Newspaper Page Text
V 10 ' ,I,H:E EVENING STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1912. -....-.,-.. J '
H Wlz Makes nsw
B V Home Baking w
H If Easy arifl Profitable V, ,
H Baking Powder
H ; Adds Healftfiif QualltfestoiheRod JJjj
H ' vv The only BaKingPowder made
H; W ram Royal Grape fjf
H II (C Ume Phosphates j) II
H OVERDOING IT.
H j Wood row Wilson, at a luncheon in
H Spring Lake, said of a boy athlete.
H '1 am afraid he eets athletics too
Hf i far above English, mathematics and
H history. His aunt said to him the
M " I'm delighted to hear of your suc-
IH i cess on the school baseball team, Har
ry, but you must remember that there
are other things In life besides base-
H '"Yes, aunt, I know,' said the boy,
H 'but, hang it all, I'm afraid I'm too
H light for football or rowing.' " 1
IN NEW YORK.
"What was the largest salary you
ever earned?" asked the beautiful girl
"About .?8 a week," replied tho re
"How could you ever sae enough
out of that to get a start in' tho
"You asked me what was tho lar
gost salary I ever earned."
Advertisers must have their copy
ready for the Evening Standard tho
evening before the day on vhich the
advertisement Is to appear in order to
' insure publication
H SALE - OF --GROCERIES
H All this week for our regular customers as
H Smithfield flour, high patent, sack (with 50c
H order) each $1.00
B 2 Gloss and 2 Corn Fancy Utah Tomatoes, 3
H Starch . . , 25c cans for 25c
H ' Yellow or white Meal, Fresh roasted Coffee, lb. 25c
H 1 sack 30c 1 lb. (limit) M. J. B.
H " Finest Walnuts, lb 20c n 0ol ' '' ; y ' ,35c
H -in iu i n i. on Carnation Wheat Flakes, I
M 10-lb. sack Graham ... 20c packaffe 25c '
H Best Iowa Cora, 3 cans 25c 3 pkgS Cookies or Crack-
H Walter Baker's Chocolate, ers 20c
H one pound 35c Fresh Germade, 1 sack. .35c
H I WE NOW CARRY FRESH MEAT
H I GOVERNMENT INSPECTED ONLY "
H Watch for our opening in a few weeks. Our prices will
H be the lowest and our meat the .best money can buy. When
H ' completed our store inside will'be the neatest aud cleanest
H in Ogden. , .
H ' Fresh Ginger Snaps, bar- Fresh Soda Crackers,' 3
H rel -.20c pounds.., ...25c
H 30c bottle Olive Oil 20c 60c botUe ' ou v v
H Household Ammonia, 3 Oil for 40c
H ! bottles for 25c
H Small cans Pointer Oys- Best Blueing, bottle 5c
M ters for 8c Large Cans Oysters, each 15c
H PHONE 91. TWENTY-SIXTH AND WASHINGTON.
I How About the wXHwt s&&h I
Children's Under- L f f I
"L. D. S." and "Utah m I
Made" Garments, Sweat- ffl j Rw 1
er Coats a specialty. lff I ftffF I
Utah Knitting Vm it I
306 25th St. ;f ' . I
H A Home Inlerior in Medicine Hat
' FOR SALE BY
I j Geo. A Lowe Company
H 2326 AND 2328 WASHINGTON AVE.
MA , i .
7rBTi"'B MB r- I,,.,,
A former resident of North Ogden
won the grand prize of $2,500 for
growing the finest bushel of wheat
In the world. The man Is Henry
Holmes, formerly of North Ogden but
now living at Raymond, near Lcth
brldge, In Alberta, Canada, and tho
j.rlze was given by tho Dry Farming
congress" Which recently met at Leth
brldge H. C. Jacobs of Ogden, a delegate
appointed to the congress from Utah,
is the authority for the statement
He has just returned from Lethbridge
and is loud in his pralBe of that coun
try as a grain growing district
Another former citizen of Ogdon,
John Heneger, is well known In that
country Ho is cultivating 5,000 acres
of land and has 515,000 invested in
farm machinery alone With the pro
ducts of his farm he hopes to fill an
elevator on his land with 60,000 bush
els of wheat, barley, rye and oats.
"If it were not for tho extremes
fn temperature encountered in that
country," said Mr. Jacobs, "Alberta
woidd be a great place in which to
llvo, but as it is, crops ore at times
uncertain because of the late springs
and early frosts. When wo think
that in the Alberta district there are
four times more acres under culti
vation than there are acres in tho
state of Utah, we can Imagine what a
great country it is.
