OCR Interpretation


The Ogden standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, October 18, 1913, Image 12

Image and text provided by University of Utah, Marriott Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058396/1913-10-18/ed-1/seq-12/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 12

! HE OGDEN STANDARD. OGDEN, UTAH, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1913. . JP
12 :.' ; ; " ' ,
FOR COMMISSIONER
I t . -r ' i
I agj- j
i ... i
EDMUND T HULANISKI.
I favor pursuing the same
policy in the city's business as
corporations and firms follow
honesty, economy and pub
licity, carefulness in making
contracts, living up to them j
when made and seeing that the
city gets what it bargains for.
While I doubt the wisdom
of a city going into partner
ship with a corporation to
build a public work, having
done so all that remains is to
j carry out the building of the
dam and safeguarding the in
terests of the city. I am op
posed to the gratuitous grant
ing of franchises by the city.
The best possible terms should
! be obtained for .the city; on ; ev
ery franchise, and I favor sub
I mitting the granting of a fran-
I chise of any importance to
I vote of the people.
I I do not favor the imposi-
I tion of blue law restrictions on
I tourists. Unless tourists are
I permitted to live as they are
I accustomed to live they will
I not visit with us; and we
I want them to do so and to
I spend their money with us.
I I would put the road be-
I tween the bridge and Five
I Points in proper condition.
I There are probably other
I places that need like attention,
I but that road is notably in
I need of repairs.
I I have no personal interest
I in the liquor question. My
I views, based upon long ob
I servation, favor high license,
I regulation and limiting the
I number of saloons. There is
I no excuse for the existence of
I I a dive. If such comes into ex-
I istence, suppress it.
I As to closing hour at night,
I the state law says 1 2 o'clock.
I Beyond that the commission
I cannot lawfully go. Nine
I j o'clock appears early to some,
I j especially in summer. There
I is always a happy medium.
I I Perhaps 1 0 o'clock might be
I a good compromise. I am not
I radical on the point and per-
I sonally do not care except as
I it affects prosperity, and I fa-
I j vor a policy that will not only
I bring people here, but will in-
I duce them to stay when they
I j come, and further to bring
I I about a state of affairs that
I'-. I will permit all classes to have
I J a fair chance to forge ahead
' j in business and labor.
P Vice should be controlled
I I in such a manner as to reduce
L jt to a minimum.
1-4 EDMUND T. HULANISKI.
I Advertisement.
C. E. Bolser hag been appointed
professon of organic chotnftecry at
Dartmouth College. While a student
at the college be had a record for the
half-mile run. iUi
SALT LAKE GIRL
NEAR DROWNING!
Agnes E. Evans Caught in
Tide at Long Beach and
Nearly Swept Out
to Sea.
Long Beach, Cal , Oct. IT Miss Ag
nes E. Evans of Salt Lake City, who
Is visiting friends at 037 Pine avenue,
was rescued from the surf this morn
lng while in swimming, by Thomas H.
Rix and Beth Lawton. after atnisxllnc
for fifteen minutes with E. Kelly,
who had been the first to respond
when her cries were heard.
Miss Evans was swlmmiue In front
of the Long Beach bathbo-upe when
she was caught In a tide rip and was
In danger of being carried out to sea
E. Kelly, hearing Miss Evans" cries
and seeing the predicament she was
In, swam to her aid and was himself
caught In the tide
The. two had difficulty keoplnp
afloat, but their combined shouts at
tracted the attention of Rix and Law
son, who rushed the bath company's
lifeboat out Into the ocean and after
a hard row reached them and brought
them to shore.
Neither Miss EvanB nor Kelly suf
fered any lasting 111 effects from their
experience, although both were ex
hausted from their struggles.
Salt Lake, Oct. 18 Miss Agnes E.
Evans Is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs
M R, Evans and resides with her
parents at No. 701 East South Temple
street. Miss Evans left Salt Lake
about two weeks ago to visit friends
in Long Beach
TEN DECREES OF
DIVORCE GRANTED
Five interlocutory and three final
decrees of divorce were entered yes
icrday by Judge M L. Ritchie, and
one interlooutorv and one. final decree
was entered by Judge Armstrong in
the Third district court yesterdav
In JudRe Ritchie's division, Grace
Busch was given a divorce from
Charles H. Busch, on ground of de
sertion, and custody of a minor child
was given to the defendant by stipula
tion, it being provided that, the mother
can visit her child at any time. Ethel
Cbilvers was given a decree from
Clarence R- Chi 1 vers for nonsupport
K tale of Intemperance on the part of
Bessie M. Oates was sufficient to ob
tain a decree for James D. Oate.
