Newspaper Page Text
M THE EVENING STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1912. I
m n ' . -
H election , ( iPk.
Hj you owe me
H a hat
Hf --get it at
Hf fred nyes
Hf : he's got 'em from $1.50 . ,f '
j to $5. ;
r a styles.
H LETTER LIST
Hl List of letters remaining in the post-
H office at Ogden, Utah, November 5,
Hl j, 1912, which, if not called for in two
H I weeks, will be sent to the dead let-
H) Mrs. Effio R. Allen, Jane Ander-
Hl con, Mrs. Sarah E. Brown, Charlotte
j Blair, Mrs. Stella Blair, Miss Ida
H Duncan, Mrs. Stella Dcgrofl", Mrs.
H Sara Gibson. Mrs. Jas. Hickman, Mr.s.
m .1. L Plover, Mrs. Vilate Harrison, Mrs.
H Mar' A. Jost, Miss Tlllie Jensen, Mrs.
Hl I Grace Kent, Miss Eva Meyers, Mrs.
H ! Ellen Mjtchell, Mrs. Melvina Mower,
H Miss Arllla. Olscn, Mrs. Jennie T. Per-
H ry. Miss Hildred Saunes (2), Anna
Schultz, Miss Florence Seaman, Sa.--
H ah A. Taylor, Miss Sophia Wctherlll,
H Agnes Warner, Mrs. Wm. T. Wells.
H Gentlemen's List.
H Wm. T. Anderson, R. R. Allen, 13.
H! Andrews, A I" Bukovskls. Claude
H Butlcr, Wm I3erg, Wm. L. Buschell
H Wm Cooper, Walter W Chappie, Tony
H Coaentino, Will Coy, Cornelius J. Dee.
H Otto Daverson, Emerson, Morris &
H Walton, Conrad ErickQon Frank E"W-
H ?r, W S. Farr, Michael Gray, Dick
H Gould, I. Spurgcon Gallagher, V. S.
GIbba, R, A Holmes. J. D. Ilarrlng
gan (2), Robert Hurley, W P Hard
ing, Dusinus Hansin, Adam Ilollman,
M J Higgley, J A. Hatch, 0 R
Junke. F A Kriss, Wm. A Kofflin,
Jno. Kennedy. Joe Leo, C W Logan,
Lanning Stone Sales Co., Robert G.
Lotnlan. Chas. Lelia, Jno Muller,
Henry Mlnrose. Meyr G. S. Mnllins, T.
Matsiunoto, P G. Murphy, Guls Mo
losso, II Matsuma, Nich Mastro, Glf
oramo Mule, Frank N'ewlln, J M
O'N'iel, Ogden Drug Store, Frank Pct
tcrson, Peterson & Peterson, Ed. A.
Ryan, Carl Reichard, Harrison Ryan,
Arthur Richardson, E. Ritchey, Mr
and Mrs. Alonzo Rolelr, Geo. Ramaon.
Henry Ryan, II F RudloiT, Jos. R.
Roberts. Saltata, Phoiographor; Cep
nals Sempukn, Enos IS. Sandberjr.
Lewis Linsburgh. J. R Slater. S. S
Sellers. T. B, Sawyer. F. F. Thomas.
Jans Traftt, W. E. Thomas, Bui I
Walker. E. Willson. A. W. Watson
Jess Willinms. Willard Williams, Wick
Wrav, Dick Cornelino Zltnian. 2100
Wash Ave . Mgr. Grand Opera House
2222 Lin. Ave
L. W SHURTLIFF. Postmaster.
Gives Appearance of Granite.
By the addition of pulverized mico
conrreto is mado to imitato granlto
H p ' A pocket knife is something you use every day. Wher.- &
H i you get one insist on the best, "We have a complete stock of ,
H K the celebrated ''KENKEL" line, imported from German)'. No
H better knives made. ?
H 2455 Washington Ave. Phone 213 I
H j I Mgmmofli COAL Mgtnrooth j
H I Try our five-inch NUT no better in the market. For heating fa
H 1 stoves this nut coal cannot be beat, both for HEAT and "LAST- H
H I ING- qualities. Look at the price, $.00 per ton at yard; $4.75 I
H 1 per ton delivered at your home NO DUST, NO SOOT you
H . 1 will not have to clean your chimney once in 6 months. Try it M
i 1 and you will be convinced. jl
H ' I Mammoth Coal
H I At Yard. Del PHONE 345
I I $MtS
H I I Nut 4.00 4.75 and 23rd St. 1
H t H Screened Slack 3.00 3.50 Ogden, Utah.
