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l i j THE OGDEN STANDARD: OGDEN, UTAH, TUESDAY, MAY 23, 19T6. : m
II LUCY GATES' PRODUCTION OF GOUNOD'S
If "FAUST" AT THE ORPHEUM TONIGHT
I fgSIIlE3r I
! Supporting Miss Gates are Jack Suramerhays, tenor, as Faust,
Hugh. Dongall, baritone, as Valentine; Willard Andclin, as jtfephis
topheles; Miss Evangeline Thomas, contralto, as Martha; INliss Flor
ence Summerhays, soprano, as Siebel. The chorus is composed of ex
IWMl cellent talent throughout. Stage properties and special new scenery,
Nn Jj which have been prepared for the production, are unusually complete.
m j . The orchestra, under B. Cecil Gates, is in full array and climbing to
its best efforts. It is anticipated that the charming Marguerite will
be the magnificent center of every detail of the performance that can
be elevated to a plane above the highest hopes of the public. She
Holds the reins and it is known in Ogden that Lusy Grates obtains
her ideals to the entire satisfaction of her followers, though she is
never heard to admit that she could not go forward. Ogdeu is await
ing with interest and enthusiasm her appearance tonight in this most
popular of operas.
I NEW YORK PILES
I UP TESTIMONY
H I Medical Experts Come Before
HI Court and Swear to Condi
Ill f tion of Stomach of John
I l E' Peck'
) i New York, May 23 The stato con-
Hjj tlnued to pile up medical testimony
u i today as the foundation of Its case
El ft! against Dr. Arthur Warren Waite,
I charged with murdering his father-in-
law, John E. Peck of Grand Rapids,
Dr. Albertus A. Moore, the physici
an, who attended Mr. Peck before his
death at the "Waite's apartment in
New Tork yesterday testified that Dr.
H tlf Waite admitted he had purchased ar-
HI senlc for his aged father-in-law. The
HI reason gave, according to the witness,
Hjl 1 was 'the old gentleman did not want
HI 5j to live." In his opening address, Dis-
Hl h trict Attorney Swann declared that
H w Waite hastened his victim's last mo-
H L ments by applying to his nostrils a
B jj handkerchief soaked with chloroform.
H jj Dr. Victor C. Vaughn, dean of the
B medical department of the University
HI f of Michigan at Ann Arbor, who made
HI jj an analysis of the organs of Mr. Peck,
HI K was the first witness today. lie de-
Hl pj scribed in minute detail the effects
Hs of the arsenic. Waite sat with bowed
H si head. His paleness betrayed his ner-
H jf vous tension when glass jars contain-
B I! ing the organs of John E. Peck's body
H were produced.
B Arsenic Found In Stomach.
B w Dr. Vaughn swore he found two and
B I a half grains of arsenic in Mr. Peck's
B Jj stomach and amounts of it too small
H! m to weigh in other organs.
Dr. Stanley R. Benedict, professor
of chemistry at the Cornell medical
school who was next called, corrobor-
Iated the testimony of Dr. Vaughn.
Mrs. Waite, wife of the accused was
not In the court room at the opening
but was expected to be called soon to
testify against her husband.
Mrs. Dorothy Van Palmenberg
flend of Mrs. Margaret Horton, with
whom Waite shared a studio arrived
early, she was expected to testify
, .. for the state.
B Dr. Benedict added that In examiu-
B ing a part of the brain of the dead man
M I he found an unmistakable trace of
mm j chloroform. Later ho examined the
Bj embalming fluid used but (found no
H trace of chloroform or arsenic.
READING IS WALL
New York, May 23 Reading was
again the sensational feature of the
s(tock exchange today, advancing in
the first few minutes to 110 3-4 a
point over Its previous best price.
From its new high price Reading fell
back to 109 3-S, recovered to above
110 and again reacted to 109 3-S, a
fraction under yesterday's close.
Other standard rails were taken up,
particularly Union Pacific, Southern
Pacific, St. Paul, New York, Baltimore
and Ohio and Atchison, at gains of 1
to almost two points, the Harrimans
Your last chance today 'to
see Charley Chaplin in "The
WOULD BUILD HUGE
Rep. George Henry Hulbert.
