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The Ogden standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, September 26, 1913, 4 o'clock p.m. City Edition, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058396/1913-09-26/ed-1/seq-8/

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Young Woman Wants Spe
cial Legislation For Sending
Santa Claus Packages.
Washington, Sopi 2f. I,At in
Santa Clang of poor children, those
of tenement who nre likely to be
overlooked because fhe.v live so
crowded together, he given free UN
of the Tnitrd States malls This was
the plea made 10 President Wilson
by Mips OllVfl May Wilson of Jenk
intown, Pa., who is here to see if
Rome way cannot he found in waive
pontage on Christmas presents mall
ed to poor children Filled with the
enthusiasm of her cause. Miss Wil
pon, 17 years of age. marrnpfl boldly
into the presence of the head of the
nation and made her plea. She ask
ed his aid In securing Teglslatlon
which would allow her "Santa Claus
mal'" as she called it to go free
She was able to show him a letter
she had secured from Vice President
Marshall In which the latter had said
that he hoped congress would make
possible free rtJstributlon through
fhr mails of Christmas presents to
m poor children The president en
couraged the young advocate hy tell -
ing her lhat he would consider the
I matter and let her hear rrom him
M-e left the W hite House smiling
and happy
In spite of the fact thai the first
yerr high school work has been
eliminated at the Agricultural COl-
j lege, says President J. A W'idtsoe.
registration Indicates a higher at
reglstratlon indicates a higher) at
r. h .1 n e for this year than ever be
toie lie estimates that when regis
trator is romplerpd that ;nere will
he nn increase of 20 ppr cent over
the attendance of last year. There
vas a noticeable increase in the
number of students of college grade
Past exper'ence has shown that the
majority of college students have no:
come In the first day or two. but
have lingered it their work on the j
fi-rms and elsewhere In the attempt I
to make every dav count Notwith
standing, a much larger number ap
plied for registration than ever he
fore on the opening da Graduates
of the high schools of the sraie flow
ed In in large numbers (Especially
was the registration high In agricul
ture agricultural enEitie-r:ng and
home economics.
On the morning of the second day.
wnen this Information was given out.
students were thronging the hallways
i.nd the various rooms where regis
tration is bHng carried on Mem
bers of the faculty are very busv
aiding students in 1 ho preliminaries
of registration While It Is too early
to announce anything definite as to
m figures. y.t the prospects art bright
for the biggest year in the history
of the institution
Washington. Sept 26. The amount
Of livestock grazed on national for
est ranges is more than four per
cent greater this year than last,
nearly ten million domestic BnimalC
balng been occupied during the
summer In converting one of the by
products of the forest into meat
b'des and wool, acocrdlng to forest
service reports. During me year
pait the government received more
than $ 1 .000.00ft from grazing Tees, of
which $350,000 went to sciools and
roads in the states where the forests
are located. About 150.000,000 pounds
of beef and more than twice this
amount of mutton comes annually,
ft Is estimated, from stock grazed on
the forests
Washington. Sept 2 Shortage of
meat supply In Kngland as In the
United States, is due to consider
able extent to the butchering of
breeding stock, according to G. A.
Bell, assistant chief of the division
of animal husbandry of the depart
ment of agriculture who has just re
turned from a four months' trip
through Europe studying livestock
conditions. Mr. Bell expressed the
opinion that after Argentina. now
Hie meat supply house of England
and Borne other countries, had begun
to fence her ranges ana restrict the
cattle territory, the word supply
would shift to Africa.
