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H THE OGDEN STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH: FRIDAY, AUGUST 14, 1914.
L .-Hs 6 . 1 i i -i c :r.B 1 P P r" I"k r r n n i - ncrn tM 1 Some new Push Caris lor the Children B Superior Construction and Finish. H8Btf1B& I THESE NEW HETOOD SULKIES ARE THE NEWESTAND BEST PUSH CARTS ON THE MARKET H The body is made of steel, black enameled; seat unholstered in leathercloth ; wheels, I 10x3-8 in rubber tired, tin plated, with hub caps. They are very easily folded and arc J very compact. Backs are adjustable, which makes a good bed for the baby. Priced very reasonable Terms if desired. I No. 3, $5.75; No. 2, $6.50; No. 1, $8.50; No. 13, $9.50, less 10 per cent discount for I B cash. I DON'T FAIL TO SEE THESE NEW IMPROVED CARTS. I Boyle Furniture Company I HIM IS FROM j mm i BRUSSELS Commissioner T S Browning todaj received a cablegram from his son tanathan, who is in the missionary field Id Belgium, stating that he is I well. Tlte cablegram bears the date I line of Brussels. August 14. The young man states that he expects to he in London shorth Mr. Drowning is wondering just how th? cablegram reached him so quickly as Brussels is within a few miles of the war zone. Jonathan has been in the missionary field over two years and it is expected that he will be released to come home when he reaches London. He is only 21 years, old. I SKIP RISE II : THE SUGAR MKETi N'cw York Aug. 14 The sugar market showed further streneth to day Leading refiners were quoting refined sugar on a basis of 7 1 2c for granulated, less 2 per cent for cash. The advance was due to a further sharp rise yesterday In the market for raw sugar which was brought about by competitive bidding between European and American re finers. Lead. St Louis, Aug. 14 Lead Easier, $3.703.75. Smelter Easier. ?7 l-25 50. M oney. I New York, Aug. 14. Close Bier cantile paper, 67 per cent. Sterling exchange Quiet for cable 4.995 01 ; for demand, $4 954 97. CHICAGO GRAIN. Reactions in wheat were onh mod erate. Lark of buying power was evident. It was said leaders were finding export talk cheap, but the load here getting heavy to carry. The close was weak at 1 3-4 to 2c net de cline. Rumors of export sale6 of oats put some backbone temporarily into corn. The close, however, was heavy, 3-4 to 1 5-8c under last night LW- Deaths and Funerals LARSON The funeral services for Mrs Hilda E. Larson were held yes terday at 2 p. m. In the Llndquiat chapel, with Bishop Carl A. Turn quist presiding During the services Miss Ellen Fife sang 'Consolation"; Miss Mabel Bramwell sang "Beauti ful Isle of Somewhere," and "Some Sweet Day," and Miss Clara Shemer sang "The Christian's Good Night " The speakers were James Thurston Bishop Turnqulst and C. J A Llnd I quist. There was a large attendance of mourners and the bier and altar v.erf- covered with flowers. Inter im at was made in the City cemetery' HADLEY Florence Hadlev. the two-year-old daughter of Mr and Mr George Y Hadley, died yesterday af t. i noon at the home of her grandt'n ih r. Daniel Drake, at Wilson. The body may be Viewed at Mr. Drake's home tomorrow night and from 10 to 12:30 o'clock at the home of the other grandparents, Mr. and Mrs Ezra Had le at West Weber The funeral will I be held Sunday al l p m. In the i Bt eber meeting house and the interment will be made In the West W eber cemetery BIDDLE The funeral of William A. Biddle was held yesterday after noon in the First ward meeting house. Bi6hop X A Tanner conducted the service and the speakers were F'atr: arch George W. Lnrkin, President C P Middleton and Bishop D. H. En sign. Special music was furnished by Mrs. Bernice Slash r and Miea Jen mo Thorstensen. The interment was made in th Cltj cemetery, the grav? being dedicated by E. A. Larkln. SMITH Eveline Edith Smith, daughter of the late George R. Smith and Mrs. Edith Wallace, died at 1:35 ;i id todaj at the Dee hospital of peritonitis She had been sick for 16 days She is survived by her mo ther two sisters and two brothers. Ruth. Madeline. George and Clarence Smith The body was removed to the Lihdqulst mortuarj and the fu neral announcements will be made later. BLACKWELL Agnes M. Blackwell. infant daughter of Walter and Mabel Bybee Blackwell, died this morning at 4 o clock at the family home 514 Canyon Road. E. A. Larkln officiated at the grave in Ogden City cemetery i where interment was made at 4 p m today oo PRICE OF HATS H OGDEN HOW ID A YEAR AGO An investigation indicates that Og den and vicinity has been hardest hit In the raise of prices on foodstuffs, occasioned by the war, in the sugar product. That product is the only one on on the market that has greatly cscended In price. The retail meat dealers of the city say that there has been but a little increase in price on meats over last year and they do not anticipate rad kal changes, unless, perhaps, the war should be long continued. The whole sale dealers say that the Increase of price in fresh meats amounts to 1-2 to 2 cents and only 1 cent