'When I was leaving there last
Thursday several farmers were be
ginning to thrash their grain, and
thoy expect to keep the machines
busy until the first of the year.
"The Dry Farming congress -was a
great success. Representatives from
all over the world, including Persia,
China and India, were in attendance.
Some of the exhibits there cost moro
than $5,000, and several were valued
at $10,000. During the week of the
convention speeches were made cov
ering all subjects concerning farm
ing, and were delivered by the best
authorities of the present time
"Lethbridge. a town of 18,000 inhab
itants, Is a remarkably prosperous
city, having a vast farming district
to draw from, as well as being a
railroad conter and In the midst of
good coal lands. The fair grounds
whero tho exhibits wore shown were
two miles from the city and made a
desirable place for tho showing of the
! RAPID BUILDING
London, Nov. 5. All battleship1
building records are to be beaten b j
the British na if the plans of con
struction of the latest Dreadnought
are carried out.
The new vessel Is ordered to oe
ready for launching five mouths after
the laying ot tho first keel plates.
Somewhat of a sensation was caused
at Portsmouth when It was official
announced Immediately nfter the
launching of the Iron Duke that the
keel plates of the supcr-drcadnoughi
which is to follow were to bo laid the
next Monday In rocent years it ha;
been tho practlco to allow two or
three months to intorveue between
tho launching of a new ship and the
laying down of another.
Jt is said that promises have been
made to the admiralty that the new
-.hip will bo ready for launching with
in tho five months and sho will be
ready for service within one year, thjs
beating the record of the original
dreadnought by two months.
It Is also claimed that the new ship
will be as great a departure from pre-
ailing types as tho dreadnought was
from its predecessors. Provisions fo:
oil fuel will ho made in the new os
Bel and she vill bo anchored to re
sist air attacks.
Tho United States will probabb
possess tho oldest painting on canvas
in the world in a abort time.
The picturo, which was discovered
by Robert do Rustafjaell of Luxor
Egyt, is about 3,500 years old and it
is executed In wonderfully bright col
on? on well-preserved cloth. It belongs
to the porlod when art in Egypt had
reached its 7enlth and the figures In
It are not nearly so stiff as the usual
rock paintings ornamenting the inter
ior of Egyptian tombs.
Rustafjaell is associated with an
English company engaged in ngricul-
. ture in Upper KgJ'Pt and all of hi r
spare time is devoted to archaeology
BeBldes the painting he has uncovered
j some valuable papyri and the largest
collection over made of Egyptian flint
Before he left Luxor with tho paint
ing an American traveler offered tho
findor a large sum for the work, but
at that time he was determined to
keep it for his own collection and re
fused to part with it. Sipce his re
turn, however, the offers have been
raised to r,uch a figure that he had
consented to negotiate for its sale.
Rustafjaell declares that the most
tempting offers have been by the Lon
don agents of American colelctors, and
he feels sure that the painting will be
sent across the Atlantic.
The Suffragettes are pursuing con
stitutional as well as militant meth
ods of gaining tholr ends. They arc
about to present a petition to the
house of commons requesting parlia
ment to enfranchise the women of
Great Brjtaln. Ths is signed by the
representatives of the leading wom
en's organizations of Australia.
They petition for this action on tho
ground of the success which has. at
tended similar action in Australia and
on the further ground that Australian
women removing to England are hu
miliated by being disfranchised.
A mysterious American woman Is
sought by the English probate court
In an effort to prove the death of an
English banker, who, after disappear
ing on the ove of his wedding day, Is
alleged to have died on board a yacht
belonging to the American.
Tho court has been for the fourth
time aBfced to presume the death of
WJIHam Robertson Udderdale, for
merly manager of a bank In llminster.
On January 8, 1892, LIdderdale. on
the ove of bis marriage to Miss Eliza
beth Chapman, In whose favor he had
made a will, left for London after
drawing $5,000 from his private bank
4ng. account According to a letter re-
eelved from him on the followlug day i
by MIsu Chapman, on alighting at
Paddlngton station he had met Miss I
J Vinlng, an old love. Nothing more I
was heard of Lidderdale until Febru
ary 10, 1892, when the following no-!
lice appeared in the bltuary column I
of a l.ondon newspaper: I
"Lidderdale On January :0. on
Miss B. A. II. VIning's yacht Fore
sight, William Robertson Lidderdale
of llmlnsler The result of an acci
dent on January S in alighting fiom a
carriage in motion."
