OCR Interpretation


The Ogden standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, October 07, 1913, Image 6

Image and text provided by University of Utah, Marriott Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058396/1913-10-07/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 6

. THE OGDEN STANDARD. OGDEN, UTAH, TUESDAY. OCTOBER 7, 1913. . I
- ' I
II UNDERWEAR
I This weather means you want some for the
Children and Yourself.
Two-piece Garments for Children. 50c to $2.00 a suit.
Union Suits 50c to $1.50.
Union Suits for Ladies. $1.00 to $3.50.
Two-piece Garments, 50c to $3.50 a suit.
"I This season we have a complete line of Extra ize
Underwear for large women.,
i Would be pleased to show the line,
j THE M.M. WYKES CO.
2335 Washington Ave.
I STANDARD TELEPHONES
For Editorial, New and Society
Department. Call Only Phone No.
421.
For Subscription and Advertising
Department. Call Phone No. 56.
II RANDOM
I I REFERENCES
See want ad for grape pickers tor
Ben Lomond Orchard Co
I The First National hank Is replac
ing the old heating equipment with
a new boiler.
Advertisers must nare tnetr copy
ready for the Eveninr Standard ihe
evening before '.he day on rhlch .he
advertisement ts to appear in order to
.nsure publication
New Postmaster- andre Ren
fiirom hns been appointed po'-'master
at Huntevilie to take the place of
Joseph Smith resigned, acordlng to
a dispatch received in Ogden yes
terday Butterick's Patterns now on sale at
Srargo s.
Class Organized The clatE in his
tory of education was organized
the Central Junior high school at 4:15
o clock yesterday afternoon, with an
enrollment of 2b. The subject ie on
given under the University of Utah
extension course for which credits
are given by the university. Profes
sor Henry Peterson, principal of the
Ogden high school is the instructor
Classes will meet even' Monday at
4 15 o'clock
First-Class Auto Service Call up
Elite Cafe, Phone 72.
Parents to Meet Parent of the
Mound Fort school district will meet
ai the Tenth ward meeting house at
7 SO o'clock Thursday evening when
?chool topics will be discussed b
Principal Henry Peterson or the high
B nool. Professor B. S Kingsbury of
the f)ee junior high pchool and teach
ers of the Mound Fort school. There
will be songs and also readings by
Moroni Olseo
3ramwell carries everything In
Books. Stationary and O'fWe Supplies
Stork Visits Last evening at 9
a clock a nine pound baby girl was
horn to Mr. and Mrs. William C Pari;
or at Bonnie Brae on Washington
a'enue. Mother and baby are dolny
nicely Mr Parker is placing the role
nf "Lady Bountiful ' to the employes
of th Ocrien Furniture company
G W. Tripp, the Photographer is
ydar town 320 25th St
Takes New Po tion W D Hood
of this city has returned from Boise.
Idaho, where he has filled the pos;
tton of forester rangers the past num
ber of months, to accept a position
With 'he California Oil & Asphait
I company. He has resigned his posi
tion as ranger and will lake up his
work with the California company in
the course of a few davs. in the
mean time he will visit with relatives
and friend Mr Hood at one time did
reportOrial work on the Standard
Old papers for sale at the Standard
ff -e. 2oc per hundred
Former Manager Here R S
Campbell, who was manager of th
i tafa L'ght & Power company for
ten years. Is an Ogden visitor today
Mi Campbell was manager until the
piant itac taken over by the Harrl
n an system He states that he has
recovered his health and is practic
ing as an engineer.
Mormon and all other church puaii
rations at Bramwell's.
In Private Car Superintendent E.
C Man6on of the Oregon Short Line
I m north In his private car "Yel
lnTston' thi6 morning Assistant
Superintendent A F Brewer accom
panietl the superintendent as far as
Ocqen, making his regular inspec
tion. Gall 21 for the nevs. edltorla) qo
eocietT departments of the Standard.
