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The Ogden standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, July 20, 1916, PIONEER CELEBRATION EDITION, Image 12

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058396/1916-07-20/ed-1/seq-12/

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I It - Coal Of 1 '
I ' B Unusual I
I P Excellence N
' 3 Two famous UtaK B
g Clean and free- N
k B burning and recog-
H nized as the stan-
Hi dard by which all H
M other coals are H
1 1'- '
S p The sale of horses In Ogden, con
ft; ; . J ducted by the Ogden Horse Sales
y "r 'company, has grown to large propor-
i' K tions and the business somewhat as-
sumes the position of stock sales in
Sf such places as Chicago and other large
&f cities of the eastern section of the
if country. It is said that the Ogden
r'1 " station for the purchase and sale of
i'; (horses is the most important in the
j-' ' I entire western country- The capacity
fi r of the sales yards is about 4000 horses
j ( - ' daily and a large number of men are
1 ;'x: , employed to take care of the stock.
1 (.rood bargains are clinched each day,
$ S " ' both by the purchaser and the seller.
. giv The horses sejl at prices from $40
ft ft-' to 250 each, Including all kinds of
i i r. horses, big, lllttlo and "unclassified.
L' The average selling price Is around
'..'r '$125 a head. The animals are of all
..j tf descriptions, some "broke" and many
i wild. The wild animals are handled
and trained by expert horsemen, there
i j being about -forty-five men employed.
h The cowboys do not hesitate to ride
, .- 'any horse that may be presented, and
if: I
"Your friends can buy
anything you can give
! tHem except your
IR- "Is that statement true I'll read
- ' ; it again. Yes, It is true, but 1 had
f, , never thought of It In that way.
Since my photographs cannot be
bought, and only I can give them,
they should make appropriate gifts
; to friends.
"Why not give my photograph?
, I am sure my friends haven't one
: h' j and I know they want one for they
i j. j have asked for It.
r tr I
' . ' "I haven't a photograph guess I
;' ifc ' had better have Mr. Tripp of the
;.' W j Tripp Studio, make me some. I
A ,8, ! know he has been In the business
; ;w r j here In Ogden since 1903 and
y.,' makes good, clear and artistically
r, V ' mounted photographs, and he also
, l4 t ' - does commercial photography and
j finishing kodak pictures. It Is hl3
' I business to make pictures and noth.
.i. Ing else. Why shouldn't he do bet-
' ter by me than those who divide
; ! - their attention."
I ' I
. 1 . . i One block from depot, 24th and
. J ' Wall. Rates 76c and up; reduced
I ! fr permanent guests. Strictly
f" 1 " modern and only fireproof In eJty,
1 THEO. QORIE, Prop.
' k
they do it well. The payroll amounts
to about $1500 a week.
Thousands of horses are being
brought to Ogden. The feed bill av
erages to $4000 each wek The sales
amount to about $30,000 a day, vari
ous governments expending $15,000 a
day for horses for the army, and pri
vate sales total $15,000 a day.
The governments buying horses
here have army representatives to se
lect the horses desired, paying partic
ular attention to height, weight, color
action and each government has a
veterinary surgeon to pass on the phy
sical makeup of each animal. The
horse must measure up. to the gov
ernment requirements before being ac
cepted and the requirements are very
Salt Lake, July 20. Under articles
of incorporation filed with the coun
ty clerk yesterday a new sugar
company, to operate in both Utah
and Montana, has been perfected.
The company is to be known as the
Montana-Utah Sugar company and
is capitalized at $100,000. The of
ficers are George Sanders, president;
George A. Snow, vice president; O. C.
Beebe, treasurer, and Wharton Plum
mer, secretary.
The company, It Is understood, will
operate mainly in the Bitter Root
valley, adjacent to Missoula, Mont.
Recentl, at a meeting "held with the
residents of the valley, the incorpora
tors of the new sugar company gave
the assurance that a factory would be
erected, provided the guarantee of a
sugar beet supply was given. This
guarantee, it is said, has been given,
and the company has now become
an actuality and is prepared to con
struct the factory.
