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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, August 15, 1914, 4 P.M. City Edition, Image 5

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is the basis upon which this strong bank invites your
Sound management and progressive methods
strict adherence to customers' needs and an apprecia
tion of all confidence placed in the institution make this
conservative bank a safe place to put your savings.
Four per cent paid, compounded semi-annually.
I 1$ Utah National Bank
OF Ogden Cn
rA' Ai E i 5 a 5 5 g 5 a Afrv 5 55555 a 55 5 a a agar
Removal Sale Ends
fl Buchmiller & Flowers,
J "Dressers of Men."
f 2461 Washington Ave.
M I man or
IM woman
who says "I ran't save" generally j
means they don't try to!
It's the hustling American born
or adopted, Tvho gets there by
starting a savings account
Our Savings Department and 4
per cent interest are for ou, pay- i
ablp quarter yearly January,
April, July, October
I Ogden Savings Bank
Ogden. Utah.
Mi S. Browning, President
L. R. Eccles. Vice-President.
John Wat6on, Vlce-Preslclent.
Chas. H. Barton, Cashier.
Chicago, Aug 15. Hi Meyers, vear
Ing Brooklyn's uniform in twenty
game?, leads the batters of the Na
tlonnl league with an aerage of ,373
according to figures published here
today Then come Erwln, Brooklyn,
348; Grant, New York, 342; Becker.
Philadelphia, 334, Dulton Brooklyn,
,321; G. Burns, Npw York. 811; Win
go, St. Louie, .310; Daubert. Brook
hn, 30? s Magee; Philadelphia, 308;
Phelan. Chicago, 304. Brookln leads'
in club batting with 269 and New
York is next with .266. Herzog. Cin
cinnati, is ahead in stolen basea with
38. In games won and lost, James
nf Beaton with 15 and 5, Doak, St
lvouis, 12 and 4. Alathewson, New
Vork. 19 and 7, are leading pitchers
Joe Jnckson tops the American
leaguers The Cleveland slugger has
;:r. average of 358 Next come Cobb,
Detroit. 350, E. Collins Philadelphia,
345, Baker, Philadelphia. 335 Crop,
New York, 331, Speaker. Boston
::.4. Crawford, Detroit. .317; Four
mre. Chicago .315; Mclnnes, Phila-
. i
Worth $1.25 to $2.50.
Our Great Removal Sale
Ends Tonight.
Get Yours, Men.
Buchmiller & Flowers
- j-(0i wAilllNCTON MVENUE
lldelphfa, .312; C Walker St Louis,
i 303 Philadelphia with 267 and
Washington with 24' le.id the clubs.
I K. Collins lead; in stolen bases with
39. Leading pitchers are Leonard,
J Boston with 17 and 3; Bender. Phila
delphia 10 and 2, and Plank, Phila
delphia 13 and 3.
Tohn Titus holds the lead in the
American association The Kansas
City veterans average is 398. Ahead
in team hitting are Kansas City with
j .278 and Minneapolis and Columbus
vith 278 each Compton and Kill
lei are tied for stolen base honors,
! with 40 each Leading pitchers are
' Dougherty. Milwaukee, with 10 and
2; Gallia. Kansas City, with 19 and
. and Laroy, Indianapolis 11 and 4
Steve Evans, Brooklyn, tops the
Federal leaguers with 362 India
napolis leads in club batting with
280 and Baltimore is next with 27 1
Kauff retains the base stealing hon-
I ors with 46 Top notch pitchers are
lord Buffalo, 15 and 5; Seatou.
Brooklyn. 20 and 8; Brown, St. Louis,
II and 5; Kaiserling, Indianapolis, 11
and 5.
Larry Lejeune, Sioux City, leads the
Western with 392. Then come Mo
gridge. Des Moines. 336; Schleibner.
Omaha. 364; Patterson, St Joseph.
351; Butcher, Denver, 345 Coffey.
Denver, .341; Kane. Sionx City, 338:
Koener, Topeka. 338 Congalton, Om
aha, 336; Thomson. Omaha .334.