At Second Ward Tomorrow even
ing at 7:,30 o'clock the Young Men s
Mutual Improvement association will
give an entertainment in the Second
ward meeting house. Professor Mor- j
onl Olson will furnish a dramatic ,
I reading, in addition to which will be
given a musical program.
' Your bread won't laste "like Mother
j l used to make" unless you use good
j Butter B & G.
I GRIFFIN Ruth, the 6-year-old
; I daughter of Mr and Mrs. B. J.
j Grilfin. 2n6', Monroe avenue, died at
I Logan Monday afternoon. September
I 6 a? 5 p. m Death resulted from
V j heart failure following a brief illness
' j' of diphtheria. Ruth was a most o -able
child and her loss will be keen-
I ly felt by her parents.
H I Lady Owls will giv? a dance Tries-
' day. October 7, Colonial Dancing Aca
I demy. It
j Arrested Patrick Gorman, age 24
: i. yc.r6, was arested at 2:30 o'clock
this afternoon by Jailer Hagbert An-
I I dereon and Guard Thomas Lever and
j Is booked for investigation. It is
I allf ged that he tried to take an over-
m'' j coat from a farmer who was walking
u..H. . down Twenty-fifth street.
vCv ' a6t Guardians Club. Mrs Addie
pfojj-l, Baker will be hostess to the Past
J'v'' Guardians club Thursday evening. Oc
1 fober 9, at ber home. 130 West 29th
jg&j.r street.
sSjTCm Municipal Court The following
rpJ suite have been ftled in the munlcl-
Sj&jSe pal court- Or E M. Conroy vs. V.
fcSEw Lobello; suit $33.75. Smith Grocery
Er& Co. vs. A. E. Bradley; suit. 142.90.
IB&fcj Dr A. A. Robinson vs. Herbert G.
Salter: suit $24.80
Kjg&jljf Estates In the matter of the es-
KRgfl ta' ot Ella C. Williams, deceased,
ft nr.a Belle WIHiamR and Ida A v -i i -
BlflSfl Hams Kthl6troru, sisters, have peti
tioned the district court to withdraw
the appointment of R H. Baumunk
as administrator and appoint J G
Kil Nrmro In his stad The petition.
' era Maim that thev are the only heirs
to the estate and that they should
nominate the administrator
Transfers The following real es
tate transfers have been placed on
t In the county recorder'6 office
Biecumh Faulkner and wife to Wal
ter Fleming and wife, a part of lots
21 and 22. block 2. Nevada Addition.
, Ogden survey. Consideration 1690
In turn Mr. and Mrs Fleming has
j sold the property to Mary E Fltz-
I cerald for $700.
Presided at Organ Samuel F Whit
laker the Ogden Tabernacle orgarust
was inited by .1 I McClellan to Salt
Lake during conference and on Sun
I day he presided at the big organ in
that city, playing the opening prelude
and the Hosing march. He was com
plimented by many on his excellent
work
Marriage Licenses Issued Mar
riage lirenses hae been issued to
George Freeman Marler of Lewiaville,
j Idaho, and Minnie Udink of Ogden.
' and to John E Crandin of Idaho Falls.
j Idaho, and Mrs. Ellen Johnson of Og
den. Woman Pronounced Insane lira
! Mary J Oyer was examined by a lu
nacy board this afternoon and ad
1 judged insane She was committed to
I the state mental hospital at Provo
POULTRY RAISERS TO
MEET IT CLUB
WEDNESDAY
There will be a meeting of the O4
den Poultry association at the Si p
I her club parlors at 8 o'clock tomorrow
j evening
A demonstration of the fancy points
I in White Rocks will be given by S
I A Elsworfh of Brigham City
Walter Richey will speak on feed
ing and caring for chickens.