on cured meats The retail prices per pound in the city meat markets toda are as follows: Beef. Round steak I .17 Loins of all kinds, average 25 " Chuck steak 15 Pot roast 15 Mutton. Loin steak $ 15 Chops .15 I EXTRA! EXTRA! I EAGLES DAY I Hermitage Aug. 18 r EVERYBODY CAN GQ I SPORTS -PRIZES-DANCING Shoulder steak 12 Pork. Loin $ 25 Hams 24 Roast .40 Shoulder ( hops 15 Wholesale Prices. Veal $ .14 Pork. 13 4 to 14 Spring Iamb 13 Steers' beef 12 i Cows' beef 11 Wethers 09 V Mutton 08'i The meat men state that there Is a likelihood of a rapid Increase-; of price I on hogs, as there is a scarcity in the country. The retail dealers say that 40 cents a pound for roast pork is at the rate of about 20 cents for the fresh meat, as there is a heavy shrinkage in roasting the meat . r r . RETURN FROM All EASIER! JOHj Mr. and Mrs Harry Relnshriber have returned from an extended trip through the eastern states Their trip Included special visits in New ork City, Buffalo and Chicago, when Mr Reinshliber did his fall buying and to Niagara Falls for sightseeing They report having had a bighl pleasurable outing. oo ROBBERS ENTER THE STORE OF BROWNING BROTHERS Evidently climbing the elevator shaft outside the building and entering the mechanical department of the Browning Brothers store on Hudson Avenue, robbers worked among the firearms on the second floor of the building last night. Evidence of the entrance to the up per floor was found this morning at the foot of the shaft where an automa tic shotgun and a revolver were left Whether the thieves took any wea ons away cannot be determined An effort was also made to enter the store room from the rear door but the Intruders failed to spring the door It is the opinion of manager George Browning that the robbers were frightened away while in the act of escaping with the guns found at tho elevator shaft. oo COLEMAN FAMILY MAKES STATEMENT The funeral of James T. Coleman will be held Sunday afternoon at 2-30 o'clock in the Woodmen of the World ball in the Fraternity block Bishop V. O. Ridges of the Ninth ward will nrAnlHa TUa ya.. l , r may oe view ed at the family residence, 437 Twenty eighth street, tomorrow afternoon and evening and Sunday until 1pm The Interment will be made in the City cemetery. There have been several different versions as to the circumstances In connection with the fatal Injury of Mr Coleman. The family has made the following announcement. "Mr. Coleman sat with his family on the porch ten minutes before the accident happened. He walked to the corner of the street to talk to a friend, when he was suddenly knock ed down by an auto, which passed over his body, breaking his collar bone and bla rib He was conscious to the last and related to his family how the accident occurred." oo- PRESIDENT URGED TO REST. Washington. Aug. 14. Friends of President. Wilson are urging him to take a rest within the next two weeks hut so far he has made no definite plans. FRED CARMAN IS FINED H Bf JUDGE OF CITY COURT j T ;, H Fred Carman, outfielder lor the Salt Lake baseball team, was fined $30 this morning in (he municipal eourt. after pleading guilty to th' rharpo nf disturbing the peace bj using obscene language The offenso was committed during yesterday's game at Gienwood park and. accord ing to several witnesses, was of an exceptional!) aggravated nature. The case against Carman was call ed early in the court session and after entering his plea he stated that he did not know the exact -au" t his arrest, but believed that it was for' using some had language toward a ! baseball fan In the bleachers. The J arresting officer was not in court, but one of the other officers informed the judge that the cause of the ball play- i era urresi was me usp ui mime mi I proper language, near the right-field I foul line, which was heard by some ladies. The judge then gave an order for Sergeant Mohlman to be brought into court, and proceeded with other ca ses. When Sergeant Mohlman ar rived, It was learned that he had no direct testimony concerning Hie af fail but that he could Becure several witnesses. A recess was then called and the sergeant went out and se cured Dr. Joseph R Morrell. Barlow B ilson and Carl Rasmussen When court reconvened. Manager Hester of the Salt Lake club was present to speak in behalf of his team , mate The witnesses related the circum stances of Carman's offense and Mr Rasmussen who made the complaint to Sergeant Mohlman said he at i first wanted to follow the matter up personally, but on second thought de cided that a recourse to the law would be the best method to pursue for the reason that legal action in th" ease would have a good moral effect on the players In the future The other witnesses were of the same opinion After hearing the testimony, the de fendant stated that he regretted hav ing used the expression attributed to him and especially because it had been heard by ladles Manager Hester was also given an opportunity to speak and after tell ing of the mental stress that the players of any ball team were under