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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, June 08, 1914, 4 P.M. City Edition, Image 5

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I HE CpEN STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH, MONDAY, JUNE 8, 1914. 5 I
1 Don't Risk Money I
1 in the mails. If you want money
& paid at a distance send it by 1
I WESTERN UNION S
I Moneygram 1
Payments made to the person
or firm addressed; receipts
8 obtained. Quick, responsible I
service. Rates very low. I
I THE WESTERN UNION TELEGRAPH CO. I
5 Full information gladly given at any office B 1
Sports
(Continued from Page Two)
Los Anpeles. June 7 Morning
game postponed, rain.
Afternoon game
The Score . R, h. E
Venice 5 9 2
San Francisco 2 7 1
i Batteries Klepfer and Elliott,
Leifield. Baum and Sepulveda.
Portland. Ore , June 7.
The Score- R, H E.
Portland 4 12 2
v Sacramento 3 7 1
(Thirteen Innings).
Batteries West, Martonini. Rie
ger and Yantz and Fi6her; Williams
Two games scheduled, only one
1 played.
AMERICAN ASSOCIATION.
Columbus, Ohio, June 7
The Score: R. H. E.
Louisville 10 15 1
I Columbus 2 9 2
Batteries Toney and Severoid.
Cook and Smith.
Indianapolis, June 7. First game
The Score: R. H E.
Cleveland 3 5 3
I Indianapolis , 12 12 2
Batteries Benn and Devought;
Willis and Livingstone.
I Milwaukee. June 7. First game
T!.e Score: R H E.
Milwaukee 5 10 0
KanEas City 4 7 7
I Batteries Braun, Powell and
Hushes; Geibel. Morgan, llt.-on and
! Gallia.
Indianapolis, June 7. Second game
The Score: R. H E
Cleveland 13 14 3
Indianapolis 9 13 4
(Called sixth)
Batteries George. Covington and
Devought: O'Brien, Merz. Laroy and
Blackburn.
Milwaukee June fi. Second game
The Score: R. H. E.
Milwaukee 2 8 2
Kansas City 4 7 2
Batteries Powell, Hovlik and
Hughes, Gallia and Moore
St. Paul, June 7 First game
The Score: R. H E.
St. Paul 3 9 .1
Minneapolis 1 7 2
Batteries Walker and Glenn;
Burns and Smith
Second game
The Score: R, H. E
St. Paul 4 9 0
Minneapolis :.... 3 12 2
Batteries Karger, Hall and
James; Hogue and Ronideau
SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION.
At New Orleans 2; Mobile 1 (Ten
innings I .
At Nashville 7; Atlanta 4
At Montgomery 3; Birmingham 10.
At Memphis (first game) 2; Chat
tanooga 5 Memphis (second game)
14; Chattanooga 7
United States Senator William O.
Bradley of Kentucky, who died re
cently in Washington, had the dis
tinction of bein? the first and only Re
publican governor ever elected in
Kentucky.
KNIGHT DEFEATS THE
IRRIGATORS BY
3T01
"Kitty" Knight came back strong
m Saturday's game against the Irri
gators, but for an unlucky throw over
first base, would have had a shut
out to his credit This slip came in I
the seventh Inning and through it.
Boise got over one run In the nine
frames the big Canner allowed 9
hits, but kept them well scattered. He
presented no passes and camp out
with five strikeouts added to his rec
ord. He was helped out by his team
mates to the extent of three runs,
which proed sufficient to pull down
the game
Kuss the Irrigators' new pitcher,
was Knight's opponent The Canners
were only able to find him for 6 safe
ones, all singles. He equaled Knight
on the strikeouts, but was away off
on control, allowing 9 passes and hit
ting one Ogden player The game was
played in cold weather and the crowd,
prcbably deeming the circus tent a
warmer place than the ball park ac
commodations, for the most part hied
itself off to see the animals.
The Salt Lake team was forced
from the first position in the per
centage column on the same day by
dropping hoth games of a double
header to the Butte club The scores
were 4 to 3 and 9 to 4. The first was
a pitcher's battle, between Halla and
Schultz. The latter held up well un
til the seventh when as usual, he
had not only one bad inning, but two,
and the Ducks landed on him for 2
runs in each of them.
