Newspaper Page Text
H "g TOE EVENING STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH, MONDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1912. J
M WESTERN NEWSPAPER
M MAN SAYS IT IS SO
Hl H. Kremer of Salt Lake City
Hi and Denver Made Plant
H Juice Tests.
W Mr. H. Kremor of 30 Stal sueet
H fias been in the newspaper business In
fl Salt Lake City and Denver for ii
H nuniber' of years. The name "Kro-
H mcr" Is well known to all traveling
H men. for he supplies them, and in fact,
B tbo public in general, with newspa-
H pers and magazines from all parts of
H the world. Any one wanting a pnbll-
H cation from their home iov.-u goes to
B Kromer's. Mr. Krenier's health has
H been greatly Improved from the use
H of Plant Juice. A few weeks ago he
! I decided to lest this new tonic in
hopes of finding relief from catarrh
and stomach trouble. He now says:
'Plant Juice Is fine. It Is sure a
wonderful remedy. I have tried it out
Hj and it has fixed 'me up as I don'l "be-
H Hevc anything else in the world could.
H It pives me pleasure to recommend
H For the restoration of nerve force,
H for the relief and cure of all stoin-
H ach, Ilvor, kidney and blood ailments
H Plant Juice is the greatest tonic of
H the age. In almost Incredible time.
H it restores vitality, puts new life and
H energy into you. Even though your
H troubles are chronic, you will find it
H speedily effective It clears the liver.
H eradicates every vestige of bllious-
Hl ness, relieves Indigestion and corrects
H, stomach disorders. Uric acid and
H other poisons in the system are spoed-
H ilr dissolved and removed by Plant
H Juice, thus giving relief from rheu-
H matism and kidney ailments. See the
H Plant Juice display and talk with the !
H Plant Juice man today at the Meln-I
B tyre drug store, 2421 Washington ave-
HJ nue. (Advertisement.)
H The Russell-James" Co. an-
H nounce that they are again
H making their famous "PURE-
H EAT-A'' Sausage. This sausage
H has gained an enviable reputa-
H tion the past few winters. It is
H made of fresh pork shoulders
fl (no trimmings being used). It
M is put up in cloth bags of about
H 5 pounds each, and is sold in
M no other way. This sausage is j
H in a class by iteslf. There is no
Hl other "just as good." For sale
H by the following dealers:
H C. C. Deweese, 17th and Wash.
1 Grill Market, Wash. Ave.
1 Seager Eros., 738 27th.
1 Wilson Bros., 150 28th.
H California Market, 126 25th.
H Chicago Market, 185 24th.
I A FEW I
Hl OF THE MANY BARGAINS
H THIS WEEK.
Hl Crabapplcs, bushel $1.25
Hj Sweet Potatoes, 7 pounds... 25c
H Fancy Jonathan Apples, bu.$1.00
H FANCY QUINCE
H Not many In market; our price,
H pound 4c
H Concord Grapes, basket 30c
H Finest German Prunes, bu.$1.00
H Mild Cream Cheese, pound.. 20c
fl Barrels of G. Snaps....... . ,20c
H H. P. Flour (with 50c order,
H9 cssh) $1.00
H New Dill Pickles, quart 15c
Hl 26th and Wash. Phone 91
H HEAR MUSIC
H . Think of ,
fl Glen Bros. Piano
H -, . m
H .Read the Classified, Ads.