Washington, Sept. 26. Approxi
mately oue in every 400 inhabitants it
the United States is employed by the
postal service. Tabulations bv the
postofflce department show that on
June 10 last there were 68 02i p0Ht
masters, 115,415 assistant postmasters
and postofflce clerks. 1.464 watchmen
messengers and laborers, and 30 020
city letter carriers
Other employes railway mail
clerks, rural carriers and department
employes, make the total number
about a quarter of a million This
makes the postofflce department the
largest business department of the
Denver Colo . Sept. 25. Head Con
sul 1 L Boak and other officers of
the Pacific World left here today for
Omaha to settle the question of sever
ing all relations with the sovereign
organization. If the secession oc
curs h lively contest for members will
An agreement entered Into twenty
( years ago set aside Colorado Wyom
ing. Nevada t'tnh. idano, Washington,
California and Montana as exclusive
Pacific jurisdiction territory. The i
sovereign body agreed not to solicit I
members in these states, and the Pa
Clflt Jurisdiction contracted not to,
I Invade any of the other states.
At the last head camp meeting of
the sovereign body a committee was
appointed to look Into the adviaabll.
ty of abrogating the agreement Then
at the head ramp meeting of the Pa
rifle Jurisdiction at Colorado Springs
last month the head officers were em
powered to sever relations it necea
The conference between the two
bodies will take place tomorrow at
Chicago. Sept. 26. About 2.000,000
ladyhugs are flying around Chicago to
day through the careles: n -- ( an
employe of the National Refrigeration
exposition at the stockvarda amphi
theatre. The frozen insects wero
packed In an ice bound case with a
glass top When an attendant filled
the refrigerator he forgot to i lose it
and before long the bugs were re
vived b the warm air and flew away.
The ladybugs were shipped from Catl
fornla. where they are used to firh'
the fruit scale Between seasons
they are put on ice and frozen. The
management ordered another ship
ment at a cost of several thousand
Modern processes of color print-
lug now make it possible to pie the
ioer of art exact representations of I
great paintings and other objects of I
art in tnelr original colorings The i
publishers of "Panama and th Can
al in Picture and Prose have om
ploed these latest color processes.
In reproducing a splendid collection
of water color studies for this new
Itook The cover bears an inlaid I
panel lO beautiful colors showing the fl
famous Culebra cut This was made I
from a painting by Gordon Grant sj
ate gles a decider individuality to
j the appearance of the large volume
The same modern color processes
have also been used In making the
magnificent full page reproductions
that abound throughout the book,
lake for instance a view of Panama
ha from the Ancon hospital grounds
This was made from an original wa
ter color study b F I Read The
Sharp contrasting colorings give the
effreel of an oil painting The state-
ly palms and tropical shrutiery soft
ly blending Into the waters of the
bay. and over all the rich lints of
j the tropical sun. makiim of this a
tr.osf pleasing picture Rm this is
OUly one of sixteen similar arr crea
tions which ndorn this beautiful vol
ume, and any one of the collection
Is worihy of a splendid frame.
In addition to this grand array of
gorgeous coloring are photographic '
n productions of unusual scenes de
pleting the life and activity of Pan
ama and the Canal Zone. Around
these Illustrations is drawn a most
entertaining and Instructive story !
setting forth the complete history
of the people and the country.
Vhe Standard preBnt.s rbls book
tltnost free to Its reader Tn an-
other column of this issue Is print- .
0d a certificate which explains the,
cut, re plan Look for this certificate
and clip It today
Ist week three carloads of peach
es were shipped into Burley . Ida
from this city The fruit was touched
with fungus and for that reason was
sent to a close market C M Olson
secured the shipment and through
some trouble with a local grower he
lost about $10ii0.
The grower wanted to fill Mr. Ol
son's order of three- cars at 62 cents i
per bushel, but he considered that
price to high and bought the Stuff
elsewhere for 66 cents. Angered at
losing fbe order, the local grower, al
though his fruit had fungus, sent n
notice to the Inspector of Idaho tell
ing of the shipment and asked that
It be Inspected This was done.
Mr. Olson will lose nearly JluOO In the
deal and others In this city who fur
nlshed the fruit will also lose Some
of the losses will be sustained by poo
pie who will feel the blow keenly.