through the "raw-hiding " of the fans of outside towns, characterized the ugnen tans as me mosi ramu m the country. He said that he had used a lot of profane language in his time, but for the past month and a half had been trying to "cut it out," at least to the extent that the fans j could not hear it. He also cited cases where players J in the big leagues had follow-ed up insults from fans with violence. At this point, Dr. Morrell stated that there had been, and always would be "ragging" of players '.jy the fans, but that, under the rules of the game, the players had no right to defend themselves by using bad language or in more violent ways This point was conceded by Hester Dr Morrell also said that the fans paid their money to see the baseball games and to also have free speech, unless they overstepped the bounds of decency and then they should be handled bv the police In summing up the case, ludge Reeder said that in the future both the ball players and the patrons of the games would be protected from Insult whenever possible and that the officers would appreciate having of fenders called to their attention. He then passed sentence EXCITING COASE AND CAPTURE OF AN OFFENOER An exciting chase took place about 10 a m today on lower Twenty-fifth street, resulting In the capture of Fred kelley and an Injury to Patrol man Walter Marlin s left leg. The chase was also participated in by Police Chauffeur Guy Nelson and his "gasoline steed," Detective H. C. Pe terson and a large crowd of civilians. A call was received at the station about 10 o'clock from the B. L coffee house at 135 Twenty fifth street, to the effect that a man was creating a disturbance there Chauf feur Nelson soon had the auto-patrol under way, with Patrolman Martin -n the cago. He drove west on Twen ty -fifth street and on nearlng the coffee house saw a man running to ward the union depot The fugitive turned into the depot grounds at the north end of the lawn directly iu front of the station, with the officers in close pursuit. As the patrol neared him. however, :ie took hold of the iron fence and stop ped while .tho ufitrol nassed him. Ilei then turned and daBhed south on Wall avenue. Chauffeur Nelson stopped the patrol almost within Its length af ter the fugitive had dogged aud Pa trolman Marlin jumped off and pur sued the runnlug man. The patrol man caught his left leg In jumping from the auto-patrol and when he got nearly within reach of his quarry, the muscles near the hip contracted, caus ing him to fall to the ground. Before falling he managed to fire two shots in the air to frighten the fugitive into stopping, but the effect worked the other way and the fellow ran faster than ever, finally turning Into an al ley near the Troy laundry- Marlin managed to get up and going into the alloy was told that the fugitive was hidden in some weeds. He fol lowed directions and made the cap ture. The prisoner, who gave his name as Fred Kelley, was taken to the sta tion and booked on the charge of dls turbing the peace. On their arrival at the station, Of 1 ficer Marlin was found to have had I jr MOEOF OUR GIRlS ' B oPokden I den Theater and Nighi j Come Early First Show 7 p. m. Sharp. ggggg several inc hes of "hide" knocked off his left leg, just below the knee, in addition to his cramped leg muscles and the leti (.K of his trousers alnio3t torn otf at the kliee He was given first aid i:. Chauffeur Nelson and thpn taken to his home in the auto patrol It was later learned that Kelley had none Into the coffee house for break fast and. as he was not exactly pleas ed with the service, created a gen eral rough house, the only results of which were some broken dishes. 9IS OPERA COMPANY TO OPEN SEASON JT HIM Edward R Doyle is in Ogden to day as the representative of the opera company headed by DeWolf Hopper,; which is to appear in this city on August "1, the opening of the season at the Orpheum theater. This Is one of three stops that the opera company, in its speeial train of twelve cars, will make on it-; trans continental journey from New York to San Francisco M - I i.., I.. kla n. n . , .'11 I IU 1 IV .IU III-. ' ji.il'. I -. I llll sidering a similar trip for The W hip. ' a spectacular plaj In which an English railroad train is placed on the stage and sixteen horses take part in a race scene. MINT OFFENDERS li POLICE COORT ARE SENTENCED Offenders were tried in groups this morning bv Judge Reeder in the mu nicipal court. The first group con sisted of Raj Fox and Ray Stone, who were charged with drunkenness. Fox got off with a suspended sen tence and Stone was sentenced to serve five days in jail or to pay the alternative fine. The second group consisted of W P. Gannon, Charles Williams. Thomas Pitzpatrick, Ralph Reast and Thomas Ryan The five were arrested last night in an alley between Wall and f;rant avenues, and Twenty-fifth and Twenty-sixth street at 5:3'i a. m to day by offirers Hutchins, Manxel and Woolen l hey were charged wl-h vagrancy aud after pleading guilty were given a five-day sentence each. John