Thereee Nicolaides was divorced
from James Nicolaides on grounds of
desertion and nonsupport- The same
grounds figured in the case of Mam'e
E. Hardy, who was given a decree
from J. H. Hardy. Her maiden name,
Mamie E. Vaughn, was restored
Pinal decrees were awarded Emily
Ford Gant from John Thomas Gant,
Leah Parr Rossiter from Russel Y.
Marie Thorson Schout7.
Sommoned to show cause why he
should not pay alimony to Miranda
IjOuise Peterson, Carl Ephralm Peter
son pleaded poverty. He said he was
working for P J. Moran and was only
making $2 a day. The court ordered
him to pay his wife half of his week
ly wage, under penalty of going to
jail if he failed.
On grounds of cruelty Belle Cody
was given an interlocutory decree of
divorce from J. J. Cody b Judge
George G. Armstrong.
Margaret E Martin wa3 given a fi
nal decree of divorce from Isaac J.
Martin by Judge Armstrong.
uu
STORRS LIKELY TO
SUCCEED ANDERSON
Washington, Oct 17 It is believed
that Assistant Attorney General Gra
ham has reached a decision in re
gard to the selection of a United
States marshal for Utah to succeed
James H. Anderson, whose term ex
pired July 2.3 last, and that a nomin
ation will be sent to the senate, if
not tomorrow, early next week. No
definite information Is obtainable
from the department, but It is be
Jolly
and thus prove that your
liver is working properly.
It is always the person
with a "lazy liver" that is
downhearted, blue and
despondent. Cheer up
help the liver and bowels
in their work by taking
HOSTETTER'S
Stomach Bitters
, and you have the secret to
1 health and happiness.
Take a bottle home today.
II I BAGS
I of every description Oat, Barley and Wheat,
I new and second hand. Get prices.
I THOS. FARR & CO.
1 2270 Wash. Ave.
I J Why Pay 25 Per Cent I
B I each month for a little Credit Accommodation. Try our
KH I Cash plan.
I INDEPENDENT MEAT CO.
Wm I Phone 23. 2420 Wash.
lieved that Oorge A Storrs has been
selected, and that he will be nomina
ted for the place Prior to the Te
cent "harmony meeting- of Vtah
Democrats, when Mr Storrs received
a further indorsement from the state
committee, It Is believed Aqulla Neb
eker was tho choice of the depart
ment Mr. Nebeker made a very fa
rorablti Impression upon the officials
of the department when he was In
Washington, and in addition to his
home Indorsements, he had the sup
port of Senators Thomas of Colorado.
Ashurst of Arizona, Representative A.
Mitchell Palmer of Pennsylvania and
other Democrats prominent. In nation
al affairs.
LAST OF LIGHT BRIGADE
London, Oct, 17 Sir Oeorge Orbv
Wombwell, the last of the officers
who took part In the charge of the
Ught Brigade at tho battle of Balk
lava In October, 1854, died today at
the age of 81 years. He was a lieu
tenant in the Seventeenth Lancers
during the Crimean war In ihe fa
mous charge, two horses were killed
under him
oo
CELEBRATION A SUCCESS.
I'rovo, Oct. 17. The thirty-eighth
Hrlgham Young University Founders
day celebration conducted here today
was a great success. The procession
of pupils, students, faculty members
and members of the board of trustees,
extending for a distance of ten blocks,
marching to tho strains of Professor
Robert Sauer's B. Y U band, started
from the university at 10 o'clock and
marcied to Center street on Academy
avenue, thence west to Fifth West
street and countermarched to the uni
versity Tho streets were lined with specta
tors, Including all the pupils of the
district schools. The business houses
were all decorated, with the B Y. U.
colors, white and blue, and with flags
and banners. In honor of the occasion
The floats prepared by the several
classes were exceptionally beautiful
and elicited frequent applause from
the crowd in passing
COIICTS PLACED
ABOVE CHILDREN
Washington, Oct. 18. "Convicts we
protect; children we exploit.' Secre
tary Owen R. Lovejoy of the National
Child Labor commlttco pointed out
yesterday that the action of congress
in incorporating in the new tariff the
clause which bars from import the
products of convict labor, and omit
ting the sister clause which referred
to child labor, is In line with popular
policy hitherto. In more than one
state the eight hour day was estab
lished for adults in prison workrooms
before it was decreed for children in
factories.