WHEN AND WHERE
YOU CAN REGISTER
Dates of Last- Days of Registration Are Oct. 15th, 29th and 30th
Those Who Voted in Ogdsn at the Last Election and
Have Not Moved to Other Districts Need Not
Many people of late havo made in
quiries1 as to the days when regis
tration will bo possible, notwithstand
ing the fact that it is not Ions ago
that the Standard printed the infor
mation. Thero are three more days in
which a person can register for the
coming election on October loth,
29th and 30th, thereforo next
Tuesdav will be the next day of res
ignation, and it is a pafc rule to reg
ister nt the first opportunity that is
Now as to who will hare to resis
tor thero is a prevalent idea that
there Is a new registration entirely
this year, becaime it is u presidential
year." but that is not true. If you vot
ed last year or the year before in
some cases, there will be no ncod of
your registering again. The county
clerk in making up the refistration
lists for tills year, simply takes the
poll list of tho last election and copies
therefrom the names of those who
voted, at that time. If you have moved
to a new district since last election,
you must register or get transferred.
While the lists are mado up care
fully. It cannot be expected that all
mistakes will be avoided and there
fore every voter should see that his
name 1r on the list when it Is posted
after the first day of registration.
The registry agents and their resi
dences are as follows:
First district May L. Shipp, 304
Second district Alice Collins, 2983
I Third district Maryotle Griffin,
J Fourth district Addie Angell, 126
I Fifth district Margaret -A. Moyes,
; Sixth district Lilla Kennedy, 235
Seenth district Leila Watson,
I Eighth district Anna Power, 537
I Can on Road.
' Ninth district Nettie Drumiller,
! 149 Washington.
1 Tenth district Christina Harrop,
2S3 Harrlsville .
Eleventh district Elizabeth Fife.
Twelfth district Callie E. Cave,
Thirteenth district Mrs. Anna
Johnston, 751 Twenty-fourth.
Fourteenth district May Bowman
Fifteenth district Clara May
i Browning. 667 Twenty-sixth.
Sixteenth district Mrs. Mary Jones
Seventeenth district Annie C. Mil
ler, 3531 Ogden.
Weber County. . . .
Burch Creek J. A. Stephens.
Eden Virgil Stalling?.
Farr West Olena J. Homer.
Harrlsville -W. H. Lowder.
Hooper, No. 1 J. H. Fowles.
Hooper, No. 2 Mrs. E. George
Huntsville John A. Ncwey.
Kanesvllle 1-L P. Green. " '
Liberty John Brown.
-Marriott Caleb Parry.
North Ogden MrB. Sarah Spack
man. Pleasant View William Shaw.
Plain City J. B, Carver.
Randall James Linford.
Rlverdale Joseph Fife.
Roy D. J. Hammon.
Slaterville Hazel Hudman.
Uintah W. K. Stoddard.
Warren Walter Waymont.
West Weber, No. 1 Ephraim Hip
well West Weber, No. 2 Ed. Clark.
Wilson Daisy Thompson.
PLEDGE BIG ROAD
FUND FOR AUTO
Chicago, OcL 14. That the propo
sition of the motoring public to con
tribute 510,000,000 to a fund with
which to buy material for the con
struction of "a national highway from
coast to coast is not a "four flush" Is
shown by the manner in which tho
manufacturers of automobiles and au
tomobile sundries are pledging them
selves to pay over one-third of 1 per
cent of their gross receipts for three
years for this purpose. The latcBt to
"come across" is tho Goodyear Tire
& Rubber company of Akron, O ,
which has wired Carl Fi3her at In
dianapolis that it will pay over ap
proximately $300,000 out of its re
ceipts. This is tho first big contribution
outsido of the city of Indianapolis,
where the movement was started by
Carl Fisher and J. A.Allisou The
llooslers pledged themselves for
somothlug like $300,000. so It will be
Eeen that already the fund has as
sumed comfortable proportions and
that the $10,000,000, Becms more a
reality than it was a couple of weeks
"Briefly, the plan Is to create a
fund by subscription from motor car
and accessory manufacturers and
dealers, each subscription to equal 1
per cent of one year's gross earnings
of tho subscriber," says Mr. Fisher,
in whose fertile brain the scheme or
iginated. "These subscriptions will
be divided into three or five annual
payments, as decided by a national
committee to be elected' later by the
subscribers. The fund thuB pledged
easily Bhould exceed ?10.000.000.
