regatta held by the Kansas City Yacht club, opened today The en tries for the Kansas City national Bpeed contest for motorboats over n 10-mlle course this afternoon inclu ded: The Oregon Kid owned by G. F Brock of Portland. Ore. CHURCH TO CHARGE . REPRESENTATION New York, Sept. 26 The general convention of the Protestant Episco pal church, which meet6 In New York on October 8. will be the occa sion of a determined effort on the part of the larger dioceses in the count r.. to change the plan of representation in the house of deputies. The change will be advocated on the ground that the present plan of representation is uujust, inequitable, undemocratic and un-American One of the leaders in this move ment is the Rev. Dr Randolph 11 McKlm of Washington, now the pres ident of the house of deputies. At the annual convention of tho diocese of Washington which was held in May of this year. Dr. MeKlnj Introduced reaolutlone which were adopted and which have served to start the agitation that may come be fore the convention In the preamble to his resolutions. Dr. McKlm set forth that under th Bystem of representation now exist ing In the church, diocese that have less than 3000 communicants have as many representatives and as mnif. votes In the house of deputies a those dioceses which contain 48,000 or even SO.ono communicants. "Legislation adopted under these conditions." said Dr McKim yester day, "may utterly fall to reflect ih mind of the church, and may. there fore, fall to command the loyal sup port of the several dioceses More over, should any vital Issue of Chrlstl an doctrine or ritual, or ecclesiastical polity, upon hlch the mind of th i church was sharply divided, be deci ded by a technical majority of votes which really respresented a small mi nority of communicants, the peace and unltv of the church Is seriously imperiled "Ther is a widespread demand that our present undemocratic and un-American system, which is a tra vesty upon representative govern ment, shall be changed "By agreeing upon a certain num ber of clergymen In a diocese as the unit, in a vote by dioceses and orders, and by adopting the fractional sys tem of voting in the smaller dioceses. It is possible to approximate equality ol representation without reducing or Increasing the present number of dep uties from the dloceaes The repre sentation In the house of bishops. a ft Btands at present, approximates suf liilently the principles of States sei at The rase has been cited time and time again of the diocese of Lex ington which has 22 elergr and 33s7 communicants and has the same vot ; Ing power as the dioceBe of New York. I for example, with 112 clergy and S6, . 50 i ommunicants. "Uuder our present system of rep resentation, the two dioceses of Vir glnia aud southern Yirglnla, with 198 clergy and 31.208 communicants have In the general convention 16 votes, while the six dioceses of Kansas Cltj Indianapolis, Springfield, Dallas. Dela ware and Duluth with 186 clergy and 24,298 communicants, have 48 otes. I do not think If is necessary for me to refer to any other examples to show the Injustice and un-American ism of the present system of repre sentation." I The Diocesan convention at Wash Ington by resolution authorized a com mittee of three tergy and two lay men to prepare a memorial to the gen eral convention asking that body to take immediate stops to remedy de fects A few weeks later the diocese Ol Maryland passed similar resoln tions of the diocese of southern Ylr ginia. The convention meets for tbxee weeks in the grounds of the Cathe dral of St John the Divine and dur ing those weeks the men who want the plan of representation changed ill work constantly to carry out then-wishes WOMAN HELD AS BAD CHECK ARTIST" Chicago. Sept. 2.' Mrs Delia White, 2S years old. who was arresi ed yesterday by Pinkerton detectives as she attempted to pass two worth less checks on the Continental & Cora mercial Trust & Savings bank. waB today held for hearing October 7. She admitted that sne had cashed several worthless checks and said she did o to aid her husband, Wilbur 1 W hite, under arrest in St Louis for forserv She was Identified by the assistant cashier of the Continental & Com mercial as the woman who cashed two worthless checks on the bank two weeks ago. "She is an old timer at the check ?;.me." declared Hupli Mc( afirey of the Pinkerton agency "She opera ted in Salt Ike as Mrs R F. San ford and under other aliases in other cities." " NOTICE OF DELINQUENCY. Pursuant to Section 278 of tho Compiled Laws of Finn. 19U7. and the authority vested lu me by said sec tion I the