With heavy hitting and good base
running Butte won the second game
hands down.
The Murray-Helena game at Salt
Lake was postponed on account of
rain.
Saturday's score at Boise was:
BOISE.
AB R. H PO A E
Moorehead, If 5 0 2 0 1 0
Kelley. cf 4 0 1 2 0 0
Bauer, rf 4 0 2 1 0 0
Thomas, lb 4 ft n 11 2 0
Blausser. 3b 4 0 0 0 1 0
Schimpff, 2b 4 0 0 5 3 1
Weaver, c 4 0 1 fi 0 1
Bostick, ss 4 1 2 2 4 0
Kuss, p 2 0 0 0 6 0
Toner 1 0 1 0 0 0
Totals ... 3fi 1 9 27 17 2
"Batted for Kuss in the ninth.
OGDEN
AB. R. H PO A. E
Ellis. If 3 0 0 0 0 ft
Woolums, lb 4 ft ft 14 1 1
Murphy rf ? l l 1 0 P
Jones. 3b 3 1 1 2 1 ft
Cobb, cf.' 2 1 1 2 0 ft
Risberg. ss 2 0 0 2 2 1
Dowling 2b 3 ft 1 ft 3 ft
Seabough. c 4 ft 1 5 1 r
Knight p 3 ft 1 1 2 1
Totals . .27 3 6 27 1ft 3
SCORE BY INNINGS
Boise 00ft OftO 1001
Ogden .000 100 0203
SUMMARY
Sacrifice hit Kuss Stolen bases'
. I
I $500 For A Story I
$100,60 a word for fifty words. That is seven times what the
"Outlook" paid Roosevelt. Just answer this question:
Why have 2500 Pianos been sold by Glen Bros.- FIRST PRIZE
Roberts Piano Company in six and a half years? W rjlfg T
Io the person sending in the best answer to the I -Z
above question will be given absolutely Free their Mil rr ijjyfe&Gffi
choice of any $500.00 piano in our immense stock. Wm ' llg'- 'j K
Either Steger & Sons. Marshall & Wendell or Fischer In addi- BWffiMftfKaB 11 " A
tlon to the $500 00 Piano many other beautiful and valuab-e pre- I 1 II
6ents will be given free. It costs absolutely nothing to try and I flRl fll
you may be among the successful contestants, lTl t
CONDITIONS AND RULES OF CONTEST lclZEC I
1st To the person send- tilled case. 11 the i :redlt Sir H
inR in the best answer td made PrP ue of. Steger Piano
.. . oth. No more than 50
D MSSf r"1S ,,llos"on ' h- lM" Kor.is can be used in from- $500.00 I,
. pianos been 801(1 by ins tne answer. I
fftSM ( ; 1 n Bros -Rolicrts Piano '. tith. As the prizes are
J .-. ,,i mm ,1 so many and of such great COUPON (S)
fcfa&gWB win be piven absolutely tree value we will accept but one 1 -
U&fWft the choice of an; 55"" piano answer from one person and Glen Bros.-Roberts Co.
p, i-f ''"ijcL in oui immense stoch only one person from the
kmf 2nd To the contestant same familj will be permit Gentlemen Enclosed
raJJ&Sg prnd.ne in the second best ted to enter the contest Gentlemen unclosed B
fefartH :i:: r win - " ''''' 7,11 Neatness hand you my answer to H
PW5 I. it, 'ree a fine .nuiv.e -ml unin...-:.. ' ' miesHnn "Wki, I
ftlifgSI ,,,, ,j,i on .. :'- will be considered by the voui question. Wtl)
RfltWS credit ,-n anj new piano or -"s in awarding tl have Glen Bros. -Roberts
T;-toI piano piav-i in our tat. re p;. pn -1J 1 cnfl H
jjfik stock 8th There will be three I lano O. Sold Z.DUU H
3rd To the contestant judges c hosen irom the n p- pianos in six and a half
itllK sending in the third best an- resentative business men of vrarsj" I atrree tn abidp I
, 1, ! 1 , : Bth The contest closes by trie decision Of the H
n. doiin outfit and 126 credlj Saturday, June 27, at 6j p m :UJM
n l, H 0i, anj , m piano or player All answers must be in by juuges.
