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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, June 26, 1914, 4 P.M. City Edition, Image 10

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H 10 "THE OGDEN STANDARD,OGDEN, UTAH, FRIDAY, JUNE 26, 1914.
I Absolutely Pure. Guaranteed Under Pure Food Act 1
The oniy coffee in Ogden Wended with the imported product from Java and Brazil. H. & K. Coffee has been the standard jlwk
I I producl of the Mississippi Vailey for forty years and is now being introduced for the first time in Utah. jflfrt 1
I FOR SALE BY ALL LIVE GROCERS j
I in Oqden you can buy H & K. Coffee 16 ounces to the full pound put up in red tin cans at the following grocery stores D FOR I
I YOUR
Marshall Grocery, North Ogden. Wm. Weaver, 3284 Wash. Aye. J. S. Carver & Sons, 2354 Wash. Ave. urAITU'C B
Wilson Bros., 28th and Wall Ave. Mrs. L. M. Barnes, 227 21st St. W. E. Hart, 1800 Wash. Ave. HfcALlHS (
A. P. Christensen, 3154 Pacific C Sr A, V' TJni Ave 1 SAKE 1
R. Marra, 2786 Wash. Ave. Domestic 'Science Bakerv, 2258 Grant. Bingham, 285 i Grant Ave. , I ,
Fred Fonlger & Sons, 740 24th St. Tribe & Jones, 2216 Wash. Ave. Peterson Bros, Huntsville. j I URIWI. I Z
P. A. Garner, 620 24th St. Mrs. A. T. Hestmark, 475 22nd St. Wilcox Grocery. 2462 Wash. Ave. 1 ;
I Tom Kardames, Cor. 24th and Jeff Av. Pickett Grocery Co., 2340 Wash. Ave. Boyle Grocery, 540 28th St. I H & K B
RCIHCIHbCF y""3 SUuj I Coffee 1 j:
IfuTXiSI CENTSL j
1 CM J tit J N! Be,Jcrcand wil1 Gh FrtJeJ 111311 Any I
I RAILROAD YARDS 10 HAVE
TERMINAL SUPERINTENDENT
R. A. Fierce to be Placed in Charge of Union Depot and Term
inal One of Most Important Changes in
History of Local Yards.
I jj j On Jul 1 many very important
changes are to be made in the map .
agement of the local railroad yards
and B hops controlled b the Harriman
roads, not the least of which will be
the turning over of the Union Pa-
iflc and Southern Pacific tracks to
a terminal superintendent.
E. E. Calvin, general manager of
the Oregon Short Line, who at pres
1 11 1 holds jurisdiction announced
through W. H. Chevers today tha'
beginning July 1, R A . Pierce, for
.seven years yardmaster bere. would
become superintendent of (tie Ogden
Union Railway & Depot and Terminal
a new position just created
Mr Pierce is being congratulated
hy his friends on his promotion, and
there is much rejoicing that Ogden
has been recognized by the naming
of a lerminal superintendent This
is said to be the first step in import
ant improvements in the local yard-.
I j LARGE PASTY TO SEE
I OGDEN CANYON
I j TOMORROW
B5 party of thirty-one KansanB was
H scheduled to arrive In the city this
H afternoon on Union Pacific train No.
Bil , 'n a special car, and through the
H receipt of a telegram by Depot Master
H John Shields In relation to the.r ar
H rival, It was at first thought that the
H party was the one formed of Kansas
Bl City ticket agente. that was not ex
K pected until tomorrow morning.
Hj General Agtmt W. H. ('hovers of
H the Union Pacific and the Weber
Hi club were notified of the receipt of
H the telegram and for several hours
H' were on the anxious seat, undetermin-
H 'd as to whether to go ahearl with
preparations for their reception Vies-
H sages were sent to Cheyenne and
-)maha and It was finally ascertained
that the party to arrive this afternoon
itp regular touriBts and are not iden-
:ified with the railroad agents.