. nn
Osteopath Murderously At
tacked by Colleague May
Recover From Three
Bullet Wounds.
Police Endeavoring to Clear
Up Mystery of Poisoning
of Dr. Celia Adams.
Boston, July 20 Physicians attend
ing Dr. Wilfred E. Harris, president
of the Massachusetts College of Osteo-
jjuLuj, tid.iu iuuay luui no naa a iigni
lng chance" to recover from the three
bullet wounds, inflicted Tuesday by
Dr. Eldredge D. Atwood, also an os
teopath. The police are endeavoring
to clear up the mystery of the death
by poisoning of Dr. Celia Adams, Dr.
Atwood's fiancee, a few hours before
the shooting of Dr. Harris.
Dr. Atwood told the police he left
Miss Adams about 11 o'clock Monday
night and that he first learned the
next morning that she had been found
unconscious in her office. It was
said today by the police that she re
gained, consciousness for a moment
and made several attempts to speak
to a physician who asked her if she
had taken poison. She did not reply
but nodded her head. An analysis of
the young woman's organs Is being
made to determine the nature of the
poison that caused her death.
Dr. Atwood Is in Jail on a charge of
intent to kllL
I are always willing and anxious to serve you.
R. E. Hoag, President W. H. Harris, Director
I H. J. Peery, Vice President M. V. Dooly, Director
4 W. J. Parker, Vice President J. E. Dooly, Director
ICE. Kaiser, Vice President Paul M. Lee, Asst. Cashier
A. V. Mcintosh, Cashier
1 Southeast Corner 24th and Washington.
Troop B Arrives at Nogales in a Heavy Rainstorm and Gets a
Drenching Heat on Desert Is Scorching Camp
Is Decorated With Cactus All Well.
Writing to tho Standard from the
soldier camp at Nogales, Arizona, Sec
ond Lieutenant Floyd A. Smith of
Troop B, First Utah cavalry, tells an
interesting story of the trip of the
Utah squadron from Salt Lake City
to the Mexican border and of the do
ings of tho soldier boys since they
landed at the southern mobilization
point. The Ogden boys, according to
a paragraph of the letter, were un
aware at the time of writing, that the
proposition to purchase a motor truck
for them had been abandoned and tho
money raised for the purpose returned
to the donors, and were looking for
ward to the arrival of the truck with
keen anticipation.
Lieutenant Smith's letter follows:
"Headquarters Troop B, First Utah
Cavalry, Nogales, Arizona.
"Editor Standard: I supposo by
this time you have come to the con
clusion that the boys have forgotten
old Ogden entirely bu.t, If this is so,
please make a change in the suppo
sition and blame me only for the delay
in hearing from us.
"Next to the thoughts and talk of
breaking camp and starting across the
border, the thing most in the minds
of the boys Is mail from home and the
dally Standards which are received
every evening from Ogden are read
with great Interest.
"The First Utah squadron left Fort
Douglas at 5 o'clock Saturday morn
ing, July 1, and, boarding street cars,
were taken directly to the special
train which was waiting at the Union
Pacific system station. By six o'clock,
all baggage and equipment was aboard
a nnri tHft train nulled out over the Salt
Lake Route, for a point4 on the border
known only to one or two persons
aboard. The train consisted of seven
tourist cars, one Pullman, one kitchen
car, one flat car for wagons, one bag
gage car and two automobile cars, for
the horses, the automobile truck given
Troop A, by the people of Salt Lake
City, and the surplus baggage from
the baggage car.
Boys Inoculated.