SfHiS piano "in our entire stock that time sooner if possi-
I r-ft'fftiH I'll To ..ach and every ble Nam,'-
itK , ,,:,.. tani enillna in an In 10th. The judzes w 111 award
h tagfi te'l cMi ai.sw.-r will be the ' r' ..;.n- . p m
J5 Pn absolutely free $100 credit urday, June 27. 1914 Address
MfflSBS ot. am new piano or plnv-r 11th. Study hard, work nUUrCii
liMMitttta niano in our entire stock and out your answer and snd it
lirir t.hou.e of either a la in with the coupon filled in. R F D No
3 , i ,i , , mr. i-:ium . ' giving your 1 ami and ad
f V'SmI 1 ... ' , ' 1 n ' ' vr-nr cold- flrr nlntnl- written
id .- .'; 1
I ANNOUNCEMENT.
f Tjjjs jS to be the most liberal advertising campaign we have ever conducted. It is
31Ht'3 -tnctly an intellectual contest and the gifts are of such value it will well be worth while
'ISfcii lor every family in this intermountain country to try. We invite you to enter It costs
f$JS nothing tjcI our past record for fair treatment stands as our bond for future square deal-
i'dfim mg withall customers. Remember: Contest closes June 27, 1914.
GLEN BROS. -ROBERTS PIANO CO.
l aM 2470 HUDSON AVENUE Hmm,mAH '
t&
30i
Woolume, Murphy, Dowling, Knight
Two base hits Moorehead. Weaver.
Double plays Schimpff to Thomas,
Bauer to Thomas. Runs batted in
Seabough. Moorehead, Jones Struck
out Bv Knipht 6. by Ku&s 5 Bases
on balls Off Kuss 9. Hit by pitched
ball Dowling by Kuss. Passed ball
Weaker. Wild pitch Knight Time
of game 2 hours. Umpire New-house.
STANDING OF CLUBS
Union Association.
Won. Lost Tct
Murrav 19 15 .559
Sri It Lake 20 Ifi 556
R0I8P 20 16 .556
Ogden 19 17 .528
Butte 17 19 .472
Helena ... 11 23 .34
National League.
Won Lost. Pet
New Vork 24 14 .632
Cincinnati 27 IS .600
Pittsburg 22 1R 550
Chicago 23 23 .500
Brooklvn 19 20 437
St. Louis 21 25 .457
Philadelphia 20 24 .455
Boston 13 27 .325
American League.
Won. Lost. Pet.
Washington 27 17 .614
Detroit IS 19 596
Philadelphia 25 17 .595
St Louis 23 21 .523
Boston . 20 22 .476
Chicago 20 25 .444
New York 17 25 406
Cleveland 16 20 .348
Federal League.
Won Lost. Pet.
Enltimore 23 15 605
Chicago 24 19 558
Buffalo .20 18 .526
Brooklyn 17 18 486
Pittsburg 19 21 .475
St. Louis 21 24 467
I Indianapolis 18 22 .450
Kansas Citv 18 23 .439
WOMEN. ARRESTED By
OFFICERS. HELD ON
SERIOUS CHARGES
Mrs Bessie Ryan was arrested for
the second time within twenty-four
hours Saturday night, by Deteethes
Burk and Chambers and Sergeant
Hutchlns. The arrest was made at
the Annex rooming house, where she
was found with a man who gave his
name as James Hamilton and resl
dence Salt Lake. The woman waa
booked on a charge of vagrancy, and
was released later In the evening on
$50 bail The man was held as a
1 wituess.