"The assessments In signed agree
ments are to be made pa3'able to
trust companies to be hereafter se
lected, which shall furnlBh a bond to
the association for all moneys so col
lected. Not a dollar of this money is
to be spent until the entire subscrip
tion of at least 510,000,000 is guar
anteed If for any repson the plan
should fall to accomplishment the
money Is to be returned to its donor
with 3 per cent interest added.
"Still further revenue Is anticipat
ed from memberships issued to In
dividual automobile owners a $5
membership, aS100 memmbershlp and
a $1,000 merbershlp for which an
oconn to ocean highway button will
be issued. With the $1,000 member
ship fund it is planned to erect mile
posts, guide boards, etc. It also is
planned to have 12-Inch window med
. als cast one of which will be. given
4o each dealer who contributes his
1 per cent to the fund. It is planned
to have a IK the subscriptions signed
and closed before January 1, 1913.
"The fund thus subscribed is to be
used solely for the purchase of
crushed rock and other necessary
building material Tho Ocean to
' Ocean Highway association is to do
no construction work, but will make
contracts with the various states and
counties throng; which the road runs
to put our material on the road as per
specifications prepared and given us
by the United States government en
gineers and inspected by United
States engineers without chargo to us.
In a few instances state co-operation
In this construction is feasible; but
In most instances It is advisable to
deal directly with the counties
"Tho fund of $10,000,000 will give
us more than $5,000 per mile to spend
on materials for this road. Some of
the best rock roads in northern In
diana and northern Ohio, nine feet
wide and twelve Inches thick of rock,
with two inches of screenings, cost
for material alone, $2,270 per mile.
Labor to complete this. road rolJIng,
sprinklingf. oiling, etc brings the to
tal cost up to $1,100 per mile The
contractor's profit usually is $S00 to j
SI ,000 per mile. From this It will be
seen that the cost of building ma
terial, such as we propose to buy,
represents only from 30 to 50 per
cent of the cost of the road, so that
for our $10,000,000 cash we should
receive a $25,000,000 road, running
from coast to coast.
"As to the selection of the exact
route, this is to be loft entirely to the
national committee, which Is to bo
selected later Three good routes
have been suggested, on any one of
which there already are sections of
good macadamized road a total of
more than 1.000 miles which will
need but slight improvement, as well
as plenty of paved city streets, which
will lessen the total mileage of the
road to be built. No road building
whatever would be necessarv In New
York. New Jersey Colorado or Cali
fornia It is hoped to have the trans
continental road finished by May 1,
Sea Fighters Gather In
Hudson River For
Taf t's Inspection
New York, Oct. 14. American's
greatest fighting fleet lay spick and
span, with shining rails nnd spotless
decks on the Hudson today, for review
by President Taft and Secretary of
the Navy Meyer. This, with the for
mal review of the president tomorrow,
as the fleet steams out of the harbor,
will end the official three-day program
Tonight, on the eve of tho fleet's
departure, tho program will end with
an official dinner at one of New
York's famous hotels in honor of the
president, the cabinet and 600 offi
cers of the fleet.
The first act of the offlcal program
wa3 staged when the gungoat Nash
ville, given, over to the press, today
anchored near the flagship Connecti
cut off Seventy-ninth street. She
convoyed the Dolphin, which had
aboard Secrotary Meyer and his aides.
The usual salutes were exchanged be
tween tho Dolphin and the Connecti
cut. Rear Admiral Osterhaus, command
er of the fleet, with Captain Hull, his
chief of staff, and Rear Admirals
Fiske, Usher, Winslow and Fletcher,
boarded the Dolphin soon after she
came to anchor. Then came craft
carrying members of the senate and
house naval committees. Secretary
Meyer returned Immediately the visit
We are now prepared
to fill your orders for
VV Jm. ILs
at the following prices
At Yard.. Del.