"We were only a few miles out,
when Dr. Christopherson of the medi
cal corps began giving the men the
second inoculation for typhoid, the
first had been given just ten days be
fore, at the Post. This Inoculation
gives one a pretty sore arm for a
while and, in a few cases, made some
of the boys quite sick. The sickness,
however, was gone by the next morn
ing and from then on the journey was
more like a pleasure trip than any-
"From Colton, Cal., to Yuma, Ari
zona, tho ride was excessively warm
and by the time the train reached the
Salton Sea, everybody was ready to
L ..4- ,1 jiimn Intn thp Wfl.t.fir for
UUL uiu juinjj ---
a swim, but there was no chance. At
the station of Salton itself, which, by
the way, is nearly 300 feet below sea
level, the temperature stood at 117
degrees in the shade and this was
called a rather cool day in comparison
with other days earlier in the summer.
One inhabitant made the statement
that occasionally the mercury goes
up to 130 and 135 degrees In the
shade At Colton, and at Tuscon, Ari
zona, the squadron detrained and
i oViri- hiiro nf about twenty
mlutes, for exercise.
In a Rain Storm.
"The train pulled Into Nogales at
12:30 p. m Monday, and scarcely had
the men started to detrain than It
began to rain and, believe men, it
rains in this country. In two minutes,
we were drenched to the skin, but on
account of the warm climate no one
suffered anything but a little discom
fort, what didn't last long after tho
rain ceased to fall.
"It was 5 p. m. before the cars
were unloaded and the commands
started for camp, a little more than
a mile from town. On reaching camp
the job of assorting equipment and
pitching the tents was started at once
and, although everything was in
readiness by taps, It meant a lot of
hard and fast work and everyone
was glad to turn In.
"This is tho rainy season of the
year In this country and up to the
present time there has been only one
day without rain. Some days it rains
three or four times. However, the
ground is of a rocky nature and does
not get muddy.
"Nogales Is a rather picturesque
little town of nearly six thousand
population. The boundary line runs
directly through the middle of the
town, along what is known as Interna
tional street, and although civilians
may come and go as they please, sol
diers are not permitted to approach
the street The penalty for a sol-
.11 . i- H. 1. J 4 n ,Vlnt
umr cuu&ui uuuas me uuiuei io ivuai
the boys call "six-sixty" or "six
months In jail or $00 line."
At Nogales.
"At Nogales are troops from the
regular army, Connecticut, California,
Idaho and Utah, In all, something
like ten thousand men. On account
of the hilly country, the camp is
spread over an area of three or four
soctionB of land, the infantry being on
the low ground and the cavalry and
artillery on the hills. One thing
-which -would attract the attention of
an outsider entering the different
camps, especially the ones on the
hills, is the landscape gardening in
the troop streets. In gathering up
the rocks from around the troop
quarters, the men have utilized them
In making walks, building pyramids
and in a general way decorating and
improving the appearance of their
quarters. In some Instances the men
have gathered century plants, saw
tooth cactus and most any other
nlnTlfo not Ivn in Vilo i - i i
L,. .v.v.v. una uuumry axiu nave
1 set out (beds of letters, -words and
insignia, showing what organization
they belong to and from what state.
Troop B has not been behind In this
respect. In plain sight of everybody
passing the camp are tho words
"Troop B, Utah," spelled out with
caotus plants, in letters four feet
Boys Kept Busy.
oJi'Tboy? .f the trol are a11 n
splendid spirit and feeling fine phy
sically. First call is at 5:15 a. m.
and from then until 10:30 p. m., there
is something doing every minute.
Besides drill, which lasts nearly five
hours, there is fatigue work to be
done, policing of quarters, school for
officers and 'non-coms' to attend and
a hundred and one things to occupy
the time of a man In the field.
"Since leaving Salt Lake a few
changos have been made in the troop.
Private DcLong is now sergeant, vice
Iverson; Private Lawler has been
appointed farrier, and Private Car
hartt has been made troop clerk. First
Lieutenant LIndquist has been as
signed to manage the squadron can
teen. Looking for the Truck.
"The troop is looking forward with
keen oxpectancy to the arrival of the
automobile truck so generously donat
ed by the good citizens of Ogden.
