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I The ogden standard, ogden, utah, Monday, October 20, 191 3. x
FOR COMMISSIONER I: j I '.'f ' j 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 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 carry out the building of the i 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 mitting the granting of a f ran- j chise of an' importance to vote of the people. I 1 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 j spend their money with us. I I would put the road be- I twecn the bridge and Five I Points in proper condition. I There arc 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 I in the liquor question. My I views, based upon long ob- I servation, favor high license, I regulation and limiting the I 1 number of saloons. There is I j no excuse for the existence of 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 I Beyond that tne commission I cannot lawfully go. Nine I o'clock appears early to some, I especially in summer. There I j is always a happy medium. I Perhaps 10 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 J it affects prosperity, and I fa- I I vor a policy that will not only I I bring people here, but will in I duce them to stay when they I come, and further to bring I about a state of affairs that vj will permit all classes to have I j a fair chance to forge ahead I I j in business and labor. il Vice should be controlled l in such a manner as to reduce I ; . e - I it to a minimum. U EDMUND T. HULANISKI. Advertisement. I "But your musical comedy contains Bo new Jokes." What's the use of experimenting with untried material ? All the old jokes are good enough." jUBfliG MEN 11 WANTED By THE BUILDERS There is no excuse for the Idler in this Cltj Jusi now as ther. Is plenty of work for reasonably good warcs. In fact, thf contractors and superintendents of nubile works have had difficult during the entire '.v. i getting men No able bodied man hae been turned away, and good weathei having prevailed since last Mond, the workmen have been busy every day. Finishing touches to the cornice of the EccIcb skyscraper are being gl" on today and terra cotta for partitions is beinc placed on the various floors The pit Tor the large boilers at the west end of the annex has been due and the footings for the stfl skein ton placed In position. Th contrac tor. E H Dundas. will install his ma fchinery next week and begin srr-.M j construction It Is predicted that I some parts of the building w ill be oc CUpied bv February 1 The exterior of tho beautiful hom' and business block of the Knights of Pythiafl on ('.rant avenue near Twen ty fourth street, lias been completed and carpenters are r-ngaged doing In side work on the third floor, which will be occupied by the lodge. The Parry block, at the corner of Washington avenue and Twenty-third street, has assumes definite form and by the beginning of next week work above the ground will begin The first I floor has been concreted and th'' forms for the columns which will sup port the tipper structure are ready The columns w ill bp made of concrete and the floors will be of the same material The second, third and fourth floors of the Klesel block, which Is known as the "Col. Hudson Building. , have practically been completed inside and out and the finishing work is now being confined to the interior of tho oor Hub headquarters on the fifih floor and the store rooms on the first floor Strlngej-s for the second floor of the .1 G Read Brothers company building are being placed In position today and brick masons are extending the walls above the second story Whop completed, it will be n modern tiirPf.Sfory brick business block. It is situated on the north side of Twen ty fourth street at the intersection of Hudson avenue mid hs a large front age on the .1 venue. The business block of the Feery osfriio on Hudson avenue, arropv th street . past from the Colonel Hudson building, Is now being finished on the interior, the roof and cornice having been placed rhe apartment house of 1 E Wrighl on Washington avenue and Thirty-sec ond Blreel is in the hands of plaster ers and carpenters It is expected that tl f place will be ready for occu pancy by the first of the year. DYSTER WEEK IS TO BE OBSERVED Local dealers are getting