Newspaper Page Text
I Baking Powder
H Cooking is a matter which con-
H cerns the whole family, and under
H modern methods and conveniences
H it is made so attractive the whole
H family is becoming interested, if not
H taking part in it.
H "These biscuits are delicious; this cake is
Hl I excellent,' says the father. "I made them,
H 1 says the daughter, and both father and
H 1 daughter beam with pleasure. I
H I ' It is a crime, with our modern agencies, I
H I helps and facilities, to have soggy biscuit, or
K I wooden cake, or leaden pastry.
M 1 Royal Baking Powder has made home
U I baking a success, a pleasure and a profit, and j
B J the best cooking today the world over is I
H I done with its aid. 1
I CMS. CRANE
I IS TO TESTIFY
H Lovett, Russell, Hilles
and Others Are
H Washington, Oct. 5. Charles TL
H Crane of Chicago, Ogden Mills of New
H York and Charles Edward Ilussoll will
M testify Mondnj- before the Clapp com-
j mittec of the senate investigating
H campaign fnnd, and Charles Taft,
H brother of the president, Charles D.
H Hilles, chairman of tho Republican
H national committee, and Judge R S
H Lovett, head of the Ilarriman rail-
H roads, will testify Wednesday.
I CONFERENCE OF
H Superintendent John M". Mills and
H Miss Ivy Williams attended the
j meeting of the trustees of the Utah
H Educational association of which Mr.
H Mills is president and Miss Williams
1 is secretary, in Salt Lake today. The
H meeting was called to order "at the
1 Ttah hotel at 4 o'clock.
H Matters pertaining to the meeting
H of the state teachors on November
1 25, 26 and 27 at Salt lake, will be
taken up and all preparations for that
H meeting made. The program has
H been arranged and the trustees will
1 vote upon it today.
M Those who are attending the meot-
K.; ln5 are J. M. Mills, Ogden; N. K.
mtf Nellson, Sprinsvllle. Ivy Williams,!
Wfi -A Ogden; A. H. Peabody, Salt Lake; S-l
uLi', H- Goodwin, Provo; Fred W. Rey-
Kv' nolds, Salt Lake; Joseph F. Merrill,
wffii Salt Lak; Henry Peterson, Ogden;
& A. C Nelson, Salt Lake.
I AFTER EYE
H . AtJthe meeting of the Weber county
H , . educatIn today It was learn-
H I, w?111 alleSed eye specialist had
V ylslted the schools of the county, stat-
m ing that he was authorized by the
H' SSK? to ,xamlne the eyes of school
imifj1 Ua v!.w t0 ,lav"e them
i,BltMS1$ fr,0m hIm- lf elasses were
H: needed. He loft a chart with sonic
K teachers, tolling them to examine the
H: ejes of pupils in her room and mako
out a record giving the child's name
and name of the parents. These rec
ords were to be returned to him. In
some Instances the teachers were in
formed that the eye specialist would
give them a commission on the iuim
bor of sales made. Several teachers
were suspicious of him and refused
to make out the records or permit him
to do so until he could show them n
written order from the superintend
ent. The board members want it under-,
stood that thoy have authorized no
one to examine the eyes of county
school chlldreu It Ts believed that
the alleged specialist will call upon
the parents of thp children whose rec
ords he holds, to sell them glasses.
All teachers have been warned against
the fellow and he will meet with a
cool loccption if he visits tneni again.
Reports from the Hooper school aro
to tho effect that it is overcrowded
and the board will place nnottior
teRcher at that school.
The Roy school was reported ready
for school to begin Monday.
A statement from the county phy
sician assured the board that the
diphtheria contagion at Warren is
The Keninieror Camera says
Mr, and Mrs H K. Hoff and son
Henry were visitors In Kemmerer
over Wednesday evening, returning to
their home In Ogden, after a summer
spent near Pinedale. during which
time they enjoyed an outing in the
mountains, and near Fremont lake.