At the suggestion of the National
Child Labor committee. Senator Bor
ah last June proposed to exclude from
importation all goods made by work
ers under 14 years of age. The amend
ment was favorably reported by the
senate finance committee and at once
a storm of protest and derision arose
Importers declared with more fervor
than logic that 6uch a law would ruin
their business and that it would be
Impossible of enforcement For the
first time the National Child Labor
committee found Its policy endorsed
by the organs of the American textile
trade The foreign press scented a
plot of American employers and de
nounced us as a nation of hypocrits.
Congress heeded the clamor and af
ter mutilating the amendment beyond
recognition putting out its eyes with
an adverb and drawing its teeth with
exemptions they killed It entirely on
the final vote.
When Mr Lovejoy was asked whe
ther he was greatly disappointed by
the failure of the child labor amend
ment, he said: "In one way, I am.
But I feel that the incident has
brought to popular attention throe
things, which need to be recognized
and which ought to shame the nation
into making more rapid advance
against child labor
"In the f irat place, the seusltlvo
American conscience can contemplate
In peace the youngsters in American
cotton mills and canneries without
fear of being reproached for interest
in children elsewhere The nation
is saved from the charge of hypocri
sy; it accepts child labor
,:Then. too, the rights of business
are vindicated The market is open
to all factory products. We can en
joy our silks from Japan, our burlans
from India, our diverse objects 'Made
in Germany' and our textiles from
Lancastershire with the comfortable
assurance that no vagaries of Amerl
can reformers have hindered foreign
business.
"And lastly. In spite of the precc
dence given to business over the
claims of childhood, the prohibition
of convict goods does mark a new
step in International commerce It
eBtabllsheB the claim of social condi
tions upon International regulation
and makes Inevitable ultimately the
world-wide prohibition of child la
bor." oo
COMMITTEE TO
MEET LBVETTi
Salt Lake. Oct 18 Although the
sub-committee of the Commercial
club railroad committee, which was
appointed to consider the proposed
Burley cut-off on the Oregon Short
Line, met yesterday, no definite ac
tion was taken as to the meeting with
Judge Robert S. Lovett, president of
the Harrlman system, who will be In
Salt Iake next week While here it
1b believed that the railroad commit
tee will make, some recommendation
regarding the project to Judge Lov
ett, but the xact nature of that rec
ommendation is still undecided Mem
I hers of the committee expressed a
belief that another session will be
hold before Judge Lovett arrives. The
exact date 4ils arrival In Salt Lake
Is unknown . present
After the meeting of the railroad
Bub-commlttee, the traffic bureau con
vened. The members present infor
mally discussed several matters, in
eluding the fact that the rates secured
by the bureau two years ago expire
next month. The rates went into
effect in November, 1911, for a period
of two years. No action as to whether
AT NINE
in the morning our wagons leave with their first orders.
During the day other deliveries are made at regular
times. Nothing is more aggravating to the housewife
than to be all ready to prepare dinner and no groceries.
We have worked hard on this matter of deliveries and
believe that we can more than satisfy you. Order your
supplies here and then leave the rest to us.
NEW ARRIVALS Spinach Florida Grape Fruit.
338 26th st HARRIS GROCERY CO. Phoncs 2215.2216
the bureau would take steps to secure
a reinstatement of the rates was taken
the session bring entirely Informal
00
MAY BE AN HEIR TO
$2,800,000 ESTATE
Salt Lake, Oct. 18- Mohr Touse.
living at 69 West Sixth South street
In this city, is of the opinion that
he Is a cousin of a wealthy man named
Touslg. who died recently in Clncin
natl, and that posslbh he may be nn
heir to the estate of hl6 relative,
which is estimated at $2,800,000.
Mr Touee was born in Poltar i '
small town thirty miles from Buda
pest, Hungary In March. 1 S 4 S. soThat
he Is now 65 years old His father
was Solomon Tousig. and died when
Mr Touse was but 2 years old. his
death being due to abuses while a
prisoner during the revolution In
Hungary In I860,
In explanation of the difference be
tween the original name Touslg and
Touee. the one by which he Is known,
he says that after he came to this
country in S81. his companions con
tinued to call him Touse tor snort,
and that through custom he finally '
came to adopt the corruption or ab 1
breviation (
About ten years ago. Mr TouBe is '
informed a son of the Cincinnati Tou- 1
sig was killed by a boiler explosion
In a glass factory. This young man's 1
given name was Solomon, the same
as that of the father of Mr Touse, ;
find hence he concludes that the boy 1
was named for his uncle, the father 1
of Mr Touso. whose name was Solo
mon This information tends to 1
strengthen the belief of Mr Touse 1
that he is a cousin of the deceased (
Cincinnati millionaire.