undersigned Wallace Foulger. Treasurer of ORden City, Wc ber County. Utah, hereby give public notice that a special tax amounting to 11,798.81 Dollars has been levied for sidewalk dlstrb t No 11H for the purpose of constructing concrete side walks In said district by an ordinance duly passed by the City Coramlsslqu ers of Ogden City, Utah, and approved by the Mayor of said City on Sopteni ber 12, 1913. said taxes being levied on all of the abutting property on the following streets comprising said sidewalk district No. 119 All that part of 7th street, on both sides from Washington to Madlsot avenues The said tax is payable in 5 install ments The first installment becomes dJ llnquent November 1. 1913 The second installment becomes de linnuenf September 12. 1914 The third Installment becomes de WARD'S Our Candies are Pure Our Bakery Goods Delicious Our Hot and Cold Drinks Satisfying. Phone 279. 2341 Wash. 180 25th. llnquent September 12. 1915. The fourth Installment becomes de linquent September 12, 1916 The fifth installment becomes de linquent September 12. 1917 Each of said Installments, except the first, shall draw interest at the rate of 7 per cent per annum, from the datp of the levy as aforesaid, nnd If any or either of said install ments shall be unpaid when they be come delinquent. Interest thereon shall be 10 per cent per aunum. uu til such delinquent assessments are fully paid Said fax shall be enforced and collected as In any other case of special tax and if not paid the prop erty on which said levy is made will be advertised and sold according to law. This special tax Is payable at my office at the City Hall, Ogdcn City, Utah WALLACE FOI.'l.r.ER. City Treasurer Ogden City, Utah. By C. T. KOONS. Deputy September 15, 1913 NOTICE OF DELINQUENCY. Pursuant to Section 278 of the Com piled Laws of Utah. 1907, and the au thority vested in me by said section, !, the undersigned, Wallace Foulger, Treasurer of Ogden City Weber Coun- j ty Utah, hereby give public notlcu , that a special tax amounting to ?4, I S00 0t Dollars has been levied for sew ' er Dlatrlct No 116 for the purpose of constructing pipe sewers lu said dis trict by an ordinance duly passed by the City Commissioners of Ogdou j ty, Utah, .ind approved by the May or of said City on Septemler 12 1913. said taxes being levied on all of the iiliuitlng property on the following streets comprising said sewer dlatrlct No. 116: All that part of Brlnker avenue from 25th to 26th streets. 20th street from Washington to Wall ae I mies, and Wall avenue from 2Uth to 2 1st streets The s;ud tax is payable in 5 install ments : The first installment becomes d-? linquent November 1. 1913. The second installment becomes de linquent September 12, 1914 The third installment becomes de linquent September 12. 1915. The fourth installment becomes de linquent September 12, 1916. The fifth installment becomes d-.'-linquent September 12. 1917 Each of said installments except the first, shall draw interest at tho rate of 7 per cent per .innum. from the date of the levy as aforesaid, I and if any or either of said Install- j I ments shall be unpail when they be ments shall be unpail when they be- , come delinquent. Interest threon l shall I" In per cent per annum, un- til such delinquent assessments are j fully pabl Said tax shall be enforced ! and collected as in any other case of II special fax and If not paid the prop erly on which said levy Is made will I be advertised and sold according to II law Thlfl special tax is payable at 1 my office at the City Hall, Ogden City, Utah. WALLACE FOULGER. City Treasurer. Ogden City, Utah. 1 By C T KOONS, Deputy. September SB, 191H nENVBR Ec PIO ARAKDB j WESTERN PACIHC Round Trip Excursions. Chicago and return. . .$59.50 Omaha and return. . . 40.00 Kansas City and return 40.00 St Louis and return. . 51.00 j Denver and return ... . 22.50 i Oct. 25; Nov. 22. 24; Dec. 20, 22. Limit 90 days. San Fran, and return ,. 40.00 San Francisco and return, via i Los Angeles 40.00 San Francisco, returning via Portland 58.50 Low Rates to many other points. Oct. 19, 21 ; Nov. 22. 24, Dec. 20, 22, 29th. Limit 60 days. Electric Lighted Sleepers, Din- ing Car Service, Best Any where. F. FOUTS. Agent. Ogden, I. A BENTON G. A. P. D., Salt Lake. I Use I UT I I Westinghouse Mazda a II 1 1 E I Lamps For- ILIJl II I Utah L & Ry. Go's. FIAtiCn I I Current Wrm B WW Wl WW I to Supply Your- J f f L II jl And Cook I j Meals With- V3 I How about the Gas Heater for that I j cold office or bathroom? f I We have them. j I jj Utah Light & Ry. Co. S. T. Whitaker. I 5 Jj Phone 102. Local Manager. j