Denver with 298 and Sioux Citj with
290 lead the clubs W'afson. St Jo
seph, and Nicholson, Wichita, lead in
stolen bases, with 15 each. Leading;
pitchers are Caspar. Sioux Jity, 181
and 4: Schreiber Denver, 11 and 4,1
Gaskell. Denver, IS i:nd 7
Kalamazoo. Mich. Aug. 15 Fie
' races, with an aggregate of forty-four
, homes competing, furnished a heavy
I aid for the fourth day of the local
, grand Ircuit meeting Two of the
contests, the 83000 Burdick hot'
I etakes for 2:10 pacers, and the 2.12
I pace went fhe and six heats res pec -I
lively, and were gruelling struggles
The 2.16 trot. purs,. $2000, and the
2 19 trot were won In straight heat
Interest centered in the 2:10 pace.
Tho field numbered eleven horses, in
cluding Peter Stevens and King
Couchman. which were figured ae the
most dangerous contenders King
Couchman won the first heat, the sec
ong going to Peter Stevens Then
Carmella took a heat. Peter Stevens
had the class of the bunch and won
the fourth and fifth heats and the
The time, 2 05 1-4. 2.05 1-4. 2 06 3-4,
-' 06 1 2 and 2 07 1-2 was disappoint
ing, faster miles being expected The
track was a bit slow, as a result of
Thursday's heavy rain, and a breeze
down the 6tret(h hindered the horses
in the getaway
The 2 12 pace was a race between
fourteen horses Frank Patch won
the second, third and sixth heats ami
thr. race. Leila Patchen finished first
In the fourth ami fifth, while the
lirst heat went to Grand OnerA Thorn
were whipping finishes in practically
every mile
The 2 19 trot was easy for Barney
The meiinc will close today with
four events carded
' New York Aug. 15 War, destrov
I er of International friendships, has
j put a (ernble crimp in that maker or
i friendships sports If it lasts long
enough this lamentable European gen
I Hermitage Aug. 18
eral mixup, there will be no Olym
pic games in Berlin two years from
now. But if It ends in a few months
said James E. Sullivan. American
Olympic commissioner, today there
is no reason whv the games could not
be held.
It will only take a few months he
said to arrange the final details for
the meet. The preliminaries have
already been arranged, the stadium
has been arranged and tb? European
countries have gone a long way ID
their plans for getting their athletes
ready for the contests The whole
thing hinges on the length of the war
Los Angeles. Aug 15 The Los An
geles Athletic rlub will soon have a
notable addition in Duke Kahanamn
ku of Honolulu, the world's greatest
sprint swimmer.
Ceorge Freeth. the club swimming
1 instructor, said today:
"The Duke will be added to the
squad before the meet of August 27,
and with his aid I hope to build up
a team that should take the lion's
share of the honors at the internation
al water carnival to be held In con
ne( non with the Panama-Pacific ex
position of 1915 in San Francisco
Nor Is the hope of the noted coach
unwarranted Kahanamoku showed
la6t month thar he has no peer at
100 and 220 yards bv defentinc the
Illinois thletic club stars in worlds
record time and Freeth can rely for
the longer distances on Ludy Langer,
a youthful product of his own school
Langer is the boy who 6et a new
world's mark of five minutes 22 1-5
seconds for 440 yards on July 3. and
on the following day lowered the
American half mile figures to 11 min
ute6 4G 2-5 seconds In so doing he
defeated Hebner and McGilllvray. the
American champions Between them
these two wonderlul swimmer?
should have little difficulty in win
nlng every event from 100 ards to
one mile.
London. Aug. 15 Giuseppe Sliu
gaglia, the giant Italian, who ran
away with the Diamond sculls in the
Helley regatta this year, Is about to
become a professional. He does this
because he seeks fresh fields to con
quer and has proved himself far
ahead of an amateur.