EXHIBIT OF COUNTY
GIVEN FIRST PRIZE
The members of ihe board of coun
ty commissioner! are pleased with
the results ironi the agricultural i
hibit made for Weber county at th
fair and state that, with an appropri?
lion for next year at a tim when
pre pa rati onto for an exhibit can be
made. Weber county should be th
banner county of the state at the fair
There wa6 but little time to colle, 1
agricultural products for the r'( pp
fair, but by putting in extra time and
exercising good Judgment, county hor
tlcultural Inspector R N. Kasmussen
of North Ogden and George Folkman
court house custodian. Gathered exhib
Its, the result being that Weber eoun
fy took firsl prize for Its display !
all kinds of fruits, and many Indi
! vidual prizes were awarded Weber
county growers The Weber count
exhibits brought Sin.', in prize and
the expense was light Then prlr.es
will he distributed to the individual
exhibitors during the wk and on
next Mondai Mr Rnnmussen will
make his official r?port to the bosnl
Mr Rasmussen states that he had
on exhibition fio baskets of Concord
grapes. 40 crates of peaches, in crates
of tender grapes. S boxes of plums
and prunes. 18 boxe of pears. 25
bushels of apples, a wagon load of
smaash and pumpkins, tiesiden onions,
potatoes sugar beets and other prod
ucts of the farm
BOX ELDER COUNTY
TO SPEND S40,00Q
ON THE TRAIL
At the meeting of the Box Elder
county commissioners in Brigham
esterday, when M S Browning and
J. D Larson were present, it was
auuounced that the county ig pre
pared to spend $40,000 In the im
provement of the road from Bngham
north through Snowvllle 10 the Ne
vada line.
A road engineer sent out by the
state road commission is to go over
the route next week to line up the
Box Elder link of the transcontinent
al highway
00
Money.
New York. Oct 7.--Money on call
strong. l-254 per cent: ruling rate
4 per cent : closing. 3 1 J 4 per cent
Time loans stronger, 60 dav6. 4 3-4
per cent. 9fi days and fl months, Efl
5 1-4 per cent.
Prime mercantile paper, 5 l-28 6
per cent. Sterling exchange stead'v
$4.81.50 for 60 day8 $4.85 66 for de
mand Commercial bills, $4 81 1.4
Bar silver. 61 l-4c Mexican dollars
17 Government bonds steadv; rail
road bond6 steady.
HORACE PEERY LI
IT REST IN THE j
CITT CEMETERY
Marked by eloquent speaking, beau
i riful music and a large gathering of
I friends and relatives, the funeral ser-j
I rices for Horace Pcp were held at ;
: ,"n o clock this afternoon in the Sec- ;
I ond ward mating house Bishop
! Robert MrQuarrte officiated
Previous to the service at thi
'meeting house. man visited the
I home of the mother Mr D H Ferv.
I .... . . . ...1 .u
Zil AnsniP a?nue. wneiv m
was Rrsidee the many relatives there I
were many friends of the famih from
Salt Lake and various parts of the
stale as well as some from Califor
nia. 4fter brief sen Ires at the hom
the casket was removed to rh meet
ins house In the cortege from th
house to the Chtpel. t-oro .am I -wore
required for the transportation
of the beautiful floral offerings
Later Hincheiiff played an organ
prelude as the casket was borne into j
the meeting house by the friends t bo
acted as PH bearers The hearers
were Charles Humphries. Joseph
Soowcroft Thomas Burt R A H'.ii
rhris Flygare John Taylor. Lester,
HiKKinhertham and Theodore Schan
senhai h
When the members of the famii.
w-ere seated near the front, the Invo
cation was offered
The speakers w-crP Harrv .Tosepli 01
Salt Lake. T Samuel Brow ning Pn I
Ident C F Mlddlcton Bishop Robcr'
.McQuarrle and James H Douglas
As an old friend of the family, us
well as a friend of Horace Peery. Mr
Joseph as able to give several in
tereating incidents
Mr Browning and President MM
dleton had also known the deceased .
well during his resbient e In the Sec- ,
ond ward Bishop McCjuarne and M
Douglas paid eloquent tributes of re
spect
George Douglass gae a solo.1
' Softly and Tenderly " Miss Elsi.:
Shorten sang "The Link Divine." and j
!bert Krickson played I violin obli ,
gato. accompanying the singer "O. j
My Father, was given by Walter Ste
phens and the closing number wa
"Good Night ' by Miss Josephine
shorten After the Invocation, the ser
vices were opened with the quartet.
