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The Evening standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, November 05, 1912, Image 7

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jj THE EVENING STANDARD, QGDEN, UTAHt TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1912. 7 "
I; UN LADY HAS BEEN
! ENTIRELY RELIEVED
Mrs. H. D. Gale Is Now Prais
ing Plant Juice.
I Mi Gale, whoso residence is 32CG
Adams avenue, snld the following to
the Plant Juico Man at McIntvros
J Drug Store, 2121 Washington Ave.:
j "I have lived in Ogdon all mv life,
r My husband is connected with the
' Boyle Furniture Co., at 2333 Wash
i Ington Ave, For the past eighteen
j- years T have suffered with headache.
Y constipation and stomach trouble. I
; had to take medicine all the time and
t' I had sick headache once a week reg
ular. I tried everything recommend
ed with no results, till I decldod to
try your Plant Juice and I have not
had the headache nor been troubled
with my stomach sinco I started us
ing it Mr. Gale was also troubled
with his kidneys and rheumatism. He
had to bo up nights quite a bit on
i account of the froquent action of his
HI kidneys. I Induced him to take Plant
?m Juico and now he is entirely relieved,
III sleeps the night through liko a child
llj His rheumatism Is gone. I want to
111 say Plant Juice has done great things
p for us and I can't pralae it too high-
II lr'"
I'll; Mre and Mrs. Gale are just two
more of the thousands of Utah people
III who are praising Plant Juice.
j Plant Juice Is the new vegctablo
tonic that has recently sprung Into
i renowned prominence "in Utah and
L other states. It contains the juices
B of many medicinal plants and it not
only being the finest treatment on
M the market for the liver, stomach,
W kidneys and bladder. Contains the
finest uric acid BOlvent known to
M medicinal science, which makes It
the best known treatment for rheu
H matlsm.. Go to Mclntyre's Drug
II Store, 2421 Washington Ave., , and
Hi ' get a bottle. Your money refunded
II If you are not satisfied.
II , (Advertisement)
i THIRTY ELECTRICIANS
GO OUT ON STRIKE
Salt Lake, Nov. 5. Thirty electri
cians, employee of the Intermountain
Electric company, declared a strike
yesterday morning and refused to re
turn to work until a dispute regarding
the payment of their wages Is made.
They are Inside wlremen and shop
men and are members of local 354,
International Brotherhood of Electri
cal Workers.
According to E. A. Wilcox, business
agent of the local union, the contract
between the union employes and the
employers stipulates thru the men
ere to be paid at noon Saturdays He I
says that on Saturday, October 2G,
the men had to wait three-quarters
of an hour overtime before they re
ceived their chocks and that thev
demanded payment for this time. C
B. Hawley, manager of the electric
company, refused to pav them for the
time they waited. Wilcox said that
last Saturday the men had to wait
until 5 o'clock in the afternoon before
thry got their checks. He added they
iVn iefused to return to work until
t'-cy were paid for the afternoon's
t'FC
When interviewed last night. Mr.
Hrwle the luanaser, said:
"Onthe day the men mention. Oc
tober 2C, I w?s busy on another mat
ter and could not get their checks
signed until about 12:30 o'clock. The
men demanded pav for the time thoy
wn'ted. and I refused.
"The contract specifics that we
s"ha'l pay the men once a week, and
that we shall not hold hack more
than two days' pav. As we way on
S'turdav that would mean that we
must pay them until Thursday night.
1 told the men that If thev were go
ing to stick to the contract technical
ly that I would hold their pav to the
two-day limit and pav them Saturday
night Last week T did so. giving
them ielr checks at 5 o'clock which
was within the two days specified by
the contract.
"Furthermore, the men had no right
to strike. The contract also states
that disputes shall be settled bv an
arbitration board. No such board has
approached me. and the men walked
out. We aro through It seems to
me that the whole thJng was done on
a technical point that is trivial. I be.
Heve we lived up to the contract ab
solutely and that the men violated
'I by walking out, so that we will
ake no further 3teps until the union
BIG SURPRISE TO
MANY IN OGDEN
3 I Local people are surprised at the
III QUICK results received from simple
It buckthorn bark, glycerine, etc.,' as
-SMI mixed In Adlcr-I-ka, the German ap-
f pendlcltis remedy A. R. Mclntyre.
i) Druggist, 2421 Washington avenue.
i states that thlt simple remedy antl
jeptlcizes the digestive system and
draws off the Impurities so thorough
ly ly that A SINGLE DOSE relieves
II sour stomach, gas on the stomach
It ind constipation INSTANTLY.