Those who saw him on the Thames
believe he will outdistance the best
professional He Is six feet five inch
es tall, w eighs In condition 203 pounds '
and is a natural oarsman He is 23
years old
Departure of 4,500 Americans
From Liverpool Followed
by Another 1,000 From
London, Aug. 15, 12:10 p m The
departure of 4600 Americans from
Liverpool today was followed by that
of another thousand from Glasgow
The carrying capacity of the ves
sels sailing for trans-Atlantic port6
during the next. 25 da s is estimated
at 60,000. or three times the num
ber of Americans In the British Isles.
While the number on the continent
of Europe Is not known, it is believed
not to exceed $30,000 A large num
ber of these are returning b Dutch
Danish and Italian lines
Many American tourists in London
who had booked passage on small ves
sels or had taken steerage berths are
offering to sell their tickets to the
American citizens' committee as they
prefer to make a later and more com
fortable passage
The members of the committee say
they fail to sec the necessity for tin
despatch of transports to take strand
ed Americans back to the United
States in view of new sailings which
hae been announced
The Grampian sails tomorrow, the
Arcadian, tho Andanla and the Ano
nla August IS. the Olympic August 19
and the Adriatic August 20
The British steamer Buffalo which
left N'ew York .Julv 1:, haa arrival jt
Few Americans Indigent.
Berlin, via Copenhagen and Lon
don. Aug 15. 3:25 p m The Amer:
cans In Berlin are not altogether In
digent although about 100 of thein
hae been obliged to seek succor
from their German and American
friends because money snl to them
from America has not arrived.
The Chamber of Commerce of Ber
lin has arranged gratuilioush that
sick Americans shall be admitted to
It hoped that the United States will
be able to obtain the consent of the
European powers now at war to th"i
charter of n German steamer to re
turn American citizens to the United
States The German government Is
ready to negotiate in order to obtain
guarantees for the safe passage of
such a steamer
Quiet at Liege.
London. Aug 16, 1 a m The Reu
ter Telegram company correspondent
at Brussels, In a dispatch timed 7 50
Friday evening, savs
Last night passed quietly m the
Belgian camp The Germans attempt
ed no attack "
Kemmorer. Wyo., Aug 14 Hugh
Cameron of Big Plney and Mias Kate
Bolin of Bristol, Term . were united I
In marriage here this week Thej
ceremony was performed bv Justin
C S. McDonald of Dlamondvllle Thej
will make their home on the Cameron
ranch in Big Plney.
SpHngYllle. Aug 14 The Infanr
daughter of Mr. and Mrs William
Veivood died yesterday afternoon
after an illness of two days
. i
The weekly letter ol John C Cutler,;
Jr.. is as follows
The European war news has OC
cupied the public mind so much late -;
ly that it is almost imposible to say:
or foretell at the present time to
' what extent the trade of the United,
States may be affected by the war
conditions. While wholesale trade
and industrial de elopmcnts have
been checked, and the exchanges ofi
the country have been closed, busi'
ness is gradually adapting itself to!
new conditions and Improvement Is
In Utah general conditions and)
crop prospects and harvests continue
encouraging for fall trade, and. while
the summer season is on, and a quiet
period naturally prevails, the volume
of both wholesale and retail trade is
The beet crop is doing well, both
in Idaho and Utah, and the outlook,
as a whole, is considered fairly satis
factory. The Utah-Idaho Sugar com
pany sold most of its stored sugar'
bpfore the war at only a small profit.1
inn opeiauons win commence at lis
different factories In September, and
th company's bins are filled with suf
ficient beet seed for 1915
The unfavorable influence exerted
upon business by the troubles in Eu
rope hae depressed several of our
local securities Utah-Idaho Sugar
companj stock is one of the excep
tlons It has advanced from $6.10 to
6.75 per share and is advancing as
the price of sugar in the bag ad
vances Germany will probably not
supph England with sugar, so Eng
land has been bidding above parity in
the ( uhan market. Dealers in this
countiy haven't much sugar on hand,
so prices have been going up Some
relief may come when the present
beet crop is harvested and manufac
tnred into sugar
The tollowing are the approximate
quotations of local securities:
Amalgamated Sugar Co $ 92.00 1
Beneficial Life Ins Co 220 00
Barnes Banking Co, Kays-
ville 204.00
F;nk of American Fork .... 200.00
Bank of Heber City 20 001
Bnk of Southern Utah Ce
dar 20.00
Con Wagon & Machine Co 89.00
Con. Life Ins & ln Co 107.00'
Continental National bank... 180.00 J
Dcseret National bank . 323 00
Deseret Savings bank . . 1,200.001
Davis Co bank, Farmington 259.00
Farmers & Stockgro ers'
bank 97.00
First National bank. Layton 150.00
First National bank, Morgan 160.001
First National bank Ogden 485.00
First National bank, Murray 160.00
First National bank Logan . 166.00
First National bank Rrigham 250 00
Guardian Cy Guaranty Co. 16.00
Home Life Insurance Co .... 289 00
Heber J Grant & Co 24.00
Kamas State bank 133.00
McCornick A Co.. bankers . 312.00
Merchants' bank 131 00
Mountain States Tel. & Tel.