Mr. Hoff is one of . the pioneers of
that section where he sold out large
ranching interests about three years
ago, and went to Ogden with his" fam
ily where he invested in real estate,
and where he also has mercantile in
terests. Each summer they hitch
onto the camp wngon, which is a
veritable home, and go Into the Pine
Idale country for an outing Mrs
I Hoff is a typical frontier woman, and
during their years of ranching life
was a great help to her husband, and
was ever at home in the saddle, ac
companying her husband on his' beef
drives and taking her turn at night
herding along with tho rest. Those
outings have been taken owing to
Master Henry's poor health, but this
rear he returns to bp studies in prime
condition. From Kommerer the trip
was made via Sage, the south end of
Bear lake, over the range and down
the Blacksmith Fork by Logan and
Brigham into Ogden.
Tucson, Ariz., Oct. n. George D.
Pittman, a rancher, who was struck
by lightning near Wilcox yesterday,
measured five feet eight Inches in
height before death and six feet after
ward. His vortcbrae were uncoupled
by tho shock. PIttsman's hnlr was
singed at the back of his neck, where
the bolt entered His neck was
broken and shoulders crushed.
1 w?mm tomorrow night E
H I The Dramatic Sensation of the Season I
H I yS E PAUL ARMSTR0NG CO. PRESENTS I
I HOLBROOK . I
I w BLINN
P I With Catherine Calvert and Company of 50 in 1
M I A Romance of the Underworld I
V I A Four-Act Drama by Paul Armstrong Direct from I
H 1 Four Months in Chicago. 1
j P3 25c to $1.50 I
- - - " '
THE EVENING STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1912.
FIAT OUT OF
Tetzlof f Drives In Grand
Prix Event at 72
Wauwatosa. Wis., Oct. 5. Teddy
Tetzlaff in a Fiat closely pressed by
Calbe Bragg and Ralph DePalmn, led
the field at tho end of 205 miles, or
one-half the entire distance, in the
running of the fourth American grand
prix automobile road race today He
had driven the distance with only
three stops at an average rate of
seventy-two miles and a fraction
miles an hour.
Bragg was two minutes thirtr-nine
seconds behind Totzlnff. DePalma,
driving a Mercedes, was in third
place, two minutes and two seconds
behind Bragg, Bergdoll, with a Benz
car in fourth place The first half
of the distance was covered at a
speed of 2.45 miles an hour slower
than that of Bruce-Brown in last
year's grand prix at Savannah.
Wauwatosa, Wis.. Oct 5. The big
gest crowd of the week gathered here
today to witness tho ?10.000 grand
prix automobile road race. Under
ideal weather and traok conditions,
drivers lined up at the starting point,
expecting to break all records for the
The race started at 10: OS o'clock
Bob Burraan was the first of the
twelve contestants to get away. TTh
other drivers then wore started at
30-second Intervals. Barney Oldfield
was the last to start. Caleb Bragg,
who on last Tuesday had announced
that he would not drice his big Flat
in the race because of the death of
his close friend, David Bruce-Brown,
reconsidered his decision, and waB
at the wheel of his car as tho ma
chines were lined up by Starter Fred
Wagner. Louis Fontaine took the
drivers scat In the Lozier entry in
i place of Harry Nelson.
( Barney Oldfield. after a night of
I uncertainty regarding his taking part
(in the race, appeared at the lino this
I morning with a Fiat. Instead of Joe
t Dawson, winner of the 500-mile race
at Indlanpolls. Toe Iloran was select
ed to pilot the third Benz car entered
in the races.
Ralph Mulford, after making every
effort to get his Knox car repaired,
was forced to withdraw.
The complete list of starters were:
Clark. Mercedes. . ,
Bragg, Fiat. . I
Tetazlaff drove the first lap. send
ing his car around the 7.SS mile
course in six minutes 20 seconds,
from a standing start, or at a speed
of 74 1-2 miles an hour which he
pushed ui) to 75 miles an hour in the
DePalma. Bergdoll and Tctzlaff
were about even favorites in the bet-4
ting, although considerable late mon
ey was wagered on Bragg at the
"Bob Burman was forced to with
draw from the race at the end of
fifteen miles because of a broken
piston In his Benz car
At the end of fifty miles. Tetzlarf.
closelv pressed by Bragg, still led.