"M Father Knows." b George Doug- 1
lass. Walter Stephens. Elsie Shortea
and Rhea Stephens
The Interment was In the Peep
plot in the city cemetery.
FIRE IN RESIDENCE
DISTfllCT THIS
AFTERNOON
Two fires occurred this afternoon
with but slight damage The firt
fire ai 2:80 o clock, w hich w as an- I
-".."d by Station No I, was at the!
',';.!dron residence. 683 Seventeenth
-trept and was caused b a short
ircuit In the wiring.
The second fire was answered at
2:36 o'clock by Station No 2 and was
at the home of a. B Corey SSO
Twenty-sixth street. A defectire .
flue had caused at slight blaze
I E. WINSHIP MAY
ADDRESS LOCAL
TEACHERS
The district educational conven
tion of teachers from Morgan Sum
iqit: Bon Elder Davis and Weber
Bounties will be held in Ogden, Octo
ber 1 provided the speaker to be I
secured will be able to be here at
thai time.
-iipenntendent J, M Mill , who re
turned from Salt Lake last night fol- !
lowing a conference with a. C Nel
son, state superintendent, r.iated that
no speaker had been secured as yci
but that President Bryan of the in
dians universttj or a k WlnshlPi
editor of the Boston School Journal, j
Will lecture.
SOCIETY
W. C. T. U. MEETING.
An executive meeung of the v C.
T, TJ. will be held at 8 o'clock Wed
nesday evening at the home of Mrs
Q, R Croft, 2?&.t Fowler avenue. uhn
every member is fully expected to be
present
00
New York Stock List.
fLast Sale)
Amalgamated Copper TS 1-2'
American Beet Sugar 24 l-t
Amer. Cotton Oil M I-:
Amer Smelt. Refining .. 6? 1-2 I
American Sugar Refining. . .inrt
American Tel. & Tel 124 3-4
Anaconda Mining Co 3? 7-8
Atchison 93 7-8
A;lantic Coast Line 118
Baltimore &- Ohio fM
Brookln Rapid Transit 87 1-4
Canadian Pacific. 233 -VS
Chesapeake &Ohio ... 57 3-4
Chicago i Northwestern, bid. 128 1-2
Chicago. Mil & St. Paul . 102 1-2
Colorado Fuel & iron, bid . . 28 1-4 '
Colorado & Southern, bid 28
Delaware & Hudson, bid ...155 1-4
Denver & Rio Grande, bid. 17 1-2
Erie 29
General Electric 144
Great Northern, pfd. . .. 126 3-8
Great Northern Ore Ctfs . . 32 3-4
Illinois Centra), bid 109
Interborough-Mel. 15 3-8
Preferred 62 1-4
Inter Harvester, bid 105
Louisville & Nashville 134 1-2
Missouri Pac'fic 29 3-8
Missouri Kansas & Texas ... 20 1-8
Five thousand pairs of handsome new blankets go on sale tomorrow at lowered prices. It is a
case in which we pay you and pay you well for anticipating your wants. The manufacturer
makes price concessions to us for buying early we share the saving with you.
SELECT NOW SHAKE THE SAVINGS PAY LATER
You may take advantage of this sale without the ready cash. If you will need blankets
within the next few weeks, select them now. Make only a small deposit and take the blankets
when you are ready for them. Sale begins tomorrow in the basement.
