Newspaper Page Text
H no THE EVENING STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1912. "
Ladles' Suits Half Price Ladies5 Coats 1
$15.00 Suits $ 7.50 15.00 Cqats, Special 1
J 0 . -, n nn Priced 5 8.95
$20.00 Suits 10.00 f2aoo CoatSj Special i B
$22.50 Suits 11.25 Priced 10.95 Q
$25.00 Suits 12.50 Ladies' $22.50 Coats, Spe- i
p nrv c - . 'v ' is Yin cial Priced 12.95 H
$30.00 Suits 15.00 $25(0Coats 9-55
$35.00 Suits . . . .- 17.50
$40 oo Suits " 20.00 Ladies' Trimmed Hats H
a ' n Q . ' -V- 99 Kft $10.00 Hats $ 4.95 1
-00 Suits : 22.50 2a0Q Hat$ 1QM
Ciirifrtipc $3-50 Untrimmed Shapes.. 1.29
WUCfieS) $5.00 Untrimmed Shapes.. 2.39
J1 50 ue I9 " Children's Coats 1
$2.00 Value 1.39 $5QQ Values ?239
$3.00 Value 2.29 7.00 Values 3.19 1
$4.00 Value ' 2.98 $9.00 Values 4.59
Lakes' Petticoats ,,
$3.50 Petticoats $1.95 $25.00 Suits 12.50 I '
55.00 Petticoats 2.39 $30-00 Suits 15-00 1 1
;6.50 Petticoats 3.95 35'00 Suits 17'50 I !
Men's SSioes i
Meil'S OverCOatS $4.50 Values $1.98 I
20.00 Overcoats $12.95 6-00 Values 3'39 I
25.00 Overcoats 15.95 Men's Furnishings i
30.00 Overcoats 21.50 $1.50 Men's Shirts S .98 ml
35.00 Overcoats 23.95 $3.50 Men's Hats 1.59 !
HARRY REINSHRIBER, Mgr.
H COPPER BAG HOUSE A
H PROVED SUCCESS
H The United States Smelting. Refin-
fl ins & Mining company is making :in
B excellent record at its Mammoth prop-
B erty In California. Advices from Cal-
P ifornla state that the Mammoth com-
H nany with three furnaces in operation
H 1b treating 1,275 tons of ore per day,
1 PROGRESSIVE PARTY TICKET,.
B Por President
H THEODORE ROOSEVELT
H For Vice President
H HIRAM JOHNSON
H Por Presidential Electors
H ' HUGO DEPREZIN
H MRS. W. H. DEWOLFE
m MRS. C. E. COULTER
H G, J. CARPENTER
H For Congressmen at Large
H S. H. LOVE
H LOUIS LARSON
H For Governor
H NEPHI L. MORRI8
H For Justice of Supreme Court
H OGDEN HILES
H For Secretary of State
H F. J. HENDERSHOT JR.
H For State Treasurer
H; O. W. ADAM 8
Hj For State Auditor
j WALTER ADAMS
Hj For Attorney General
Hi GEORGE N. LAWRENCE
H For Judges
H JOHN E. BAGLEY
H ; A. W. AGEE
H For Attorney
H R. S. FARNSWORTH
H For State Senator Y0.i
Hj JOSEPH RIRIE
H For Representatives
H DR. ANNA RIES-FINLEY
H DANIEL C. WALKER
1 SOLOMON C. 8TEPHENS
H M. H. THOMAS
H For County Commissioners Four
H L. M. NELSON
H Two Years
Hi JESSE FOWERS
H Tor Clerk
H BEN .A. CRITCHLOW
B For Recorder
1 G. J. S. ABELS
Hjj For Attorney
Ml T. R. O'CONNELLY
H Tor Treasurer
H R. T. RHEES
H Tor Assessor
H THOMAS H. DAVI8
H for Sheriff
1 I. C, CANFIELD
H ' For Surveyor
j JAMES M. LENTZ
H for Constable
j JEROME BROWN , ,
of which about 1.000 tons is sulphide
and the halance fluxing material Its
sulphide ores are averaging 3 per cent
copper and $2 per ton in gold and I
silver, besides 3 to 5 per cent zinc, j
The company is therefore on this
basis producing about 1,500.000 pounds
of copper per month and by reason if
precious metal values earning abou
WILLIAM H. TAFT
For Vice President
JAMES S. SHERMAN
For Presidential Electors
MRS. MARGARET ZANE WITCHER
JOHN M. DAVIS
M. H. WALKER
For Congressman at Large
WILLIAM SPRY .