H The Kansas City agents will ar-
lve as pr-r schedule tomorrow morn-
ng on No 19 They will continue on
:o Salt Lake City to pass several
B icurs and will return to Ogden a:
1:10 p. m and will meet the Omaha
?arty of 30 members here at 3:35,
B Tbe combined party, numbering 61,
BL 1 !
will then bp taken to Ogden canyon
I by members of the Weber club in
automobiles, to stay until 6 p. m, ana
'will then return to the citv for din
J ner at the club
I This will be the last of the 13 par
; tics scheduled to visit Ogden as
guests of the Union Pacific and the
Weber club, and next week, the club
will begin active preparations tor the
Ogden to Reno automobile tour.
According to J D Larson of the
Wpber club, the Ogden to Reno lout
will take place during the latter part
of July, beginning about the 15th.
Mr Larson is also planning to call
a meeting in the near future, to plan
for the 1914 Fashion Show
oo
I
I THEATERS
, j
AT THE ORPHEUM.
The Empress vaudeie players!
who started a three days engagement
at the Orpheum theatre yesterdav af-
ternoon, are about as satisfying a
sroup or entertainers as anyone wish
ing to forget the cares of life could
wish to see. The program they pre
sent starts off with an act full of
pleasing originality, closes with one
replete with sensational feats of
strength and in between every mo
ment is successfully taken advantage'
of by the different players in an
effort to please.
A duo of roller skaters program
med riH Bert and Hazel Skatelle. open
the bill and give a finished exhlbl
tlon of grace aud skill Thev follow
up in part the old line of step danc
ing and in their work find the roller
skates no handicap whatever. Thev
alBo give an excellent exhibition of
modern ball room dancing, which un
der ordinary conditions seems, to in
tereet a vaudeville audience, but as
done by this duo, was eni huslastu all .
encored.
Billy Green. Harry McHenrv and
Homer Dean, a trio of ragtime sing
ers and dancer, present a Bketch
that Is bubbling with originality of a
most effective type and void of ev
erythlng but good clean amusement
The trio made a big hit.
Another group of Joe Maxwell's
players present a tabloid drama en
titled "Four or a Kind " The sketch
is in ItBelf full of Interest and was
presented by four actors in a man
ner that held the close attention of
the audience from curtain to cur
tnln. Julian Rose, unquestionably one of
the foremost exponents of Jewish wit
on the vaudeville stage, kept the
audience in a continuous gale of
laughter with a monologue which
! calls Levinske at the Wedding ."
Hi work was thoroughly appreciated
I by all three of yesterday s audience.
The Paul Azard trio, which calls
its act "The Two Romans and the
Mad Doll. ' are alone worth a visit
to the Orpheum to see. The trio,
two men and a woman, are the best
developed group of athletes that has
visited the Orpheum this season, and
their sensational feats of strength are
alone worth a visit to the Orpheum
to see The trio, two men and a
woman, are the best developed group
of athletes that has visited the Or
pheum this season and their sensa
tional feats of strength are presented
with remarkable ease. The lady
member of the group created consid
, erable merriment last night bv her
j "Mad Doll antics.
SHERIFF SUCCESSFUL
I FINDING THE
STOLEN HORSES
Sheriff T. A DeVine has returned
from Montpelier, Ida., where he spent
the past few days locating the horses
that were stolen a short time ago bv
oung Joseph T. Barker. As soon as
the sheriff found the horses and the
parties who purchased them, he had
no trouble In determining who tne
thief was, ns the parties Identifier
Barker by the photograph of him
which the sheriff had
After getting in touch with partieB
ho had seen Barker In the neigh
borhood of Montpelier, he was ad
vised that the young fellow had re
cently sold two other horses at Lake
town. The sheriff made a trip to
Laketown and found that one of the
animals Hold there was the horse
taken from the Lee Hammon farm
at Roy a few weeks ago.