The truck will certainly be a God
send, as transportation facilities at
the present time are limited and the
possession of a truck would mean
the prompt distribution of needed
supplies, which would otherwise be
very bard to get. Tho truck donated
by the citizens of Salt Lake to their
boys has been going from morning
until night, delivering supplies of
wood, ice and water, the water hav
ing to bo hauled some distance to
"Must cut this short for this time
but will let you hear from me again
in a short time and, by all means
keep sending the papers, as there is;
nothing the boys look forward to
with more eagerness than tho receipt
of mail and papers from home. Hop
ing you can get a llttlo information
from this that will interest tho homo
folks, I am
"Sincerely yours,
(Signed) "FLOYD A. SMITH,
"Second Lieut., First Utah Cavalry."
"Indigestion and practically all
forms of stomach trouble are, nine
times out of ten, due to acidity; there
fore stomach sufferers should, when
ever possible, avoid eating food that
is acid in its nature, or which by
chemical action in the stomach de
velops acidity. Unfortunately, such a
rule eliminates most foods which aro
pleasant to the taste as well as those
which are rich In blood, flesh and
nerve building properties. This is the
reason why dyspeptics and stomach
sufferers are usually so thin, emaciat
ed and lacking in that vital energy
which can only come from a well
fed body.
For the benefit of those sufferers
"whn hnvo hnnn nVil i errs A ( r
.. "v-'1 uuiifccu lu CAUIUUC LI UII1
their diet all starchy, sweet or fatty
food, and are trying to keep up a
miserable existence on gluten pro
ducts, 1 would suggest that you should
try a meal of any food or foods
which you may like, in moderate
nmount. taking immediately after
wards a teaspoonful of bisurated mag
nesia in a little hot or cold water.
This will neutralize any acid which
may be present, or which may be
formed, and Instead of the usual feel
ing of uneasiness and fullness, you
will find that your food agrees with
you perfectly.
I know of nothing better than plain
bisurated magnesia as a food correc
tive and nntacid. It has no direct ac
tion on the stomach; but my neutral
ling the acidity of the food contents,
and thus removing the source of the
acid irritation which inflames the deli
cate stomach lining, it does more than
could possibly be done by any drug
or medicine.
As a physician, I believe in the use
of medicine whenever necessary, but
I must admit that I cannot see the
sense of dosing an inflamed and irri
tated stomach with drugs Instead of
getting rid of the acid the cause of
all the trouble. Get a little bisurated
magnesia from your druggist, eat
what you want at your next meal,
take some of the bisurated magnesia
as directed above, and see if I'm not
right." Advertisement.
"Peg o' the Ring," third epi
sode, at the Lyceum today.
Grieves at Loss of Lifelong
Friend, James Hobart
Moore, Multimillionaire
of Chicago.
Chicago, July 20. When the fu
neral of James Hobart Moore, multi
millionaire, was held at Lake Ge
neva yesterday one of the slncerest
mourners probably was William Beat
tie, called the richest coachman in
the world, who haB seen nearly twenty-five
years in the service of the
Moore household.
Tho man whose one kind act was
said to have aided in the accumula
tion of the second fortune of upwards
of $50,000,000 which Mr. Moore has
Food Products, i
What Are They?
1. They are fruits and veg-
etables from which only h
the water has been taken. S
2. To use, put in cold water g
and soak and you have H
fruits and vegetables like
fresh when cooked. Ij
3. They cost less than G
canned and are better. M
4. They are packed in car- p
FRUITS Apples, Black-
berries, Logan Berries, i
Peaches, Pears, Prunes. M
Carrots, Onions, Peas, $
Sweet Corn, Pumpkin,
String Beans and Soup i
Everfresh Food Co,
Ogden, Utah.
left to his widow, stood apart from fA
the throng at the funeral bowed witli
grief, an aged man, grizzled and
bent and he kept eyes upon the cas- 2
ket until the crypt receiveu u.