It (Advertisement.)
oo
M RECEPTION 13 PLANNED.
fill Provo, Nov. 5. A L. Westgard,
I f), pathfinder for the American Automo-
1 Til )lle association, la expected to arrive
tI n provo tomorrow evening, accorapa-
Jjh aled by a party of thirty good roads
551 snthuslasts from Grand Junction and
iM Denver. WeBtgard and hid party will
li bo entertained at the Provo Commer-
EJB ' :lal club. On Wednesday morning,
(5jj lccordlng to present arrangement, the
)H Party will proceed to Salt Lake.
w-
&l W. N. SCOTT DEAD.
(uji Provo. Nov. 5, William N. 8cott. r3
"5 rears of age, died October 31 at Idaho
?ate. Chronic nophrltls was tho
( :ause of death Mr. Scott was born
,u Provo July 13, 1859. A few years
K J igo he and his family removed to
M j Canada, whence they again removed
1 to Idaho. The funeral will be held
2 1 In Provo Wednesday afternoon, with
r9 ' services at 1 o'clock In the Second
fl. ward meeting house Scott leaves a
iiAGfS1 widow and six children.
3TANDARD TELEPHONES
For Editorial, &n and Society
Department, Call Only Phone No
4?1
For Subscription and Advertising
Department, Call Phono No. 56
RANDOM
REFERENCES
The best NUT COAL offered to the
public at the lowest prices, Try It
and he convinced. $4.75 par ton de
livered. Frank Mooro Coal Co.. Phone
315.
Marriage License A marriage li
cense has been issued to John S. Fors
grcn of Brlgham City and Eva Wright
of Perry.
Complete election returns at the
Standard office tonight. Follow the
crowd
Convalescing Mrs. Virginia Myers.
2975 Pingree avenue, who has been
in the Dee hospital several days, is
Improving In health and hopen soon
to return home.
Ogden Billiard Hall will open to
night at 425 25lh street.
Advertisers mii6t have their copy
ready for the Evening Standard the
evening before tbu day on vhlch the
advertisement Is to appear Inyordcr to
Insure publication.
Come with the crowd to tho Stand
ard office and seo the election returns
tonight.
Saloons Will Reopen Patrolmen In
uniform were stationed at each poll
ing place today, where there was a
possibility of trouble arising. Chief
Norton did not put extra men there,
but stationed the regular police who
aro familiar with conditions. All bars
were closed today, but will bo allowed
to open between 7 and !) o'clock
Ogden Billiard Hall will open to
night at 425 25th street.
Bulbs and fall plant at Hender
shot's. Mltsumorl Estate The Second dis
trict court has been petitioned by
M. Rich Porter for letters of admin
istration in tho estate of T. Mltsumorl.
The petition states that the descen
dant left no heirs and that Mr. Por
ter's client, S. Karubu, has a claim
against the estate.
Ogden Billiard Hall will open to
night at 425 25th street
Vhitlng Her Son Mrs. A. L. Hughes
of Illinois, mother of P. H. Cook, trav
eling freight agent for the Southern
Pacific Railroad company, is In the
city to spend the winter with her
son and his family. Mr. Cook will
arcampauy his mother to California,
where she will visit for a few weeks.
They will leave the city tomorrow.
Come with the crowd to the Stand
ard office and tee the election returns
tonight.
Carl A. Badser of Salt Lake was
an Ogden visitor yesterday.
Complete election returns at the
Standard office tonight. Follow tho
crowd.
No meal complete without Home De
light bread.
C. A. Melln, district passenger agent
for tile Nlckle Plate road, with head
quartern in Demcr, is in Ogden to
day on official business.
Kirkendall Undertaking Co., Mason
Is temple. Phone 150.
Never tried B & G butter what
grocerynian do you patronize?
Investigate our trep. introductory of
fer on beers, T7lnes and liquors, Fo
icy s. ...
Call 303 when you want beer, wines
or liquors. Foley's
Cal, 421 for thajiews, editorial and
eociety departments of the Standard.
Myers Auto for hire. Stand, Elite
Cafe. Phono 72.
Old papers for sale at this office:
25c per hundred-
Queen Esther Chapter No. 4 holds
special meeting Wednesday, Novem
ber C, 10 a. m for tho purpose of
attending funeral of Sister Mary J.