Edith Carjifl and Dollie Hayes were
arrested last night on charges of
drunkenness by Officer William
Brown. The Hayes woman was re
leased on payment of $5 bail Edith
Carjis was the wife of Frank Car
Jls. who was killed some weeks ago
by Peter Demetre
POPULIir OF
BIBLE COMPARED
For his morning sermon, yesterday,
Rev Rassweiler of the First Metho
dist church chose as his subject. "The
Supremacy of the Scriptures, ' and in
his discussion brought out some for
cible truths concerning th wide mar
! gin of popularity of the Bible oer
other books In part he said.
The Bible means The Book, not a
book but The Book, i e., the supreme
I book of all literature The novellsl
Walter Scott was dying and said
: "Read me from the book " "What
book''" they asked 'The Bible there
is but one." he said. President John
! Quincv Adams said ' The first and
' almost the onh book deserving of
universal attention Is the Bible The
Bible is the book of .ill others to be
read at all ages and in all conditions
1 of human life." So wp find that this
: book has become the best known
! book in the world. It his been trans
lated into 360 languages, while no
other book has been translated into
more than twenty. Nineteen million
; copies are sold each year, which is
fiM times as much as the combined
sales of fie of the most popular
I novels.
k "Weary seekers of the best
Come back weary from our quest
nd find all the sages Bald
Whs in the Book our mothers read. '
Holy Bible.
The Bible is hoh because it came
from God. and also because It exerts
a holy influence upon human char
I acter
"Every time I read you
Kills a sin
( Fr lets a virtue In
To fight against it."
Even the skeptic Huxley declared
I the Bible to be the best book for the
' cultivation of morals, and declared
that he know of nothlnp that would
take its place In the education of the
j child. And vet WO bave taken the
Bible out of our public schools, w here
I we are trying to develop character.
But how well do we cull a part of
' the Bible the Gospels, or the good
news What good news the Bible
I brings to us of God s good will to
' us the good news of the comlrm ol
i the Savior, of God's love fnr tallen
I man. of the atonement for sin, of the
resurrection of the dead, and th
I good news of our inheritance In the
citv of light
The sermon closed with an appeal
1 to uive more attention to careful
; Bible study, .specially to send chil
dren to the Union Vacation Bible
school to be opened In the basement
of the Methodist church the 15th of
June to meet from 9:30 a. m till
I noon five days a week for thltee
weeks, it will be divided into three
groups under excellent instructions
I and will be of great profit Further
! announcements will be made later.
The evening Bervlce was given to
the reading of the story of the Pink
Rose." while the music illustrating
the story was rendered by a mixed
iuaru-tt Mrs Laird and Rosamond
Laird and Messrs. Holberg and
Reeves It proved very interesting
and helpful.
PRESIDED SMITH IT
DEDICATION OF A
MEETING HOUSE
The new Hooper meeting house was
dedicated yesterday afternoon by
President Joseph F Smith, the dedi
catory prayer being included in a
most impressive and beautiful pro
gram. The other speakers at the
service were Apostle Joseph F. Smith,
jr. representing the quorum of the
Twelve Apostles, and Presidents L
W. Shurtliff and C. F Middleton of
the Weber stake All of the speak
ers congratulated the people of the
Hooper ward on the success that bad
attended their efforts to secure a
new meeting house and hoped that
their efforts would be appreciated by
the younger generation They also
spoke to some extent along doctrinal
lines
More than 700 persons attended the
service and in addition to the address
es made by the prominent church
men, a special musical program wai
rendered by George and William Man
ning and the ward choir.
President Joseph F. Smith was also
present at the. Sunday school session
in the morning and made a brief ad
dress This session was also largely
attended.
The additions to the meeting house
were constructed at a cost of $10,000
and consist of two annexes, one at
each end of the building They are
arranged so that they can be used
as clas.--, rooms or as adjuncts to the
main auditorium. The improvements
also included the installing of an elec
tric lighting system, a heating plan',
and new art glass windows
The dedication ceremonies were
presided over by Bishop James R
Beus, who, assisted by his counselors,
C G.' Parker and L. E. Oleson, acted
as an executive committee for the se
curing of funds to pay for the im
provements. The work was begun
about a year ago and Is now all paid
for
WEBER CAMP TO
DAVE BI6 TIME
Weber Camp No. 74 is to have an
outing at Plain City next Wednesday
night The program will include a
danelng party and a drill by the de
gree team.