Tha animals are being returned to
the owners, who are much pleased
over the success of the sheriff in
finding the horses and capturing the !
man The animals are all valuable,
but Barker sold them at a low figure
Barker will be charged with grand
larceny and will be arraigned before
Judge Reeder In the course of a few
days.
RUSTEf AVEN TO
PITCH FOR OGDEN
There was considerable commeht
today on the work of Umpire Longa
necker In yesterday's baseball game
The officials or the Ogden club sta
ted that the questionable decisions
I could not well be contested as deci
slons on the field rested entirel with
! the judgment of the umpire. They
also said it was regrettable that de
cisions which appeared to be so un
fair should be made
The oer-night announcement )t
batteries for this afternoon s game
were Ruste.haen and Seabough for
Ogden, and Kuss and Weaver for
Boise.
SPALDING CASE NOW
BEFORE JURY FOR
FINAL ACTION
This afternoon Judge N. J. Har
ris read his Instructions to the jury
in the case of Myrtle Spalding
against Ogden City and, after argu
ment by the attorneys, submitted the
case to the Jury. The introduction
of testimony was concluded yesterday
afternoon, but the case was not ta
ken up for argument this morning on
account of intervening business be
fore Judge Harris.
Miss Spalding instituted the suit
against the city to recover damages
in the sum of $10,925 for personal in
juries, alleged to have been sustained
November 5, 1913, when she fell into
a water main trench on Twenty
fifth street, between Adams and Jef
ferson avenues The case was before
the court about three days.
Real Estate Transfers
The following real estate transfers
have been placed on file in the coun
ty recorders office:
Charles R Dana and wife to C. R.
Dana, a part of lot 23, block 7. Og
den Five-Acre plat A, Ogden survey; l
consideration $1000.
Daniel M. Stephens and wife to
Joseph F. Stephens, lots 34 and 35
block 2, Emmerion Main Street addi
tion, Ogden survey; consideration $1
oo
I Society
1 1
RICHARDSON-CRITTENDEN.
Miss Elva R. Richardson, daughter!
of Mr and Mrs. C. W. Rlchirdson,
162 Twenty-third street nnd Leslie R
Crittenden of Franklin, Neb., who
were to be married next Wednesday,
July 1 In this city, eluded their
friends and took the nuptial vows
yesterday at Brigham City.
Upon their return to Ogden a nice
ly prepnred dinner was tendered them
at the home of the bride s parents on
Twenty-third street.
After a month's honeymoon trip
throughout the east, during which
time they will visit Mr. Crittenden's
relatives at Franklin, Neb, Mr and
Mrs. Crittenden will be at home to
their many friends In Tremonton,
Utah, where the groom has establish
ed a bakery business
The bride has been tendered severa:
delightful showers since her engage
ment was announced the first part or'
this month
RETURN FROM TRIP.
H W Logan and family have re
turned from a month's tour of several
eastern states. They made special
visits to Chicago. Davenport, Omaha,
Denver. Colorado Springs and Glen
wood Springs. Mr Logan states that
Ogden has a more progressive bear
ing than any city of Its size that he
visited.
HOSTESS AT BREAKFAST.
Miss Mary Parmlej very pleasantly
entertained at a breakfast last Sat
urday morning at her home, 730 Twenty-fifth
street
FROM INDIANA.
Miss Edith Beers of Knox, lnd ,
who for the past week has been the
guest of her sister, Mrs. William H
BASEBALL
Returns up to hour Standard goes
to press
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Score: R. H. E
Detroit 1 3 0
Chicago 2 5 3
St. Louis B gj n
Cleveland gj Q g
Philadelphia J ft jj
Washington gj J Q
zz
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Chicago . 6 7 2
Cincinnati 2 7 2
St. Louis 2 5
Pittsburg 3 11 I
New York 8 12 2
Boston 4 6 4
New York 1 5 0
Boston 2 6 1
Philadelphia 4. 13 5
Brooklyn 7 11 31
FEDERAL LEAGUE
gr?oklyn n (H a!