Benneway. Order of W. M.
Importation bulbs arrived at Hen
derchot's. Advertisers most bsve their copj
for the Evening Standard the ovenlnp.
beforo the day on which the adver
tisement is to appear. In order to lu
eura publication.
RESERVOIR GIVES
WAY IN SOUTH
Nashville, Tenn., Nov 5 A portion
of the east basin of the reservoir
from which Nashville gets its water
supply gave way yesterday letting a
torrent of water loose down the hill
on which tho basin Is located. Sev
eral houses were washed nway but
there was no Iosb of life.
Tho break came without warning
and several persons were caught in
tho torrent, but all have bceu ac
counted for.
It is reported the water that swept
down 'South Eight avenue was six
feet deep. T. M. Herroy and wife
were washed out of their home but
were Bavcd by climbing Into the limbs
of a tree.
AV. O. Arslnger and wife were
awakened by the roar of the waters
and felt their hous.e moving down
tho street. They escaped wnen tne
water began to subside. The opening
In the reservoir where it gave way
Is 160 feet wide.
JAMES DUNN BURIED.
Provo, Nov. 5. Funeral services for
James F. Dunn wero held at 2 p. in.
yesterday In tho Sixth wnrd meeting
house. A large number of friends
fiom various parts of the state paid
their last respects to tho doparted.
Music was furnished by Professor J.
R. Boshard and tho ward choir. Bish
op Ralph Poulton took charge, and
tho speakers wero Bishop Andrew
KnudBen, Bishop O. H. Borg, Bishop
T. N. Taylor and Bishop Ralph Poul-
ton. Interment was In the City cemetery.
'M KnH RICH IN CURATIVE QUAUTES-NO HABIT FORMING DRUGS. WksM
M FOR SALE BY A. R. M'INTYRE,
HEAVY VOTE
IS BEING
CAST
The day has been Ideal for clention
purposes, cxropi that the streets and
avenues, an; inu'ddy nnd It Is with
difficulty that the election rigs pro
ceed to nnd from tho polling places.
The vote will be the heuvlest In thi'
history of the elt, notwithstanding
ihc fact that nearly ever voter that
could bo found last year at the city
election was Induced tn go to tho polls
and vote.
The vote last year was nearly 8,000,
but today It Is evident that there
will be between O.Ofill and 10,000 votes
cast. At the time or going to pross
nearly 5,000 vote had bpou cast In
the city and tho polling plaros were
filled with voters II is estimated
that an average of nearly 250 voles
have been east In men or thrt 17 dis
tricts. The voting began early, In many
instances tho voting places being fill
cd with peoplo beforo thn m.-ichlnos
were ready for use.
Tho chairmen of the different par
ties, especially Chairman Smth of tho
Democratic party and Chairman Anols
of the Progressives, say that the vol
untary vote Is greater than it has ever
been and that there aro more peo
ple In the city who refuse to bo hauled
to the polls than ever beforo, This
is looked upon as u favorable indica
tion that the people generally are op
posed to tho practice of hiring auto
mobiles and other vehicles to convey
'tho voters to the polls.
All the party managers arc claim
ing that their strongth Is being voted
at tbo polls today and they all aro
certain of success. At this time no
Judgment can be formed as to the
political complexion of tho city, nor
as to how much scratching Is being
done. It Is estimated, though, there
is going to bo many scratched tick
ets votod during ihn day. as many
of the voters are taking a good deal
of tlmo In casting their ballots.
It is complalne dlhat Borne of the
judges of election are a little slow
in advising tho ppoplo of the time
they are entitled tn nnjny In voting,
and that in some Instances people are
permitted to remain at tho machine
a number of minutes beforo voting
In one instance a voter was at the
machine three minutes before turning
an emblem lever.
Election Returns at
Orpheum with Rainey's
African Hunt Pictures.
(ArivertlHcrncnt)
.
STOLE MONEY TO
START BUSINESS
San Francisco, Nov 5. An ambi
tion to become the moving picture
magnate of the Pacific coast is alleged
to have led Wallace J Polland, until
three weeks ago cashier of the San
Francisco office of the International
Harvester company, to embezzle $S4,
000 of his employer's money
Judge M. K. Greene, attorney for
the Han ester company, caused Pol
land's arrest yesterday on the specific
charge of having embezzled 51.500 on
October 3 Judge Greene said Pol
land had admitted thi3 peculation and
that admissions of other thefls
had brought the total up to $S4,000.