For Justice of Supreme Court
J. E. FRICK
For Secretary of State 1
For State Treasurer
JESSE D. JEWKES
For State Auditor
LINCOLN G. KELLY
For Attorney General
A. R. BARNES
For State Superintendent of Schools
A. C. NELSON '
For District Judges
JAMES ALBERT HOWELL
NATHAN J. HARRIS
For District Attorney
JOHN C. DAVIS
For State -Senator
JOHN W. WILCOX
J. J. BARKER
JOHN D. HOOPER
H. W. MARRIOTT ,
For County Commissioners Four
W. C. HUNTER
JOHN T. BYBEE
For County Clerk
SAMUEL G. DYE
For County Recorder
THOMAS E. M'KAY t ,.,
For County Attorney -V
For County Treasurer
JOSEPH E. STOREY
For County Assessor
THOMAS E. MATHEWS , '.
For County Sheriff
E. E. HARRISON . :
For County Surveyor ' ' '
RALPH S. CORLEW
For Constable ' -- -
H. E. STEELE ."' o '
10 cents pei pound net or at the rate
of $1,S00.000 per annum
. The Mammoth companj has been
adding ver materially to Its resencs
by the dlscoery of another big lenso
of ore at a time when It had but 900,-
000 tons of ore remaining In its orig-
' Inal lense The company is having
no fume troubles
FOR VICE PRESIDENT
Thomas R. Marshall.
O. W. Powers, Salt Lake City.
Jesse Knight, Provo.
T. H. Fitzgerald, Salt Lake City.
James McAndrews, St. Georg.e
Tillman ). Johnson.
John Frank Tolton, Beaver.
SECRETARY OF STATE
Chas. England, Logan.
John S. Blain, Spring City.
J. F. Mendenhall, Springvllle.
J. W. Strlngfellow, Salt Lake City.
SUPT. OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION
A. C. Nelson, Salt Lake City.
JUSTICE OF SUPREME COURT
Le Grande Young, Salt Lake City.
Arthur E. Pratt.
Samuel T. Corn.
David S. Cook.
W. W. Browning.
MEMBERS OF LEGISLATURE-
W. J. Parker.
D. D. McKay.
O. M. Sanderson
W. H. Tolhurst.
John W. Bailey, Four-Year Term.
Thos. Fowles, Two-Year Term.
John W. Reeve.
Mrs. Mary Farley.
David W. Evans.
W. W. Harcombe.
J. M. Bishop.
,',, i Thomas Cunningham. t
t , ' 'Advertisement)
Teddy Prepares Paper
Showing- Fallacy of
j Ojster Bay, Nov 1 Colonel Roosc
I veil began today the preparation of a
reply to Governor Wilson's speech at
I Mudison Square Garden Ia6t nigh.
I The colonel sent to Progressive head
quarters in New York for information
which lie desired and a messenger
was dispatched thcuce to Oyster Day
Colonel Roosevelt said he would
Liko up Governor Wilson's attitude to
ward the trusts in a statement, per
"I hap been askod," he said, "to
speak In Brooklyn Buffalo and var
ious other cities on Moiidav It is n
matter of very great regret to mc that
I am unable to do this "
1 ENJOY A
One of tiio most successful and
unique social events of the season
was the Caledonian celebration of
Hallowe'en held In the Fteese Howell
hall on AVashlngton avenue laBt night
by the Caledonian societj. The hall
'was decorated in true Hallowo'en style
I and made a gay picture when filled
with men and women in Scotch cos-
, tumes An orchestra, together with
1 bagpipes played during the evonlng
and added to the enjoyment. Kery
detail of the program was carried out
to remind the visitors of the manners
and customs of Scotland
Chief James Drysdale gne the ad
dress of welcome in true patriotic
htle He said
"Ladles and Gentlemen. As chief
of the Caledonian society it become
m pleasant duty to bid you welcome
to our new home For years the
'Scotch people have met from time to
lime to celebrate the festivities and
especially Hallowe'en, which Is of a
Jojful nature The Caledonians of
Ogden have started out with the de
?lre to havo a permanent home for all
the Scotch and to cBtnblish a perma
nent organization. Lately a move
ment has been started to hae oil
Scotch societies united and the Salt
Lake and Ogden Caledonian societies
alreadj have united In a federation
the purpose of which is to bring all
tho Scotch uer. and Scotch women
Into bonds of unity, to perpetuate and
emulate the great men of bonnie Sco'
land, who in all parts of the won 1
have done so much for liberty, science
and the betterment of the human race,
and last, but not least, to offer protec
tion to Its members in time of need
and at their demise by paying a suit
able Insurance. Therefore, I take this
occasion to appeal to every Scotchman
and Scotchwoman, horn or of descent
to become a member. We have se
cured these rooms for our pormanent
headquarters and we shall soon have
them suitably furnished We purpose
during the winter months to hae
many socials. We extend to you an
Invitation to join us in theso "socials.
