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I MARRIED LIFE ON $.80 A MONTH
fll Mrs. Eva Leonard's Story of Married Life on $80 a Month
I Petticoats Back in Fashion Again Taffeta Is in Greater
I Vogue Net Forms Good Trimming.
II "There Is r light -at tho doctor's.
I Drop me here, please, Mr. Jaynes. I
I cannot sleep without telling him
1 about the good news," said John. Sut-
1 ner as they neared the doctor's home.
I "Oh, I'll get out, too, if you don't
1 .mind," chimed in Molly, eagery. I
I , can't hear not to see how they receive
fl "the news."
"What's the matter with the whole
I bunch stopping?" asked Jayncs, turn-
hip his car up the driveway.
I "Hello, there!" he called as the car
stopped- He'll think he's In for anight
i ride," chuckled the biff, good-natured
f fellow. ' .
' The doctor appeared on the porcn,
and .Taynes flashed his light on him,
1 "Want some company? we hae
i ' good news for you."
1 , "Sure thing! Is this a surprise
1 ' party?" The doctor came forward to
assist Tils unknown callers to
"Oh. doctor," exclaimed Mrs. Sut
i ner, as he helped her out, "we could
not sleep without telling you the good
, i nows." it , .
"Eleven o'clock Is a rather late
j hour for this little burg, but we saw
1 the light and our news would have
burst any attempt .to suppress it,"
said John gaily.
"The Sutners. Good! And Jaynes!
How are you, old man?" The doctor
was shaking hands all around. "I
like the combination; i begin to get
r. , the vibration. Come in and tell me
, all about it."
' I Olive came forward to meet her
friend full of sympathetic happiness,
, : Ebony
75c and lip
2463 Washington Ave,
"House of Quality."
JL. yMETHOD Jk
'Till Dec. 30, we will make our
"Whalebone Double Suction Plate
for $8; does not cover roof of
mouth; lightest plate known; guar
anteed to bite corn off cob.
OUR MINIMUM PRICES:
Crown and Bridge Work $5.00
Silver Fillings $1.00
Teeth Extracted Without Pain $1.00
EASTERN PAINLESS DENTISTS,
2469 Washington; Phone 41-J.
Over Paine & Hurat.
Hours 8:30 to 6, Wednesday and
Saturday till 9. Sunday 9 to 12.
I Ask for the 1
'M Evans Middy" I
The Aristocrat of Middy I
Blouses. Look for the Label 1
B a miMr
II The Most II
M Pleasing H
til Christmas Gift l
1 1 for any member of the 1 I,
I Lu family Is an account F,.
I Kl w,th the 3den Sav-
M lnS B?nk. UK
11 It Is something sub- 11
IjI , tantlat Increasing In 1
I 1. value from year to I I
I I New accounts are cor- 1 1
I dlally invited. 1 I
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I COMPOUNDED QUARTERLY'
I Ogden Savings Bank!
I 2384 WASHINGTON AVEA 1
I 1 06DEN,UTH J
for that her friends were happy
there could be no doubt.
"Is It all right?" she -whispered in
a little aside to Molly, unablo to "wait
longer for the disclosure. Molly nod
"Come, now, cough up your news,"
chaffed the doctor. "I am simply
bursting vrlth curiosity."
"You tell him, Mr. Jaynes," said
John, turning to his employer.
"Well, we've caught the tblef. I
say -we, the real heroine is not here.
We have just taken her home. Do
you know that plucky little stenog
rapher saw a light in the office to
night and stole in on Tyler, caught
him. right in the act of robbing the
safe. She locked him In and tele
phoned for me. It didn't take me
long to reach there, let me tell you
I had Cane with me, the expert from
Kansas City. I left him at the office
to pick up on the way back. Our
man Is safely locked up. You were
right about our friend here." He
put his hand on John's shoulder
"And I'm mighty glad you were. 1
want to tell him he's got a mighty
good friend in you, doctor." Jaynes
turned to John.
"I didn't need this experience to
tell me that," said John as the doctor
gripped his hand.
"Now, take off your things. We
have got to celebrate with a little
spread." The doctor commenced to
unbutton the overcoats with both
"I'm afraid we ought not to stay,"
demurred Molly. ."I left Mrs Moore
with Jack and I told her that I would
not be gone long." Molly's tone was
"I'll fix it all right with her. She
is a friend of mine," Insisted the doc
tor. "And Cane, T can't leave him so
long," put in Jaynes.