' I i'ANK MOOEE COAL COMPANY.' j
H I Lagoon Race Track I
m I 30 Days of High Class Racing
H j Monday, Oct. 7 to SalutdaiJgwJj j
Hn 1 The very beet horses, ridden by famous jockeys over the beau- I
1 H tlful Lagoon course. H
H I CONCERTS BY SCHEUTER'S ORCHESTRA First race at 2:30 p.m.
H U All regular trains via the Salt Lake and Ogden Railway (Bam- i
j I berger Line) stop at track. Admission, including return trip: S
Hi I GENTLEMEN $1.25. LADIES $1.00 I
I DQN'T" FORGET l I
THOSE EXTRA TROUSERS FREE 1
with each suit during the period of Oct. 5 to Nov. 19th. Do I
not ove'rlook this bargain. - a
Your time is limited do not delay. Call and see us. 1
ED SMYTH TAILORING CO. I
Security Trust and Savings Bank Bldg. 2482 Washington Ave. I
Bl ' i i-LpMwuT"iLut. ' .
H. S. GRAVES IS
District Foresicr E. A Sherman Is
in Salt Lake today arranging for the
district foro3tcrs convention, which
meets there tomorrow. The conven
tion will be In session three or four
days, during which Unio matters per
taining to the nationnl forests will be
considered. The district foresters'
convention is said to be one of the
most important gatherings In the na
tional forest service
Yesterday afternoon District For
ester A C. Hingland or New Mexico
spent a short time at headquarters In
Ogden to confer briefly with Mr. Shor
man. Mr Rlngland was on his way
to the Salt Lake convention He re
ported conditions in Now Mexico as
favorable and said that tho ranges
In that section are better now than
they have boon In a number of years.
Chief Forester Henry S Graves Is
in Salt Lake to attend the convention.
In fact, Mr Graves has been in the
state a number of days, but ho has
been occupied with a report ho will
make to tho foresters In their con
vention, and has urged that his ap
pearance In the state be not mado
known to the public at an earlier time.
Mr Graves visited Ogden a few days
ago and it is likely that he will spend
a day hero before he returns to
JOHN BIHLER SS
Sergeant John Bihler of comnany B,
National Guard of Utah, will be offi
cially presented at the Armory to
night with tho diamond medal won by
him In the recent marksmanship con
test held in Salt Lake.
- The medal was offered by the Com
mercial club of Salt Lake foi tho
host individual score made during that
meet, and Sergeant Bihler was the
Major W. G Williams, command
ing orncer of the Utah National Guard,
and Lieutenant XV E. Pearson of tho
United States infantry and Inspect
ing Instructor detailed by the gov
ernment for ihe national guard, will
eomr iin fKlm Knlr I.nko ti) nftrnrl Mip
ceremony of presentation.
The regular weekly drill and Inspec
tion of company B will also take place
The Ogden boys are proud of their
record in marksmanship and believe
that they will capture prizes at fa
turo meets. Their skill in the last
meet also won for them tho sllvci
shield oftered by the Dn Pont Powder
company for the best shooting com
pany, and there is still the silver cup
to be received from the National Itl
lle association. A' cup is given by
the rifle association each year to the
team that secures the highest score
In any state meet
HORDES OF ISLAM
London, Nov. 5. The npeedy fall
of Constantinople Is Inevitable. The I
Bulgarians have cut off the capital's
water supply by occupying the town I
of Dercos and have pushed their ad- '
l vanco guard under the guns of the '
northernmost forts of tho chain of
defenses behind which the Turks are
making their last stand.
The Bulgarians have occupied the
region between Tchorlu and Tchatal
pa and completely surrounded the
TurkiBh force In that district. The
bombardment of Adrianople continues
without abatoment. A large force of
Servians detached from th0 Sorvian
army in Macedonia passed through
Sofia todav to assist in the siege of
the Turkish stronghold
Covert Threat Made.
Turkey conveyed a covert threat to
the powers today bv Intimating to
the German foreign office that if the
Bulgarians enter Constantinople It
would be impossible to prevent an
anti-Christian uprising Germany is
more favorably disposed toward the
Turks' plea for intervention by the
powers than the other nations, but
there was no intimation in diplomat
ic circles today that the powers will
take any action further than pro
tecting the Christians In Constanti
nople. Three Austrian battleships, a
cruiser and two destroyers left Pola
today for Turkish waters. This ac
tion Is regarded as significant as
Austria alone of all the powers is not
In favor of permitting the Balkan al
lies to divide the fallen Turkish ter
ritory among themselves without In
terference. The fall of Salonlki Is expected to
night. While a strong Greek force is
practically at the gates of the citv,
another force combined with strong
detachments of Bulgarians is mak
ing forced marches toward the cltv.
