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The Evening standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, October 07, 1912, Image 10

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058397/1912-10-07/ed-1/seq-10/

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m 10 ,-
i SEATS ON -SALE TODAY I
H I FOR ENGAGEMENT OF UNITED STATES 1
M l MARINE BAND I
I ORPHEUM THEATER, WEDNESDAY,
M 1 OCTOBER 9
M I THE GREATEST BAND IN THE WORLD j
H I PRICES . . 25 cents to Si.gQ
i in in HJWi'iiiiHiiwjTWffrTrTrrrmn
I WHEN AND WHERE
YOU CAN REGISTER
H Dates of Last Daye of Registration Are Oct. 8th, 9th, 15th, 29th and
M 30th Those Who Voted in Ogdon at the Last Election and
M Have Not Moved to Other Districts Need Not
M Register Again.
H Alany people of late bave made ln-
H uirles as to the days when rcgia-
H tration will be possible, notwithstand-
H ing the fact that It is not Ion? ago
H that the Standard printed tho infor-
H matfon. Thore are five more days in
H which a pereon can register for tho
H coming election on October Sth, !)th,
M 15th, 29 Ih, and .IDth., therefore next
H Tuesdav will be the next day of reg-
H Ietration, and It Is a safe rule to reg-
H iFter at the first opportunity that is
H offered.
H Now as to who will have to repln-
B t.--r there is a prevalent idea that
fl there is a new registration entirely
fl this year, because it is a presidential
1 tear.'biit that Is not true. If you vot-
M ed last year or the year before in
H some cases, there will be no need of
H vour recisterinir -acain. The county
M clofk In making up the refistration
M lists for this year, simply takes the
1 poll list of the last election and copies
M therefrom the names of those who
M voted, at that time. Tf you have moved
M to a new district since last election,
M you must register or get transferred.
m While the lists are made up care-
1 fully. It cannot be expected that all
H mlBtakeH will be avoided aud there-
M fore eery voter should see that his
M namo is on the list when It. is posted
H after the first day of registration.
M The registry agents and their rcBi-
M dences are as follows:
H Ogden.
H First district May L. Shlpp, 301
H Thirtr-third street
H Second district Alice Collins, 29S3
H Plngree.
j Third district Maryette Griffin,
H 330 Twcntv-eighth.
H Fourth district Addie Angell, 12G
H Poplar.
j Fifth district Margaret A. Moyes,
H 2129 Grant,
1 Sixth district Lllla Kennedy, 285
H Reed.
H Seventh district Leila Watson,
1 2339 Lincoln.
H Eighth district Anna Power, 537
Canyon Road.
j Ninth district Nettle Drumiller,
H -149 Washington.
H Tenth district Christina Harrop,
H 2S3 HarriHVille .
j Eleventh district Elizabeth Fife,
H 2122 Adams.
M Twelfth district Callie E. Cave.
H 2202 Adams.
H Thirteenth district Mrs. Anna
H Johnston, 751 Twenty-fourth.
H Fourteenth district May Bowman,
H 950 Twenty-fourth
H Fifteenth district Clara May
H Browning, C67 Twenty-sixth.
M Sixteenth district Mrs. Mary Jones
H 2630 Barlow.
M Seventeenth district Annie C. Mil-
M ler, 3531 Ogden.
H Weber County. . . .
H Burch Creek J A. Stephens.
M Eden Virgil Stalllngs.
H Farr West Olena J. Homer.
i Harrlsvllle W. H. Lowder.
Hooper, No. 1 .7. H. Fowles.
Hooper, No. 2 Mrs E. George
Parker.
Huntsvillc John A. Nowoy.
Kancsvllle II. P. Green.
Liberty John Brown.
Marriott Caleb Parry
North Ogdcn Ed Marshall
Pleasant View William Shaw.
Plain City J. B. Carver.
Randall Jamos Linford.
RIverdale Joseph Fife.
Roy D J nammon.
Slatorvillc Hazel Iludman.
Uintah--W n. Stoddard.
Warron Walter Waymcnt.
West Weber, No. 1 Ephraim Hip
well West Weber. No. 2 Ed. Clark.
Wilson Daisy Thompson.
JOHNSON BUYS
TWO FAST
HOMES
Saturday C. B Johnson of this city
purchased Pnrryshonts, tho running
horse fiom Minersville, Beaver coun
ty, who made a spectacular race in
Salt Lake last Wednesday and took
away some of Salt Lake's hard-earned
money Mr. Johnson paid a hand
some price for the racer and thinks
he is among the fastest horses In the
contry. The horse defeated the best i
horses at the State fair three-eights
of a mile, making the route in 1.02
under a tight rein.