Co i 98 50
National Bank of the Repub
lic 200.00
National Citj bank 118 00
National Copper bank nr. on
Nephl National bank 125.00
Ogden Savings bank 460 00
Ogden State bank 430.00
Provo Com & Savings bank. 31800
Salt Lake Security & Trust
Co 147.00
State Bank of Brighaih Citj 200.00
State Bank of Garfield Pan-
gultch 195 Oh
State Bank og Millard county.
Fillmore 175. On
State Bank of Richmond . 12
Thatcher Bros. Banking Co.
Logan 160.00
Utah-Idaho Sugar Co, pfd . . n To
Utah State National bank. . 236.00
UtHh Savings & Trust Co .. 130.00
alker ros. Bankers 224 00
Zion y Savings Bank & Tru-r
Co 425 00
Z. C. M. I 382 00
Con Ry & Power Co (Salt
Lake City) . 96 50
Sumpter Valley railroad 92.00
Utah Light & Rv. Co. (Salt
Lake City) 92.00
Utah Light & Power Co 80 50
Utah Light & Power Co ... 94.00
The Utah Sugar o 102 50
Utah Hotel Co 101 00
Brigham City. Utah August 11th, 19H
To Whom it Maj I loncern:
It was my privilege to attend the
four lectures delivered bj Dr F H.
Essert. in our Tabernacle lasr Sunday
I and Monday
The lectures are an "Educational I
Campaign Against Commercialized
I Vice." The are very timely, and
worthv the careful consideration of
every person who Btanag f.r the moral
uplift of human it j
Dr Essert is a forceful and eloquent
speaker His lectures are delivered in
such choice and appropriate language
that the most modest woman may feel
perfectly at ease In listening to him.
I am Yours Very Trulv.
President Bx Elder Stake.
These lectures are glen under thej
auspices of the stake Presidency, and!
the wn lous churches of the city These
lectures are an nee r.nnre program
for Ogden follows:
2 p, m. Tabernacle.
DAY. 3 30 P. M. Tabernacle.
Tabernacle, instead of Bapt. Church
DAY. 8 P. M. Baptist Church.
Salt Lake, Aug. 15. Salt Iake City
and Prove, the northern and southern
ends of the present Orem Inteiurba'n
railroad, aided bj all the town f
Utah county that lie alone the new
. 3 M
We have seen the candle flee from the flare of the lamp, the lamp give I
way to gas and gas light make room for electricity. I ''h
Yet, these are but small evidences of man's enternal reach for 1
the perfect. m B9
So, who shall say that we shall not yet see every form of injurious I
drink decoction succumb to a sane and sensible use of H
( They are healthful, and therefore helpful. B
They stimulate digestion and keep your stomach in fine shape all the time. flP
I Phone for a Case of Your Favorite Drink I H
I Western Bottling Co. 1 1
H 2327 Grant Ave. Ogdeil, Utah Phone 787. I
electric line, joined yesterday after
noon and last evening In a celebration
at Provo toe road's completion.
