Kaysville Pioneer Honored by Many_ Standard 01Aug1913

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Kaysville Pioneer Honored by Many_ Standard 01Aug1913 - weeks pit) hed excellent ball and won his...
weeks pit) hed excellent ball and won his initial virion of the season, holding the visitors to four hits. The only run scored by Chicago resulted resulted from an error by Hartzell in the fifth Inning Schalk made an 'n field hit in this Inning, and Weaver was Hit by a pitched ball. Cicotto forced Weaver at second and wh.i Hartzell threw wild, attempting to make a double play. S' halk scored. New York won In the fifth, wh-n Clcotte was knocked out of the box. HartSeU'l pass and singles by Welter and Daniels filled the bases with none out PeCklnpaUgn also walked, forcing forcing In Hartzell with the tlelng run. Scott then replaced Clcntte. and Woi-ter Woi-ter scored when Knighi hit Into a double play. Cree's double drove In Daniels with the third run or the In nlng A catch by Cree against the fence In the sixth Inning and a catch by Chase of a bad throw by Weaver !n the seventh were the features R. H E. hicaRo 1 4 0 New York 3 7 2 Batlerles Cicotte. Scott. Smith and Schalk; Caldwell and Sweney. OBJECTS TO P. M. WITH THE MUMPS Washington, Aug. I. A Republican postmaster Is bad enough under a Democratic administration but a Republican Republican postmaster with the mump is an uffllction thnt good Democrats cannot tolerate without protest This evidently is the conviction of cor-1 tain residents of Almond, N Y., one of whom has written to Senator O Gorman, Gorman, asking for the Immediate removal removal of George P. Helmer, Repub-! llcan postmaster there. The request for Postmaster Helmer Helmer s removal came several days ago ami Senator O'Gorinan asked for n statement of the reasons for the of-fncc-holder's dismissal. He received reply today to the effect that Helber had the mumps and was assorting and delivering mail with his head tied up The writer said the residents of the town feared the contagion might spread. The senator Is in a quandary He said to feel that a man With the mumps is in misery enough without having his troubles added to through the loss of bis job. KAYSVILLE PIONEEB HONORED BY MANY Kayiville, July 31. The eight lot h birthday of Hon John R. Barnes, one Kaysvllle's pioneer ritlzons. was celebrated yesterday when a large gathering of friends in addition to members of the family assembled In Kaysville opera house to do honor to the respected pioneer. Mr. Barues has for years ben a leading farmer, merchant, banker and churchman churchman of Kayiville. and his promiiiem e the community made yesterday's event take on the nature of u holiday. During the early afternoon there a reunion of the members of the family to the number of about eighty the family home and an exchange presents was a happy feature ot part of the day's program The aged reteran presented each of his children with a substantial sum in form of certificates of stock in various companies, and the family In presented thr father with B beautiful diamond stud and a gold mounted umbrella Appropriate and impros remarks accompanied the pre Sentihg of the gllis From 6 to 11 o c lock the family and about L'iiii guests were entertained at supper and ball in the opna house. main hall was profus-l decorated with flowers and polled plants. Pink carnations were used in decorating decorating the three long table! that filled dancing floor hrlsteneen's Salt Lake orchestra was present and furnished furnished music during the evening A short program was rendered, with ,1,1, 13 E.,-n r .... .... . ,10 iijiiaii-i Ul tc.c- monies Th past, preseni and future the life of Mr Barnes was sketcheu members of the family. Arthur F. Barnes of Salt Lake City treating the Claude T. Barnes or Suit Lake touching the present, and Henry Blood of Kaysville speaking or future. Toasts were responded by R Barnes o Kamas George Barnes of Kaysville. ilford S. Burnes of Salt Lake City, and Mrs. George K Barton ,,1 It,,'.,, Mrs Miij A Blood gave a humorous pupcr, mentioning members 01 the ramllj guests Musical numbers wore by Miss-lleene Barnes, Arnold Barnes Miss Mamie Barnes and Rose Cheney At the conclusion I this program John R Barnes mad. fitting address to those assembled. ommentlng feelinglv on the eulogies bad been paid him bv the spuak-j of the evening John R. Barnes was born at Sandv. Bedfordshire. England Julj 28. 1833 when twenty years 01 age came lo Kayiville with his bride ol a lew months, and has mude his home her-ever since He oarl engaged lu chool teat biQg and farming, lalei u 5 the merchandising line. ia he has been continuously on ' "' In lBl he organi , . Banking .ompans ..p.ft has principal owner In that Inltltu as well as In the KatsvIUe Cooperative Cooperative store 1 e I. a director m r of iuH''tant Corporations . 