ready for the biggest oyster business of anv season In the history of the Industry during the week of October 20 to -5. which has been boomed from one coast to the other and from the north ern boundary of Canada to the Rio Grande as "Oyster Week" through the efforts of the Ovster Growers and Dealers Association of North Ameri ca, which Includes in Its membership practically all the growers and job bers of ovsters 111 the two countries. The Oyster week campaign was started early last August and by the time the oyster season opened up the demand was double that of last year, the dealers say. Some big inland job bers report business to be three times that of 1911'. The local dealers, includ ing many restaurants, hotels and ca fes, arc displaying handsome three color posters boosting cvsters a6 a food, while their clerks and employ ers are wearing striking Oyster week buttons. The Oyster week movement has back of it the combined strength of the Oyster Growers and IhmKm.- sociatlon of North America, the tlm of thousands of retailers, hotels, etc, as well as the shell fisheries commis sions of the cyster-produclng states Dr. Carl L Alsberg, head of the Uni ted States department of agriculture and many of ihe pure food comrais ! sioners of the arlous states have endorsed oysters as wholesome and I nutritious wheu taken from modern ! beds which are unpolluted by Bewtige During Oyster week the railroads of the country and Canada and the .hotels in every town of over 4500 pop ulation Will feature tho week on their menus and serve oiUur& ui aay dos slble style. LITTLE REDUCTION IN COST OF LIVING Washington, Oct. 19. According to I the actual figures of the new tpj irf bill the cost of living as estimated I BAGS I P-Vi of every description Oat, Barley and Wheat, Wl'q new and second hand. Get prices. m THOS. FARR & CO. W4 2270 Wash. Ave. I Why Pay 25 Per Cent rag i each month for a little Credit Accommodation. Try our BBH Cash plan. i INDEPENDENT MEAT CO. H Phone 23. 2420 Wash. mmm bjmbsm mmm mm mmm mm h bb mmt mmm mmm I AT NINE I in the morning our wagons leave with their first orders. During the day other deliveries are made at regular Q 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. 33S 25th St HARRIS GROCERY CO. Phones 2215 2216 with respect to foodstuffs alone, will not be greatly reduced, notwithstand ing the promises of the Democratic partv that the prices of these articles would take a tumble after the new law went Into operation After free sugar becomes effective, basinK the calculations upon the duties paid up on the Pa ne-Aldrich law for tho ;ar 1911.', tho net sax ing In foodstuffs for the mcrican people will amount to just about f6 cents per year for every man. woman and child in the I'nlted States The amount of duties paid on articles that hae been transferred from the dutiable to the free list dur ing the year 1912 amounted to $7,290, 733. On Items upon which reductions were made in rales of duty the sav ing annually will he, based upon the 1912 figures, $6,112,732 The?e two classifications bring about a lessening of duties on article? of food amount Ing to $13,409,466 To this must be added after three years, when sugar becomes free, $r3,unu,uOO. That makes a grand total of $66,409,465 0 reduction of tiutles on table articles. Figure that out aim.ng 100,000,000 per sons and the presonal effect upon each individual Is easily ascertained Among the foodstuffs free-listed this country exports a grand total of 258,504,669, according to the figures of 1912 There may not be much in-terferr-noe In that trade in the shape of imports. The, proportion Is seen in the case of lard, on which we paid In the shape of duty last year the tiny sum of $66 and exported the enor mous sum of $63,929,139. In nuts and spices the new law transfers enough articles of consumption from tho frro list of the Payne-Aldrlch law to the dutiable list to make those (net ?7i", ,. 