,Bergdoll was third and DePalma
fourth. The leaders had Increased
the speed to. seventy-seven miles an
Tctzlaff made his first stop at the
pits at the end of his eighty-sixth
mile and lost first nlace to Bragg,
who began a terrific drive to increase
his lead if possible
At the end of 100 miles Bragg led
Tetzlaff by one minute and one sec-
ond. De Pahna was in third place.
Horan was fourth and Anderson fifth
Bragg had made an average speed of
74 2-5 miles an hour. Txuis Fon
taine attempted to send his car
around a turn at too high speed and
ran into the fence. Neither Fontaine
nor his mechanician were seriously
hurt and they resumed the race
After losing first place by a change
or his right rear tire at oighty-slx
miles, Tetzlaff began to make up lost
time rapidlv and at 100 miles was -minute
behind. Bragg. He then drove
the fastest lap of the race up to this
point, going around in bIx minutes
seven seconds. He gained thirty
four seconds on Bragg in this lap.
This was t a speed of 77 1-5 miles an
hour. At 110 miles Tetzlaff was but
eight seconds behind Bragg and was
putting up a masterly drive to regain
At the end of 150 miles Bragg was
in first place, one minute 2G seconds
ahead of Tetzlaff. DoPalma was third
one minute and 10 seconds behind
Tetzlaff. Anderson was fourth and
Borgdoll fifth. The average speed
was slightlv under 75 miles an hour.
De Palma jumped from third place
into the lead at 165 miles, passing
Bragg and Tetzlaff. who had stopped
at the nits. Tetzlaff was second,
Tetzlaff DroDs Lead.
Ttexlaff at the end of 244 miles
lost tho lead and the race when a
nlBton rod in his Fiat car was broken.
Bragg look first nosltlon and DePal
ma second Louis Fountalno had a
second mishap when In the twentieth
lap Ills car crashed through a fence.
It was reported that neither Fontaine
or his mechanician had been injured
Foutainp and. ITucheg withdrew la
ter because of accident to their re
AT ROOSEVELT DAM
Phoenix. Ariz.. Oct. 5.- Tho sixty
five European scientists who have
been touring the "United States as the
guests of the American Geographical
society, were marooned today- by
heavy rains at Roosevelt dam. Tho
party loft here yesterday in automo
biles to visit the dam.
The rains have so swollen the
creeks that passage back will he im
possible until the wateru Bubslde.
Servian Army Mobilized.
London, Oct. 5. The Servian army
it is expected, will be fullv mobilized
today, while those of Bulgaria, Greece
and Montenegro will reach a similar
stato of readiness within a day or
Turkey by means of a strict cen
sorship haa kept hpr preparations
quite secret. She Iways, however, has
a strong force atyth"e frontier, par
ticularly in the vicinity of Adrianoplo,
where some Bulgarians yesterday
crossed tb border.
The UrdineBs of Austria-Hungary
in framing her acceptance of tho pro
posals is unaccountable to diplomatic
circles here, as Germany took a hand
in drafting the suggested note and it
Is unlikely that she would consent to
anything not in the interest of hor
In the meantlmo Turkey appears to
be growing more determined to fight
the matter out. Dispatches received
here from Adrianople and Mnstapha
Pasha to north of that dty, describe
tho preparations for war
All the horsea have been requisi
tioned in Mustapha where it is re
garded as likely the first battlo will
bo fought. Signs of the Imminence
of war are also plentiful In the sur
rounding country where the peasants
are packing their possessions and
seeking greater security In Adianople.
1 SOCIETY 1
Among the pretty home wedding?,
of tho week was the Donneilon-New-ey
nuptials, consummated at the homo
of the bride, ?7K Tu'enty-eecond street.
At 2 o'clock b "'op ly H. Knsign pro
nounced the beautiful words of the
ring ceremony uniting Mildred E.