George Henry Hulbert, Democratic
congressman from New York now
serving his first term, is putting all
his energies behind a bill for the
erection at Washington of a huge
athletic Btadium where might be
staged the Olympic games in 1920.
Three Touring Cars From
Pershing's Camp Make Fast
Run to Ranch of Colonel
TAKE TWO LIEUTENANTS
Mexican Officers Make Dash
For Gate But Are Surround
ed and Quick Fight
Field Headquarters, May 16, via
Motor Truck to Oolumbus, N. M., May
23 Automobiles woro put to a new
military use in the Villa campaign
on May 14 when the bandit leader Col
onel Cardenas was killed with two of
Three touring cars from General J.
J. Pershing's camp started about mid
day for Rancho San Miguel de Rubio,
a short run across the mountains, the
residence of the Cardenas family, and
the sceno of some pot shooting occa
sionally at American troops. The Car
denas family, all women and children,
had remained unmolested notwith
standing positive information to the
American staff that the bandit fre
quently used his ranch for a rendez
vous. Until this Sunday's automobile raid,
it has been customary to employ cav
alry on night raids after bandits on
ranches. The cavalry would surround
the ranch just before dawn on these
Autos Race Across Mountains.
The automobiles, with an order to
buy corn as the ostensible purpose,
made a fast run over mountain Xoot
hills to the ranch. Lieutenant George
S. Patton, Jr., of San Francisco, a
member of General Pershing's staff,
commanded the machines Within a
mile of the ranch the cars topped a
hill, from which, for the first timo,
they wero visible to the occupants of
the ranch, which would have been
impossible for cavalry. Running near-
lv cIyIv mllne nn hrmr thov warn I
within less than 200 yards of the
buildings before their presence was
A Mexican working in the yard gave
the warning but it was too late. By
tho time Cardenas and his two men
could get on their horses and dash
for the ranch gate, the Americans had
surrounded the place.
Cardenas was tho first man to
emerge from shelter. He and Lieu
tenant Patton engaged In a pistol duel
in which a shot from Patton's weapon
broke the bandit's arm and drove him
back into the ranch house, later to be
finished by the American soldieis
when he tried to escape.
"TIZ" PUTS JO! IN
SORE. ACHING FEET
"My, how Tiz gladdens tired,
swollen, burning feet
Ah! what relief. No more tired
feet; no more burning feet; no more
swollen, aching, tender, sweaty feet.
No more soreness in corns, callouses,
No matter what ails your feet or
what under the sun you've tried with
out getting relief, just use "Tiz."
"Tiz" is the only remedy that draws
out all the poisonous exudations
which puff up the feet. "Tiz" cures
your foot trouble so you'll never limp
or draw up your face in pain. Your
shoes won't seem tight and your feet
vill never, never hurt or get sore and
swollen. Think of it, no more foot
misery, no more agony from corns,
callouses or bunions.
Get a 25-cent box at any drug store
or department store and get instant
relief. Wear smaller shoes. Just
once try "Tiz." Get a whole year's
foot comfort for only 25 cents., Think
of it. Advertisement.
The man who always gets what he
wants usually makes a noise like a
Horses are not partial to wild oatB,
which may explain why they pos
sess horse sense.
I' I I E CHARMING STORY OF LIFE UNDER THE "BIG TOPC 1 1
"A CIRCUS ROMANCE"
I In Which Dainty I
1 I MURIEL OSTRICHE
H ; I Is the Star of Five Parts of a Delightful, Interesting and
H I I Unusual Photoplay.
If I Utflll Thgtfjtr Today and Tomorrow
MEXICANS PUT YANKEE OUT OF ACTION'
' t , - tit,' "V vm
Corporal Richard Tannous.
Corporal Richard Tannous of the 18th cavalry was wounded in tho
fight at Parral. With a squad of men Tannous was passing unobtrusively
through the Mexican town when a volley of shots fired by Mexicans passed
them. The Americans beat a hasty retreat, but the firing continued and
Tannous was shot through tho arm.
AH Winter Fields Nipped by
Severe Frost Ground
Must Be Replanted.