786 more under a Democratic law. HAS SPENT HIS LIFE IN STUDY OF INSECTS Salt Lake. Oct 2ft. Kntomologv Is defined by the dictionary as thit part of zoology which treats of In sects." The hlprh school bo refers to It as 'bugoIoty, but the united States government thinks -.n sertous Ij of the value of this scir-nce thai It maintains a whole army of entom ologists The department of agri cultureunder which entomological work comes is represented locally by George I Reeves and he is por h.ips one of the busiest men in the local government offices Mi Reeves Is euthuslasllc over his work and can tell (In pood and bad qualities of insects the size of a pmhead as easil as a Btockgrower could pick out a pood horse. Hut thai there is romance connected uiili entomology as well as any other pro ' s.-ir,n is demonstrate.! by the story of the life of Theodore IVrpande Mr Reeves delights in telling this story whenever anyone suggests that Hie study of bugs Is prosaic. Theodore Pergande Is now the old est entomologist in the service of the government and when Mr Reeves last visited Washington D, . and attended a meeting of the Entomol ogy society of Washington, the vet eran was still there and as interest ed In his work as ever. The story of how he came to be an expert in sect dissector and an American an tedates the civil war. Mr. Pergande is a native of Essen, Germany. When a boy he entered the works of the Krupp Gun com pany and became an expert machin ist. Then his parents decided he should marry, and. while he had no particular wish to take a wife, thej selected one for him in accordance with tho German custom, and young P rgande acquiesced in tho decision. The plrl's parents also attempted to force their daughter to get married and as a result when the younc peo ple compared notes, after becoming engaged the., learned that neither Tas In love with the other The gnl explained that she loved a swain of tho town and that unless Pergande left the field, their parents might force the marriace. Knowing of nothing else to do, Pergande took his savings and ran away to Amer ica, It was this engagement, however, that made die young man an en tomologist. It was the custom for engaged young couples to take Ions afternoon walks together. The en gagement had lasted almost a ear before Pergande plucked up courage tc run away During this time, tho girl devoted her share of the sup pesed walks to meeting her real Uover. while Percande collected vari 'onn kl&db ol bugfl and bUidied their habits. When Pergande arrived in Amer ica he first went to work as a ma chinist. Later the war broke out and he enlisted, as did the other men in the shop. While In the southern campaigns he used every available minute to study insects and soon se cured a reputation as "the hup man " When the army went Into Missouri. C. V, Riley, who afterward became the first United States entomologist, was state entomologist of Missouri. He had been drafted Into tho army and when he heard that Perpande, was interested In Insects he formed Ids acquaintance, and after they were mustered out gave Pergande a posi tion as assistant. After the death of Riley, Pergande became chief and for many vear ; an authority on bugs. He Is now an old man and does little active work, but every entomologist in the cointry speaks -his name with rev erence and tells buddlnp members of the profession the story which Mi Rfccv.es relates uu DR ELMER CRAFT DEAD American Fork. Oct. 19 Dr. El mer Craft, who has been suffering from malarial Fever for the past week died at his home in the Second ward a little before midn'ght Friday. Dr. Craft was born it Cedar Fort Utah county, September 24, 1S77. Ho was educated In the common schools and .'rom th ere took a four yers course in veterinary surgerv at Co lumbus, Oh'o. He had resided here for the pnsi four years. lie was elected president of the Utah State STcterinarj association at the state convention held In Salt Lake City recently, and waa held In high es teem throughout the slate His wid ow and two children, one 2 years old and one ." months old, hi-; father D. K. ( raft, and a sister. Mrs. J. L Hales of Cedar Fort, survive him Funeral services will be held In the Second ward L. D. S chapel Monday, alter which the body will be taken to Cedar Fort for Interment I . UTAH HEHIT DEFEATS HMO Salt Lake, Oct 20. The Univer sity of Utah football team returned bom' last nipht from Colorado j Splines, where the Crimson won its t poiiing conference game from Colo larlo by a 7 to ) score. It is prob BDly true, but the Utah heroes do not bf so, that the Crimson was out played but had the better football luck. Even with this report, Utah, with its green