"Go get him Avhile we lay the
spread. It will not take long. We
have simply got to make this a
They all agreed that it was an
evening never to be forgotten when
they parted after midnight,
(To be Continued.)
Petticoats ane back In fashion. "We
are glad. We learned to get along
very comfortably without petticoats,
when they were out of fashion; but
now that they are in again we will
pile them on to the proportions ol a
Dutch peasant without objection.
It was rather odd that just when
petticoats went out of fashion they
reached such a high place of attrac
tiveness. The boudoir petticoats that
were the only smart kind worn then
were really beautiful. Fortunately,
they have been taken for the model
of all present-day petticoats and they
have been elaborated to even greater
prettiness than they reached before.
There are plain silk petticoats to
wear with walking frocks that are
plain petticoats, no more, no less.
They are made with ruffles to give
the required fulness at the bottom,
and some of them are stiffened with
crinoline or a reed.
Taffeta or messallne are used for
those plain petticoats. Taffeta is in
greater fashion, but messaline usually
wears better. The fashionable col
ors, plum, brown, green, and black
and white are all worn.
For afternoon and evening frocks
petticoats are truly beautiful. For
evening white petticoats trimmed with
lace ruffles and stiffened with reeds
or' crinoline, trimmed with 'flowers,
sometimes tucked and shirred, are
used. They are made of satin, taf
feta and sometimes of muslin.
Petticoats for negligee wear are as
pretty as ever. Fortunately the negli
gee styles that came in a few years
ago, with the boudoir cap, have not
changed very much fortunately, be
cause they were aB attractive as bou
doir and negligee styles well could
be. There are still lovely petticoats
of pale blue, pink, violet, or yellow,
with flounces of lace, with trimmings
of ribbon, with flowers of chiffon and
Net forms a good trimming for pet
ticoats for boudoir wear, and is at
once cheaper and more durable than
lace. It can. be used tucked, in inset
bands in place of Insertion.
are the new curved kink that al
low you to look straight through
them at whatever angle you turn
ASK FOR TORIC LENSES.
J. T. RU&HMER,
I THREE SOULS WITH BUT A SINGLE THOUGHT
BLAIR IS LOGAN'S
Salt Lake, Dec 17. J M. Blair has
triumphed over A. G. Barber in the
contest for the Logan postmanship.
President Wilson yesterday sent to the
senate Blair's nomination for the place
and there is nothing to suggest that
the senate will refuse to confirm the
The president also sent three other
Utah postmastership nominations to
the senate vesterday. They were David-
R. Forsha. St. George; W. F. Olson.
Price, and A. Robert Larson, Sandy
The senate confirmed the nomination
oi" former State Senator L. M Olson
as postmaster at Ephralm
The nomination' of Blair ends a con
test which, considering the importance
of the post involved, caused a big stir
in the Democratic organization of the
state. It started in Logan between
Blair and his friends and Barber and
his admirers, and then spread to the
Arrayed on Blair's side were Nation
al Committeemen VT R Wallace and
Congressman James H. Mays. Promin
ent in Barber's support were Congress
man Joseph Howell (who is a Repub
lican, it will be remembered), and
State Chairman. S. R. Thurman, Unit
ed States Marshal Aqulla Nebeker,
District Attorney W. W. Ray, F. K
Nebeker. Mathonihah Thomas and
The city of Logan was reported con
siderably torn over the postmaster
ship. One faction would endorse Blair.
Then another faction of Democrats
would repudiate the Blair endorsement
and declare for Barber. National Com
mitteeman Wallace wanted Blair.
State Chairman Thurman said he be
lieved most of the Logan Democrats
were for Barber, wherefore he gave
that candidate a perfunctory indorsement.
BED CROSS SEALS
Seal your envelopes this month with
Red Cross Christmas Seals, one cent
each. For sale at the Standard Busi
ness Office. Money received for the
Christmas seal will be used for the
suppression of tuberculosis in Utah
under direction of National Red Cross
society, of which Woodrow Wilson,
Washington, D. C, is president. Advertisement.