Subsequently Miss Chapman re
ceived a registered letter containing
$2,500 in bank notes, no me trinkets
and some of Miss VIning's islting
cards. On one of the latter In Lid
derdalo's handwriting was written,
"Was truo to you."
It has been suggested that Miss
Vinlng never existed and until the
present hearing no proof of this fact
has been advanced. A director in
Lldderdalo's bank now comes forward
with the statement that he knew Miss
Vinlng, who was a strikingly beauti
ful woman about forty years of age.
Her full name was Miss Beatrice
Alice Hnsledean Vining. She had no
fixed abode, but was an American
citizen She evidently spent most of
her time traveling on the .vacht Fore
sight, which was never registered
with Lloyds, but which witnesses
have described as having been an
chored off Westgate In 1800.
Tho judge said he believed there
was a MIbs Vining and expressed the
hope that through the numbers on the
bank notes some trace of her or the
missing man might be found In Amer
ica. The case has been adjourned in the
hope that the identity of the woman
of mystery and her equally mysteri
ous yacht may be established
As It will be necessary for tho coun
ty treasurer to close up all business
connected with the tax collections and
tax sales for the year 1912 not lat;r
than January 1, 1913, he will be com
pelled to comply technically with the
law relating to tax collections Tho
treasurer will not be in a position to
grant extension of time for payment
as all business pertaining to the office
must of necessity be settled r.p
Tnxes become delinquent Nov. 15.
and not later than Nov 18 the office
must bo closed as far as tax collec
tions are concerned, in order that
sufficient time may be taken to pre
pare the delinquent tax list for publi
cation on the date provided by law.
Sales of real eptite for delinquent
taxes occur on Monday, Dec. 16. Sales
will be entered up in the Tax Sale
Record on tho day thev are made.
ALMA D. CHAMBERS.
ROMANCE IN MINING OF TIN
Bolivian Mountains at Prencnt Con
tribute One-Fifth of the World's
While Bolivia has copper and gold
and other minerals as well as silver,
her greatest wealth la in tin. There
is as much romauce in tin mining in
Bolivia as in diamond m'ning in
South Africa and gold mining in our
own country. Fortunes just as largo
have been made. Ono man who a few
years ago was a prospector now has
an Income from his tin mines equal
to that of the bonanza kings of Call
fprnla or the South African mining
magnes He has recently offered
to b.d a railway line which the
government iteelf did not feel able to
In all the world last year there
' were only 110,000 tons of tin pro
' duced. and to this quantity Bolivia
contributed one-fifth, bo the value of
1 her tin deposits can be understood
i Some of this tin Is mined as high as
17.000 feet. Most of the mines, how
ever, are worked at altitudes of less
than 15,000 feet Tin mining has thUB
tho distinction of location at one of
man's most lofty permanent dwelling
places as well as beneath the bed of
tho sea. This opposite extreme i3
found In the world's oldest known tin
I mlneB in Devonshiro, England. Chris
j tian Herald.
In tho Early Days of MUaourl.
Three varieties of wolves were to
be found In large numbers In early
Missouri, the black, the gray, and the
coyote or "prairie wolf." Hunting
wolves was a duty as well as a. pas
time, for the animals did much dam
je to ntock. Wildcats, catamounts
And an occasional lynx were seen, but
wore not destructive or troubloaomp.
Their raids vrpro usually confined to
vlsitn to tho chicken coop or the goose
pond. Beaver and otter were plenti
ful. Kitchen Era6er.
An ordinary blackboard eraser Is
splendid to keep near the kitchen
range. By using it to wipe off the top.
the range is kept clean and does not
need to be washed or polished but
once or twlco a week. These erasers
can be purchased at a very small cost.
MILLER Funeral services for
Niels S. Miller wore held this after
noon at the Masonic temple, under
tho auspices of Unity Lodge, No. 16,
A. F. &. a. M. Rev. E. I. Goshen de
livered the funeral sermon and tho
beautiful ritual service of the order
was observed at tho grave.
DENEWAY Impressive funeral
services for tho late Miss Mary J,
Deneway were held this morning at
tho Kirkendall chapel under the aus
pices of Queen Esther chapter No. 1,
O. E. S. Rev. J. E. Carver delivered
the funeral sermon and approprlato
IFOR RENT OR SALE ON I
EASY TERMS 1
New 4-6 room Modern Frame, H
Monroe and 20th St. Sidewalk, ffi
Inquire OWNER, 1963 Monroe. j
Phone 2180J. B
lj!iiiLj:... '.u -. ' ' , ,'J. '.! z.'ii
RELIABLE HOME TREATMENT
The ORRINE treatment for the
Drink Habit can bo used with abso-1
lute confidence. It destroys all dc-l
sire for whiskey, beer or other alco-
holic stimulants. Thousands have
bucccssfully used it and hav boon re
stored to lhes of sobriety and use
fulness. Can be given secrtly. Costs
only $1.00 per box If you Tail to
got results from ORRINE after a
trial, your money will be refunded.