The peculations are alleged to have
begun early in 1911 and continued un
til early in October, when Aubrey E.
Ambrose, traveling auditor for the
company arrived In San Francisco and
began an Investigation of Polland's ac
count. Polland is held at the city prison
in default of $50,000 ball.
The accused cashier was first em
ployed by the International Harvester
company In Chicago five years ago,
in a minor pooitlo . and rose rapidly.
He came to San Francisco In 1909.
According to Judge Greene Polland
Invested money in n number of mov
ing picture houses and in a San Fran
cisco saloon, which was elaborately
fitted up.
' There is no evidence of Polland
having spent money In riotous living."
said Judge Greene, "but It generally
appears to have been a case of desir
ing to obtain sudden riches."
Polland Is 2S years old, married,
but has no children
MOTHER AND BABY
BURN TO DEATH
Osawatomle. Kan., Nov. 5. Mrs G.
V Perdue, 35 years old, wife of a
railroad conductor and her six months
old daughter were burned to death In
a shed in tho rear of the Perdue homo
today A five-year-old son who was
burned dlod last night.
A note Mrs. Perdue had written to
a neighbor indicated that Mrs. Per
due was responsible for the death of
herself and two children. In the note
she requested that the three bodic3
bo buried In one grave The bodies
wrc found in a box and it isbelloved
tho woman saturated the box with
coal oil, climbed into It with the chil
dren and then, applied a match.
It Is probable thai a sudden fit of
Insanity prompted her act
WILL NOT RETURN
JAIL BREAKERS
Sacramento. Cal , Nov 5. Jail
breakers are not Included among
these who can be brought back from
Canada under tho extradition treaty
with the Lnlted States This was
tho sense of tho reply received to
duy from the state department at
Washington to the, request of Califor
nia for the return to San Francisco
of Jack Black, sontonced to San
Quontln penltontlary. but who es
caped from the county Jail and was
arrested in Canada. The governor's
application for extradition was denied
on that ground.
WOMEN JOIN IN
BIG STRIKE RIOT
Jacksonville, Fla , Nov. 4. Women
Joined In the vlolenco in connection
with tho stroet car strike here today,
when a party of moro than a dozen
attacked u car with bricks, bottlos
and other missiles. They made their
e9capo before a hurry call brought a
squad of militiamen to the scene,
Tho street railway compauy an
nounced today that in addition to
granting an increase In wage3 they
wero willing to recognize the local
carmen's union, but they refused to
rocbgnize the Amalgamated association.
Vote For Roosevelt
Boise, Idaho, Nov. 6. Writing iu
tho names of Roosevelt Hectors de
lays the polling, Tho polls close at
7 o'clock and returns from tho In
terior will he late
VOTERS AGAINST
ELECTION OP SON
Sacramnnto, Cal , Nov. 5. Grove L.
Johnwn, father oT tho Progressive
candidate for vice president, Hiram
. Johnson did not east his vote
for his hod when he went to the polls
tndav
Johnson, known as tho dean of the
California legislature In the old days,
voted for Wilson and Marshall. He
waR defeated at tho primaries for tho
Republican nomination for nssembly
niaiinnd whon the locul Tiift organ
Ihainin recently decided to thiow Its
strength to Wilson Johnson went
wilh It.
"1 have onlv ihe highest regard
for my sou. hut he Is on the wrong
side of tho political' fence," nald the
SDYcmor' father av ho unne from
ie polls.
GIVE BABIES OUT
LIKE PUPPY DOGS
I .os Aiigoles, Cal , Nov. 5. "Babies
In I or Angeles arc being given away,
or bought and sold, like so many
puppy dogs," declared Dr. L. M. Pow
ers, city health otflcer. today, who
ald new laws regulatln? the adop
tion or transfer of children wero ab
Bolutely neceBsary.
"It would he Impossible to say how
many babies vanish each year leaving
no clew to their fate. Many babies
aro taken for 'adoption' by people who
do not leave their correct Identity
and of whom we can find no trace.
A few babies, of course, find good
homes, but there are a great many
whoso fate Is entirely different"
WILL NEVER PLAY
FOOTBALL AGAIN
Washington, Nov 5. "Jack" Ileear
ty, captain of tho Georgetown univer
sity football team. It was announced
today, is suffering from injuries so
serious that he will never play the
gapJo again.
In the struggle Saturday with the
University of North Carolina Hegar
ty sustained a broken ankle In ad
dition to a torn ligament In his leg.
while he also is on the verge of a
nervous breakdown.