London, Dec. 17, 1:03 a. ra. As in
the case of the American note to Vi
enna, the London morning papers
show little disposition to comment on
the Ancona case. Most of them car
ry no editorials on the subject. Among
the exceptions, however, is the Dally
News, which considers that ther can
be but one issue, namely, a rupture of
The Dally News says:
The extraordinary Insolence of the
Austrian reply is veiled somewhat by
its extremely bad composition, but Its
general tenor is clear and there could
scarcely be a more flat defiance of a
peremptory demand. The full seri
ousness of the situation, depends upon
the degree in which Germany may be
implicated. In. view of tho new de
velopments, the note certainly could
not have been Bent "without Germany's
I DANCE I
H with the H
1 1 Sylvan Park Band I
l at the Eagles' Hall I
H Saturday, December 18th. I
I BBaEilE2PlLQ ' Ladies Free. W
approval, for nobody seriously doubts
that in this campaign, as in all the
rest of her policy, Austria is the sub
servient tool of her ally.
An open rupture with Austria will
! definitely free the United States gov
ernment from even a seeming condo
nation of the submarine crimes.
SAID TO EXPRESS FEELING
OF WHOLE NATION.
Vienna, Dec. 16, via London. Dec. 17.
4:09 a. m Yanous newspapers today
commerit on the American govern
ment's note concerning the 'Vncona,
and the Austrian government's reply
to it The Reichspost says
"Washington must admit that the
extent and the decisive tone of its
note are in striking contrast with its
The Neue Frele Presse says
"The mildness of Baron Burian's re
sponse is proof of his peaceful inten
tions Whoever reads the reply close
ly will find in It everything which
expresses the feelings of the whole na
The Neue Wiener Tagoblatt says:
"The most minor local court would
reject such an indictment (in the
American note to Austria) as insuffici
ently founded and without sufficient
evidence. Austria-Hungary, however,
which is involved in a hard defensive
war and must protect her honor and
dignity and the existence of her mil
lions of citizens, passes in proud con
sciousness of right over the formal
eakuess of the American accusation
and is prepared to examine the claims
thoroughly and on their merits, if con
ditions for such treatment are provid
ed. " The White house at Washington is
not yet the supreme' court tor the
whole world and its dictum is not yet
a verdict good for all time. The burd
en of proof hests upon the accuser.
We await the proofs. If they come,
we shall examine them calmly and
without prejudice, and with the help
of God and justice defend our good
CONSIDERS THE AUSTRIAN
REPLY IS VERY IMPUDENT.
London, Dec. 17, 4:32 a. m. The
Standard, In an editorial, says It con
siders the Austrian reply as almost
' impudent In Its satirical assumption
that the Washington government Is
prepared to traverse once more the
whole ground of the Lusltanla contro
versy, and the paper therefore sees
no prospect of an amicable agreement,
although it says Mr. Wilson gives
Austria every opportunity to save her
In a general discussion of the rela
tions of America with the Teutonic
powers, the Standard says It could not
regard a rupture of relations with
either Austria or Germany as a posi
tive gain, because It woul'd probably
lead to an abandonment of such small
regard for decency as the Germanic
powers have so far thought fit to re
tain. The paper continues
"We are too apt to forget the debt
we owe to the restraining influence
of American diplomatists in enemy
countries and subjected territory. We
may be quite sure that broad humani
tarian considerations of this character
explain a great deal of President Wil
son's unwillingness to take any irre
While a majority of the London
morning papers fail to comment edi
torially, they indicate in headlines and
In other ways their opinion of the
character of the Austrian replv, term
ing it Is "evasive and Insolent."
The Chronicle describes It as "amaz
ing effrontery." The Times sayB that
"the note Is not conciliatory; Indeed,
It is hardly pollto In tone."
TO MAKE PEACE
El Paso, Tex., Dec. 16. The ques
tion of terminating Villa opposition
to the Carranza de facto government
became a live issue before a council
Qf war, now in progress at Chihua
hua, at which Villa and his staff are
In attendance. This Information wa8
given out tonight by Americans who
arrived from the south tonight.
Pressure is being brought to bear
ASK FOR and GET
Che&s subotltutea coat YOTJ sano prica
Eastern fgf I
m Excursions j!
S VIA v ' SS (
fgf , Union Pacific i
2&& December 18 and 22. lf f '
StJlP Denver or Colorado Springs $22.50 jiS-S W
22 Omaha or Kansas City 40.00 JfWlK m
SS Chicago ---59.75 M&tt W
3wSL St- Louis . r...v,,...w.v 51.20 Ol? W
IU& Si. Paul w- 53.85- MWK ' 1
C5 'Low Fares to Other Pointa 3bA4tf I
S Jtoturn Limit 3 Months ., , XWt i'
IGflK Stopover Privileges. 3&S-5? I
2f ffiSr Attractive Jours ' 7 QtoM
I1 FLORIDA and CUBA IKI -
)&Mk. Ask for Illustrated Literature lS&r
ICTj CITY TICKET OFFICQ v Sp4Jf
WjjttW' Orphcum Block Phono 2500, m&$fci
W. H. CHEVERS, jjM'lrfc, PAUL C'BEEWEH
General Agont.- IjUJr s Pf-&-2
upon General Villa to abandon the
fight, it is said.