20c Crib Ar $6.00 Heavy CA 00 $10.00 Provo ?7 M $1.25 Cotton Q0
Blankets 14t Wool Blankets . . . . P 00 Blankets Blankets
White crib blankets with Large heavy wool blankets ; Some of the best blankets Large cotton blankets in
fancy colored borders and soft as down, handsome made come from Provo. , .
stitched edges. Sale bright plaids, our best $6 where they are made from whltc' tan or Sra'- Wlth
price 14c v&hicatonly $4.SS Utah wool by Utah peo- pink and blue borders, ex-
50c Crib 9Q $10.00 Wool ClAfi P'C $7'4 "P1 value at only 98c
Blankets .......... Blankets $1.00 Cotton 70. $1 68 Cotton CM or i
Handsome little crib blank- Q , . , , Rl.lr-t. OC , Collon 1 S
c , , it 4l Some of the handsomest tNankef.3 vv Bankets yl'LO
eta of pink and blue, with , , TL i i ,- T
c- r i j ri blankets in our stock are in I he staple 1 I ,0U cothon i , , , t
figures or animals and tlow- Li i . 'u i Li i . t i i .i Large cotton blankets of
nq this lot Heavy woo. in blanket tot which there is . ,
Crs JyC new and attractive pat- such a large demand will be Pndid weight in white,
$2.50 Cotton ffl QO terns $7.40 sold during the sale at .. 78c tan or gray, with handsome
Blankets pi.JU col
orcd borders and stitcned
A large cotton blanket of j edges, at only $1.25
74 by 80 inches. $2.50 val- Outing Flannel Sale $2.00 Cotton C1 AQ
ue: tan. gray or white $1.98 I Blankets plTO
Blankets co oc I Advance sale of the newest outing flannels. 7hesc t ,
$3.00 Cotton W-n Select them while the assortment contains all of vTwght- "oh lid
An extra large cotton blank- ot the most attractive patterns. (Main Floor.) I JowTT.' , l l
. 7A an L aa 1 I J downy; usual colors with
et. OxOU inches; value; . .... , ,, ... , s , , .
( j i . S New Mill Lnds r leeced lined Ihe very best borders; only $1.48
ottered in white, gray or J 5 J px.-o
tan $2.25 of the best 10c goods for house qUalitv of 1 5c !
rcc j dresses, kimon- . J $2 -50 Plaid tf1 QO
$5.50 Blankets CJ OC outing. Offered os ctc We now h 1 1 e OUting Blankets $L0
in New Flaids. . . . P4J j in all the best cc ,i flannel This T, i .j u ,
, , , r. . i 5 , , orrer mc very ... ' ,, 1 he plaid blanket l? avowing
Large, handsomely finish- ) patterns and col- best of the new material is full , -
ed: handsome pla.npla.ds; orsl,ght n 0c : stock 7. one yard 10,. " r; these are of the
sold during this sale at a I or dark . . at wide". . A f newcst Pleuds in attractive
saving of $ 1.25 a pair $4.25 - WWWJ colors and very large . $1.98
WRIGHTS' WRIGHTS' WRIGHTS' WRIGHTS'
l.ohiRh alley 1M 1
National lad, bid 1-
New York Central 9n 1-4
Norfolk k Western 103 3-4
Northern Pacific Ill 3-8
Pennsylvania 112 1-4
People's Cas . . 1-4
Pullman Palace Car, bid ....150
Heading 165 5-R
Hock Island Co 14 1-8
Preferred . , 22
Southern Pacific SO 1-8
Southern Railway 2L' 1-4
Union Pacific 157 1-4
United States Steel 5fi 7-8
Preferred 106 3-8
Wabash 3 3-4
tern Union 63
oo
MASSAGE AND CURATIVE AID 1
However, fractures cause hut a
mall nrt of a crippled one ses.