Lynch, Elmer Hellinger, Will iam Ragan, William Smith M J. Con way. J E Morton and J. McDennoti formed the third group. They were arrested by the same trio of officers in Blectric alley at 2 a m. today, and charged with trespass. They pleaded guilty and were gflvi n n three ij.iy sentence apiece. John Sweeney and Johu Davenport drunks, were given suspended sen teni B Fred Thomas aud Charh Miller had their cases taken under advisement They were arrested last night for fighting Hefore the close of the session, William Raker and Jack Probst were arraigned on the charge of having II- legalh disposed of cocaine by selling it without having a license. The com plaints were sworn out by Detective Charles Plncock. The one against Raker alleges that he sold some co calne to Ra Craig on July 7 and Probst is alleged to have sold a rpitin tltj of the same drug to Joe Eastman on August 4 Roth defendants waived their pre liminary examinations and were bound over to the district court with ball set at 600 in each case. mi . JEALOUSY CAOSEO 8! LED TO KILLING ! Becoming convinced, after a care ful investigation, that G. Tokumaru was not Implicated in the murder of j G. Naka, a short time ago at Devil's slide. Sheriff E. E Butters of Mor gan county this morning ordered him I released from the Weber county jail. 1 As he left the jail, Tokumaru said that he would return to his regular work at the cement plant. He stout ly protested his innocence and claim ed that he knew nothing of the mur der. U Matsul is still being held in the i Weber jail. Last evening Sheriff Butter:, brought C Nikaido. the Jap anese cook at the cement plant, and his wife to Ogden for the purpose if examining them as to their knowl edge of the killing The officer ex peets to learn through Mrs. Nikaido of an atflnity between herself and the murdered man and U. Matsui who is under arrest that will explain tin motive for killing Naka. Mr Butters says that it has been learned that both Naka and Matsul j were attentive to Mrs. Nikaido and that a rivalry and jealousy arose' which led the men to a deadly en j counter, Naka being the victim of Matsui's revolver. The officer is so i firmly convinced of this fact that a thorough investigation along this llnei will be made Nikaido claims to be ignorant of any undue relationship between his wife and the murdered man and Mar 1 sui. .Mr and Mrs Nikaido base two small children The fellows In Europe who could j keep out of this big mass are butting In. TRANSCRIPT li TRE MARTIN CASE IS NEARLY READY Yesterday afternoon Mi83 Eva Erb. reporter in Judge James A Howell's division of the district court comple ted t.SG pages of the transcript of tie J. H. Martin assault case and turned them over to the defendant's attor ney. Soren X. Christensen. The bal ance of the large transcript will be finished within the ne:U few days. There will be nearly 1000 pages of the document and it will be among the most voluminous transcripts of the Second district. Attorney Christensen states that he will immediately prepare h'.s motio.i for appeal and make up iiis bill of ex ceptions from the transcript of til t case it b expected thai the a ppe;. i " can be presented to the suprem I court and passed on by the Judges at ' the October term If the decision Of the lower courr on questions of law is reversed by the higher court, it Is possible that a re-trial will be take.i up in the early part of next year. oo ; Society 1 PLEASANT AFFAIR GIVEN. A pink and white color scheme pre dominated at a prettily appointed I party given by the Misses Luella and Edna Hancock and Miss Alice Moyes at the Moyes' home, 3230 Liucoln avenue, last evening. About twenty-five guests enjoyed an evening of games and music and participated in a delightful luncheon served by Miss Ella Moves, assisted by Mrs. Robert Moyes. The following were present. Misses Maud M( Farland. llortense Butler. Vllate Butler, Annie Hancock. Viola Wright, Lizzie Bateman. Kathryn Ma Ian, Ella Moyes. Alice Moyes, Luella Hancock, Edna Hancock. Messrs. Everett 1 lorfistettler, Roy Butterfleld. ESrwin Lowe. Claude Sal ter, Ludlow Losse. Wilmer Wright, Leo Crandal and Dev i ;. Baxter, , 'THE VAMPIRE'S TRAIL" - 1 Alice Joyce, Alice Hollis'er. T in Moore and Hsrrj Millarde included in the cast. The Alice Joyce series each complete has proved a strong Si traction, showing today and Saturday at the Isis. The Hearst-Selig war pictures are right up to the minute. Shown only today and Saturday it the Isis Don't fail to ?ee this pro gram Advertisement. oo , A Danish nerve specialist places his convalescent patients on top of a piano that they may be benefited by the vl brationa as it is played. j A SUPPLY OF THOSE SMART SHIRTS WE ARE SELLING THE f $1.25 TO $2.50 KIND FOR TOMORROW ONLY Then We Move to the Big Store $6, $6.50 and $7 Nettleton Smart Society Brand Suits The cream of our suits for men, big values at $22.50 ggg "rds $4.85 ggg $10.75 Sffr. $16.75 GET YOURS, MEN! I C Buchmiller & Flowers i tomorrow Hr i II ' Dressers of Meiv ' " 24-6l WASHINGTON AVENUE