Mr. Johnson also has purchased the
famous trotting stallion Tidal Wave
who has a record of 2:0G. The latter
purchase was made In San Francisco.
Both horses are now in Ogden and
they are fine specimens of horseflesh.
oo
Tho Future Woman.
"Womaji Is today a parasite. But
tho woman of the future will work."
The speaker, Lady Warwick, was
narrating her views of the suffrage
queution to a New York reporter. Sho
continued:
"The parisilical woman will be ex
tinct In a generation or two. Then
a certain witticism of Lord Saye and
Sele's will be unintelligible.
"Lord Saye and Sele attended re
cently a book dinner. At this dinner
everybody bad to represent some book
title. Well, Lord Saye and Sele Just
carried on hlH arm a petticoat.
"Ho was representing, you Bee. Kip
ling's "Life's Handicap'."
ii nHmTTnurm"""1"""1""'""11
THB EVENING STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH, MONDAY, OCTOBER 7, .,1912. Ij
BICJCCLESJUILDING
iDinwiddie Company, Represented by W. A. Larkin, Begins Con- B
' struction of Eight-Story Structure at Corner of Twenty- 0
fourth Street and Washington Avenue Will Be a
Monument to David Eccles.
Work on the'new oipht-story Eccles;
building, Twenty-fourth street and
Washington avenue, commenced this
morning when a gang of laaorfcrs un- j
dcr M R NUes commenced the clear-I
ing awav of the debris of the big fire
which destroyed the old Eccles build -
inc.
Tho present work consists of re
moving the brick and stone walls that
were left standing when Injunction
proceedings were Instituted by the
Commercial National bank of this clt
and In excavating to a depth of about
Tour feot below tho level or the base
ment of the old building. Brick walla
are standiug on the south and west
sides and stone remains on the norlh
side of the nlace The south wall is
ncarlv three 'stories high and the west
wall "stands about two stories high.
The stone wall on the north side or
the structure is two stories high ami
is made up largely of arch-ways. The
main arch of tho corner of the old
building Is standing to a height of
about two stories
The Dinwiddle company undertook
to contract with local construction
companies for the remova; of tho
ruins and the excavating, but the
could not obtain satisfactory tonus
and so proceeded to take up the work
under tho direction of a foreman
Manager W. A. Larkin of the con
struction company says that the work
will be pushed vigorously and that,
there will be little question but that
the place will be made ready for steel
construction before winter sets In. I
is anticipated that by tomorrow morn
ing there will bo at least 25 men In
the pit removing the debris and parts
of brick walls that arc standing.
The beginning of work on this
building means the employment of n.
large force of men at a time of year
when laborers need employment. The
structure when completed will cost
in the neighborhood of a quarter mil
lion dollars, a great deal of which
will be spent In labor.
According to the plans that havo
been prepared by the architects, the
building will be modern in every re
spect. All the walls and partitions
will bo made of steel and the floors
will be either of that material or re
inforced concrete. No money will be
spared in making tho building one of
the best in the state.
The contract was let to the Dinwid
dle Construction company of Port
land, Ore., last spring, since which
tim the architects. Whltaker & Ilodg
i son of this city, have been busy per-
footing the plans. The steel for tho
entire structure has been ordered aud
a Chicago firm, has prepared it for
shipment.
The building when completed will
be 72 feet by 122 feet, eight stories
1 high with a basement extending under
1 the north an J east sidewalks. The
I l.asement will be excavated 2G Inches
' below the present level.
W A. Larkin. who with DInwiddio
1 Is the Dinwiddle Construction com
! pany, says tho foundation will be in
place within six weeks and that work
roav then be halted until after the
winter storms, but steel construction
will start in (he early spring and the
building will be made ready for ten-
ants by July 1 next year.
I His company has a record of ercct-
Ing a fourteen-story building in Port
land in S2 davs.