Baltimore Qj J
Pittsburg 2 7 1
Buffalo 4 8 1
UNION ASSOCIATION
OGDEN
I234667S9
SBQIlllli
BOI8E.
1 3 3 4 5 G r s n
lasiammmmmm
Petty of this city, left last evening
lor a trip through Yellowstone Na
tional p.irk
FROM EAST.
Mrs. Charles Coonley of South
Bend, lnd.. is visiting with her son,
Albert Coonley of the Ogden State
bank She was accompanied to Ogden
by her daughter, Miss Kate Coonley.
VISITS WITH MOTHER.
Mrs. G A. Debbendiner. who has
been visiting with her mother, Mrs.
Ellen F. Eastman on MadUon avenue,
for the past three weeks, returned
to her home in Salt Lake City last
Tuesday.
oo
HON PACIFIC
WINHPPEAL
Omaha, Neb., June 26. The United
States federal court. W. H Munger
and T. C Munger sitting, tonight
granted the appeal of the Union Pa
cific Railroad company from the
decision divorcing the St Joseph and
Grand Island road from the Union
Pacific and left the Union Pacific in
operating control of the subsidiary
line. nn
CORNELL JUNIOR
EIGHT WINS
Poughkeepsie, N Y , June 26 The
six rowing colonies of Cornell, Co
lumbia, Syracuse. Pennsylvania,
Washington and Wisconsin, were astir!
early this morning, with their one
hundred and twenty oarsmen keyed
up to high tension for the day's con
tests on the Hudson.
Cornell won the junior eight oared
two-mile race by one and one half
lengths, Columbia was second. Penn
sylvania, third. Syracuse fourth
Official time Junior 'varsity eight
Cornell, 11 15 3-n.
Columbia, 11:25 3-5.
Pennsylvania, 11:33 3-5.
Syracuse, 11.50 3-5.
IV. I
MOST CRUSHING
DEFEAT OF WAR
Zacatecai. Zac, Mexico June 25.
( Delayed, over mllltar-v wires.)
There Is no longer any doubt that
federals sustained In the loss
or this city the most crushing defeat
suffered by them so far In the pres
ent revolution it wg learned to
day from a survey of their fortifica
tions that they had anticipated hold-
m
Lng their positions here for month!
In no preious instance had so
man earthworks been thrown up,
or bad the scheme of defense been
planned so ably. The miles of
trenches stone parapets and the
many earthworks forts which fell be
fore the constitutionalists one after
another in eight hours on the last
day of the battle: testified to this
fate. In no single instance were
these positions given up without a
desperate fight.
The troops of Villa's army scaled
barren hlliides where footing seem
ed impossible. Whole lines of the
attacking parties were cut down, but
always there were others to take
their places. When finally the top
of the hill or mountain was reached,
the federals would rush headlong
down the further side, only to be
mowed down by the constitutionalist
fire
Washington. June 26 The constltu- '
i tionalists of Mexico are determined
to carry their military campalgu to a
conclusion regardless of participation
in informal mediation conferences de
sired by the United States. Their
plan was indicated here todav on the
arrival of Alfredo Breceda.' private
secretary of General Carranza. firs:
chief of the constitutionalists, who
came to confer with Carranza s Wash
ington agents.
UU I U
Geo. Reed, a Nebraska missionary,
is returning home after sixteen years"
work in Morocco. He tells of making
friends with bandits, and of a Sultan. "I 1
who lost his throne l.ecause he was
too fond of magic lanterns, autos, J
tenuis and other sports of the white
man.
SUMMER I
STOVES I
Don't make your wife I
use that hot range this I
summer. Buy her an oil t
or gasoline stove, and she I
can do all her cooking I
WITHOUT HEATING I
THE HOUSE.
Economical and safe, f
Two and three burners. I
Let us demonstrate them. I
PEERV-KNISELV
HARDWARE CO. I
i 2437 Washington Ave. I
Phone 213.

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