There joints stiftened and pniarled by
rheumatism, gput, rheumatoid, arthrit
is, and by gonococcal Infection-;
There are also flabl and weakened
muscles Thev ma.v result from Infan- 1
tile paralysis, 1vomotor ataxia, and
other forms of paralysli and disuse
Thee conditions di'or: the human
machinery, getting H out of balance
"i am all crippled up with rheuma
tism is an expression as rainlliar aR
a household word Whj are JW1 so
The reason l to he found usually ir
the tact that you have not completed
the treatment
A man comes down with rheuma
tism he Rends for phyislcian the
physician prescribes for him. and lie
pete better His pain subsides, and,
h- coes back to work
That is not enough The use of the
salicylates will relieva "ih i'ain
rizhi ihei make work more bearable
thev may limit the damare which the
Infection otherwise would have done,
but they do not effect the cure.
In aruu rhei mattsTn the joint Is In
fected The germs which causes the i
rheumatism goec into the blood stream
through tome parts of the u , tuohl
as the tonsils.
Tn the treatment of the disease
then regard should h had not only
for the relief of pain, but finding the!
I-orl of entrv or the germs which
canseR it and putting and keeping it in
order
RheumatiHm. thougb does more ,
than cause i-ain Being an lnfetion,j
it may be a sufficient degree to cause
the bones and the Joints to grow to-
tether, resulllng In stiffness. If Itj
does not reach this de:ree of dam-j
age. It causes injur;, to delicate and i
Important stnicturea of the .iolnt
As a result of the injury there mar
be a creaking, popping sound, besides
more or less pain when using the Joint
In after years
Treatment of rheumatism then
should have in view not only relief
of pain and control of the gateway of
infection, hut the correction of dam
age done to structures that have Suf
fered from the rheumatic attack. j
This can be done in two years, by
treatment directed to the care of the
piints proper and bj treatment having
regard for the care and protection ot
the soft parts inolved. as muscles
and the various organs of the body,
heart, kidneys, etc
For the relief of the pain of rheu
matism the salicylates and vacrine are
our chief remedies. Voccines have
approached perfection sn losel that
I they are leing used T-'ite generally a:
the present time.
A much more important phase oi
the treatment of rheumatism consists
of forts looking to the pi event ion of
stiffness of the joints, or if stiffness
has ocenred, looking to the correction
jof it. This can he lamely done.-, L
I massage and exercise
People who have stiff joints result
ing from rheumatism, arthritis, etc.
should be encouraged to practice pas
sive usp until thev can be brought into
active service Massage great h helps!
to restore function hasten ah
s'lrptjon and elimination r( diseased
products which have beep left in the
wake of rheumatism, etc It not onl
does this, but it igives to one of t be I
muscles, thereby creating a more nor-
mal balance between the Joint1, and
muscles, insi ring a more harmonious j
work I no of th.- hnmun machine
Where it is desired to emploj exer
cise for phe restoration of the function
of an arm. or hand, or a limn, a
eii defined plan of exercise procedure
should he followed The exercise
treatment of one extremlfv or Joint
does not material differ from that
to be enwilov ed in treating another
For t hie reason, when n plnn or
tern of exercises has heen worked OUl
and carefully followed for a short time
it hecomes less irksome to execute
each succeeding time
When doing exercise, one should do
his best to accomplish something
Fach succeeding attempt should have
in view the accomplishment of just
a little more good
Where the hand or wrist, for in
stance, Is crippled as a result of
arthritis, efforts should be made each
da to make it a litle more useful
Try to mave each finger Ji M a trifle
more each day Jse gripping exer
cises, and note the Increased strength
and mobility
In the beginning these efforts will
present man discouragements, but by
preslstent a ppllcalton and effort bet - I
ter use of the part effected will be 1
your ultimate reward
Since the germ theory of the cause
of rheumatism, arthritis etc , has been
advanced many people have Rot the.
notion that mineral springs have lost
their usefulness In the treatment of
this disease.