' Laikin and Dinwiddle, prior to
forming a company of their own. were
with Thompson-Starrett, the builders
of the Woolworth structure in New
H wSkJui-amiiii-taaKm iinnmni urnr iitirrri! iirtrn-ii nrmFTi lignirrii ' Gn &m
BgFall Dress Goods fog eiil Wear a
KAn. exceptionally strong line of all wool serges in the good warm Wjj IIkI
Fall colors at 50c and 60c S 1
Beautiful new high grade dress goods in diagonals and fancy S l Pn
mixtures from 85c to $2.25 per yard. '?SePi! Ii k
Visit Our New Enlarged 31P ii
li a Suit Department m vft y
Kjl; iWe want to say frankly that ANY woman who is looking for PtM " Ik wis
Up wM things ready to wear should stroll into the balcony before she places (3B'ybi K m f
Mher money for a Fall Suit or Ooat. There are some right interesting' Jp IfSLX K A
things in store for you this week. Whether you want a suit or coat K sfZ) mm
for $5.00 or $40.00, it?s here. I I BS
A Dandy Silk Skirt WorSh $4.00 I I I f
11 and $5.00 Free h-M-- I if
H II k ever7 St; purchase here this week at $15 or over. Did 'fi 1 . Sj
M Blankets j III m
There will be cooler nights now and you will need warm bedding. J By um
Come and let us supply you. We have a good stock from which to j ' il mm
choose and the prices are comfortable. Cotton Blankets, 50c to $2.25. fu ' III f
mW Ik J Woo1' $3.50 to $6.50 and you can't get better ones for the money I J jj iM g-- T
mWi IH tn e Ckkkff0, A flu .my ii i, II y
B 11 Hosiery , -CMS
Hi v Fr School we recommend Iron Clad forBoys 25c, and Round & w
mmm L J m:.o,..4. e -ir, ok- onwiw: ti-rr.vc v i
yN ll A lcic or fili 2uC. uLi,x-i-c - k
D IS NATURAL HAIR SWITCHES HANDKERCHIEFS SILK HOSE SPECIAL 11
HH Hi ct. ,i n. nnm A special of children's, ladles'
H f 1 f l f; ? , and men's goods that would soil A lot oC now ?1.25 Silk Hose. II
H k 2 t0 e d at exceptional values 3 for 25c. This week 6 for 25c. , , ,,, , . ftc f
HH ii J ti so S4 KO and si So Special this week at 9Sc. k A
II ?So0' ?4'D and 5,0 50 CHILDREN'S WINTER ii
! II WARM GOWNS COATS DR. DENTON'S
IH 11 WARM GOWNS j ast sty,05 m&
IH r We made a lucky purchase at a terlala. Ascb 6 to 14. Worth Sleeping garments are fine for WW
M f big di8ccnint. Call and see up to $7.00. Special this week tho little folks. Try them once. W
m these at 50c, 60c, 75c and 98c. -?2.00. A11 sZCB-50c, 60c and 75c. k A
1PI II THE WOMAN who -r 1SJ P TT7 Tn cittattt t t- a t-.t la
I II wouW have beautiMlly jZ' ffl,,A IF IT SHOULD RAIN II
B K Cp-t-SS CTi C in- UmbreUas, $1, g
IH M iadfl' WHERE THE WOMEN TRADE. $1.25, Up tO $5. jp
H l""" J""BBlBi""'-"""ykHBBlBIBBK.HHBHyayHllfchkOjflg
York which will he 56 stories high, I
reaching to n helghth of 756 feel- j
BURNS BOUND.
OVER BY
JUDGE
Frank Burns, charged with stealing 'I
an Riitomohllo from the Studehaker ' J
compan. waived his preliminary i
hearing and was bound over to the I
district court by Judge W. H Reedcr I
this morning.
Burns is the man who took an au-
toniobile In charge of Harry Llndell I
from the curh near the City hall and
drove It to .Ely. STe . His bail was I
fixed at $1.000,'ln default of which he j
was placed In tho City Jail.
- nn - I
TIE FIRST GRAY
HI Si OF AGP
Easy Way to Preserve
Natural Color of the
Hair and Make It
Grow
A harmless remedy, made from ;
common garden sage, quickly restores I
gray hair to natural color. The care
of the hair, to prevent it from losing '
Us color and lustre, is Juat as lm-,
portant as to care for the teeth to
keep them from discoloring. Why '
spend money for cosmetics nn'd '
creams to improve the complexion, ,
and yet neglect your hair, when gra
hair is even more conspicuous and
suggestive of ago than wrinkles or n
poor complexion? Of the two. it is
easier to preserve the natural color
and beaut of the hair than It is to
have a good complexion.
All that is necessary is the occa
sional use of Wyeth's Sa?e aud Sul
phur Hair Remedy, a preparation of '
common garden Sage and Sulphur, j
combined with other valuable reme
dies for dry, harsh, faded hair, dan
druff, itching scalp and Tailing hair
After ii few applications of this sim-
pie, harmless remedy, your hair will
gradually be restored to Its natural
color, In a short time the dandruff
will be removed, and your hair will
no longer come out but will start to
gTow aa Nature Intended It should.