men must be given credit for the defensive work when the Tigers were within scoring dis tance. When danger threatened Utah held the Tigers, and deserve all that they got at C C. None of the Utah players were in jured, and the entire squad will be out this afternoon for practice, so that they will be in shape for the big game with Ihe I olorado School of ines at Cummings field next Satur day afternoon. This seems to be the first time that Utah has been favored with the luck, and the play ers are confident that this victory will put them in the lead for the race Last year Roulder won a sim iln kind of a game from Utah and new the Tigers know how it feeU to have the luck break apainst them, but of course this luck must happen in all football games. Utah seems to be the best bet for (he championship again this sea-mi The best that Bouldpr was able to do to the University of Wyoming was 7 to ft. and on the following Satur day when the owboys went to Col orado Springs, they were defeated by i olorado 1 lollege 47 to 0. Golden Pea: ili'' Wyoming team at Laramie 41 to ft Saturday afternoon. Judging from these scores Colorado College seems to have the best team in Col orado and the licking they handed out to Wyoming may b ive been the uni'o of the Mines' big score Saturday oo SAL CHILD'S MOTHER WAS A SCHOOL GIRL San Francisco, Oct 19 The hear ings before the British Nice Consul I ) .u u las Yoiinp. acting as commission er for the high court of chancery in the taking of depositions in the Sllngsby case, will be resumed to morrow morning at the consulate. The opponents of Lieutenant Charles Henrv Reynard Slingsby and bis American wife will hold the floor producing additional witnesses to bol Bter UP the charge that tho .: year old boy claimed as a real Slingsby, is really an adopted child, whose mother was Lillian Anderson, a Geyservllle high school girl. Dr W W C.raser, physician, whom Mr Slingsby declares officiated at the birth ..f her hab.v. has not yet come from eavervllie, where he is pi i i Icing. He Is an apt witness and speculation is rife as to whether he will put in an appearance. Already there has been manifested some hesitancy on the part of the wlinesses who helped to make a strong case before the state board of health. The Slingsbys are prepared to spend a fortune to defend and prove the name of their child And this has turned the tables, for two years ago. the late Rev. Charles Slingsby. father of the lieutenant, was spending his money to brand the laly as spurious The death of tho Sporting Parson has given Lieuten ant Slingsby the sinews of war in the income from the milliou-dollar estate, while his brothers, his oppouents find themselves seriously handicapped by lack of ftind TEACHERS TO MEET Iocatello, Oct 19. Already the city has begun to fill up with teach er, who are here for the teachers' Institute of the seven southeastern counties. The program tomorrow is as follows: Address by Dr. O E. Sisson, state commissioner of education; lecture by Professor Vincent O'Shea of the University of Wisconsin, "Everyday Trait8 of Human Nature"; lecture, "The Ladder of Language," by How ard Drlggs, Sectional meetings will be held in the afternoon, with an address by Dr. Sisson in the even ing. 'Ihe superintendents' section will be in charge of Dr Meriam of Co lumbia collepe primar eciion. Flora Cooke head of the Francis Parker school of Chuaso; rural di vision. Professor Miller of Kansas Agricultural college; penmanship, 1 P Van Court; lecture on hygiene by Drs. Howard and Steeley. nf y SLAUGHTER HOUSES CLOSED Idaho Falls Idaho, Oct 19. Three H-ughter houses were closed here yesterday and William Luxtpn was fined SS0 for tho alleged selling of diseased meats. The hou were closed by James H. Wallis, pure food commissioner. The movement was started early Thursday morninp. when Deputy George Roblson Inspect ed conditions that he decided de manded prompt attention. Te tele graphed to Commissioner Wallis at Roise, whose answer was to hold all of the meat and seal up tho slaugh ter house Wallis arrived hero Fri day night Saturday a coniplaim was sworn ar.ainst Luxton, who pleaded guilty and wag fined $.ru and costs, and two beeves found in his place were de stroyed. Later In the day the slaughter hoi,-. of A W Rates and iuseph Brandt were inspected and both places closed down anil their licenses revoked. Other cases will be considered Monday LMI Work Is Resumed. Montpeller Idaho Oct. 19. Work commenced this weeh on the new sub station or the Utah Power & Light company, just outside the city llraltts The work has been delayed because of a shortage of material for somo time, but this obstacle is now removed. on PAVING TO BE RUSHED Pocatello Oct. 19. The Stranr:e Magulre company of Salt Iake has beicun the paving of First avenue. Tho work will be rushed durinc the srood weather. The city council has also asked for bids for the paving of di trict o. con.