During the troubles In Hungary. In 1
the boyhood of Mr. Touse, the three 1
Tousig brothers remaining after the j
death of his father scattered, one of
them coming to America Mr Touse
also came to this country In 1881 and
thirty years ago lived In Cincinnati.
The family was never reunited and
It was not until tho beginning of this
month that Mr. Touse became aware,
that his relative was located in Cin
cinnati A member of the family of
Bishop A G Glauque of the sixth ec
clesiastical ward saw the notice of
death in a Cincinnati paper, and
knowing that the original mmie of the
Salt Lake family was Touslg, Bishop
Glauque conveyed the Information 1o
them
OO '
SOUTHERN UTAH
HAS GOOD RANGES
Homer E Fenn, head of the graz
ing department of the fore9t service,
hap returned from southern Utah
where he spent the past three weeks
on range conditions In the Buckskin
mountains and he reports an inter
filing and profitable trip.
The forester says the ranges In
the southern part of Utah have not
been better in a number of years
and that beef and mutton from that
region are superior. There has been
considerable moisture during tho
season and the prospects for the
v inter ranges in the vicinity of the
Colorado river are good.
Considerable work has been done
this year on a roadway leading
through the Kalbab forest to the
Grand canyon of the Colorado, a dis
tance of about 50 miles. The road
extends from Kanab, in Kane coun
ty, to the Colorado river. From
Kanab to Panguitch, Mr. Fenn says,
the state road Is almost impassible
but from Panguitch to Marysvale
quite extensive improvements with
convict labor have been made From
Marysvale north, along the Sevier
river, the roads are good country
highways, but they will be Improved
within the next year or so
It is the opinion of Mr Fenn that
once the roads of the district through
which he passed on his trip are Im
proved to the point where they may
be traveled by automobile, the
southern Utah country will come in
to its own as a great scenic field
for pleasure seekers.
oo
INSTITUTE IS SUCCESS
Idaho Falls Ida., Oct, 17 The first
annual teachers' Institute ever held
here concluded Its work this morn
ing, after a five days' session which
was attended bv 350 teachers and
lecture The teachers all came
fiom the five counties represented.
Lemhi, Bonneville, Fremont. Blaine
ard Lincoln, the last in Wyoming
Tbe verdict Is that the affair has
been thoroughly successful, and a
paragraph in a series of resolutions
drawn up today bv committees of the
five counties heartily recommends
this city as the gathering place for
next vear. The lecturers engaged
for the occasion gave eminent sat
isfaction. Professor Howard R. Driggs
of Salt Lake, ulthough not on the
program until Thursday, won tbe re
kpoot of his hearers hy his masterly
handling of his subjects, which dealt
mostly with "English" in conformity
v.itb his position in connection witn
the Culversitv of Utah. His ecture
tut night at "the Methodist Episcopal
church to a crowded house, on voic
ing Literature,' was the gem of the
evening.
ff
TICKET NOMINATED
American Fork. Oct 17 The Re
publicans of Alpine have nominated
the following candidates for the city
offices: Mayor Benjamin Batea; four
year term councilman. George Ste
vens; two-year term councllmen.
James B. Smith. John Movie and Don
C. Strong, treasurer. Thoinaa A. Whit
by; recorder, Frank O. McDanlel,
TAKE SALTS TO
PLUSH KIDNEYS
Eat less Meat if you feel Back
achy or have Bladder
trouble.
Meat forms uric acid which excites
and erworks the kidnes in their
efforts to filter it from tho system
iRegular eaters of meat must flush
the kidneys occasionally You must
relieve them like you relieve your
bowels, removing all the acids,
waste and poison, else ou feel a dull
misery In the kidney region, sharp
pains In the back or sick headache.
Hl7lnrcB vmir Qlnmach nnr3 tnnCUe
is coated and when the weather Is
bad you have rheumatic twinges. The
urine is cloudy, full of sediment, the
channels often irritated, obliging you
to get up two or three times during
the night.