Don't neglect your hair, tor it goes
further than anything else to make
or mar your good looks. You can
buy this remedy at any drug store
for fifty cents a bottle, and your drug
gist will give your iuonc back If you
are not satisfied after using. Pur
chase a bottle today. You will nover
regret it when you realize the dllfcr
ence It will make in your appear
ance. Special Agent. A. R. Mclntyro.
(Advertisement)
1 Society
! COZY CORNER CLUB
The Cozy Corner club ladies met on
Tuesday last for their final meeting
before the holiday season, with Mrs.
iM- B. Cardon at hor home, 137 Wash
ington avenue. The time was spent in
a delightful social way, contests and
guessing games being Indulged In. with
a review of the ploasant, harmonious
' meetings held during the paHt year
i and happy anticipation of luture meel
I lugs to begin In the late winter sea
son. Prizes were awarded to Mrs. Aus
tin Shaw, Mrs Carl Redflefd and Mrs.
Anna Cardon The meeting was one
of the most happy and enterralning of
the series, a successful "'Trip Around
the World" being an interesting fea
ture. The dining room, wheic refresh
ments that would tempt the appetite
of an epicure, were served, was made
bright and especially inviting with an!
effective arrangement of roses and
cosmos.
WEDDING ANNOUNCEMENT.
Invitations have been issued bv Mr.
and Mrs. Seth J Griffin for the "mar
riago of their daughter, Irene L.o
'ina Griffin, to Edwin Ripley Fisk Of
Salt Lake.
The wedding will take place at S
o'clock Thursday evening at the
Methodist church and the bride and
groom will ho at home to their friends
at the Oaks apartments In Salt l,ake
after November 15.
TO ATTEND WEDDING.
Mrs. A. M. Haatingu and two sons
leave tomorrow morning for Grinncll.
In., to attend the golden weddlnc of
Mrs. Hastings' parents, Mr. and Mrs.
T. N. Knight.
I DEATHS ANLFUNERALS
BR08TROM Funeral services for
Niels S Brostrom will be hold at 2 p.
m Wednesday in the Eighth ward
meeting houao, Bishop James Taylor
I presiding. " The casket will be open
to .friends at the home, 524 Seventh
I otreel until Wednesday noon. In-
tcrraent Ogden City. cemetery.
I KIM MERER Funeral services for
l Michael Klmmercr were held at the
5 home, 250 Patterson avenue, at 2 p.
m. yesterday. Elder Daniel Stophens
i conducted the services and William
R Paine and T. Samuel Browning were
Ii the speakers. Miss "Bernice Brown
I Banff two appropriate vocal selections
" '' -Ii . , " 1 Til.,. ...
t """"" nrny a
I chit c a i rj $T ' i i
I ' JLlii oMjIa ' I !
1 WE WJLL PLACE ON SALE TOMORROW MORNING 250 SAM- g$ I
1 PLE SUITS IN NAVY BLUE, BLACK AND MIXTURES, STRICT- ffl
I LY TAILORED AND SOME FANCY TRIMMED, THE VERY M . A
I LATEST AT THE FOLLOWING PRICES: E y
I 75520 Suits 15.00 1
1 50 $25 Suits , ., : $20.00 i
I 90 $30 Suits :........: $25.00 f i
I 20 $33 Suits ( $27.50 j
15 $35 Suits 29.00 I M
s i A i 1 ffo I n S J fVB jMl hI 1
and words of hope and consolation
were offered the bereaved family by
the speakers Interment In Ogdcn
City cemetery
RICHARDSON Funeral services
for William Richardson were held at
the Plain City meeting house at 2 p.
m. yesterday. Bishop Henry Maw of
ficiating. Bishop George V. Brain
well, Peter M Folkmau, John S.
Bramble and Bishop Henry Maw wore
the speakers and a duet, "Jesus, Lover
of My Soul." b Misses Geneva Lund
aud Bernlce Richardson, a solo, "I
Have Read of a Beautiful City," by
George Hunt, -Will There Be Anj
Stars In llv Crown." by Miss Lucy
Knight and "I'll Go Where You Want
Me to Go," by Mrs Palmer and Mis
Bernico Richardson comprised the
musical nuraberu. Interment In Og
den City ccmeter. E A Larkin .ded
! seating tho grave
FIGHTERS SEEK
PARENTIS $10,000
fB. W. W.-Naughton.)
San Francisco, Oct- 4. Louis Pa
rents did not come through with
rhat rst deposit of 10.000.