VOTER AGED 102
VOTES FOR WILSON
Pottsvllle, Pa.. Nov 5. Anthony ft.
Edelberger. 102 years old, today cast
his twentieth ballot for a president of
the United States He was taken to
the polling place in an automobile and
helped into the booth where he voted
a straight Democratic ticket. He
stood orect without a cane to bo pho
tographed and regretfully said -that
It probably would be the last tlmo he
ttould vote
REBELS TEAR UP
RAILS JN MEXICO
El Paso. Tex, Nov 5. Rebels to
day again destroyed the Mexico &
Northwestern railway at various
points below Juarez and dynamited
two large trestles over a canyon west
of the city of Chihuahua.
Reconstruction of tho road by the
American company had been nearly
completed on promise of federal mil
itary ofllclals that the line wjuld be
protected
oo
COUSIN OF TAYLOR
DIES AT RIPE AGE
Washington Nov 5. Mrs. Martha
E. Trammell, who came to the capital
0?. years ago to dance at the inaugu
ration of hor cousin. President Zach
nry Taylor, is dead hero at the age
or 91 years. She expired last night,
and her funeral will he held today
ALLENS APPEAL
FOR NEW TRIAL
Rlchmopd, Va., Nov. 5. Appeals
for a now trial for Floyd and Claudo
Allen, sentenced to be electrocuted
here November 22 for murdering tho
court officers at I lillsvllle. Va., last
March, were filed today in the Vir
ginia supreme court.
WHITE SOX FANS
PULLING FOR 1913
Chicago. Nov. 5. Chicago White
Sox fans nave become united band
of boosters for the south side elub
since Its spirited gallop on the home
snretch In tho city baseball series with
the Cubs. It is the talk of the town
among that portion labeled as south
side ndherents that the pale hose will
he In the race In the American ler.gue
In 1913. They point to Bill Bortou.
the St. Joseph Inflolder, who came
to Comlskey's club in tho waning daya
of the fieubon. nB the missing link
needed to form a championship chain.
Nearly every White Sox fan Is op
timistic" that he BOiith side club will
be in the race next season. Some
nro hopeful that the team will land
the flng. The showing of the team
against the battling Cubs, who gave
the New York Giants such ,1 scare
In the National league, is pointed out
ug a big mark In favor of the young
sters chaperoned by Jimmy Calla
han. The Tans of Chicago were given
an excellent chance to seo the new
lineup of the White Sox Iu action
against one of the confessedly strong
organizations In baseball. They ox
ntnlncd nnd analyzed tho work of tho
new outfield of tho gouth side club
Strango as It mav soom, the fans seem
to think Walter Mattlck will have to
do bettor than lu the city series to
beat other aspirants to a permanent
place in tho outer garden. Mattlck
is acknowledged to avo the goods
.us a bolder, but he must do better
with tho hickory If ho can hope to
retain a place along with Collin3,
Bcdlo and possibly Jimmy Johnson lu
1913, say those who watched tho
players battlo in the short scries.
Tho work of Bill Rorton, holh In I
10 gamt-B of the American league I !
championship season and in the nine
games of the olty series, was a rev
elation to White Sox fan. It whs u
happyM?urprlse to no loss a person
than Manager Jimmy Callahan. The
aggressive and able leader of the pale
hose did not think Borton had It in
him tT make a finished first base
man In the big show and do accept
able sorvico around the inltlul sta
tion. Borton seemed slow and indif
ferent on th spring training trip. He
was turned back becnusc ho was sin
gled out at the one who didn t care
"whether school kept or not."
That Is ono Instance wherein the
wlso ones were fooled. Borton. so nay
the records, never shone brightly as
a star of the first magnitude In tho
spilngtlme. He n I ways bus been slow
In wanning up, almost as slow as Bill
Donovan used to 'he with the Detroit
Tigers. When Borton went back to
St Joseph and continued to bat and
field sensatlonallj just as he had
done In 1911. President Comlskey was
highly pleased that he had kept a
string attached to the youngster
That string was yanked before the
season Of 191 1 waa history. Borton
bus continued to be tho big sensation
of the American league that ho wax
when working for John Holland, own
er of the St Joseph ti;am. in 1911
and 1912 at a minor league salary
Ho has taken a big load off the shoul
ders of Manager Callahan if he pi
lots the palo hose in 1913. and all.
tho signs point to the como-hacker
being n't tho helm of the White S.o
when the call to arms is sounded in
19 13.