Donnellon, daughter or Mr and Mrs
J. H. Donnellon. and James M. New
ey, one of Ogden's sterling young
men. The young couple were attend
ed by Mrs. J. Livingston anu Frederick
and thv immediate relathes and a
few close friends pnl were present
The bride was charming In a dainty
simply-designed "gown of pale pink,
trimmed with applique in gold, pink
and cream, nicely blended, and car
ried a handsome bouquet of autumn
flowers and foliase.
The redding dinner was served at
4 in the prettily appointed dining
room, fall flowers and foliage making
an added attraction to the perfectly
laid table )
Many beautiful and useful gifts
were received of . cut glass, silver
ware, furniture and beautifully cm-
broidered linens, together with nu-1
merous other articles and hearty con
gratulations from all present and a '
long list of local and distant friends I
were recehed as ell. I
Mr. and Mrs. Newey are at home
to their friends for the present at 27S
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. HIte are here
from Logansport. Ind., to visit with
Mrs. Hite's brother, Oscar Couch.
Miss Jennie L. Berringer has re
turned from a two-weeks usit with
friends in Helper, Utah.
i nr - I
OGDEN WHOLESALE PRODUCE,
f Selling Price. I
Ogden. Utah Oct 5 Butter
Creamery, oxtra, in cartons. ?.5r
creamer, firsts, 33c; cooking, 20c
i Cheese Eastern, 22c: Utah 17c
Y. A, ISr.
Eggs Ranch, per case of 30 dozen.
Sugar Beet, G.O0; cane, ?C20.
New York Stock List.
Amalgamated Copper 02 1-S
American Beet Sugar '?, 3.
American Cotton Oil 5fl l-i
Amer. Smelt. &JRefining SS 1-i
American Sugar Refining 127 1-2
American Tel. & Tol 144 3-8
Anaconda Mining Co. A7
Atchison m is
Atlantic Coast Line, bid ., 143 1-4
Baltimore & Ohio 109 5-S
! Brooklyn Rapid Transit 01 1-S
Canadian Pacific 277 3-4
Chesapeake & Ohio S4 l-S
Chicago & Northwestern 142
CrIc3go, Mil & St- Paul 113 1.4
Colorado Fuel & Iron 12 3-4
Colorado & Southern, bid 30 1-2
'Delaware & Hudson, bid . ...170.1-2
Denver ft Rio Grande, bid ... 22 5-S
Erie . 37 3-8
General Electric, bid 152 1-2
Great Northern, pfd 140 3-4
Great Northern Ore Ctfs 50 1-2
Illinois Central 130
Interborough-Met 21 1-2
Preferred 64 3-4
Inter Harvester 123 1-2
Louisville & Nashville, bid. ..162 5-8
.Missouri Pacific 45 1-2
Missouri, Kansas & Texas, bid 30 1-S
Lehigh Valley 1713-8
National Lead R5 1-2
New York Central us 3-4
Norfolk & Western H 6 3-4
Northern Pacific .129 1-4
Pennsylvania '. 125
People's Gas 117 5-8
Pullman Palace Car, bid 167 1-2
Reading ". 175 5-S
Rock Island Co. ..'..". 2S 5-S
Southern Pacific 113 C-S
Southern Railwav ..; 31 5-8
Union Pacific ." 175
United States Steel 79 1-2
Preferred 115 1-2
Wabash, bid 4 1-2
Western Union 81 C-S
Kansas City Livestock.
Kansas City, OcL 5. Cattle Re
ceipts 1,000, including 400 southerns;
market steady; native stoers, 5.75(S
10.90; southern steers, 4.256.00;
southern cows and heifers, 3.25(3,25;
native cows and heifers, 3.208.00;
stockers and feeders, 4.50i??7.25, hulls.
4.005.50; calves, 5.00(8)9.50; west
ern steers, 5.00S.oO; westorn cows,
Hogs Receipts 2,000. market
steady to 5c lower; bulk of sales, S.50
A 8kln of Beauty Is a Joy Forever.
DR. T. Felix Oouraud'a Oriental
Oroam or Magloal Bautlflr.