Ask for free booklet telling all about
A. R. Mclntyre Pharmacy, 2421
Washington avenue. (Advertisement.
Stockholm, Sweden, Nov o Tho
Swedish rifle clubs, in response 'o
the American invitation to send a
team of marksmen to the United
States, -aro making efforts to organ
ize the strongest possible combination
of riflemen to participate in the tour.
Swedish riflemen proved the clos
est rivals of the Americans in the
shooting contests at the Olympic
games, whore they led all other na
tions. They know each other's cali
ber and Captain P. H. Hedonbald,
president of tho Swedish division of
the International Rifle union, is of
the opinion that some keen contests
may therefore be expected.
The construction of two more bal
tlo ships' la to be demanded from the
Swedish parliament by the admiralty
Tlu- ships will be of the so-called
r type, displacing 7,500 tons and mak
ing a speed of 22 knots. Each will
carry in armored turrets four 11 -inch
guns and a secondary armament
of twelve C-incb long distance quick
It is expected that some new de
stroyers will be built, and four sub
marines have Ueen ordered.
All of the vessels will be built In
Swedish ship yards.
The splendid work of the Swedish
officers engaged in the instruction of
tho military police in Persia has been
called attention to by the publication
of a report that they are to bo re
called. It was said that thoy were to be
withdrawn becauset they could no
lonser be assured of their pa This
Is denied heie The foreign cilfice bore
has had no 'nformalon that their sei
vices would be dispensed with, and
musical selections wero rendered. In
terment in Mountain View cemetery.
RAWSON Funeral services for Jo
seph Horace Rawson were held at ?.
p. m. today at Llndqulsfs funeral
chapel, Bishop Oscar Turnquist con
ducting Appropriate musical num
bers were sung and the speakers of- j
fered words of consolation and hope '
to the bereaved family. Burial "was
made In Ogden City cemetery.
The annual Bale of uots of human i
hair, according to tho report of the
American consul at Kehl, estimated
Halr-nels are made almost wholly
In the houses of Akatlan and Aus
triau peasants; the peculiar skill re
quired to net hair has become In part
The children begin first to tie the
hairs together, end to end, to make
ono lone hair. Then, with only a
round piece of wood about six Inches
long and one-half Inch in diameter and
a necdlo, the older girls and women
and Bometlraes tho men weave tho
nets. Each mesh is knotted in much
the same way that fish-nets or ham
mocks are made. Only tying a Binglo
hair Is a more delicate' and difficult
task than tying a string.
Tq make a dczen nets is a day's
work of ten or twelve hours.
it Is not. thought likely that Russia
and Great Britain would demand their
return, for they are cry efficient-
The war for the control of ihr ,
Swedish oil markets, which rccentl)
resulted in a ictory for tho Standaid
Oil companj, Is to be renewed by the.
newly Incorporated British-Swedish
Oil company, with a capital of one
million dollar.- The new company is
to take over the business of the In
dian Refining company, which has
already obtained a foothold in the
I 7 -I
I Captain P Lundstedt jias cslab-i
lishcd two new Swedish aviation rcOi
ords by remaining In the air two
hours and forty-six minutes while at-'
taining an altitude of 0,000 feet
SURE OF JOBS
St. Louis, No 5. Roger Bresna
han ousted by the Cardinals.
Frank Chance dethroned lo the
Johnny iviing dropped oj tnc bos
Hank Day to be chased by the Cin
Bill Dahlcn booked to have a sue
cesBor at Brooklyn.
Charlev Dooin In danger of loslug I
his Job with the Phillies. j
Muggs McGraw and Fred Clarke'
arc the only National league mana-1
gers sure of their 1913 positions
Never in the history of the National
league has there boen such a maud- i
gerial rumpus, and the noise has made'
overybody forget about the thrilling
finish of the world's series.