Berlin, May 23, by wireless to -Say-vllle.
A crop disaster in Russian is
reported in advices received from
Stockholm by the Overseas News
Agency. It is said all the winter
crops of the northern and middle gov
ernments of Russia have been destroy
ed by a severe frost
In the Volga district and in the gov
ernments of Kazan and Samara in
southern Russian where the crops
were well advanced owing to the
early spring they are said to have
been frozen. The Russian govern
ment, according to this report, is de
liberating whether to have the ground
immediately plowed up and replanted
These advices also state that there
is a lack of coffee in Russia as sup
plies to the value of six million rubles
are being detained in Sweden. It is
reported the Finland senate has pro
hibited the exportation of milk into
Hungarian Crops Short.
Rome May 25, 11 a. m. The Inter
national Institute of Agriculture re
ports that the winter crops of Hun
gary arc short in acreage and have
been damaged seriously by the severe
The present report Indicates that It
aly's wheat acreage is 5.9 per cent un
der that of last year; British India
17.5 below that of last year and the
United States 21.4, for winter wheat.
Billie Burke and Kitty Gor
don, double feature, Alham
1 HP'S MBKE1S
New York, May 23. Reading con
tinued Its spectacular movement to
higher levels on the resumption of
trading today, opening with a block
of C000 shares at 110 1-2 to 110 1-4-against
the previous record price of
109 3-4 made on the preceding day,
then making a further gain at 110
3-4. From this price it fell back over
a point but soon rallied. There were
heavy dealings also in Union Pacific,
St. Paul, WabaBh issues, United
States Steel and some of the war
shares, all at variable gains. . Mer
cantile Marine 'preferred, Baldwin Lo
comotive, Mexican Petroleum and In
dustrial Alcohol reflected the heavi
ness of special stocks.
Thn broad advance of the first hour
which embraced all prominent rails
invited heavy profit taking with re
actions of 1 to 2 points. Reading fell
back to 108 5-8 and became relatively
inactive. Mexicans strengthened ma
terially later, with a rise of two
points for American Smelting. New
high records were made by Chandler
Motors and Underwood Typewriter at
par and 106 respectively. United
States Steel continued backward and
the munitions group was exceedingly
irregular. Bonds were firm.
Reading suffered a further rever
sal to 107 5-8 in tho afternoon but the
balance of the railway list was only
moderaCely affected, while specialties
moved higher. General Motors was
conspicuous for its thirty point rise
Chicago, May 23. Lower quotations
from Liverpool with favorable weath
.er in this country brought about
j. im .i k -. mjl' i J"1 i ' - - -
fresh declines today In tho wheat
market hero. Bears attributed the
weakness at Liverpool in part at least
to the change in underwriters' rates
indicating better peace prospects A
substantial increase of the European
visible supply tended also to handi
cap the bulls. Opening prices, which
ranged from 1-8 (f$ 1-4 to 1 3-4 c lower
with July at ?1 OS to 1.08 3-S and
September at $1.08 1-2 to 1 OS 7 8.
were followed by rallies but then ad
Illinois reports, that replanting to
a considerable extent had been found
necessary, made the corn market rel
atively firm. At the outset, however,
the chief Influence was the bearish
action of wheat. After opening 1-4
to 3-4c lower, prices gradually recov
ered. Good crop advices kept the oats
market easy. There was free selling
both of near and deferred deliveries.
Weakness of the hog market de
pressed provisions The main buy
ing was on tho part of shorts.
Chicago Hog Market.
Chicago, May 23. Hogs Receipts
15,000; weak, mostly 5c under yes
terday's average. Bulk, $9.75(5)9.90;
light, 9.359.90; mixed, $9 55)
10.00; heavy, ?9.4510.00; rough,
$9.459.60; pigs, $7.409.35.
Omaha, Neb , May 23. Hogs Re
ceipts 12,000; lower. Heavy, $9.50
9 70; light, $9.409 55; pigs, $8.00
9.00; bulk of sale. $9.45(g9.50.
Cattle Receipts 4600; strong. Na
tive steers, $0010.00; cows and
heifers, S7.009.00; western steers,
$7.509 00; Texas steers, $7.008.00;
stockers and feeders, S7.008.75
Sheep Receipts 4200, steady.