Meanwhile supplies of all sorts were
being "commandeered" from Chihua
hua City merchants, it was said, to
provision an expedition southward.
Troops are being rapidly concen
trated at the capital, coming from
Juarez, Madera. Pearson and Casas
Grandes, and it was asserted the
southern expedition, if decided upon,
would be directed toward the state
The arrivals reported that but
three of the thirty American employ
es of the Madera company, limited,
of Madera, Chihuahua, had been tak
en prisoner by Villa on his arrival at
Madera, as hostages for the repay
ment of wages in silver to the Mex
ican employes. Villa, it was said, had
threatened to burn the mills because
the Mexicans told him all but three
of the Americans had fled into the
woods and left the Mexicans employes
unjaid. He was reported to have sent
the three prisoners to Guerrero, head
quarters of the Madera district.
May Attack El Paso.
It was said Villa was not fortify
ing Chihuahua City and had declared
he would not defend Juarez, but that
if Carranza troops were permitted to.
cross the border -within fifty miles of
Juarez he would return thither to
make reprisals upon El Paso, Tex.
AT THE ORPHEUM.
Yesterday afternoon and evening, at
the Orphcum theatre, was heard a
singer of the type that local theater
goers have not heard since the days
a hen the best of comic operas were
in the height of popularity. The song
bird was and is programed as the
'Countess Von Dornum," and whether
she is or not, does not impair her sing
ing, which is in several languages. She
is also termed the Tettrazinl of vaude
ville, but this is also $ question, as her
attempts at coloratura are infrequent
and imperfect- The Countess, how
ever, has a soprano- voice of unusual
power and range and uses it very ef
fectively In a program of classic and
modern waltz songs, barring thank
goodness syncopated compositions.
She also has a fine stage pesence and
wears several beautiful and 'costly
Assisting the singer are two harpists
and a musical director, who also plays
a trombone and carries on a clever
song dialogue with the Countess. The
harpists give several pleasing duets,
In addition to playing all accompani
ments -Tor tho singer. This act is of
unusually high class.
"Six Peaches and a Pair" the act
which is headlined for vaudeville rea
sons doeB not go as well as it would,
if its originator had been more original
in the way of songs. 6ne cannot sym
pathize with an entertainer who gets
disgruntled and shows it, through a
lack of appreciation on the part of the
audience for songs that are far from
being new Aside from this break,
we can say that one member of the
pair Is a clever entertainer, being a
capable dancer and singer, though he
was suffering from a cold last night
His partner matches him in every
thing ,but voice. The six "Peaches"
can sing fairly well and dance better.
Their work Is done In costumes that
are pretty and not Immodest, which is
pleasing. The sketch, on the whole, is
Tho Van Dor Koobs, purveyors of
legerdemain, clothe their act In com
edy but, though it Is out-of-the-ordi-nary
in the way of getting 'laughs,"
Is not deep enough to cover up the
skill of one member of the duo as an
illusionist. Both arts can and arc
appreciated in the work of the Van
Der Koobs and their act Is an excellent
curtain raiser. The properties usdd
and "Felix, tho mind reading duck,"
are features of the act
In Norwood or Hall, tho sex of
either not being hinted at by the pro
gram, yesterday was seen one of the
most ingenuous and pleasing coni
medienes that has been sent to Og
den over the Pantages circuit this sea
son. In song, speech and manner,
her work is delightful and, with that
of her partner, Is more than pleasing
Arthur Wanzer and Maybelle Palm
er, experienced members of the
"three-a-day" profession also have
something worth while for tho fans.
This is a new idea in a stock act
called "Just Tips" and includes some
rich comedy dialogue. "Wanzer i3 a
past-master of black-face comedy and
soft shoe dancing and Miss Palmer is
a pleasing actress.
TO REDUCE ZINC ORE
Butte, Dec. 1G. Tho construction
of a ?2.000.000 electrolytic plant by
the Anaconda company for the reduc
tion of zino ores at the rate of 70,
000,000 pounds a year -will be the first
undertaking of its kind in the world.
Jon D. Ryan, president, and Ben B.