The camp is also anticipating with
much pleasure to the big demonstra
tion which it will make in Ogden on
the evening June th. This affair
will be the culmination of a member
ship campaign which has been in
progress for the past two months or
more and, at the meeting, which will
follow the public celebration a class
of 100 candidates will be initiated.
The initiatory work will be done by
the local officers assisted by Head
Consul I I Boak and other officers
ol t be head camp.
Consul Boak and his associate of
ficers are expected to arrive in the
'city early In the day and a special
committee from Camp 74 will 1 titer
tain them with an automobile ride
through Ogden canyon and a dinner
at the Hermitage On their return
from the canyon, they will be given
b ride around the city.
The public demonstration will con
sist of a parade of large dimensions
and many novel features and the en
tertainment attendant upon the initia
tion ceremonies, it is said by the com
mittee, will be well worth anyone's
time.
PA'S EXPLANATION.
"Pa. what do people mean when
they talk of laying up something for
a rainy day?"
"A rainy day means hard times, my
son.''
Why so, pa0"
Because, I suppose, on a rainy day
there is no dust in sight "
uu
WHERE ODD THINGS HAPPEN.
"Had a queer dream last night "
"Tell it."
"I dreamed that T made an ap
pointment with myself and when I
got to the place 1 was gone."
, 00
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS.
Notice is hereby men that Ogden
City proposes to make the following'
public improvements lo-wit- Build
sidewalks in Sidewalk District No
127, being, on the north side ot Thir
tieth street, between Wall and Kings
avenues, together with all intersec
(ions and the necessary grading!
therefor. And sealed bias are invited
for said work and will be recched all
the Office of the City Engineer in the I
Citj Hall at Ogden, Utah, until 10
o lock a- m on lhe 16th flav oi Jun?
1914, at which time said bids will
be opened and considered by the
board of commissioners, and contract
awarded to the lowest responsible bid
dc-r. Instructions to bidders, plans
and specifications for said improve
ments can bo seen and examined at
the office of th.- City Engineer in the
City Hall of said citv
The right is resersed to reject any
and all bids
By order of the Board of Commis
sioners of Ogden City. Utah, this, the
IMst dav of May. 1914.
FLORENCE O STANFORD,
City Recorder
First public ation May L'l, I'M 4
Last publication June 11', 1H14
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS.
Notice is hereby given thnt Ogden
City proposes to make the following
public improvements, towit: Build
Sidewalks in Sidewalk District No.
124, being on both sides of Hudson
avenue, between Twenty-third and
Twenty-fourth streets, together with
the necessary intersections and grad
ing therefor And sealed bids are
Invited for said work and will be re
ceived at the office of the City Engi
neer in the City Hall at Ogden. Utah,
until 10 o'clock a. m. on the 16th day
of June , 1914, at which time said
bids will be opened and considered
by the board of commissioners, and
mm basement
just as carefully equipped I f H
as our main store, jj
showing complete lines
W I of men's high grade shoes 2 11
jj 1 at $3.50 to $6.00 a pair. !
jttrksA jIV, ? complete stocks of work g t
SSSMlf clothes for men and boys. j
yJsSJ! jS?! carhart overalls at 85c 8
Jj rUnkS' a8S an 511
contract awarded to the lowest re
sponsible bidder. Instructions to bid
uers, plans and specifications for said
improvements can be seen and exam
ined at the office of the City Engine-r
in the City Hall of said city.
The right is reserved to reject any
and all bids.
By order of the Board of Commls
sioners of Ogden City, Utah, this,
the 21st dav of May. l'J14
FLORENCE O STANFORD,
City Recorder.
First publication May 21, 1914.
Last publication June 12, 1914.
NOTICE
Of Special Meeting of the Stockhold
era of the Utah Oil and Liquid
Asphalt Co.