Yearlings, S9.00ll.00. wethers, SS.25
9.75; lambs, $10 0012.00.
1 5 x Tn v PJ9D (ft
Summary of the Local Market
May 23! Prices in mining stocks
strengthened up this morning in most
issues. Alta Con. was in demand at
56 cents, Emma Copper sold up as
high as 64 cents. Daly Judge was in
demand at $8.00, New Qulncy was
steady around 41 cents. Sells advan
ced to 50 cents and closed with that
price bid for it. American Con., Cop
per, Michigan-Utah, Silver Shield, Tin
tic Standard, West Toledo were weak
er. Among the industrial stocks Con
solidated Wagon Is showing the great
est strength, $106.00 bid and no stock
Quotations furnished over the pri
vate wire of J. A. Hogle & Co. Brok
ers, 24 3S Washington avenue.
Sales Morning session:
Alta Con., 30055c; 220056c
AltaN Tiger, 1000(3)3 l-2c.
Albion, 1000(5)21 l-2c.
American Con. Copper, 50020 l-2o-2000)20c.
Alta Tunnel, 50013c; 500(12 l-2c.
Big Cottonwood, 3000 6 l-2c.
Big Four Exploration, 160$1.65.
Beaver Copper, 1000 (q)3c.
Beaver Lake Metals, 3000 2 l-2c.
Cedar Talisman, 1000(3)13 l-2c; 2000
Daly Judge, 50$8.00; 110$8.05.
East Prince, 4000)1 l-4c.
Emma Copper, 100063c; 1100??
Hecla, 1000 27c-
I J. A. HOGLE & CO.
BUY AND SELL ALL
AND BANK STOCKS.
CALL-US UP FOR ANY 1
2438 Wash Ave. I
Phone 322. H
ARE PLEASURABLY OL '
CONTAGIOUS l&A n
I YOU can't help wanting fflZAl I
a Dundee Suit when you m(Ji 11
I see your friends wear- fylfcL Jj II ;
1 ing them. jflffl 1A1
I There is plenty of style -a Jp ',
I and a world of durabil 11 mjn I ; J
I ity in every one. 1 Jfk J 1
I They're made to fit the J lfflj j j
I way you order them, Sal Bui I
and the satisfaction f tJiSni 1 -
I they give makes you 2iF$i I i"
want another one. W 1 1
Have your Decoration Day Suit I,;
"Dundee Made" j i
OUR CUSTOMERS COME BACK THEY'RE 1
A store full of the newest, niftiest, up to the minute
j Professional $15 Tailors for Men
B2431 Hudson Ave. Beside the Alhambra Theatre. 1 f
Home Run, 3000(5)5 l-2c.
Iron Blossom, 400$1.95; 3$2.00.
King William, 10001 l-4c.
Michigan-Utah, 150031c, 2000
New Qulncy, 340042c; 100
41 l-2c; 590041c, 350040c.
Plutus, 50014c; 50013 l-2c.
Prince Con.. 100$1.45.
Reeds Peak, 100020 l-2c; 1000
Rexall, 50015 -2c.
South Hecla, 200(?J)?3.42 1-2.
Sllvei Shield, 100?1.07 1-2; 100
Sells, 2004Sc; 100049c; 500
Tintic Standanl, 100021c; oOO
21c buyer GO; 10002Q l-2c, buyer (10.
Utah Con., 60003 3-4c; 20004c,
buver GO days.
Victor Con., 2000G l-2c; 5000
G 1-4 c.
Alta Con., 3005Gc.
Alta Tiger, 25003 l-2c,
Alta Tunnel, 100012c.
American Con. Copper, 1000g20c.
Cedar Talisman, 100014c.
Colorado Mineral, 100021c.
East Prince, 15,0001 l-4c.
Lehl Tintic, 10001 3-4c.
Lake Vol., 10004 l-2c.
New Qulncy, 1300 41c.
Opohongo, 20002 l-4c.
Ploche Bristol, 5005 l-2c.
Paloma Ext., 10009 3-4c.