Louis la the mnn who, on the pre
ceding day created a flutter in sport
dom by announcing that he had de
cided to offer Wolgast and Willie
Ritchie a purse of $25,000 out of his
ov.il pocket.
He explained that it went against
the grain with -him to see all the
good matches getting away from San
Francisco, and that he intended to
place this city on the map again as
the hub of the boxing universe.
He declared that he wanted to put
Wolgast and Ritchie in the ring on
Thanksgiving day, and said he would
produce $10,000 of the promised
amount.
Shortly after saying all this Louis
disappeared. He has not been seen
oy nny one since at least, not by
any one who is willing to bear wit
ness to the fact,
He has left a waiting world in
doubt. Some persons are inclined to
think that Parente merely made his
bid for the sake of the advertising
it would bring htm, and that he had
no intention of producing any of the
little gold dlpcs that jingle when you
bounce them.
Others believe that he meant busi
ness while the fit was on him, but
after the cool night breeze played
upon his brow he became appalled
at his own reckless liberality and
took to the woods.
Billy Nolan, manager of Wiine
Ritohie. acquired spavin trailing after
Parente. At Parente's snloon in the
North Beach dlstlct they told Nolan
that Parente had gone to El Verano
on urgent business.' A long distance
phone to 1 Verano brought the Infor
mation that Parente was not there
and was not expected there.
"Seems as if he wont bo much use
to me if I Jo And him." rau"e"(
Nolan, dejectedly, and he probaDi
hit the right nail.
Meanwhile Jim Coffroth and Tim
Jones, manager of Ad Wolgast, havo
got together In such a way as t
make It reasonable certain that Wol
gast will fight for Coffrotn on.
Thanksgiving clay.
The writer mentioned In these col
umns a feur days- ago that Jonea
O
some time ago assured Coffroth that
the terms tho latter had named in
connection with a Thanksgiving: match
were acceptable. There was so much .
talk to tho effect that Jones was die- '
ering with New Orleans, Los Angleles
and other points that Coilroth began
to fear that Jones was going back on
his word.
Reecently, however. Jones wired to
Coffroth from Now Orleans as follows-
"Proposition wired from Cadillas
still goes for Thanksgiving."
This set Coffroth's mind at rest and
he will begin to prepare plans for
conducting a world's championship
match a', his Daly City arena Thanks
giving day.
To begin with. Coffroth wants to
bring a pair of prominent lightweights
together in this city next month. He
figures that Joe Rivers, Frankie
Burns, Burns and Willie Ritchie aro
the boat available men in Wolgast's
dhision. and that one of these will fl
be the champion's next opponent. II
"Any pair of them will do for my
October card," said Coffroth. "There ,9
is not much to choose between them,
in my opinion, and I think that's tho
waj the public views them. Say thru
Rivers and Ritchie boxed first, I'm
sure the winner would be considered
a fit opponent for Wolgast, and it
v.ould be the same if Burns and Man
dot oppose each other, or Burns and
Ritchie. j
" hae been in communication with
Mondot relative to coming north to
box, and am expecting an answer nov.
Without attempting to say at thin,
time who will form the October caru,
I fell satisfied that I will be able 'o
send two of the lightweights named
together and to develop a Thanks
giving opponent for Champion Wolgast."
Read the Classified Ads.
Costs YOU no more I
but a sack of CRESCENT FLOUR I
is worth more to you than any, other M
brand. A perfect blend of the finest II
wheat, properly milled. I
OGDEN STATE BANK j I
Capital 100,000.00 I
Surplus and Profits 150,000.0(1 I
Deposits 1,900,000.00
; Ihe dignified, business-like way to pay ycur I
i bills is to I
Write Yomf Personal Cheek , I
for the amount. That gives you a record of ' I
, the payment and a receipt. M
I YOUR BUSINESS CORDIALLY INVITED. .. ffl
( BiBic.v, iJr-s, A. P, Blgelow, Cashier. S5l
1 J. M. Browning. Vlco Pres. J. E. Halversoi:. isst. Cashier iSl
iUTAH National Bank j 1
OGDEN, UTAH
United States Depositary H
Capital and Surplus, $180,000 H
Gives its Patrons the Fullest II
Accommodative Consistent jfl
with Safe and Conservative 1
Banking
EALPH E. HOAG, President. J9
HABOLD J. PEERY, Vice-President. i jfcjl
IOUIS H. PEEEY, Vice-President. fBM
A. V. McUNTTOSH, Cashier. fj
' ) j

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