"Give me a hard hitting first base
man and another outfielder who can
rap tho leather consistent! and I'll
make a pennant contender of the
White Sox next season," said .Mana
ger Callahan two months a?i. "The
pitching staff of our club will right
Itself sooner than any other depart
ment "
"Tho first ba6c problem for 1913 Is
solved. Borton has won the place
He has been a big surprise He has
done all that could bo asked of a
new man at the Important post He
has fielded almost purfoctly and bat
ted beyond our expectations. I riu
not sure of the outfield for next sea
son, but there is a woalth of mate
rial, bo there is no use worrying.
Tho coming of Cicotte has put us in
far better shape for next season than
we wero last spring, unless Ed Walsh
breaks an arm or some other un
foreseen calamity happens to dim our!
chances " j
WOMAN SAW FIRST
SHOT OF'THE WAR
(Mary Edith Durham In the London
Chronicle )
Podgorltza, Montenegro, Oct 9. Al
ready on tho Ith I had It from ono
of tho generals that, If I meant to seo
the first shot fired 1 must hasten to
tho front But every behlcle anJ
horse had been commandeered by tho
government. A seat In a carriage
was, however, courteously assigned to
me, and I arrived at Podgorltza on
Sunday night with five officials, hav
ing. Indeed, walked a considerable part
of the wa. for the horses were heav
ily ovcrladon.
Here at Podgorltza almost every
shop was already; closed: troops
streaming in; old men (decked with
the medals thoy won In the last war)
begging to bo accepted as volunteers;
boys of 15 vowing they were IS in
hopes of belnc enrolled. But no nole.
no undue excitement- Rather a calm
determination and a' high hoDe that
the day was about to dawn when the
long rlaverv of the Turks Christian
subjects would end.
Not to Be Put Into Words.
Yesterday morning I was told in
confidence that the proclamation
war was fixed for the morrow EvontH
followed rapidly. The members of
the roval family arrived The troop1'
were Inspected by Prince Danilo I
think everyone knew that we were on
tho brink, but no one talked openly
of immediate war. In the evening we
watched troops file through the town
and encamp on tho nlain beyond. Lat
er camo artillery. On the open stair
case at the back of the inn I met an
old hero of the last war, one of the
Volvodas.
"Good night.' he said, "we must
sleep early if we mean to rest to
night" "Then wo bocin tomorrow?"
"God willing." said the old man
sravolv. '"and then God's will be
done!"
BlecBlnq the Great Banner. j
We turned out before dawn In a
fine drizzlo. A long line of pack
horses and men showed dim under the
trees. It was 5am Already the
Bishop of Ostroe had hleed tho groat
banner. In tho church. The whole at
mosphere seemed tense with restrain
ed excitoinent All wn rcadv A few
I officer.? were still dashing about with
messages, and mutton was being piled
pn the pack horsee Then a nerjanlk.
one of tho king's guards snld: "Tho
king has gone" up to Gorltza."
Gorltzn Is the little hill above I lie
town. The rain was ceasing and the
sun came out as 1 scrambled over roct
and v.'Pl rrnss toward the summi'
whore asnlnft ttm skv wis stand in?
conspicuous, th stalwart fit'.-rc of the
old klnn. surrounded by his suite
while the perlanlkfl kept guard a lit
tle below
It was clear I had come to the right
viewpoint. But cveu then I could not
realize that a European war was about
to begin, that the stutue quo under
which the pcoule had heon suffer
ing so Ion? and so cruelly was about
lo be uuset. that the boom-
.... . . 1 1. l.4litr
tnunucreti a nig gun ironi mr im'6"i:
of Gardina and struck accurately In
tho Turkish fortified camp at Planl
nitza, high on tho mountain side
across tho valley. The sun shone
brilliantly and Illuminated the white
column of smoke that rose The
mountain was do6p purple under a
sullen rain cloud.
The lnllltnry band struck up tho
national hymn, "God Holp Montene
gro1" All uncovered, and. as the
hymn died uway. cried aloud, "Zhl
vio, zhivio'" (viva!) Tho church bell
rang out from tho little white church
below. It was exactly S o'clock a in
War had begun.
The Turks in Retrent.
Shot after shot struck Planinitza.