The celebration was featured by an
afternoon prograai of apeechmaking
and a band conceit in the Provo fed
eral park, followed by an elaborate
banquet at the Hotel Roberts.
A special train, carrying the Salt
Lake delegation, fifty strong, left Salt
Lake estedav afternoon at -1:30
o'clock The train proceeded leisurely
through the fertile territory traversed
by the new line and the Salt Lakers
were permitted to see the prosperous
f;irms and towns pierced by the rail
road. It was nearh 7 o'clock when
the special reached Provo There the
visitors were welcomed by the com
mittee of the Provo Commercial club,
which was responsible for the enter
tainment. fter several concert selections by
the Proo band. Mayor C F. Decker
of Provo made a short address of
welcome and t en introduced the
speakers. Governor Spry, Mayor
Samuel C Park YV C. Orem and Sen-'
ator Simon Bamberger of Salt Lake; j
Mayor Earl .1 Greenwood of Ameri
can Fork and Daid T, Ix'wls of,
Spanish Fork addressed the gathering
Of 500 persons
W. C. Orem, president of the new !
line, received a great ovation when
introduced and was also heartily ap
plauded for hu optimistic predictions
concerning Provo and its environs He
declared that the city of Provo would
be twice as lan?e within the next five
years He said there was plent of
room m Salt Lake and Utah counties
for 100,000 more citizens and that the
business "f the interurban would help
make possible this increase in popula
At the banquet Mayor Decker in
troduced Professor A. C Lund as
toastmastei and Mr Lund kept the
erowd in a good humor all evening
with his stories and facetious intro
ductions of the speakers The speakers
w'ere Robert Taylor Thurber, Spanish
Fork; H T Ravnolds. Springville; W.
F. Gurney, mayor of Lehl, J S Mac
beth, Payson; Senator Simon Bamber
ger, Salt Lake, YV. W Armstrong,
Salt Lake, William D. Roberts, Pro
vo, Preston G. Peterson, president of
the Commercial club. A short final
address was also glen by President
At the afternoon meeting a telegram
of congratulation from tho first presi
dency of the Mormon church was read
At the banquet a rising toast was
given to Mr. Orem The towns repre
sented at the celebraUon were Salt
Lake. Provo. American Fork, Spanish
Fork, Paxson. Springville, Pleasant
Grove, Lehl and Santaquin. The Prov
Commercial club committee was com
posed of Mayor C. F Decker. Preston
G. Peterson G Fairer. Lerov Dix
on. H J. W. C.oddard. C. H Ward. W.
M Roylance, D R. Beebe and Profes or
A. C Lund.
The Salt leakers who made the trip
Fome of whom were accompanied by
ih'ii wives, were W. C Orem. J. K
I i osgni l r M Orem, J Bover,
;ernor William Spry, David Matt-
1 son, W. R Armstrong, A. G Macken
! zie. James C Berryhill, Jr. P 11
Vioi , Mayor Samuel f park w R
' Shearman, E. O. Howard Frank Know
W. W Armstrong, Dr E D Woodruff.
Charles Baldwin, Simon Bamberger,
. D. Pieroon J H. Davis, Lawrence
SHIRTS 95c ;
Worth $1.25 to $2.50.
Our Great Removal Sale
Ends Tonight.
Get Yours, Men.
Buchmiller a Flowers !
" Dressers of Mc rv"
Greene. Tuddenhara, Karl A. Scheld.
Hyium Pin?ree, Adolph Simon, E H.
Callister. A H. Cowie. J. B. Bean,
G V. Parrish, R A. Flandro, L H
Curtis, Sylvester Q Cannon. W. c.
Spence, Harry E. Godwin, and news
paper representatives.
London. Aug. 14 The Times, ex
plaining the reduced size of London
newspapers the biggest is now
twelve pages daily says there is only
a week's BJmtly of print paper In
England. It t"mos chjefly from Scan
dinavia and Canada, Jhe price for
all buyers without fixed-cntracts has
been advanced 3 1-4 .-eas v t pound
This Is ruinous to we.1 V capers. Not
r single newspaper fji L'ngiard. 's
een paing expenses since ibe wai
The war expenses of the two ' od
ing British newspapers, The Til
and The Daily Telegraph, arc no
$10,000 a week each They have
elghtj-five war correspondents actual
ly In the field.