Mammoth Lump ..$4.25 $5.00
Mammoth Nut 4.00. .4.75
Screened Mine SI 'k.. 3.00 3.50
Yards on west side of Wall
Avenue between 22nd and 23rd.
Give us a trial.
of Rear Admiral Osterhaus, and with
him left tho Connecticut to Inspect tho
Biiper-dreadnaughts Wyoming and Ar
kansas, anchored just above the flng
shlp. Tho division commanders re
turned to their fla-gshlpa.
In the roviow of the fleet by Secre
tary Meyer, which followed the In
spection of the super-drcadnaughts,
tho Dolphin avss followed by the
steamor Henrlk Hudson, with the
mayor's committee aboard.
An anchorage for the presidential
yacht Mayflower had been selected off
Thirty-first street. It was planned
to havo Secretary Meyer and Rear
Admiral Osterhaus visit the President
on the Mayflower about mid-day.
After that tho program called for a
review by both President Taft and
Secretary Meyer aboard the May
Speches Cancelled Be
cause of Throat Trouble
Will Talk Tonight
Chicago, Oct 14. Colonel Theodoro
Roosevelt refrained from .speech-making
today in order to save hia voice
Mr. Roosevelt planned to spend tho
most of the morning at his hotel, his
speeches In Illinois and northorn In
diana having been cancelled Durlni;
the afternoon Mr. Roosovelt expected
to go to Milwaukee for a night meet
ing and to remain thero until tomorrow.
SATURDAY GAMES j
New York, Oct. 14. Several things
happened In the football play of Sat
urday to cause the observer to think.
It was expected that the games in
which the "Big Five" figured would
prove the turning points, in this sea
son that arslty elevens would be
graduated from the elementary into
the advanced classes of gridiron schol
arship so to speak and they did.
On its showing prior to yesterday
Pennsylvania had been rated by the
critics as one of the strongest teams
in the east. This- opinion is based
solely upon the attacking strength
which the Red and Blue eleven had
evidenced. Its defense had not been
tested. Swarthmore was counted on
to furnish the te.;t.
Swarthmore did more than thai.
! Swarthmore proved that tho Quakers'
I defense needs bolstering and that the
'attack was overrated. Tho best Penn
sylvania could do to keep from being
blanked was to kick a field goal.
Tho other surprise was a showing
I made by Cornell. Either the Ithacans
havo greatly Improved or New York
universlt.N is not as strong as Ober
lin and Colgate, who have beaten Cor
nell. It Is generally believed that
result was more directly due to in
creased strength on the part of Cor
nell. It was expected that Princeton
would have an easv time of it with V
P. I. and the Tigers did. V. P. I. had
nothing nnd the Orange and Black de
fense is still untried.
The fact that Williams kicked a
field goal against Harvard means
nothing. The field goal was not kick
ed until the majority of first string
players wore out of the game.
Harvard appoars to have a well bal
anced team. The attack is excellent
There is co-operation between the
linemen and the backs that bodes ill
for any opposing eleven. Yale player
the snino fine football that the bull
dogs played against Syracuse ami
Lafayette never had a chance.
Oregon Short Line
Oct. 14, 16, and 17.
Limit Nov. 15.
For rates and particulars, call at
CITY TICKET OFFICE. 2514 Wash
ington Ave. (Advertisement)
OF OLD MONSTERS
Ottawa, Ont.. Oct. 1-1 Perfect skel
etons of two primeval monsters found
in the Red Deer district of wostcrn
Canada are among ten tons of fossils
for the Victoria memorial museum,
brought here today by Charles H.
Stcrnbergj the American explorer who
was engaged by the Canadian govern
ment for explorations in that region.
One of the skeletons, named by Mr.
Sternberg, a duck bill dinosaur, weigh
ed more than six thousand pounds, and
is 35 feet long. The explorer estimat
ed the period whon this animal lived
as long as 3,000,000 years ago.