Thayer, vice president of the Ana
conda Copper Mining company, did
tho plowing for the breaking of
ground at the site of Great Falls.
Actual construction work marks the
consummation of long investigation
and research work at the "Washoe
smelter in Anaconda. For many years
the presence of zinc in the Butte ores
has been -a curse to the miner and
here, as in other western camps,
mines containing payable quantities
of gold, slh er, copper and lead have
been forced to suspend operations be
cause of the penalty Inflicted by the
smelters due to the zino content.
There are millions of tons of ore in
the Butte district alone of this char
acter. Experiments show that the
problem has been solved and that the
business of reducing ore in an elec
trolytic manner will prove profitable.
The ten tons of zinc produced at the
experimental plant shows that almost
pure zinc can be obtained.
Great Falls was chosen as the re
duction center because it has the
requisite power. The plant, which
will he completed September 1, 1916,
will require 30,000 electric horsepower
for its operation and additional units 1
of the recently completed Volta plant
there will be Installed.
This development adds greatly to
the'ore reserves of the Anaconda;com
pany, as In the past it has been im
possible to mine ores of the charac
ter that can be successfully handled
by this new process. x
While Great Falls benefits largely,
Butte, where the oro will be mined,
and Anaconda, where it Is proposed
to erect a large concentrator for the
purpose of concentrating the ore.will
likewise be benefited.
The Anaconda company will get
zinc ore from the Poulin, East Gray
Rock, Lexington and AMco, old silver
properties, the Emma and several of i
the copper properties. ( t
FIRST WOMAN JUROR.
Brigham City, Dec. 16. Ella M. ','1
Hall of Tremonton has the distinc- I
tlon of being the first woman juror
selected for Boxelder county under ,
the ruling of Judge Call that women
would be permitted to serve on juries. !:
The list of jurors for 1916 was com
piled last week. The commiBsIoners .'
were instructed to include the names ;'
of women and when drawn this week
one of the first to be selected was
Ella M. Hall. Tho Tremonton woman
undoubtedly bears tho distinction oX. j
being the first woman to be sum- :
moned for jury service In the state
Read the Classified Ads.
i .. rtr fl
WOMAN'S BODY FOUND. h
Pocatello, Idaho, Dec. 16. The body
of Mrs. Matthew Hoehnan, who dis- I
appeared, from her home last evening, i
was found in the Portneuf river, near J
the AVelnsted bridge, this morning by 1
Hjalmar Peterson, who resides near I
North Buchanan. j
The discovery of the body put an
end to an all-night search, in which I
the woman's relatives and friends and 4
the police and county authorities took f
part. Mrs. Hoehnan was 59 j-ears of -age
and had been a resident of this ;
city for a number of years. Her un
timely end will be sincerely -mourned
by a wfde circle of friends.
There is a distinct air of mystery ?
about the dead woman's-sudden dis-
appearance from her home on Bonne- j
ville street. Her son reached home
last evening and his mother greeted i
him as usual and went to her room, 3
saying that she would lie down. Hear- j
ing no sound from th room, an in- j
vestigation developed the fact that 1
she had opened the window and had I
left the house. A search was at once
started, but no trace of her was
Mrs. Hoehnan had been suffering
from nervous disorders and it is sup
posed that her mind suddenly gave
way. Whether she wandered 'to the
riverbank and fell in or deliberately
sought death may never be known.
No inquest will be held.
She is survived by her husband and
four children. Frank and Will Hoeh
nan live at Blowout, Idaho, and Chris
Hoehnan and Miss Lena Hoehnan live
at home with the father, Matthew ,
Hoehnan. Funeral arrangements will
be announced later. i
Out of Sorts
lassitude, weakness, loss of appetite, inclination to sleep,
heavy breathing, and lack of interest shown by baby S
are the symptoms of sickness. It may be fever cjneestion,
worms croup diphtheria, or scarlatina. Do ?rt ffoJ a SS
Give the child Castoria, It will start the digestive ors Mo
operation, open the pores of the skin, cay off the fcS d ;
matter, and drive away the threatened sickness !
Genuine Casteria always bears the sifinatare f &&ft f
1 1 " ' " Sir '
1 Commercial National Bank I !
OGDEN, UTAH. 5
I The Merriest Christmas I i
I ZmJls store f or those wh0 receive bank accou I "
I wf I i
1 the family. r yourself any member of I
I I 4 Per cnt Interest Paid 01 I i
I f , Savings Accounts, 1 ;
jgh j 1 1 ;