To neutralize these Irritating acids
and flush off the body's urinous
waste get about four ounces of Jad
Salts from any pharmacy; take a
tablespoonfnl In a glass of water be
fore breakfast for a few davs and
your kidne.-s Mil then act fine and
bladder disorders disappear This
famous salts is made from the acid
of grapes and lemon juice, combined
with llthla, and has been used foi
generations to clean and stimulate
sluggish kidnevs and stop bladder ir
ritation. Jad Salts is inexpensh e ,
harmless and makes a delightful ef
fervescent Tthia-water drink which
millions of men and women take now
and then, thus avoiding serious kid
noy and bladder diseases Advertisement
oo
USES OF QUICKSILVER
Washington, Oct, 18. Quicksilver
is used malnh. according to the
United States Geological Survey, in
the manufacture of fulminate for ex
plosive caps, of drugs, of electric
lighting and scientific apparatus, and
in the recovery of the precious met
als, especially of gold by amalgama
tion An increasing demand has been
reported In manufactures of electric
anpllances n interesting and in
creasing use in Scotland Is the float
ing of the lights of lighthouses upon
a body of quicksilver. The metal
Is not consumed, of course, and the
less In use is Insignificant. Concern
ing this Consul Fleming writes as
follows:
Edingburgh are for resilvering mir
rors and for 'floating' the revolving
l:gbt6 iu lighthouses The commis
sioners of northern lighthouses, Ed
inburgh, have In their charge 90
lighthouses on the coast of Scotland
Up to the year 1900 the revolving
lights were borne on rollers Tho
'float" system has been gradually in
troduced, however, and Is now in op
eration at 30 coast stations and will
be used at all others. The lighting
machinery rests on a pontoon which
runs on quicksilver in a groove. The
quantity of mercury required for this
purpose In a lighthouse is from 7 to
8 flasks of 75 pounds each. As the
waste is trifling, the total present
demand for this purpose is small "
oo
KIDNAPING CHARGED.
Provo, Oct 17. County Clerk A. V
Robison has received a letter from
Mrs. Ruella P. Curtis, who Is in the
county jail at Glenwood Springs. Colo ,
charged with kidnaping, as aprDarp
from the letter, a 7 year-old gitand
daughter of Ruella Victoria Massey.
The little girl was legally adopted
here by Mrs Curtis November l'J
1909, the mother Mrs Sarah Nich
olson, consenting to the order as it ap
pear! In the records of the Fourth
district court Mrs Curtis now
states In her letter that the N'lcbol
sons hav taken the child In order tu
obtain property In Torxka Kan
deeded to the child by Mrs Curtis
Mrs. Curtis asks for a legally executed
copy of the order of adoption, which
has been sent her.
oo
TWO DEATHS IN ONE FAMILV
Mt Pleasant. Oct. 17. Peter Han
sen, a well known resident of Mt,
Pleasant, died at the home of his father-in-law,
M. Houtz, yesterday, af
ter an llluess of many months, from
cancer of the stomach He was about
60 years of age. He leaves a wifo
and three small children Another
death in the same family was Mrs
Nellie Spencer, si6ter of Mrs. Han
sen. who also died yesterday at hf-r
home at the Uintah reservation.
FOR COMMISSIONER
OSCAR B. MADSON.
Mr. Madson will make the
race for four-year term com
missioner on the record of his
past services as a public offi
cial. He has been prominent
! ly identified with the good
: roads movement in Weber
county and has been a consis
tent worker for permanent im
provement of our highways.
The valuable experience he
has gained in this capacity
makes him especially fitted to
assist in procuring better
street improvements for Og
den. and with his counsel and
advice there would be assur
ance of the best work at the
least possible cost.
Mr. Madson favors a policy
that would stimulate the busi
ness interests of Ogden. He
believes that the affairs of the
city should be conducted in
such a way that strangers with
in our gates will feelawelcome
and an inducement to return
to the city. Mr. Madson has
always been, and, if elected,
will continue to be for a big
ger and better Ogden. Advertisement.
SLIT SKIRTS DO NOT
WORRY CHURCHMAN
New York, Oct. 17 When asked
his views on the trend of modern so-
V Soft Water .
ff -Why not? 1
L Hard water makes J
f hard washing. i
j Makes the hands 1
red- I
Eats up the soap.
SOPADE
SOFTENS
HARD I
WATER
Makes washing ,
easy. A
Makes clothes clean.
SOPADE j
f SAVES f
SOAP
For al?
at II drmlen A
JAMES PYLE j
& SONS I
EDGEWATLR N J
M.krr. d PEAJUJME
1 REGULARITY IN SAVING
There is no more Important feature In building up a
as laving account than unfailing regularity In depositing
some fixed amount, no matter how small.