Another specimen known as the
triceratops (three hora trace) had a
skull seven feet in length, with horns
over eye and oue at tho end of the
nose. Mr, Sternberg also found re
mains of lizards of enormous propor
tions. He expects to return to the
Red Deer district next June.
WALKS MILE WITH
ARM SHOT OFF
Seattle, Wash.. Oct 1-1. -When Lou
Is Penz, 17 years old, and well known
as an amateur ball player, acclden
tally shot his left arm off below tho
elbow while hunting yesterday, he
coolly called to a companion and af
ter binding the wounded member with
a handkerchief, walked more than a
mile to a farm house, where a wagon
was obtained and he was taken to a
BOTH DRESSED IN
Nfew York, Oct. 11. Mrs. John Ab
lor. first wife or the late John Jacob
Astor, accompanied by her daughter,
Alice .Muriel, arrived from England
yesterday on the Caronla. Mrs. As
tor and her daughter, who were dress
ed in seml-mournlng. werc among the
last to come over the ship's gangway.
Aftejr greeting Vincent Astor and his
secrotary, W. A. Dobyu. Mrs. Astor
' " , LI-l.s''uT'yg
ON SUITS AND COATS
I FOR LADIES AND MISSES
h Wo wish all Ogden women to inspect j
ra S our wonderful es f suiis. We are ' z
if JfcellsL. showing exhibits of styles second to none JiS& p
8 SMw S anxious are we to have 0M$
I p-ijr you see these Suits we will 'vfN
I mm.' make SPECIAL REDUC- MP
I W TIONS, MONDAY ONLY, on H
I'M our best models. fA'
&&0yM remarable opportunity to secure vKg:
tiH iPllpilv y0Ur new a SU on e G 'yiljt M
mh, EASIEST TERMS OF 4ivF '
I SS Come and look ovor our wonderful 11 . p wP '
RM eibit of new FALL COATS. Every J SM?mtBi.
P!? new ma,k3ral every new color and every q tl
j ' ' new eect i11 tailoring. If you wish to ', . 'IP'raSsir II
j vlyfifi uv or not we wailt voa t oome any time , i 'iiisiwiiL H
W&f&ffi' anc see or vourae JU3t kw attractive v , liM
Pllll Prices you couldn't duplicate else- 'iHjJ M ijfP-iL
Izl&zM where at even cash. ' w hUT sl
- . SPECIAL REDUCTION Wv A
Ull LOclIS sHi
It Pays to Watch Our Ads
j ll Wash. Ave. Ii
agrowwx..w-i irirB-juiii ill I iWMf ij
tn mllllllLU LL-I-IU IIIIIIJIJ I.LI II I III I I il r HII",IUJ .. L.nn unll I H., ! i'i num I jm ftu H',"V "T1lJ"' '"U- WIJ-" TM Ml
ensconced herself on one of he
steamer trunks with her son ami
daughter while the customs Inspei'
tlon was being made Gathered
around Mrs. Astor was a battery of
photographers, but she was apparent
ly oblivious to their proximity.
Mrs. Astor and daughter will spen-j
today with Vincent Astor at his now
houBe in Fifth avenue near the Metro
politan Museum of Arts.
ART OF WAS
Major General .Wood
Desires Military Train- j
ing For Children
Vancouver. Wash., OcL 11. Major!
General Leonard Wood, chief of staff, j
who is spending several days here, de- j
sires to see moro military instruc
tion given in the public schools, and
declares that one function of an army
officer should bo that of a teacher.
General Wood does hot favor long
enlistments, but would prefer to havo
ten raon each serve one enlistment of
three years than one man serve thirty
years. "The best waj to mnko our
officers efficient is to keep them
busy." said the .general, "and wrc
should keep them busy teaching young
men the elementary principles of war
fare, so that in case of sudden need
they could enlist and the nation would
have a large body of men from which
to recruit its army to normal war
"The war department Is very anx
ious to havo rifle shooting taken up
by the schools. Thi3 would make the
young men of the country quickly
available in case we should need
them. This is no desire or effort to
build up militarism In this country,
but the department does desire to see
the best possible military instruction
given in schools and colleges, with a
view to having this class of men in
case of sudden emergency.