The sun's rays broko through the
storm clouds fitfully, now showing
tho dnrk ramparts distinctly, now lull
ing tho whole in shadow Then the
small guns from the pluln below open
ed fire on the fortifications of the
low hill Rogani, and, iar in the dis
tanco, puffs of smoke showed that
the Montenegrin artillery of he eta
was firing on the fort mentions of
Vrane another little bill that rlbes,
. , -t
Ca is the ladder ort which success ' SKI
1" Pk fl f is reached. Your credit is good 1 JKaiiSBl
1 W I i here and you get the best 1 I0-253SI
I merchandise. 1 'iSLl
1 "The National" enables you to dres3 well on Credit. The I ' '111
1 "National" gives big values, satisfaction and unlimited credit I jd fanWf
I to everybody. Open an account with the "National" and en- 1 c a,J
1 jy prosperity. Men and women whose moans are limited are I fOgdonB
S enjoying the necessities and luxuries of life by buying their 1 jQ-zs-.M
I wearing apparel at the "National." Extra specials in our 1
ah J ift Ogden. 1
Hty. c Visitors Excursion East I
1 Special 'Monoid Trip Fares 1 te
From Ogdeii To H
I Chicago, 111........ .$59.50 St. Louis, Mo $51.00 I lT
Minneapolis, .Mum. . 53.50 St Paul, Miim 53.50 'd up;
Leavenworth. Kaii.". . 40.00 Uoiiiu-H Wiiffs, la ...40.00 H I'
H ,, ,. 1r Annn Omaha, Neb 40.00 H ? Ino
1 Atchison, Kan 40.00 v..p ru,- -u n nn H i
Ml -. U -r JWMisas Cjitv. Mo. ... 40.00 l from
m bt. Joseph, Mo 40.00 Dcl,veI Colo. ..t 22.50 M water
I Cheyenne, Wyo 22.50 Pueblo, Colo 22.50 II 2 ap-
jj Colorado Springs, Colo 22.50 'J1er
j Nov. 23 and 25, Return Limit Jan. 31. Dec. 21- and 23, Re- I ?'lmo
y turn Limit Feb. 28. bee";
H STEAMSHIP RESERVATIONS AND TICKETS TO ALL PARTS H pas-
M -OFTHE WORLD. wu. 7
Secure Pullman Berths, Tickets and Full Information at H r2
m CITY TICKET OFFICE, 2514 WASHINGTON AVE. M i?0
m PAUL L. BEENEER, C. P. & T. A. jfi rftTTC
ttL it J !---
which the frontier line Is drawn
Still the Turks made no reply, ex
Island like, from the plain across
cept two small shells that fell short.
And after two great masses of sraolte,
indicating an explosion of ammuni
tion, had rolled up from Planinitza,
the Turkish soldiers were visible in
retreat.
The king and suite left Goritza,
and wo returned to the town, whore
the Turkish standard waa already i
hauled down from the Turkish con
sulate. The fortress of Shlpchanik,
that protects tho little border town
of Tuzl, and the defenses on the sum
mit of Detchlch, the mountain that
towers highest on the frontier, gave
no signs of life. But we know that
there aro 20,000 troops awaiting us
not far across the border. War baa
bogun.
-nn
Hog Easily Identified.
A little neighbor girl, four years old,
remarked: "I wonder how God found
names for everything There aro
mammas and papas, girls, kittens.
dogB, hoys, and hogs. but then any
body'd know what a hog was."
WORLD'S MARKETS
OGDEN WHOLESALE PRODUCE.
(Selling Price.)
Ogden, Utah, Nov. 5. Butter
Creamery, extia. in cartons, Hoc;
creamery, firsts. 32c; cooking, SOc;
ranch, 29c.
Cheese Eastern, 2Uc; Utah, ISc;
Y. A., ISc
Eggs Ranch, per case of 30 dozen,
$8.00.
Sugar Beet, $G.00; cane. 50.20.
I
Chicago Livestock. I
Chicago, X'jv. o. Cattle Receipts,
4,500; market slow, generally steady;
hooves 5.35 11.00, Texas steers 4.10
rto5.70, western steers 5.G09.30,
stockers and feeders -I.307.;jO, cows (
and heifers 2.757.u0, cnlves G.50&
10.50
Hogs Receipts. ll.OuO. market slow I
and a shade lowor, light TiOTS-oO,
mixed 7.fiOS.15, heavy 7.45S.15,
rough 7.457.C5, pigs c..257.25. bulk
of sales 7.7."i5S 05.