1 ,'latc' deluding the Dcscrct National bank, Z c M. I., Heber J I Grant & Co. and others Ilia wile. Emily S. Barnes, ia still living, and 1 here are thirteen living children, forty grandrhlldren and seven greatgrandchildren greatgrandchildren He is hearty and vli- Orous, physically and mentally and - till u tlvelj directing the various enterprises he has so long been identified identified with 00 DEVOTES LIFE TO UPLIFT OF WOMEN Los Angeles, Cal , July 31 Mrs Leah Delmon. formerly of the Salt Lake underworld, who was acquitted bj 1 he coroner s jury of killing her husband. Louis Delmon, when he Insisted Insisted on Imt leading a life of shame for his private profit, appears to have no fe.ir of what may happen to her and plans a life to be devoted to Hie uplift of other women "I shall deoie m life to helping other women who are placed a I have been for the past eight years,'' said Mrs Delmon "There is so little hope among worn I 1 en of the underworld Talk to ihese I women and they will toll you that I the only escape from their life Is I thiough the grave. "I have never believed this I 1 know that the stain is one that most people believe cannot be wiped out. 1 Thai, was the attitude of evervouc to- j ward me My husband would not I believe that any woman could re 1 form He could not understand that j a woman of the street could even waot to reform. "1 don't want to be a crank reformer reformer I don't even want to be known j in the work. By the same token I am willing to be known aa a woman who j roe and fell and rose again, if if ( Will be of benefit " NATURAL QUE8TION, i "Woman," growled the villian, "tho W. crime is on your head " Is It on straight" anxiously de- manded the villinness Cincinnati l Lnqulrer. ; Switzerland, the Land of Scenic Splendors j No. 5. The Hospice of the Great St. Bernard "Learn One Thing Every Day" Copv-rlght. 1013. by The Associated Newspaper School, Inc. Bight thousand feet above the sen. far from their friends, and the smiling smiling valleyl of Switzerland bound with the Icy chains of winter for nine months of the year, beaten by bitter blizzards and gales, lives a llttlo group of monks In the hospice or tho Great st Bernard on the pass of the same name. The duty of this brave little band Is to receive strangers within their gates an i to rescue trav-elers trav-elers during the snowy Bcason. 81 Bernard do Menthon founded the hospice on 1 he puss in !o,j. it Is the second highest winter habitation habitation in the Alps. Ten or fifteen Augustine Augustine canons and seven attendants now live there. The famous St Bernard Bernard dogs, whose keen sense of smell eUablei them to discover travelers buried In the snow. Hssist them in .their noble work Many are the res cues that have been made by these Igj 1 ious animals In the middle ages the raonasten was rich, but now it has a hard times to meet expenses About thirty thousand travelers arc entertained free or charge annuallj Eaei guest Is supposed to deposit In an alms box a gift to the monasfory This gltt should cover the expense of his enter lainment, but the amount annuallv deposited barely pays for one tenth of the number of people entertained The hospice Itself consists or two buildings. One contains the church the dw.-lllngs of the canons, and rooml 'f for travelers; iho other is an inn connected connected with the old building bv a j covered passage. Near the hospice U 1 the morgue In which are placed bod- ' ies found In the snow To the west of the monastery is a I small lake, which is sometimes frozen over even on summer mornings It is - a desolate body of water Ton cold i fy for any kind of fish. Ii therefore at- s,f Iracts no birds. Man and dog alone is of all living things survive so far i above the rest of the world . On the northwest Bide of this lake, it. on the St Bernard Pass, near a small brook are stones marking the 2 Italian frontier Nearby stands a stone cross erei ted me and a tall bronze statue of St. Bernard on ; 7?5 a lofty pedestal. lIBl Erery day a different hnmin lattr j est story will appear In th Staadarl. You can get a beautiful intaglio rs production of the above picture, with five others, equally attractive, 7Xj j.f , inches In 6lre, with this week's Men- ' tor.' In "The Mentor" a well known J authority covers the subject of ths ! pictures and stories of the week Read 1 ers of the Standard aad the Meatar will know art. literature, hlatory act-ence. act-ence. and travel, and own exquisite k U pictures. On tale at Sparc's Book j itore. zzzl: ? YOU OUGHT TO BRING YOUR AUTO I to our first-elass machine shop and Garac-e I If its "busted" Hansen can fix it, H.C.HANSEN H n ' - . . j b h I EVERY DOLLAR SAVED I from your income and deposited in the Utah I V & National Bank is evidence of financial pru- E ii dence. g f I It will surprise you to see the total amount vv of many little economies. g) X Now is a very good time to start an S account with us. I 4-f Interest Paid on Saving Accounts I I UTAH NATIONAL BANK '& k jgk' Ogden, Utah. lSi Watt rv

Clipped from The Ogden Standard01 Aug 1913, FriPage 2

The Ogden Standard (Ogden, Utah)01 Aug 1913, FriPage 2
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  • Kaysville Pioneer Honored by Many_ Standard 01Aug1913

    sharkey – 03 Dec 2016

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