Original Bank, 20033c.
Silver Shield, 300$1.02 1-2.
Soutm Hecla, 100 $3.42 1-2.
Santaquin Chief, 10005c.
Tar Baby, 500 9c.
West Toledo, 500016 l-2c.
Commercial National, $400 bid.
Desert National, $307.50 bid; $315
Deseret SavIngB, $1000 bid.
Farmer & Stockgrowers, $83 bid;
First National, Ogden, $420 bid.
First National, Logan, $195 bid.
First National, Brigham, $300 bid.
McCornick & Co, $287 bid.
Merchants, $90 bid; $95 asked.
National City Bank, $139 bid.
Ogden Savings bank, $420 bid.
Ogden State bank, $432 bid.
State Bank Brigham City, $225 hid.
Security State, $140 bid; $145
Salt Lake Security & Trust, $118
Thatcher Bros., Logan, 170 bid.
Utah State Nat'l., $212 bid; $216
Utah Savings & Trust, $95 asked.
Walker Bros., $205 bid.
Zlon's Savings Bank & Trust, $423
Barnes Banking, S200 bid.
Davis County, $290 bid. I
First National, Layton, $150 bid
Industrial Stocks. j
Amalgamated Sugar, $190 bid, $195 jj
Beneficial Life, $198 bid
Cement Securities, $95.75 bid, $97.00 I
Con. Wagon, S10G.
Con Life Iiks , $97 bid.
DeViue Razor, $9.50 asked. j
Ever Fresh Food Co., $10 asked. :1
Guardian C. & G. Co., $15.55 bid.
Home Fire Insurance, $3u7 bid;
H. J Grant & Co., $27.25 bid.
Hotel Utah On. Co., 125 bid.
Inland Crystal Salt, $7 1 bid
Intermountain Life, $13.55 blu
Layton Sugar, $150 bid.
Lion Coal, $69 bid.
ML Sts. Tele., $111 bid, $112 asked,
bid; $110 asked. jj
Utah Fire Clay, $71 bid; $71 asked, a
Utah Power & Light Pfd , $101 asked ;
Utah Cereal, $95 asked.
Utah-Idaho Sugar, $19.60 bid, $19.75
Z. C. M. I., $390 bid; $395 asked.
$100 Pveward, $100 '
The renders of this papr ttIH be pleased U ':
learn tbot there 13 at leust one dreuded dlswK
that science hss been able to euro in nil Its
stapes, and thnt is Catarrh. Hall s Cntarrh Cur
la the only positive cure uotv Uno-.vn to the med
ical fraternity. Catarrh helm: a constitutional
disease, requires a constitutional treatment. :
Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken internally, actios
directly upon the blood and mucous surface of , :
the system, thereby dcstrovlnc tho foundatloa '
of the disease, and Rlvlnc the patient strength K
by building up the constitution and saluting nJ (j
ture In doluir Its work The proprietors bare t
so much faith In Its cur-UlveCpowers that thcr j:
offer One Hundred Dollars for anv esse that It i
falls to cure. Send for list of testimonials,
Address r. J. CHENEY JL CO , Toledo, O. ,
Sold by all Drucclsts, 7Cc ,
Take Hall'a Family Pills for constipation.
wan i wi iiiiiiwigaaamr.'JUrf'mJiLfn ui 1 1 1 -
YOUR CAR IS t
Not complete without a pair of ('
GOGGLES. We have them all
styles and prices. !
J. T. RUSHMER,
Manufacturing Optician. i
2464 Wash. Ave. jj.
-T PUT ONE OF THE I
OBC iZ kKmIbS ln one of OUr Edison Diamond Disc
tIIIMH ILHfW M and yu'll enjov the best music you l
UiiElNH I'XjSAlf- 8 ever neard bar' none. The tone is so
EfflBPimf! jjftm M clea-r and natural, no harshness or ,
HMEI ifi!l!ftp B BCraPin& You'll find it hard to be-
fmEmMWM JBBfltfjKS 1,6ve you are not listening to the
UlHppnf 'lMMlyrM slQeTer in person. Come, listen and :
XttL pROUDFIT SPORTING I
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