I thank you most heartily for your
generous response to our appeal. I
am especially grateful to those who
hae made and donated so generously
for the success of our celebration. "We
have a varied program and we will try
to entertain and meet you in a way
that you will not forget the Caledon
ians. Welcome friends, to the Cal
edonian home Ladles and gentlemen,
I thank you."
Cyrus Charles had charge of the
decorating of the hall and the prepar
ing of the banquet and he received
much praise for his work, one of the
officers of tho Caledonians suiting that
tho Buccess of the evening's enter
tainment waa largely due to his ef
forts. A banquet of Scotch dishes, includ
ing all the famous ones, was served
and, at the conclusion of the program,
dancing took up the remaining hours.
The program as given was as follows:
Address of welcome, Chief .Ta I os
Vocal solo, William Jack.
Piano solo, Miss Bernlce Glacior.
Music, Imperial quartette.
Comic selections, W. N. Pnrdle.
Vocal solo, Miea Jennie Thorsten
sen. Violin solo, Will Kenley.
Recitation, Mlas Belie Henderson.
Vocal solo, Miss Kato Blythe.
GLADDEN IS OUT
The Rev. Dr. "Washington Gladden
in a written statement recently cre
ated general surprise by announcing
his Intention to vote for Colonel
Roosevelt principally bocauso of his
policy with referonce to the trusts. He
has been regarded as a "Wilson sup
porter although ho has voted for ev
ery Republican candidate for presi
dent since Lincoln. He says he never
will vote for another Republican pres
The Chicago convention of last
June he declares committed a "fla
grant offense" in "trampling under
foot the mandate of the people ex
pressed In presidential primaries" and
"tho party which perpetrated it has
outlived its usefulness."
The Rev. Dr. Gladden says he had
Intended to support Wilson, but he
finds "most of the men and women
by whose aide I have been working for
the last quarter of n century in the
Progressive party." Continuing, he
says in part.
"The platform of that party also
embodies most of the things that I
have been standing for: to a far great
er extent than any political confession
of faith hitherto promulgated it ex
presses the purposes by which my life
has been guided.
"With respect to the probable treat
ment of the tariff, the difference be
tween tho Progressive party and the
Democratic party does not seem to
me Important. Upon the trust ques
tion tlie policy of the Progressive par
ty commends itself to me more
strongly than that of the Democratic
party. The Democratic party propos
es: to' -maintain and enforce corapeti-
tion by Judicial process. The Pro
gressive party proposes to supervise
and control combinations of rapltal by
an administrative commission. The
one looks toward dissolution of the
trusts, the other toward their regula
tion by stringent lawq, enforced b
an executive commission.
"Clearly such a portentous monop
oly as the Ktoel trust or the sugar
trust cannot he permitted to flourish
unrestrained, and the formation of
such trusts ought to be ligidly super
vised b the government. Equally cer
tain Is it that when they begin to as
sume the character of a monopoly thev
should pass immediately into the pos
session or under the control of the
A luncheon was given to Principal
and Mrs W. W. Henderson and the
incmbct s of the thirdyear class In do
mestic science, by Miss Helen Taylor
and Miss aKte Volker, under the di
rection of Miss Pearl Cragiiu. at the
Weber academy, yesterday Tho fol
lowing menu was served: Blackberry
cocktail, with orange cubes, chicken
patties, cream potatoes, yellow sauce,
carrots, hot rolls, .currant Jelly, choc
olato, ,nut and chcrrj salad, nabiBCos,
oiange sherbot, sunrise cake and
Everything, Including the candy,
was made by tho girls themselves In
less than one hour and a half The
total cost of the luncheon was less
than twenty cents per plate
These luncheons Te arranged at
regular intervals, id each luncheon
Is planned and arranged by two girls
from tho domestic science depart
ment, under the direction of Miss
Pearl Cragun Tho young ladles are
limited to a stipulated amount and
tho students vie with each other as to
who will make the best showing.