Notice Is hereby given that thero
will be a special meeting of the stock
holders of the Utah Oil and Liquid
Asphalt company at the office of said
company, rooms Jll-lL' First National
Bank Building, Ogden. Utah, on the
Btb day of June, 1914, at S o'clock
p. m. of said day, for the purpose of
considering and voting upon the rati
fication of the acts of the directors at
a meeting of said directors held on
the 18th day of April, 1914, at which
time said directors accepted the propo
sition submitted by the California Oil
& Asphalt company to transfer to
this company, or a trustee to oe
named by it, 125000 shares of the
capital stock of that company, in con
sideration of this company transfering
to that company its Interest in lot 3
section S, township 8 north, range 7
west, Salt Lake meridian. Box Elder
count. Utah, together with a lease
from the state of Utah for land con
tiguous to said lot 3 and other condi
tions contained In the communication
Irom that company. Also to ratify the
acts of the directors in naming Fred
S Miller as trustee to receive the
stock from the California Oil and As
phalt company and the naming of two
representatives of this company to ba-
IDumore Vacuum Cleaners 9
We Kent them as well a sell I
OGDEN ELECTRIC SUPP-Y H
COMPANY
2448 Washington Avenu
sVmBBS&BEBHHnHHsVBlBMi
Order your ice cream for
Sunday dinner from
Gerding & Williams
Ice Cream Co.
Try our Neapolitan We
deliver from one quart up.
Phone 2559.
"
WHEN THE "PINCH"
COMES
be cerUm that your Banking Credit
is established with the
UTAH NATIONAL BANK
OF OGDEN
Southeast Corner Washington Ave- j
nue and Twenty-fourth Street
An old substantial growing instltu- j
tlon, managed by officers with
years of Banking experience.
. 1
come directors of that company.
Done by order of the Board of Di
rectors. This, the 22nd day of Mav, 1914.
A. J CHAMBERLAIN.
President. i
FRED S. MILLER,
Secretary.
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS.
Notice is hereby given that Ogden
City proposes to make the following
public improvements, to-wit: Build
Bldewalk sin Sidewalk District No. .J
12S. being the east side of Harrison 1
aenue from the north line of Twenty
sixth sfreet to a point 82. 60 feet
south of the south line of Twenty- ji
fifth street, where sidewalks are not
now built, together with all interaec- .Li ,
uons and the necessary grading there- I
(or And sealed bids are invited for i
said work and will be received at the H
office of the City Engineer in the H
Cit) Hall at Ogden, Utah, until 1)
o'clock a. m., on the 16th day of June. H
1914, at which time said bids will
be opened and considered by the
hoard of commissioners, and contract
awarded to the lowest responsible bid
der. Instructions to bidders, plana
and specifications for said improve
ments can be seen and examined at
the office of the Citj Engineer in the
City Hall of said city.
The right is reserved to reject any
and all bids. J
By order of the Board of Commis
sioners of Ogden City, Utah, this, the
21st day of May. 1914.
FLORENCE O STANFORD,
City Recorder.
First publication May 21. 1914
Last publication June 12. 1914
1 1
I I
SLADE TRANSFER I
Phone 321 H
Office 408 25th St. I
: 1 11
I FIRST NATIONAL I
BANK
OF OGDEN, UTAH.
U. S- DEPOSITARY
Capital $1o0,000.00
Surplus and Urdivld
ed Pro' l 250,000.00
Deposits 3,000,000.00
M. S. r rown'ng, President.
John Watson. Vice-President
L. R. Ecclcs, ' Vice-President.
R. B. Porter, Vice-President.
Walter J. Beatie, Cashier. I
Jas. F, Burton, Asst. Cashier.
k
Poulsen & Blosser Liquor
Co. for Beer Wines and
Liquors.
Souvenir glasses given I
with order.
PROMPT DELIVERY
Phone 927.
PLACE OF BUSINESS
2663 Wash. Ave.
m I SAVE YOUR TIME
We will call for goods and deliver
r-irtTTjfl??M r-c r rX 6ame upon rc9ucst-
(Str IUMMLES 6iV Ladles' Soles Sewed 50c
VT . HiBM j Rubber eels Put on 35c
' UTAH SHOE HOSPITAL I
H. STINE, Mgr. 221 25th St.
OGDEN, UTAH. Give Us a Trial. Phone 636

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