This le not so. Mineral springs are
most valuable auxiliaries In the
treatment, especially in the chronic
stage Nothing more greatly assists in
ridding the body of poisons and in
creasing: Its resistance
In locomotor ataxia where the mus
cles have become flabby and weak-1
ened from lack of nourishment and
disuse much good has resulted fron:
the systematic employment of mas
sage and scientifically planned ejcei -else
in efforts to restore muscular
function
Bv this means muscles that have
been wasting awey have been made
qtronu and brought under such control
of the minds thai it is difficult to iden
tif) those afflicted with the disease
In other words, when formerly the
sufferer acted autbmifctlcall he nor
acts mechanically, but, on account of
his persistent training, he has been
able to establish a walking gait and
such control over his arm movements
that it is difficult to distinguish from
the normal
What has been done for man sin
tering from locomotor ataxia can also
done 'nr those suffering from rh' -matism,
and a tendenpj to arthritis
if the treatment is begun early enough.
Even where the deformities arc pro
nounced and no efforts at correction
have been made for the period ot
1 ears one Is not justified by a lack
ot effort at correction along the lines
outlined
oo
NEW YORK 8 GREAT
ii wii Ewi m k ucrnn i mLi. I o
The next mayor will have to rind
a hea l for New York City's health de-j
parjtment, competent to develop a pro-
c,;mi in answer to increasing pupu
lai demand for more zealous pro
tection of the public health. He will
be required to find and set at work
a commissioner of docks charged with
formulating plans of carrying out a
practical recojhBtrucjflqn of New '
York's port facilities The next'
mayoi un)e-s he continue! o present
incumbent in office, must arpoint a
Street-cleaning commissioner ro take
charge of 6500 men engaged on clean- ;
bag 36,000,000 ds. of street and re-:
moving da II 9000 tons of waste from
city housholds a wafer commissioner
to administer what is now the great
est water system in the world; a lire
commissioner to carr on new work
of fire prevention, in iUelf a prvblem j
of magnitude; a commissioner of the'
department of charities to deal with
the momentous question of public de
r endencj .
These are merely a few of the first
months problems that New York's
next mavor must solve Resides the,
departmen:,s I have mentioned theie
are a host of other municipal insti
tutions of vital importance, both to I
the success of the administration and
to the comfort and convenience of cit
izens, which are subject to the
mayors direction There are hospit-
als to be administered through aj
board of eight trustee, to which the
next mayor will, in the ordlnary
cocrse of events, make five appoint
ments. There is a great school sys- j
tem gorerned by the board of edu- j
cation forty of whom the next mavor
will appoint during the lour years of
his term. Radical changies In the sys-
tern of public eduearion were recom
mended by the corps of exnens who j
last year studied the schools for the J
Board of Estimate and Apportion-
ment The next mayor may assume I
ncntie attitude toward school ques
tions Four times th ne.xt mayor will
sit as a member of the Board of EstL
mate and Apportionment to make th
city's budget, now $i rin.oo.oon, and
probablj totaling in the four years
IS Ini r -tly and inJirectly. j
100.000 city employees will he subject
to his influence, to Inspiration by hi?
leadership or lo discouragement by j
his lack of leadership j
The nexl mayor "ill find a prob- j
lem of p--per)d dificulty in provldlns
ft nils for new public improi ements. j
i An outstanding net constitutional city j
indebtedness of $738,000,000 makes
practically prohibitive both because of 4
constitutional limitation: and the j
neat burden of interest and re- J
payment a further Issue of bonds to
pa for schools and the replacement
or extrnsion of other parts of the j
iit. b vast plant and equipment.
oo
Rain Stops Game.
Si Louis. Oct 7.- St Louis Nation-
als vs. Americans postponed, rain
- " i
j
Our Repair Department
works wonders wi th old
sho" CLARKS'
- -
j
Special Sale
on
New Fall Suits,
Coats, Dresses
and f
Millinery S
Cash or Credit :,

xml | txt