-istlns: of parts of Wh;' man. Bentun and West Halllday streets, the total cost being approxi mately $12uiio CITIZENS TICKET NAMED Mant I. Oct. lf. A primary was liclo here lnu night by Democrats and Progressives to place a Citizens ticket in the field for the coming city election. 'ihe following ticket was placed In nomination Mayor, .loseph Judd fobr-year councilman, Frecl C. Kel er; two-year councilmen, Julius Jen Sen, Otto Ottoson and Ezra G. Bil lings, recorder, William Henry Pet i rson treasurer. Henry W'intch The i Republican primary will be held to morrow evening in the library build in.:, and a straight ticket put in the Held. SEVEI MEN INJURED Iogan, Oct 10 A f. Turner, rt prominent cattleman of this city, was sexerely and perhaps fatally Injured in an automobile wreck near Wells llle early this evening There were ,ix others in the machine with him It ! beins Turner's machine and driven l him, and three of them were also se verelv Injured. Details of the acci dent were not furnished except that a wheel of the machine was torn of'" bj striking something and the machine! turned entirely over. I II Banl head, cashier of Thatcher Brothers' banl- of Losan, found the machine upside down near the road and the seven men (altered about It. Turner appears to be Internally in jured, but the extent of his injury has not been fully determined Owen llamp suffered a broken richt lee and a dislocated left shoulder. Oliver Carlson has five broken ribs and Wil liam Richards has several broken rlls and may be internally injured The other three received cuts and bruises, but were not seriously injured. All of the occupants of the automobile are from this city. Trouble was experienced in getting phviielans to attend t ho injured men Some of them wero taken to Wells villc and the others brought here, but. by a coincidence, phvslcians in both places were out of town on calls and considerable delay was caused on this account in gettinc proper med ical attention for the victims of the accident uu THREE FATALLY INJURED Tiffin. O. Oct. 19 Three persons were fatally injured, four more seri ously hurl and 21 persona received minor cuts and bruises in the wreck of a Big Four southbound passenger train three miles south of Tiffin to day. When the rails spread two coaches, engine and baggage, rolled down an embankment. on GOULD OFFICIALS VISITING IN SALT LAKE CITY Salt Lake. Oct L'0. I M Johnson, vice president of the Denver & Rio "rande, and Western Pnchic. in charge of traffic, J. N. Githens, as sistant to Mr Johnson, and H M Ad ams. freight traffic manager for the two roads: are visitors in Salt Lake City today. They arrived yesterday from Denver and will leave toda3 over the Western Pacific lor San Francisco. When seen in the 1 1 . . .-i Utah yesterday, Mr. Githens said "Business on the road is good, de spite the drouth that affei ted the corn crop la Kansas. They had a good wheat crop there and the crops of the intermountain states arc good, so I suppose we shall keep busy this fall and winter. We are now going to the coast just to look the ground over there and inspect the line We have no complaint to make 1 believe we shall be back through Salt Lake city in about a month "Included in our party besides Mr Johnson. Mr Adams and , are Paul Kccles. secretary to Mr. Johnson; Wil liam Hughes, my secretary, Mrs. 