Still another Bulgarian force Is
marching on the seaport of Kavala
on tho Aegean sea.
Critical in Constantinople.
The situation In Constantinople Is
described tonight as extremely criti
cal. The embassies and consulates
and the larger foreign business es
tablishments are all under heavy
guard For the most part the Chris
tians are cowering In their houses,
momentarily expecting to hear tho
Mohammedan mobs crying for their
Attempts have actually been made
by Mohammedan throngs to get from
the natlvo quarter of Stamboul Into
the foreign sections Galata and Pcra.
but tho police have follod all of them
by throwing open the draw in the
bridge across the golden horn.
Definite information of roDorts of
dreadful massacres arq lacking, but
hundreds of Christians hnyo been
killed on tho coasts of tho sea of
Marmora, many fsolatcd missions
having been destroyed and thalr in
Easy to Divine His Thoughts.
"Don't you feel sometimes like you'd
Hko to be a bird?" said Miss Miami
Brown, sentimentally. "I specs mcb
be I wouldn't mind." replied Erastaa
Plnkley, "1 I could bo a chlckeo
At the Tenth Ward Ba
zaar, Located at 2362
At the Clark building vou will find
a nice line of home-made clothing
for children such as Gingham dress
es, babies' dresses, aprons of all
kinds, outing nlght-gowm and petti
coats, quilts reasonably priced, boys'
The Ladles of tho Tenth Ward are
giving a bazaar to assist in tho com
pletion of their meeting house. Thurs
day, Frldny and Saturdny, October
7, 8 and 9.
Lunch or dinner sencd from 11
a. m.. to 2 p. m , and from 5 to 7
p. m , each day. (Advertisement)
HAD A RARE
Election returns wero rather slow
coming In from the outside districts,
where the Australian ballot was used
Tho count In North Ogden was not
concluded until this morning Tho
vote was heavy In all the districts
and It requited a great deal of time
to count the votes and settle some dis
putes regarding scratched ballots
At Roy a number of Progressive
ballot3 were thrown out because the
parties voting tho emblem had also
voted for candidates on other tick
ets. The wise ones today are explaining
how it happened and advising their
friends by saying "I told you so "
Some are gathering in their bets and
some arc feeling poorly There were
surprises regarding the strength of
the Progressives. Had the membera
of tho new party vpted a straight tick
et thoy wounld have elected the entire
LIE IS PASSED
This morning O A. Kennedy ac
cused formci Chief of Police Thomas
E Browning of having aided certain
gambling interests whon he was an
officer of tho city, and .Mr. Bi owning
promptly gae him the lie.
Mr. Kennedy struck Mr. Browning,
md the former chief immediately pro
ceeded to defend himself in no un
ccrtnhi way-' ,v
Bystanders interfered and separat
ed tho men before Kennedy was bad
SEA BY WIRELESS
San Francisco, Nov fi. Fifteen
thousand persons on board fifty
steamships upon tho Pacific ocean
received election returns by wireless
last night from stations in this city.
Tho first wireless election bulletin
was flashed at 8 o'clock last night
and tho operator had hardly closed
his key upon tho news that Wilson
had more than onough electoral votes
to win before the oporator on tho
Pacific mail Hner Nile, just entering
the port of Honolulu from the Orient,
"O K.'d" It.
The Nile operator relayed the news
to the liner Mongolia, also en route
to San Francisco from the Orient,
but 3,500 miles out. The Mongolia
flashed tho word to tho Japanese
liner Nippon Maru, six days out of
Hong Kong, and -4,500 miles from
Coastwise steamers, and Honolulu
steamers received frequent bulletins
throughout tho night and the naval
station at Mare Island was kept Dusy
tolling tho news to United States ves
sels at Corlnto and at sea
Washington, Nov. 5. John L. Wil
son, owner of the Seattle Post-Intelligencer,
died early today at a hotel
her of angina pectoris, after an ill
ness of one hour. His body will bo
taken to his birthplace, Crawfords
ville, Ind., for burial tomorrow.
He had been in the capital on busi
ness two days.
YOUNG SALT LAKER
DIES ON THE COAST
Salt Lake, Nov. 6, Frederick
Veltz, the eldest son of Mr. and Mrs.
Oswald Veltz. 163 Sixth East street,
Salt Lake, died yesterday afternoon
at Los Angeles. The young man,
who was 23 years of ago, was run
down a week ago by an automobile
and sustained a severe concussion of
the brain. His mother was with him
at the time of his death. Besides his
parents ho leaves his young wife, two
sisters and one brother. The remains
will be brought hero for interment,
and the funeral arrangements will not
be perfected until the arrival of the
wife and mother of the young man.