The Progressive women are making
extensivrt preparations for keeping
open hoiiEe at Progressive headquar
ters, Saturday November 2. Glep
Bros have donated the use of a piano
for the day and a very fine musical
program, consisting of music by Pro
fessor Nichols and others, together
with refreshments, will lo the order
oi the da. There will be plenty do
ing, don't miss it (Advertisement)
ED TOTTEY IS
i PURSUED BY
Edward Totte, the husband of the
woman wrestler and the man who tried
to kill himself by cutting his throat
after he had attempted to kill his wife
was taken to the Dee hospital ester
day after being out only two weeks.
Since leaving the hospital he Iijs
been working in the Southern Pacific
shops In Ogden nnd yesterda had
two ribs fractured while working at a
lathe. He was holding the handle o'
the machine when a jerk in the ma
chinery threw him against the frame
work. Oter employes enme to his aid
and he was made comfortable until
the arrival of tho ambulance
While the Injury is painful, It is not
of a serious nature an J Tottey will bo
out again In a short time.
While working in the shops he
wont under the name of Percy Daw-sou.
FREE CIDER WITH A
Mr. Chas. J Adams of Rivcrdale
will Herve sweet apple cider Satur
day, November 2, at the open house
meeting of the Women Progressives.
All Teddyltes welcome. (Advertisement)
WANTS AN AVENUE
After stating that his company
owned sixty-none lotB in the Rushton
addition on Oak avenue, T. H. Shaver,
vice president of the People's SavlngB
bank of Cedar Rapids, la., petitioned
the city commissioners to open up
tho street. In a lengthy communica
tion, he says the street lias been
equipped with sowers and some of
the lots as,seB8ed for sidewalk abut
ting tho avenue. He states the street
is In bad condition and has not boen
opened up; that thore is no bridge
across the irrigation ditch, and the
manholes arc two and three feet
above tho grade.
As tho company wishes to sell their
lots, he asks that the street be grad
ed and opened.
Tho matter was referred to the su
perintendent of streets and public
By purchasing the new automobile
firo engine after the Denver Fire
show, the city savod ?-00 on tho pur
chase price. The original price was
$6,000 but the bill paid last night was '
for $5,G00. ,
SMOKER OF W.O.W.
IS A BIG SUCCESS
With fully 22G members ,attending, I
the initial smoker given by tho We- I
her camp No. 7-1. Woodmen of the I
World was a hugo success. The af- I
fair waH hold in the Knights of I
Pythias' hall and an excellent pro- I
gram was carried out. Wrestling
matches between Harbertson and I
Ferguson, and " Preshaw and Belnap I
together with a fivcround boxing I
exhibition between Fry Turner and I
Rudolph Kliemau of Milwaukee form- I
ed the pastime for the opening event. 1
Hereafter the members will hold a 1
social each jnonth during the com-
bag winter sea&on. i
Conways Admit Killing
Sophia Singer For
Chicago, Nov. l. 'You know you
did it. You both did it You know
you killed my Sophia," shouted Wil
liam Worfhen, flanco of Miss Sophia
G. Singer of Baltimore tho heiress
found slain In a rooming house hero
when he confiontcd Charles N. Con- j
way and wife, vaudeville perform
ers, in the police station here today.
Tho Conways were arrested last
night at Lima, Ohio. Mrs. Conway
cried aloud and became hysterical,
it's not so, it's not so! You know
you killed her yourself."
' his continued several minutes, the
Meanwhile the police questioned
Worthon and the Conways closely
Later a police official said Mrs
Conway had confessed
"She hag owned up to the murder,"
said he. "but says she had little to
do with IL"
"She says that Conway knocked
tho Singer girl down with a billy
made of a door knob in a handker
chief, with a shoe lace as a bundle,
with the intention of robbing the
"We thought sho had more monoy
than she did," she said 'Charlie did
it All I did was to throw the blan
ket over her when wo left 1 didn't
think she was dead."
The Conway woman then told tho
officials, they announced, that she
Would tell the whole story.