Reports from Burloy are to the ef
fect that fungus fruit has been soy
on the market without protest. Peo
ple were glad to get It at a low price,
but when a notice from this city went I
direct to the inspector this particu
lar shipment was destroyed. Box El
der News.
Trewartpenic, Cornwall. England.
Eept 2G The sting of a wasp today
killed Lady Molesworth. formerly
Miss Jane G. Frost, second daughter
of Brigadier General D. M Pros',
united Stales Army of St Louis. She
was married In 1 S 7S to the late Sir
Louis William Mole6worth, who died
in 1912.
The wasp stung Lady Molesworth
in the jugular vein and she died with
in twenty minutes.
Salt Lake, Sept. 26. Another lo
cal mining engineer has been In
Utah's new gold camp and comes out
with a flattering picture or Its pos
sibilities Yesterday J. B. Jenson
ore purchasing agent for one of the
big gas belt smelters, returned from
Bull valley with some handsome
samples of ore broken with his own
hands from the exposed ve?ns in one
of the tunnels The camp Is in Wash
ington county, about forty-flT miles
south of Modena, on the Salt Lake
Mr. Jenson says there arc about
THE STANDARD wants you to know that this is really the greatest offer ever made by a newspaper for the benefit of its readers.
Here is a great big beautiful book that would actually retail for more than $4 under usual trade conditions. But it is printed in train
load quantities; it is distributed only through newspapers; it is given to you for the mere cost of production Why? Every copy
that goes out makes NEW friends for the paper, the thousands of new subscribers make a better paper for you. So the benefits
are mutual. In no other way could we consider presenting this $4 volume on these terms. You will recognize the advantage
then of TELLING YOUR FRIENDS ABOUT IT. Let them know that it is not to be classed with "premium" books; that its out
put is solely through daily papers; that it is not sold at stores; that it is the acknowledged standard work on Panama and
the Canal; and that it was planned and printed wholly and solely for the purpose of more firmly establishing the bonds
of friendship that should naturally exist between the newspaper and its readers.
Will Give You This $4 Volume Almost FREE
See the Panama Certificate in Another Column of This Issue
Thousands of our readers have already got their books hundreds more are getting them daily and all are astonished at '
the rare bargain offered. "What a magnificent book " "How can it be done?" "Color plates alone worth the price," etc. Such
arc the exclamations of surprise and delight. You will agree with them, you are no exception; join the joyful throng; get your
book TODAY. !j
Equal to 1,200 pages of the usual size book; printed
from clear, new type on special paper; bound in tropical
jg.,,,, ,w",'"-','''"Tf'y"jgsi1 red vellum cloth, with inlaid color panel showing the
wonderful Culebra cut.
WORE THAN QQ Illustrations
BaRfe-; -Elf1. ; In black and white photographic reproductions ac-
flliijilfe -ft : curately portraying scenes described in the text the '
' ; ' ii ' people, the jungle, activit) in the Canal Zone.
Mpil N0 als 1 6 water ciifjRs
HS" ' In Full Page Color Plates
fe;:jP; 'c Reproduced I rom original sketches in their magnifi-
"j : '' cent natural colorings and inserted throughout the
In Picture and Prose j
i fe:yj:;jj ;"; v tells the wonderful story of the greatest achievement I
; pPflSBm ever undertaken ; why the Panama Canal was construct- 1 j
ffiffiffiaBari -riiit ed its purpose, promise and history; how the monu- I j
mental work was accomplished; the vast expenditures 1 J
Greatly Reduced illustrations of the $4 Volume-Exact 8lz 9x12 Inches, of labor, skill and money; the untold benefit that will if J
accrue to all the people of the world all told in an easy j I
numan interest style. Your children should have it as j
j and young woman just out of school musUow have I i
practical knowledge, the whole family should keep 9 I
abreast of the times and learn of the mighty advance- 1 I
ment of all mankind. I I
Present Six certificates printed elsewhere in these columns daily and the expense amount of $l I 8 for the $4 volume fse ll I I
tration), or 48 cents for the $2 volume (which covers the items of the cost of packing, express from factory, checking clerV hire I I
and othei necessary expense items), all of which is fully explained in the Panama Certificate. (
IV m mong C fortunate ones who first come into Refunded If Not t J
the Uertiticate possession of this COMPLETE story of Panama. Entirely Satisfied 1 I
Printed Elsewhere j v ., I f
twenty-five to thirty minors actually j
employed In camp and that about
bull a dozen properties are active.