TO MAKE BIG MINE
OF THE HOME RUN
Two very Interesting results are
apparent from the vlGlt to the Nome
Run coppor property of the Bristol,
Nov.. district by Pre3ident Murray C.
Godbeand Secretary Harry F, Earle,
one being'thelr report that mine con
ditions were found on porsonal ln-
I IT'S UP TO YOU I
ij You lose If you don't visit our I
1 Bargain Basement. 3
I RICHARDSON - HUNT CO
II C EliS IP BM Fl IP W O B7 A M p TT W
We are anxious to complete , t j2ir ' ' I'
the Sewing Machine Club 'be- " " ' 4JHqra '' j j J
fore the month of November ex- 'lv? W l S I
pires. During the past few Jlw 4 1 I
weeks we have sold a great flsw ; JCE- V I 8 1
many of these splendid Free fjmi sV9k S 5
bewing Machines, on the Club W H? I
Plan. We have sold machines in m. ' 'jfr r "-f9 j S
I competition with every other lk 'h'':J I
one on the market. Women have 4 ." SkjmS'k B J
investigated this FREE Sewing WwSt I
machine with every other kind "-jfTVlf XA , "ffi
I offered in the city and have f??Sgfts
J come back to buy. Pi2i' f
The Easy Club Plat, SlfepiiP II I
If ere 's the Hub Plan Ton pay $2 and Qg f& fci< fSMl '
get get your machine After that you pay Mi.iMW S
only $1 (or $4 a month if you prefer ) , untiL WJ iJffll MfNt-
I you have paid altogether $35 ($33 after ilr-.;all'fe V- J ; ' ;
the first payment.) You positively get a W$M . i.X SJWv 7 !
$75 Sewing Machine. The easiest running - jlwj j f-j " fj Zfy . j liSf i f
machine on the market. The longest wear (f UA-i-i ''rSa'A
t lurr machine and also the handsomest one. "ffic licsSraZu-ferM XF n !
This low price is possible with us because -Sfi JM N sfe. IV& l
!of the carload shipments which we pav for f&WMMV i
on delivery. You get the benefit of our big lUMstjdw I S
buying. US &? jj g
Come to the second floor and have the machine demon- "SIX T 71 ? I I i
I u j strated f you don't buy. we won't complain If you do VV TICSflTSi B 1
Slu, and don't like the machine send it bark v v JL -s-f-L- - ( J ;
T1T1 II I . III.IJJ 'l-m I-JMJLIII IIJI I I miHHII ULH,g-r-irnr-T-!JJi'-m. n in. j ....,., .tl. ..i . .. ,. .. im--WiJlll . ' 'Hl-i I -"' I'll ' f
i . ., , --nMmmare-
Ispection to line up exactly with the
representations made to the local of
fice, and tho other is the determina
tion of tho officials to proceed with
all possible development onergy to
put the Homo Run where Us merits
clearly show It belongs among pro
ducers. Mr Godbe stated to The Trilmno
Tuesday morning that the Home Run
gave even- promise of being a big
mine This Is evident, he believes.
' not only from the quantity of ore
already demonstrated, but from all
conditions being practically identical
with those which, in the early days
and on adjoining pronertlco, gave
forth large tonnages of high-grade
ore, huge fortunes being made at a
time when it took very rich ore to be
handled under the conditions then
The property showing such posi
tive indications of permnnency has
determined the officials upon a far
more comprehensive development
campaign, additional equipment will
be added If found necessary and ore
shipments are not to be neglected in
the meantime. It is liltely that tho
officials will meet in this city with
in the next few days at which a com
prchenshc campaign will be outlined
for tho immediate future.
RAY CON. TROUBLES
NEAR THEIR CLOSE
Utah shareholders of the Ray Con
solidated company will be interested
In tho report that came over the wires
on Monday to tho effect that the ex
cessive liquidation to which this issue
has been subjected during the paat
few weeks was over, and that the lib
eral amount of knocking to which thoj
stock has been the victim seems to
hac run Its course It is stated also
that this liquidation has totaled close
to 100,000 chares, and that the stock
as a consequence has fallen into much
stronger hands than usual
Western stockholders, and thoy are
very numerous, of the Ray Consoli
dated with few exceptions are fortu
nnte in having secured their stock at
n great deal lower figure than that
at which the stock Is standing, and
while many naturally regret that the
stock has not acted markctwise as
Chino. they oxpress positive certalntj
that the company will soon pull to
the front with a proposition which
from an oro tonnage standpoint, is tho
second greatest copper mine in tho
world. They appreciate the difficulty
with which the management has had
to contend In getting tho property In
6hape to handle the ore tonnage de
manded by the mill, realizing that the
time is very near when the manage
ment can begin realizing upon the
higher grade Ray Central tonnage
pending the competition of the un
derground work before It.