32t -W. BetooTtt Tu. Plmplut,
Ua-S jSrv-JH Bub7 kid Skin Ul,n
sB'rSviEAT .&? flw deletion. It
tf3S ov -7r tIP Stccd Urt
(t n U T J FX t w turmltji e
? I x- ?l UrtirtobturtU
"x w 17 U IFr'r tokdf.
e& rf H 'i AeetjaooaieT'i
Vi S3 wrV Wl cr tniir
TiStlh-i.9v7, ncf- Or. L. A.
.XjJlT S'wrf fiTr utt to a
S"""' vjGsS7 Is J iwj or it bm.
I fSvW,'yK ,.0? ( PtUnt):
I Si u n xJ- Ai you ldUi
S J k. wlU um thrm.
'Goumoil' Cream' " tke I" buafol or til iv
ttlDprprMioB." rnrlTtJlJrunrUti 1,d "oer
Qooit DtUtu In Use OoUetl SUle. Cnx4 xnd Eurof.
F EflD. T. HOPMS, Prop, 37 foul km Sb Km T4
llf """ ; i j '
I I i St tI BT E 'f Ir nat tB aF (Hn BaaaV TBT lam PEm T JS tSBv 1 1
III aaaPaai aav laam OH IBrHL law1"' pB a w& h Ml rM WK II 1
CLO SES AT 6 P. M.
Judges will award
Ml JL RJL,u3 Ol O BL 1WJL
Have your answers
In before 6 P.M. . ,
I ' 2470 HUDSON AVE0, OGDEN II
l(?SS5. heavy. S.C0&S-90. packers and
! butchers, S.50(5S.D0; light, 8.40S.85;
pits, C OOrt; 7.25 Vi
Sheep Receipts, 4.000; market
steady, muttons, 3.00'5'4.U0; lambs,
5.50(fJ'(.tiO; range wethers and year
lings, 3.50'Q1 i.50; range ewes, 3.00(J?
Rutler Steady; creameries 25 1-2
30; dairies 2S l-2(52Sc.
15ggB Firm receipts. 3,902 cases;
at mark, cases Included 1920c, or
dinary firsts 21c, firsts 2ic
Cheese Steady, daisies 17 1-4
l-2c, twins, 1C 3-4(t?'17c, yopng Amer
icas 17 l-irftl-2, long horns, 17 14(5?
Potatoes Weak; receipts 105 cars:
Michigan, 4P.4Sc; Minnesota, 42
45c, Wisconsin, 10 47c.
Chicago. OcL 5. Cattle Receipts,
500: market dull, stead v, Deeves, 5.5q
1L00, Texas steers, 4 50 6.00;
western steers, 5.769.00; stockers
and feeders, 4.35 7.75; cows and
heifers, 2.858,00; calves, S.0011.25.
Hogs Receipts, 9,000; market slow,
steady to 5c lower; light, S.659.25.
mixed, i659 30; heavy, S.459.25;
rough, S.45S.70; pigs, 5.50 S.40; bulk
of sales, 8.S59.15. U
Sheep Receipts, 1.000; market
steady; native, 3.254.25; western,
3.404.20; yearlings, 4.25(755.25; na
tive lambs, 1.50 6 75; western, 4.75
Market Closes Strong-.
New York, Oct. G. Stocks opened
active and strong, with gains of a
point in Reading and Canadian Pa
cific. St. Paul, Harriman, MIbsoutI
Pacific and Steel also showed good
Sains. California Petroleum, Just
ilstel on the exchange, opened with a
block of 4,000 shares at CG to 72, com
pared with yesterday's closing quota
tion of 65 3-4 on the curb.
The market closed strong. At the
opening of the session first place fell
to California Petroleum which was
formally listed on the stock exchange.
Initial dealings were on a large scale
with a. price range of 0G to 72 1-2 as
compared with- 05 3-4, its closing price
on the curb yesterday. This was fol
lowed by a decline of several points,
after which dealings declined. Rep
resentative issues displayed a strong
undertone after some preliminary
hesitation. The feature was Lehigh
Valley and tho movement later em
braced a variety of minor railway is
sues as well as industrials.
New York Money.