Having decided to save money regularly do not al-
Eg low anything whatsoever to Interfere with your plans.
It Is only by cyste matlc and persistent work that you
S can achieve success.
55 We pay 4 per cent Interest compounded quarterly,
55 on accounts from $1.00 upwards. sa
jpi jBBBjgaiSl
I SAVINGS I
p9 Ogden, JB1UU
utah mwHwn
9 DON'T KEEP THE MONEY
j IN YOUR HOME 0
PUT IT IN THE BANK
Wit en money is burned up
I regrets won't brin H ha?k to 1
Ha very unsaf and It 3 Hj
H9 worries you a whole 1' to ha'.e
E3jj mone in votir bn-e or in a H
P ho!-. ifl i in ci -uind He?ide j
Wm "looklnc ' time after time to see m
I if it Is safe teaches people j
Era where II is and makes it very I
unsafe.
Make OUR Bank YOUR Bank. I
I 1
. et as exempli ..-.I b; I hj raze for
risque dances and the prevalence of
tho gilt skirt, Bishop F S. Spalding!
of I'tah 6ald that tho oung neopl
of his state w re t"0 serious-minded
for such frivolities to be a serious
problem Speaking oi slit skirts,, Bis
hop Spalding Bald 'l don't think w
should Indiscriminately blame all the'
women who wear the latest style3
The women i-arinot choose they havel
i.. utar wh.u tho tin lu, or what
the tailor and dressmaker will give
rheni The women don't design thelrl
own i in i h I " ' 1 1 i i i . r nn i r. Ui.-m dress
to please each oth-i not to please
men, so that a dozen sensible women 1
will adopt the styles of two r three!
butterflies in sheer emulation"
Bishop Spalding made the naive
confession that he had never seen a
slit skirt. He has been too busy herel
to look, he said, and in I'tah tho do j
! not have such extremes in dressing
CHICHESTER SPILLS
eTHK 1MAMOND URA.N1. A 1
M.ckrtltr a KlBmond TlrndA J
I'lIU In Red 3- 1 Cold n-ruiiiAw 1 1
hoc, Milci wlih Blue Ki B x II
TaLo do alh. Jl or o f jo o j r 1 I
KrarilnU A V for CII I.CIfF.h-TEn 1
DLAiJoND I'.IUNI) I'llLsrtS 1 I r'
jrtinLrownDeit,Sifeit.AIrRflitU I jf"
jOLD BY DRUGGISTS EVERYWHERE j j ;
iftlR
HABITl
! RELIABLE HOME TREATMENTS
The ORRINK treatment for thifl
Drink Habit can be used with abso-W
lute confidence. It destroys all dflH
sire for whiskey, beer or other alcO'Mj
.ii. stimulants Thousands have suol
ccssfully used It and have been rstoffip
ed to lives of sobriety and useful nesH
(nn be given Becretly. Costs onlyl
$1 00 per box. If you fail to get rHS
suits from ORRINE after a trial. yoiH
I money will be refunded Ask for froJJLr
booklet falling .-ill al.nut ORRINE. j'
A. R Mclntyre, Drujce, 2-121 Wash. 11
i
KODAK
FINISHING
Done Right. Prompt and j Of
Reasonable Rat.
T. S. HUTCHISON
Phone 1123 W. 306 25th St IN
I . ' f
"NEVER-RIP"
OVERALLS I
Made in Ogden by
Ogden People
John Scowcroft &
Sons' Co.
I ru
Vote For
EDMUND T.HULANISKI f
To Be Nominated Candidate '
For COMMISSIONER
Primary Election,
Tuesday, October 21st, 1913.3
- lii
Slade'sl j
Transfer
Phone 321. 403 25th Street
We have the largest van in tna
city. Quick service. Moving, ship- I
ping and handling planoa. Prompt
freight deliveries. Furniture mo Vt)
lng a specialty Storage at re3on- H)l
ble rates.
FIRST NATIONAL
BANK IE
OF OGDEN, UTAH,
U. S. DEOPSITARY
' Capital 5 150.000.00 u 1
Undivided profits
and surplus 350,000.00 4
I Deposits 3,500,000.00
M. S. Browning. Pres.; L. R. ILl
Eccles, Vice Pres.; G. H. Tribe, j g
Vlce Pres ; John Watson. Vice 1 R
Pres.: John Plngree, Cashier; Jl. 1 Hk
F. Burton, Asst. Cashier.

xml | txt