"Tho war department Id co-operating
with the state militia organiza
tion's to bring them up to the standard
of the regular army. In a few years
we shall havo an army of 600,000 men.
whereas now wo could put in the field
but a small portion of that number."
Washington, Oct. 14. Unsettled,
rainy weather throughout the Gulf and
south Atlantic 6tates during the first
part of the week Is predicted by tne
weather bureau an result of a tropical
storm now entering the Gulf of Mex
ico from the Carribeau sea. Every
where over the country the weather
will bo fair for soveral days, says the
Weekly Bulletin, although a disturb
ance of moderato intensity, attended
bv local areas of precipitation, will de
velop over the far west Tuesday or
Wednosdny, cross the middle west
about Thursday and the eastern statee
Seasonal temperatures will prevail
throughout the country until after tho
passage of this disturbance when a
change to considerably lower temper
ature Is probable over much of the
country. This change to colder will
1 65ZaBV.YftmHill a ; frBni gHglKWJ
li! "There's Safety in -,
I Trading Here." tS f& J
Wi A- IS ThQ inventors are getting
ftV "y t M darn smart, nowadays. They
v a rflvrt ? liave made a Dttle that
ei hfifiln m keeps K1- not or cold
i2ii j XJJA m Just a5 yu wish them. It's
m p J m called
J10m "to-Cold" Bottle
JO Ml jj 1 And h works e a charm.
J '2hv I v y ' Vi It,,s an absolllte necessity in
, j jfl m' i & m every home and indispens- !
M' Y-"" v ake vhtte traveling. $1.00 i J
1 1 fM " L t0 S5-00- Buy ne for baby's M)
I Mod&arCfe If
B PRESCRIPTION Specialists. Everything In the Drug Line. 3
B J!l7j"!!l 5" 09den' utah' 1
GEN STATE BANK r
Capital $ 100,000.00 ;
Surplus and Profits 150,000.00
Deposits 2,000,000.00 j
The dignified, business-like way to pay j
your bills is to j
Write Your Personal Check
for the amount. That gives you a record of i i
the payment and a receipt. j i
YOUR BUSINESS CORDIALLY INVITED. 3 M
H. C. Blgelow, Pres. A. P Blgelow, Cashier. i Ik
J. M. Browning, Vice Pres. E. L. Van Meter, Asat. Cashier, j Ik
I U R
UKE THE AUTOMOBILE, i
milling machinery is always improving. There are MJ
larger mills, but no more modern, complete mill than -jBS
the one where ay,
" CRESCENT FLOUR . 1
is made. Modern methods and the cream of wheat N
make the flour that's hard to beat. W$
appear in the northwest Wednesday
GIVES OUT LETTER
Des Moines, la.. Oct. 1 1. Senator
Cummins oa8 given out the first of a
series of letters to tlio Republicans of
owa. in which he promises to discuss
tho ssues of the campaign. In his
opening sentence the senator oxpresa-
nrrnHv'tV1!1 s,,Kht Physical ln
firmltj wll keop him from taking his
usual place on the stump.
In the letter hj maintains the riEht
of a Republican to declare lndependjSft
ence of the action of the party atWjj
Chicago. Mr. Cummins says that thsw
Republican party Is facing a hardfk
fight to retain Its "slender majorityaffi
I In the state. flfl
Just Try It JJS
Set about doing good to somebodyjwlr
put on your hat, nnd go viBit the sIcwSI
and the poor; inquire Into their wantsm?
and minister to thorn. Seek out theffi
desolate and oppressed. I have oftoujE?
tried this medicine, and always And ifcfflSj
the best antidote for a heavy heart. ?W