"It is too early yet to make a def
inite statement on the Bull Valley
Camp as a permanent producer of the
yellow metal," said Mr Jenson yes- I
tterday, 'but as far as the work has I
been carried It look awfully good.
Sonic of the deeper work now under
way should soon prove thl question :
conclusively. If the values run down
there should be 300Q people m tnere
inside of ninety days from the Ume
of establishing of this fact."
ilr. Jenson inspected the workings
of the old Hamburg group now call
ed the Bull Valley Gold, The niaJu
lower tunnel is in 400 feet and will
(hre a depth of about COo feet; the:
UPpet is in 300 feel anri Rives a
depth of 200 feet. Two shifts or men 1
r.re working and there are some ex
cellent showings
The Hassicamps. ou toe north of'
the Hamburg, working rour or five
j men. A shaft is down 100 feet and
j has been In values running from J8
j to $G5 in gold to the ton. This work
already has struck the sulphide zone.
There Is also a 05-foot sliaft in a
ledge 4li t0 Mi feet wide, where the
vein matter pans gold.
The Cleremont group to the south
of the Hamburg is employing five
men, with some tunneling work In
l';ind This group Is con: rolled by
New York Interests.
The Fraction and White Rock
groups possibly may be under ac
tive developments in the near fu
ture. M R. Evans and John T Hodson
Ptrived In the valley the day Mr.
Jenson started home Tftey ere two
of the principal owners of the Bull
alley Gold They are expected In
Salt iake In a few days loaded down
with samples heavy with gold.
New York. Sept. L'G A police cap
tain, sergeant and patrolman were
summarily suspended early today by
Police Commissioner Waldo when be
discovered, he says, that gambling
houses were running wide open In
Chinatown, part of the district under
their Jurisdiction.
Mr. Waldo's action followed person
al Investigation in Chinatown last
night Those suspended are Capr
Frank J. Tlerney. Sergeant Owen J
Keegan and Batrolmau Louis Gray.
New York. Sept I'. Klghteen
naval officers who were graduated
irom the United States naval acad
emy at Annapolis began graduate ,
I Courses today in th engineering
I school of Columbia university They
are taking the studies h nuom
j raendmtion of a committee or in-
structors of the naval acaaemy.
I im I
Kagle Island. Me.. Sept. 26 Rear i
Admiral Robert K. Peary, discussing
delays encountered by the Donald l
M m MUm Arctic expedition to ex
plore rorkerlaud, sa-tf
"It Is unfortunate. but without
fault of MacMillans that he Is wh.-r.-he
Is. at Ktah
"MacMUlan is well fitted for tfcs
task, but he has run into the lc j
thai comes piling down tbrool 1
b Sout d I.M'i Ktah and CP I
Sabine Through this narrow P- I
Bagc the tid.- makes with terrib I
swiitnsi and it now- apparently'!
P u l-t-d with ice floes."
I ondon Spt 26. The death O0"!
eurred todaj of Hurry Cahriel
sler. the well known composer
entertainer, and founder of "'The Ff
lies' troupe H- was born in UB4
don In 1874 j
Vienna. Sept. Kmperor Frnncl
.Iwsoph r.H".J in person, ths Am ! I
in ba idor, 1 redorlek C Pcanea
uf N. who presented bis crw B
dentials and thf letter of recall !
Up hard Kerns of St- Louis. j
retiring ambassador.

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