Of course, at home the lone topic
around baseball haunts Is the dis- j
missal of Roger Bresnahan. No deal i
in St Louis created 6uch excitement '
as the one that sent Fromme and
Karger to Cincinnati and Raymond
and Murray to Now York for Rogr
Orennahan, and now evervbody won-i
uers what will happen with Rog-r'
Up in Chicago it is the same with '
President Murphy and Frank Chance1
hurling mud at each other. '
The Cincinnati Reds are going to
have a new manager to succeed Han;
O'Day, George Stallings has signed a
three year contract to manage the
Boston Braves, Frank Chance is re
ported to be In lino for the leadershlo
at Philadelphia, and Jimmv Sheckard
js communicating with Charles Eb
bets to pilot tho Brooklyn Superbao.
And whilo tnis Is going on the mag
nates and president of the American
There is n reason for the succoss
and congeniality of the Amorlcan
league. Its biggest as-set Is Ban John
son Few Incidents corao off that Ban
doesn't know about and whon trou
ble creeps out he rushes to tho sceno
A chnnge in management or any Im
portant switches aro nccr mado by
the magnate unless John6on 13 In on
It Is different with the Nation? 1
league, because the magnates rorusd
to ngreo and suprort their preside! t
as a unit No matter what the sub-
I SOCIAL LIONS! I
f IomiKdis (if all tho sui-vej I f
Our ft veiling -Utire. 1
In Full Dross. Tuxedo 1
Suits find Wnisl coats we're I i'
getting the Social Lion's 1
shuro of tlie season's busi- I i
This is- simply attested by i 1
our Inlesl eonliibutions to I r
the pleasure of. the Even- I I.
ing the Dinner the i 1
Theater the Dance. f
The individuality of our i !
perfectly tailored and cor- I
reetly ' modeled garments 1 i
only harmonize with light, I I
laughter and the cntrsinciiig 1 '
Merry Widow. . 1
b Kuhn's I :;
' Modern Clothes I
I Shop I '
n Wash. Ave, at 2365 1 ;
II Coma On In
Ject is, one Is sure to oppose the ot'i
er. The result of the National leag.ie
muss Is apparent. There may be six ,
changes in the managerial berths, and i
so far only two arc signed to be at I
tho helm for 1913 The two who are J,
signed havo boon winners for years 1;
and years, and nGvcr havo allowed the m
magnate to interfere with their han'l- X
Hug of the club.
Roulette Whel Concealed.
A roulette wheol contained in the ;
handle of n paraEol is the latest
Parisian novelty. It can be used for
gambling at any place or moment
These handles have become very popu- . .
lar Thoy nre of fine workmanship,
and generally of gold or silver.
Read the Classified Ads.
yk, "f" -$&' Saratoga Chips made with" Coitolene are never greasy, as are gl i
j frf& those made with lard. The reason for this is" that Cotlohne jig i
J heats to about 100 degrees higher than either butter or lard, Kg!
a V. f without burning, quickly forming a crisp coating which excludes H ; j
S8g e at our Chips, therefore, are crisp, dry and appetizing. JS j: j
"xk H&V Cottoletie costs about the price' I TRY THIS RECIPEi M ) 1
QHk H&P nf lard and wi"11 o-n rniAJ-Mivl Pccl tlw Potatoes and slice thin into Km f
feir il VI ' g One-tilirCL cold wa(cr Drain TCell, and dry in a JS U
H R b I forth61" than either butter or lard. loeL Fry a fewat a time in hot Cot- 3ft X
Wa Bali? THE N K FAIRBANK COMPANY J H
(QGBEN STATE BANK J
' Capital $ 100,000.00
I Surplus and Profits 150,000.00
j Deposits ,. 2,000,000.00
i The dignified, business-ljke way to pay ; !
your bills is to ; !
Write Your Personal Qieek i
for the amount. That gives you a record o,f ;
the payment and a receipt. ; ;
YOUR BUSINESS CORDIALLY INVITED.
II. C. Blgelow, Pres. A P Bicelaw, Cashier. ;
J. il. Browning. Vice Pres. E L. Van Meter, Assr. Cashier t
I"FIRST NATioNATSANKl :
OF OGDEN, UTAH I
U.S. DEPOSITARY E "' i
Capital : $ 150,000.00 W
Undivided profits and surplus 350,000.00 a ; '
Deposits ". .' . . . . 3,500,000.00 j ; ; f
David Eccles, Pres.; M. S. Browning, -Vice-Pres, ; G. H. Tribe, y ; ; I
Vice-Pros.; John Watson, Vice-Pres.; John Pingree, Cashior; a ;;
Jas. F. Burton, Asst. Cashier. I I ' : h
rrmmm in iim,,, mm, j ifwnn U
I ' i