Loses Best Friend. j
Tho dead man had been his best I
Beattie had worked for Moore for
some years when as a result of his
Diamond Match operations, tho multi
millionaire was made a pauper over
night. "I was in an awful fix," Mr j
Moore used to say. "1 was worth less
than nothing when Beattie came to
me. He had been to the bank and
drawn out every cent he had saved
$2000. 'Take it,' he said, 'I got it
from you and you are welcome to
keep it as long as you want 1L'
Mr. Moore accepted the sum to j
tide him over some minor transac-'
tions which brought him great pro-j
its and re-established his credit. Then j
came the organization of the Amer
ican Tin Plate company in which he
was the prime mover, the National
Steel, the American Steel Hoop and
other steel companies with a combin
ed capitalization of $187,000,000 which
were absorbed by the United Slates
Steel corporation.
Moore never forgot the service of
Beattie. He placed Beattie in the
way of investments that netted him
more than $150,000. He put part of
his money into a Tennessee planta
tion, but continued his work as a
I coachman.
American Manufacturers Not
Alarmed by Australian Law
Buyers Wanted to
Maintain Prices.
Washington, July 20. Australia's
embargo on wool exports to countrios
other than the allies will not injure
American manufacturers unless it is
extended into September when the
season's principal sales are held, in
the opinion of the department of
commerce officials. So far the em
bargo has applied only to off season
sales of recent date while in the past
year the United States has taken 33
per cent of the island's total wool
The embargo ordered from London
at first was directed against all coun
tries outside the empire,, but protests
from the allies brought a modification
to exclude the countries fighting with
Great Britain. The Australian gov
ernment, it is declared, wants Amer
ican buyers in the Mediterranean to
maintain prices.
Salt Lake, July 20, Tribune:
In the active campaign begun by the
county attorney's office to clean up
Bingham canyon thirty-eight com
plaints were placed in the sheriff's
hands yesterday morning. These com
plaints were cviually divided between
Bingham and Phoenix, and varied in
charges 'from conducting gambling
halls and saloons In a disorderly man
ner to violations of the Sunday law.
The complaints and warrants were
turned over to Deputy Sheriff Joe II
Raleigh at Bingham last night. When
interviewed over the long-distnnce tel
ephone Inst night Deputy Raleigh said
that because of the lateness of the
hour, and because of the responsibil-
The New Remedy for Indigestion, Sick Headache, I
Nervousness and Dizzy Spells. I
50cts. and $1.00 a Jar I
2301, Cor. 23rd and Wash. I
Ogden, Utah. 1
asf Two Days of OarGreaij
Clearance of Slippers 1
This remarkable mid-summer event draws to a close
with all records broken in slipper selling. Never be- j
j fore have Ogden women enjoyed selections trom ;
1 such an extensive stock of high-grade, summer foot-
1 wear at so important reductions. H
1 Our entire stock of slippers is included in this tre-
1 mendous clearance, and the prices are cut to the core. W ;
Every pair of slippers in stock reduced, nothing ex- M j
I cepted. Here is the way the underpricings go: 3
1 At this price you choose from dozens ,
I CfifSf andiidTn! Ym?nS -
I $JrJr& yaLSTra I ;
I you choose while they last at only m
jSCjr SnrtoTooThoepaIr? our mfd-sum- (
mer clenrance brings them to you at (
only $2.48. .
- Here you select from thevcry B
!fW il A iP season's effects. These are Priced
yr W r regularly to sell at up to $o.00 the
m pair. Our mid-summer opportunity m
1 brings them to you for 3.35.
Alld n0Vr Cneh t0 ve tasUp1 I '
All iffe Theser'recognized as this season's I ( -
f WW fift JP WW niftiest effects, and are regular $4.50
I w and $5.00 grades. We're including
I them In the sale for quick selling c
i at only $3.85 the pair. M
I f Our entire line of Boy's Oxfords, Pat- H
B nt Leather and Gunmetal, values to m
K FJaLffl Qjr $3.50 while they last SI.79 gj
I Sit, odds and Ends ,n Men's oxfords' vaI-
I "11 WK ues t0 $5'00; black patent leather and
1 alf a'S Tan Russla Ca'f' WhilC$ihg8
? All canvas slippers are included in the mid-summer clearance.