As far back as lSG the Navy De
partment had issued a large volume
on Target Practice. " laying down a
sstera of training and ' Rule of Fire,"
whose principles were essenfialK
sight the very keystone of modern
gunnery, invented bj Lieutenant mow
, Rear Admiral I Bradle; i. Plske was
tried out on the Yorktown as early as
; 1892.
-N'ow these and many other Ideas
I were tal en up m earnesr. The most I
! In-.portant change of all came. It is
' declared, from the cousins across the
water, who sae us the first impetus
toward a navy.
I Admiral Sir Percy Scott of the Eng
! lish navy worked out years ago the
i ' spotting' system of controlling gun
; tiring a pointer at each gun, who
, keeps his sight on the target, and a
I firecontrol officer who sounds a buz
j zer at each gun whereupon the, point
er fires, ami tho officer spots the
shots and changes the ranee as re
quired I Admiral Scott, while on the China
j station. Imparted this uystem to an
J American officer, an old friend, and
this American, Captain W 3. Sims I
set himself in 1foi to focus th nefc M
movement in our navy. H
He found an enthusiastic Bupport I
er m Roosevelt a new office of tar- M
get practice was established with fl
Captain Sims a' its head, and with
the nra devices and methods the Ei
nay started In to change the old Ja- M
dividual go-a you-please art of Hh
gunner;- into a modern science, with
a corps expert specialized gun- 1
p"intTS 3rd loaders, knit Into a HS
smooth' running human machine, BS
controlled by one directing mind us- HQ
ing the most up to-date scientific j
aids. IH
The methods of building this hu
man machine are most suggestive. V
First mi .ill conditions are standard V
ited ranges, rules, guns, time, In Bk,
tervals, targets so that the hits and f j
tores and percentages can be com ;4
pued exactly With these definite mHB
measurements of success, the men K5?
latart on a game, as competitive a BBpsfa
solf or baseball, squadron against tKf
brruudron. ship against ship, turret
aganst turret, finally the individual JjBtfe
against ail- otters with -medals and . fl
trophies ttf commemorate the- w thy ' J 1 Hra-ners-
feats. And then. In properrea. ttpK
o.nltion of .tj)Rfrcse4 Talue of :
neased efficiency cash np-s
higher rating u !?.rger nayf5gxi-HK JB
successful WayshajrncSWCily VJ
in Review of pewews. f
- -oo
Read the Classified Ads. .
oo m
Rad the Classified Ads. H
176 25th Street M
5 PBl
M !! ll i ! .rV" ill jjmwumMBP
Reduced Round Trip Excursion Rates I H
Chicago ....$56.50 Memphis 59.85 I
St. Louis $51 20 Denver 22.50 I I
Omaha 40 00 Kansas City 40.00 I I
Selling Dates August 19, 26; September 2, 16 I
I Good returning until October 31. ;
September 2, 16 Good returning until October 31 I F
WEST ' j I .
Gan Francisco $35 00 Los Angeles $40.00 I
Selling Dates August 15, 16, 22, 23, 29, 30 I
Good returning sixty days from date of sale. IF-
F. Fouts, Telephone City Ticket OfnceTl ' J
General Agent 634 Eccles Building I
Instruction begins Monday, September 14th.
Registration of students, and entrance examination.-, on Thursday, Friday, Saturda , September 10th, I
H l 1 th and ll'lh I
Beautiful grounds fine buildings and equipment and specialists in all departments are AT YOUR
Courses are offered that prepare for almost any ocation in addition to giving a broad and liberal edu-
I cation a preparation for a life as well ae a living.
j The Catalog which describes the various courses and gives the registration and tuition fees, etc., is sent 1
I I free on request. (
UNIVERSITY OF UTAH, Salt Lake Cily, Utah.

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