New York, Oct. 4. Clo3e: Prime i
mercantile paper, 5 to 6 per cent. j
Sterling exchange steady with ac-
tual business In bankers' bills at I
?4 82.25 for 60-day bills and at
J4.85.55 for demand. J
Commercial bills, ?4.S1 1-2.
Bar silver, 64 1-Sc J
Mexican dollars, 49c. J
Government bonds stendy. 1
Railroad bonds steady. I
Money on call nominal.
Time loans easier; 60 davs and 90
days, 5 1-2 5 3-1 per 'cent; six I
months, 5 l-45 1-2. J
Chicago Grain. II
Chicago, Oct 5. Enlarged receipts j
northwest gave the bears an inning 1
today In wheaL Local speculators 9
seemed inclined to Ignore war news R
as having lost novelty. The opening I
was a shade to 1-lc up. December I
started at 91 7-S92c to 92 l-4c, tho E
came change from last night as the j
market taken altogether. A decline to '
91 G-S3-4 followed. 'I
Buying by sjieculators made corn
relatively firm. December opened a
shade to 1-Sc down at 53 5-Sc to
53 5-S3-4c, touched 53 l-2c and then
rallied to 53 7-Sc.
Oats sagged because demand was
only of a scattered sort. December
started unchanged to 1-Sc lower ut
32 3-Sc to 32 l-2c and weakened to
Realizing sales eased the provisions
market. First transactions varied
fiom 2 1-2 5c off to 5c advance, with
January at ?19.07 1-2 for pork, $10.95
for lard and ?10 22 1-2 to ?10.25 for
Omaha, Oct. 5. Cattle Receipts,
400; market steady; native steers,
6.0010.00; cows and heifers. 3.50
C.50; westorn steers, 5.00iS.00; Tex
as steers. 4.50 6. 25; range cows and
heifers, 3.256,25; canner6. 3.00
4.25; stockers and feeders, 4.507.75;
BTTITlFrfllTBmiUHU I t..llir,H n.l I III I III! I III tILTIl
calves, 5.00 9.00, bulls, stags., etc,
Hogs - Receipts 3,300; markot i
steady, heavy, S.50S.G5; mixed. 8.60 '
diSGo; light. SG0S.70; pigs, G.oOfa
S.00; bulk of sales, S.60S.65.
Sheep Receipts, GOO, market 1
steady; yearlings, 4.S55.20; wethers,
3.60 100; lambs. G.00G.65. ,
New York, Oct. 5. The metal mar
kets were quiet and nominally un
changed, Lake and electrolytic cop
per, 317.G2 '1-2Z17.S7 1-2; casting
Iron Unchanged. J
New York Sugar.
New York, Oct. 5. Raw sugar
Bteady; muscovado, S9 test, ?3.64 ;
centrifugal, 9G test, 31.14; molasses,
89 test, $3.39. Refined steady; crush
ed, $5.70; fine granulated, ?5.00;
Costs YOU no rnore4 j
but a sack of CRESCENT FLOUR
is worth more to you than any other
brand. A perfect blend of the finest
wheat, properly milled.
; OGDEN STATE BANK I i!
Capital $ 100,000.00 I
Surplus and Profits 150,000.00 I
' ihe dignified, business-like way to pay your !K
bills is to jR
Write Your Personal Cheek I
for the amount. That gives you a record of W
, the payment and a receipt. im
YOUR BUSINESS CORDIALLY INVITED )
' r Bi'o!c f'"?s- A. P. Blgelow. Cashier ' E
! J M Browning, Vice Pre j. B. Halveraoc. 3t. Cashier. " )
j Utah National Bank I f
I OGDEN, UTAH I ;
United States Depositary 1 h-
I Capital and Surplus, $180,000 I i
Gives its Patrons the Fullest I !
J Accommodation Consistent j i
wish Safe and Conservative 1 i
I Banking I
I RALPH E. HOAG, President. I Jl
I HAROLD J. PBERY, Vice-President. I f
I -OUIS H. PEERY, Vice-President Id
g A. V. McINTOSH, Cashier I