Western shareholders, therefore,
have not been stampeded by the per
slstont rapping of the proposition, nor
have they lightened their holdings in
a company presenting generous pro
fits, they persistently have held on,
confident that all property conditions
would bo rounded out In due time, and
tho -property placed in shape to take
care of tho entire mille.
Tho nows from the east, therefore,
will be welcome. While It partakes
of market action character, It Is true
that the prophesy !s based upon mine :
and mill conditions and not upon any
concerted action of Inalders.
A beautiful brick of almost pure
gold, weighing ten pounds avoirdupois
and worth approximately $2,500, was
tho baggage that H. W. Huskoy, a
lawyer, brought back with him from
Olinghouse yesterday evening. The
gold was milled in flvo days in the
small Slip mill at Huntington and
represents less than 100 tons of ore.
This is ouly a part of the milling and
another brick will be brought in by
M. E Cafferata next Sunday.
This gold comes from the sublease
of Cafferata, Springer and Sogale on
the oast end of the Gold Ledge claim,
a part of the Springfield -Nevada prop
erties, at Olinghouse, all now being
a threo-year lease to TI. XV. Huskey.
It is from the same where Semcnza
brothers took out more than $40,000
Jack Sogale, who Is conducting tho
mining under the Cafferata-Sprlng-er-Scgalo
sublease, has drifted 50 feet
on a IS to 17-lnch ledge which runs
bctweon $40 and $50 and has stoped
only 10 feet of the 75 feet which ho
has to stopo before reaching tho low
est part of the Semenza workings. At
the middle of this 50-foot drift he is
sinking a winze which is already down
75 feet and the ledge is just as strong
at the bottom as it is at the top and
"There's Safety in Tradinq Kere." Q
10 Why take chances with your health, llav- W
I nig a good doctor attend you and then send- I B
h ing your prescription to "any old druggist" E
, is the height of folly. The best prescription, p :
rj unless properly filled, is worse than none '
n at all. The way to be sure your prescrip- I
tion is filled right, is to have it filled a'
Cul ley's. . i
8 Prescription Specialists. Everything in tho 'i
h Drug- Line. & j
S 2479 Wash. Ave., Ogden, Utah. JJ i
"PIES, PROPERLY MADE, are not ; I
only a palatable, but a nutritious food, H
exquisitely delectable and easily di- H
g-ested" says the Medical Journal." H
CRESCENT FLC&UM I
makes delicious pie. H;
- ... i - lfl
IJAUTQMOBILE DIRECTORY I I
I nTf;r WOOD and OWENS ffl M
l J J 1 Exclusive Agents m K
3 I h I j Ij lp For Eox Elder, Weber, Cache and Oneirin j 1
2 MJr J R wiLl. Counties. All extra ports supplied. 2570 Hf
a Wash. Ave. J m K
L . n . AF1 COREY'S GARAGE I K
ii'H'ASJpA-irlO ADd Sales Room- Au-tos Stoned, a W
P I B uk iC I & 1 p Rented, Repaired and Sold. A i H"
3 M. JLAAijiJllL full e of accessories. 257C M HJ
i . oeIi. Ave. 1 It!
Is rich enough that it lias paid the en
tire expenses of the sinking. If a
lower drift on tho level of tho bottom
of the wlnzo Js encountered and all
indications in the winzo go to show
that it will ho. fully $80,000 in good
oro will be ready to slope.
Of the values already taken out
about SO per cent is profit. The oro
Is soft and is easily mined and is
hauled and milled at a vorv reason
able outlay. '
All of the eight or. ten. leasers :it
work' in tho canyon are doing well,';
and several of them are in 500J ru . HI
with the result rhat the mill Is Upt HI
running almost to its full rnpack HI
Tho Franchich-Dondero-Avansino Hi
sublease from II. W. Huskoy brought H
in a $2,500 brick about two wcol s .10 H v
and are rapidly iling up the ore tor Hi
another milling. Hn
Olinghoute never looked bettor, Jb H
tho word givim out. It is not run hi Hv
a corporation' and is not a stock sell- Hj j
ing proposition, Iw? she, mining is par- Hnj
ing a legitimate i.roflt nnfi'lh.-u prom V'i
is a good one. Reno - Gazette. M'l