These you will find in all the n ewest lasts in fabric footwear in D
one, two and three strap styles. These are the reductions
Regular $2.25 and $2.50 values, the pair $1.98 1
I Regular $2.00 values, to close at the pair... $1.68 Hi
Regular $3.00 values, to close at the pair. . $2.68
ity of the defendants, he would not be
gin the service of the warrants until
this morning.
Assistant County Attorney Wilsor
McCarthy has had charge of the pre
paration of the cases against the Bing
ham and Phoenix saloonkeepers, and
said yesterday that the action had
been taken because the city officials
of Bingham and Phoenix had failed to
properly enforce the law.
When the warrants are served this
morning the defendants will probably
be taken before Justice of the Peace
E. E. Dudley, who will fix bonds for
I heir appearance at the hearings.
The complaints issued were as fol
lows: At Bingham: John Doe Jenkins,
conducting a saloon in a disorderly
manner; D. A. Bunker, keeping a sa
loon open on Sunday; Black Sam, con
ducting a gambling game; Walter Gill
ham, conducting a gambling game; C.
C, Lauch, conducting a gambling
game; D. A. Bunker, conducting a sa
loon in a disorderly manner; Black
Joe, Austrian, conducting a gambling
game; George Chettle, three com
plaints charging conducting a gamb
ling game on three dates; Charles Nut
ting, conducting a saloon in a disord
erlj' manner; William Carpenter, eight
complaints, four charging conducting
a saloon in a disorderly manner, two
for conducting a gambling game and
two for keeping a saloon open on Sun
day. At Phoenix: Charles Roper, two
complaints charging conducting a
gambling table; Old Joe Cook, con
ducting a gambling game; John Doe
Jenkins, conducting a gambling game;
John Doe Jenkins, conducting a sa
loon in a disorderly manner; John
Contratto, conducting a pool hall in
a disorderly manner; John Doe Mc
Erllno, conducting a gambling game;
W. S. Jones, conducting a saloon in
a disorder!' manner; Charles Fergu
son, two complaints charging conduci
ng a gambling game; William Co'- .,a.
ins, conducting a saloon in a dlsoc
derly manner; Ras Jones, conductiu: &4
a gambling game; John Doe Radium .js
conducting a saloon In a disorderlj v'rn
manner; John Doe Matthews, twe :
complaints for conducting a saloon ia u.
a disorderly manner; W. S. Jones.
conducting a saloon in a disordf-rl? n'V.
manner; William Collins, conducting ' jffit
a saloon in a disorderly manner; C .
H. Jackson, two complaints for coc- -otf
ducting a saloon in a disorderly man -ni'
ner and for conducting a gambling ..gi'
no t
SalonikI, July 20. Via London
11:25 a. m. A royal decree wai
published here today retiring th(
Greek army offlcers, who were ln"
plicated in the wrecking of the o! - I
fices of the newspaper Rizoastia aal ' "
the mortal wounding of its editor .
The private soldiers Involved, nll -'
A Paris k dispatch, dated July C
stated that eleven Greek army offlceii"
had been arrested by the Frendj
military authorities at Saloniki, f -
lowing an attack on the officers d -the
Rizoastis and the wounding d v- "Lj
the editor. The newspaper was sail '- J-J
to have printed articles reflecting n'
the Greek army In connection wltlfr
the surrender of Greek fortresses t(fc .
the Bulgarians.
Pioneer Day f :
Ogden, Logan & Idaho Ry. Co. 1 5
Tickets Selling July 22, 23, 24 i!
Good Returning July 25 "
Celebrations of Day Ogden, Logan,
Preston n
Ogden, Logan & Idaho Ry. Co. I r

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