! Worthen, held by the police pend
ing clennng up of the mystery,
though they accepted his story of in
nocence, became hysterical with joy
when the news was taken to htm
"Thank God they have confessed,"
RAILROAD MAN IS ;
DEAD IN THE EAST
New York, Xo . 1 Horace V .
ClarK. for 25 pears prominent in west
ern railroad management, died here
at tho age of 5S, after a long
illness. Mr Clark resigned from the
vice presidency of the Denver & Rio
Grande in 1011 because of a nervous
breakdown, and camo to Frederick
his former liome
OF LAW ORGANIZE
Los Angeles. Nov 1 The first
'aw sororitj in the United States has
been formed here by ten of the thirty-five
women students of the college
of law. University of Southern Call
tornla. The members were in receipt
today of a charter granted by tho
secretary of state.
The chapter, called the Alpha, is in
dorsed and financed by the university.
JsPICEjF LIFE , Ij V II
I VARIETY IS THE SPICE 8 W
1 OF LIFE! & 'V
I In our Fall production ve 1 ' L
5 present a largo company of j
J artistic models. f
1 With a suberb ' ballet of I ' rn
1 ViU and "Winter styles. 1 If
Suits and Overcoats by 1 f
I Washington Company. 1
1 Wo especially feature the I fij
1 new "Cinnamon" Browns 1 ft
I with just enough "ginger" I J
I to capture the Young .Man. 1 Iff
I "Pepper and Salt.' mix- I l3
1 tures in silk and wool 1 Ip
I threads 'for. men conserva- 1 1$
1 t,ve' ' ' 1 tfi
I Hats tp match lly, Stetson. I jj
I Shirts by .Manhattan. 1 &
1 These famous lines, all 1 jj
P playing the leading parts on i ' ife
I Fashion's Stage for yi'ars, 1 'h
I have met with the generous 1 ' $
I applause of critical men I I fg
I from Qoast to Coast. 1 ;
1 And will meet with your I
I approval, too. - J "" I j
Kuhn's I !
I Modern Clothes I :'E
I Shop I
I Wash. Ave., at 2365 H fib
H Come On In Mv
A scholarship requirement for admit- M&
tance will be maintained JKS
The womon students at the "Wash- 4KI1
ington College of Law, Washington, D. JKS
C, already have applied for a charter, IKS
. I MM
SWEET DISPOSITION, i i K
Jones I want to deposit the sum II!?
of $10. p?
Receiving Teller (who Knows him) M
What! Have you solid vour car? M
OGDEN STATE BANK W
Capital $ 100,000.00 p
Surplus and Profits 150,000.00 p
Deposits 2,000,000.00 . K:
The dignified, business-like way to pay
your bills is to fdpn
Write Your Personal Check M
for the amount. That gives you a record of ffi
the payment and a receipt. . fej
YOUR BUSINESS CORDIALLY INVITED. fifo;
H. C. Bigelow, Pres. A. P Bigelow, Cashier. j
J. Af. Browning, Vice Pres. E L. Van Meter, Asst. Cashier. ft
- : Hi
FLOUR IS THE CHEAPEST ,
food you can buy. A pound of flour, m
costing you about 2y2c, equals in food m
value a pound of best meat, costing j
you about 17c. B!3
And the best flour you can buy is Kt
CRESCENT FLOUR 1
I FIRST NATIONAL BANK I i
OF OGDEN, UTAH 3 f
U. S. DEPOSITARY D . ft!
1 $ hi
Capital $ 150,000.00 t I tt
Undivided profits and surplus 350,000.00 1 ' sen
Deposits 3,600,000.00 I J
David Eccles, Pres. ; M. S. Browning, Vice-Pres. ; G. H. Tribe, I i Jj
Vice-Pres.; John Watson, Vice-Pres.; John Pingree, Cashier; 1 fyn
Jas. P. Burton, Asst. Cashier. I t j
samim mw&mmmm&mimMmmwem?sms I ,hrJ
mwmwi&mWBmmmwmsBmsmmWMBBmwmsmmgmmmsmWBSmmMwm if fe'H
I How About the IMSJ 55h I f)
I Children's Under- W 1P All
"L. D. S.'J and "Utah Mm I 'I?
Made" Garments, Sweat- Ifi !& I '
er Coats a specialty. (1 WX I j ' x
Utah Knitting H if I
Sfcorp HI M 1
306 25th St. ,f ""' I j