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 j cial. He has been prominent j 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 j assist in procuring better i street improvements for Og i 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 feel a welcome and an inducement to return to ihe city. Mr. Madson has always been, and, if elected, will continue to be for a big ger and better Ogden. Ad Johnson, and Mr. and Mrs Tracy Field, Mrs. Field being a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Johnson." oo FOUR ARE ARRESTED ON ROBBERY CHARGE Salt Lake, Oct. 20. Upon complaint of a young man Trom Garfield, who s-ays he was fleeced of $10 by three men impersonating police officers. Gene Lamoni. aged L'S years, a cook; Jack Williams, 28, and E. Ballew, 26, a waiter, w er.- arrested v -st rday mor ning by Detective Moroni Gillespie. H. D. Lyon. A. L. Bishop and W M I inim. Mrs J. W Kldredge. who Is alleged to have been Implicated in the fraud, was also arrested Charges of robbery were entered against the four. A messenger boy. Jack How ard, was arrested and charged with violating the liquor ordinance. According to the story of the young man who marie the complaint to the police he went to a rcoming house Sat urday night. A messenger boy was sent out for beer and later the same hoy was sent by Mrs. Bldredge, pre sumably with a note to her sister It Is aliened that Lie boy returned with three men who stated they were po lice officers. They threatened to ar rest both the young man and Mrs Kldredge unless each gave $2." cash bail for their appearance in police court Monday. The young man told them that he had only $10. This they took In lieu of the supposed bail and left with Mrs Eldredge. They stated that they intended to take her to the station because she had no money. BABY CALLED BY DEATH American Fork. Oct 19. Alphonzo. the 22-monthB-old baby of Mr and Mrs. John L. Firmage, died yester day at 1 o'clock p. m , after a short illness, from an attack of acute dia betes. The little one was taken s'ck about two weeks ago. RELEASED ON BOND Provo, Oct. 10. John W Brady, ar rested Saturday on a charge of in toxication was not ready to go to trial and was released on a bond of $1."'). I He will be tried by City Justice C. D. Glazier tomorrow. THREE HUNDRED PRESENT Pocatello, Oct. 19. Dr. and Mrs W F. Howard entertained their friends at their hand-ome home on Garfield street yesterday afternoon and eve i ing More than 800 guests were present. THE ONLY EXCLUSIVE FRENCH DRY I CLEANERS AND DYERS IN THE CITY I That means if you send us your garments to be cleaned 1 that we are in a position to give your work our best at- I tention, and you will have the satisfaction that same is 1 done and inspected by experts in that line. Call up 987 for our auto delivery car. WE CLEAN EVERYTHING MAIL ORDERS ARE GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION MA BELLE CLEANING AND DYE WORKS (Incorporated) Phone 987. Office 350 Twenty-fifth St. ITgden I 1 I SAVINGS 1 I BANK 1 I US Oqdcn, rJSj s j DON'T KEEP THE MONEY ; ' IN YOUR HOME PUT IT IN THE BANK I When morie-. I -. !;irr.ed ,jp hH -ret won't brine it back to you. It is very unpof- and It I I jB worries you a whole lot to have I Hjj 'mm. v our n or in a BR hole in tho ground Besides HI "looking" time after time to see I BB if it i. safe teaches people Hj where it is and makes It very I an unsafe. H Make OUR Rank YOUR Bank, j 1 CURE THAT COUGH Mentholated White Pine Cough Syrup. Absolutely guaranteed 25c and 50c the bottle. 1Tc BRIDE j Drug Co. Prescription Specialist! 2463 Wash. Ave. Phone 33. NOTHrNG MYSTERIOUS about OPTIMO FLOUR; (Hard Wheat) Pure, I tirkey Red Seed1 wheat, milled ns Turkey Red should be milled. All we ask is for you tea try it; the flour will do the' rest. The best o-roccrs sell it. J KODAK FINISHING Done Right Prompt and Reasonable Rates. T. S. HUTCHISON Phone 1123 W. 306 25th St "NEVER-RIP" OVERALLS Made in Ogden by Ogden People John Scowcroft & Sons' Co. J ! i Vote For EDMUND T.HULANISKI To Be Nominated Candidate For COMMISSIONER Primary Election, Tuesday, October 21st, 1913. SladeVj Transfer "hone 321. AOS 23th Stret 1 We have tho larctst van in th city. Quick service. Moving, ship- j ping and handling piano. Prompt i freight, deliveries. Furnlturo mov ing z cpecialty. Storage at rcaton lbl .a::s. FIRST NATIONAL-! BANK OF OGDEN, UTAH, U. S DEOFSITARY Capital $ 150,000 00 Undivided profits and surplus . 350.C00 ;0 Deposit 3.500,000.00 M. S. Browning, Pres.; L. R. Eccles, Vice Pres.; G. H. Tribe. Vice Pres.; John Vatson, Vice Pres , John Pingrce, Cashier; Ja. F. Burton, Asst Cashier.