Sheep Fecelpts. 18.000; market was
strong. 10 higher; native a.50(-LG5.
western 3.G044.05. yearlings 4.70ff
5.S5. nRtlvc lambs 5.505? 7. 10, western
5.G37.25.
Chicago Dairy.
Chicago. Nov f. Butter firm:
eiTiunerlpH 27$?32. dairies 2120.
Kggs firm; receipts 2.5D0 cases: at
mark, cases Included. 'J0(j7)21, oidlnary
rirsts 23. firsts 2G.
Cheeso steady, daisies 17 1-221.
twins 1H 3-4T17: youus Americas
17 l-23-4. long horns 1G -lffl7.
Pututoes steady: rocolpts Gfi cars;
Michigan 4S$T5:!, Minnesota 4750.
Wisconsin 45 52.
Kansas C'ty Livestock.
Kansas City. Nov. 5. Cattle Re
ceipts 5,000, including 1.000 southerns.
Mnrket strong. Natlce steers. $G.50
ffflO.GO: southern steers. 3l.25(8G.lf;
southern cows and heifers, $3 25ifi'
fi.LTi. native cows and heifers, $3.25
S.Oti. stockers and feeders, $4 siOifD
7 15: bulls, $4.00(015 25; ealvos, $5.25
9.00; western steers. Jo.OOlg'S.OO:
western cows, $3.50(5IG.50.
Hogs Receipts S.000; market
aM""" " m 'hone
f-lwk
Orpheum fe
Tonight g
i
tv :Goo1d
400
iden-
Scene In eccn.
RAINEY AFRICAN U
HUNT PICTURES v
Children's Matinee
Today 4 P.M. k
: Ive.
steady to 5c lower. Bulk Of sales, ,'"-
$i;.5IKr?,7.50; heavy, $7 757.90; puck- '1J1-
ers nnd butchers, ?fi.fiU(fi'7.C'n: lilit I
$7.50!i7.75: bulk of salo?. 7.:'.7.&0. J--
Sheep Receipts I.OO'i; market art
strong. Muttons, J3..r)0(ic.7r; lamb?
5.75(58.75. range wethers ,-inr yt.i- m'
linvp $4.000.-10; rails n owtff., $2.50 - :m-
425 .S".
I Omaha Livestock. J
Omaha. Xeb.. Nov 4. Cattle Re
ceipts 5,000; market 10 hlsherti: nn- j '
tlvo steers 6.50 10.25. cows and helf- x ."
ers 3.50Gn0. western steers 4.00 . ' '
S.50. Texas steers 4.00G.G0, cows and
helfsr 4.00G.25. canners 3.00SJ4.25,
stockers and feeders 4.757.75, calves
o.00.8.75, bulls, stags, etc., l.OOtf, ,
5.50. .
Hags-Receipts S.200; market stron- . m. 1
ger: licaw 7.757.90 l-S. mixed 7.70 IU.
7.S0. llg'ht 7.S0(5)7.9O. pigs G.25(?' in. .
7,25: bulk of sales 7.$0(7.$o. hi.
Sheop Receipts 13.000; market 15 hi.
to 25 higher: yearlings 4.35ti5.25. hi.
wethers 3.5O(?i)4.50, owes 3.234.00, m .
lambs G.25(?f 7,35. . , j
Salves Caul Cure Eczema f
In riKnrd-;o skin dlHcnscs, medical
authorities aro now asreed on tlila:
Don't Imprison ttio dlscano serins In
your pltln by tlio use of greaty palve.
nnd thus encourage tlicm to multiply.
A true cure of all ec7.niatou: dlsciinc
can bo broiiRht nuont only by u'rtnff the
hrallnfr aKonls In tho form of a liquid.
"WASH THE OHHMS Ol'T.
A nlmplc woph' A compound of Oil
of Wliitersroen. Thymol, and other In
crrcdlontn as combined In tho D.D.D.-
Prcscrlptlon. Thin penetrates to the dis- i
caao grrns and destroys them, then A
soothes anil heals the akin a nothing
else Ima ever done. pr i
The first application w'11 st2rt tho fcurc "1
and give yoi: iustar.l relief.
Wo havo runde fart friends of more j,r .'
than one family ) recommending this ,
P.P.D. Pruscrlpllon to n akin sufTerer $
here nnd there, and tve tvnnt you to try I
It now on our po.slllvo no pay STinrantte. e 'l
CULLEY DRUG CO. .-j n 1
(Advertisement) .
J
L.-ggJ

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