Newspaper Page Text
'' '-- '" ': j fi "" HE EVENING STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1912. , MM
H ' Gu ,.. . -4vrfftr" '
I eocl now, Jlt
H 'the occasions j m
Hj x that demand 1 y3Py
H faultless attire . igraw
H are the "foil dress" ffl&mfc
H --the apparel must fHml
vve have the suits fSllil
"at $35 to $55 MB'
Hj --every thing else to 3R :
m ! go along, from head JS wW
, ; --"nyeway" prices.
hhhbMH" '"'' b1-sbMHIb111 Will il P" mill"
I '; M VF'i two-four-one-three
II II I L v3 washlng&on ave.
H "There's Safety In Trading Kcre." ift
I I CuMmSa - I
fti j . " ft
w 9 FrlendG who receive your messages, form their j
H opinion of you from the stationery you use; and j
t m that opinion may Just as well be a good one.
1i . D Especially, when you can get fine stationery at
H Cullcy's for little money. Buy your candles here: t
n Lowney's Johnston's, Utahna, Sweet's and Mc- K
-- 8 Prescription Specialists. Everything in too
2479 Wash. Ave., Ogden, Utah. g
sfrTg.'tvrijrM. AMn.vyrrgrp PanS5n!hiibXlJ
I Utah National Bank I
is, OGDEN, UTAH
f . 1 United States Depositary '
l.j , I Capital and Surplus, $180,000
H y I Gives its Patrols the Fuliesi S
f ' ' Accommoiflafioe Consistent
nl 1 with Safe and Conseaftva!ii i
f'jr I Banking i
fr ! I EALPH E. HO AG, President. Ji
6 I 1 HAROLD J. PEEHY, Vice-President. ft '
," i I LOUIS H. PEERY, Vice-President. $ ,'
" j I A. V. McINTOSH, Cashier. 1
! ' .
eRaima Oaicis at. Some irveryXaiicL
M ' . , A Home lrvterior in Medicine Hat
iLJ FOR SALE BY
i I "'Geo. A Lowe Company
; I 2326 AND 2328 WASHINGTON AVE.
I I AUTOMOBILE DIRECTORY I
11 mi wnir W00D and owens I
; H I 111 1 1 1 Exclusive Agents K
' H B U U 1 J 1 For Box Elder' Weber. Cacne and Oneida B
I '''w Jia. Counties. All extra parts supplied. 2570 mm
!'M Ip.wv, y- COREY'S GARAGE 1
P B B l"ir A w3 im inSJl n Sales Room. Autos Stored, H
' B I 1 I & EC Jft i 1 8T Rented, Repaired and Sold. A H
m A l.imiip 1 full 2 of accessories. 2570
S B Wash. Ave, H
FOR A BIG
It will elill lie a few days before
all arrangements lor the olticial open
ing of Hie Elks' club will be complet
ed. The committee is worlcins now
' on the selection of the speakers Tor
the two das of the dedicatory cele
bration. All onealceis will be members
of the grand lodge and will bo chosen
from outside the city, although there
are several Ogden members who be
long to the grand ledge.
Grand Exalted Ruler Thomas Mills of
Milwaukee has found that he will be
unable to attend the services and C.
L. Applegate of Salt Lake will have
charge. The other officers who will
take part follow.
Grand Esteemed Leading Knight
James W. Collins, past exalted ruler.
Grand Esteemed Lecturing Knight
A n. Malben, Provo
Grand Esteemed Loyal Knight A G.
Horn, past exalted ruler, Ogden.
Grand Sccrctar George Glen, past
Grand Treasurer Thomas Homer,
past exalted ruler. Salt Lake.
Giand Chaplain William Wallln,
past exalted ruler, Pocatello lodge.
Grand Esquire J. E. Dlscoll, past
exalted ruler Eureka lodge and dis
trict deputy grand exalted ruler for
Grand Inside Guard C. V. Hodgson,
past exilted ruler. Park City lodge
Grand Outside Guard John S. Cor
lew, past exalted ruler, Ogden lodge.
Grand Tyler A T Hcstmark, past
exalted ruler, Ogden
Postmaster L W. Shurtllff has re
ceived a communication from the
postofllce department in Washington
stating that an allowance has been
set aside to pay the extra clerks
needed In the postofnee during the
Christmas rush. An allowance for ex
tra carricis was made seme time ago.
It is thought that 12 or 15 extra
clerks will be needed In the office this
year during the rush of the holiday
season, and the extra men will re
ceive 30 cents per hour. The extra
torcc will be put to work about De
cember 1G end will work until Feb
ruary or up to the time when the
extra mall decreases.
When the parcels po3t act goes in
to effect on January 1 It is probable
tlia' it will be necessary to have ad
ditional men to handle the increase
in fourth-class matter.
"Il is a problem we have been con
sidering." said Assistant Postmaster
Rugus Garner today, '"and we have not
yet made anv definite plans. It I?
my opinion that after January 1 we
will be as busy handling fourth-class
matter as we arc during the Christmas
season. In case the new law results
in an Increase of business, we are
thinking of having a special wagon
delivery of the fourth-class mail in
charge of a man who will care for
that bianch alone. It Is possible that
two wagons will be needed, one ior
the northern part of the city and one
lor the southern part.
"We could have the regular carriers
deliver tne parcels, but fear that an
abtndance of the lower class matter
will delay the delivery of important
mail with much inconvenience to the
business men of the city. However,
we muscL wait until the law goes iu
lo effect before we know whether the
increase will warrant the hiring of
new clerks or carriers."
IS A PIANIST
F C. Thompson, district fiscal agent
of the forest service at San Francis
co, stopped over in Ogden yesterda
on business with the local fiscal agent,
property auditor and property clerk
Mr Thompson, who is an accom
plished pianist, entertained a few of
his friends with secoral selections
during the evening at the home of Mr
and Mrs. Craft.
Mr. Thompson Is en route to Wash
ington for a month's detail.
CERTIFICATES ARE :
An important ruling was given bv
Attorney General A. R. Barnes yes
terdav at the request of the state
board of education as to whether cer
tificates issued by the university per
mits graduates to teach in the public
schools The attorney general's de
cision says that graduation from a
university tends to show that the
graduate has the proper scholarship
for the position, but that the only
legal certifying board Is the state
board of education. The legislature
has issued that power to only that
Graduation by a univerBltv does not
entitle the graduate to a certificate
and the board of education may ,if
it sees fit, examine the graduate as to
CARB OF THANKS.
We wish to extend our thanks to
the friends who came in the "hour of
aorvow to give word of comfort and!
assistance. Especially do wo wish to .
thank Mr. Brainerd, pastor of the
Pir3t Congregational church, who
from the morninc hour till sunsot
stood by the deathbed of our beloved
Uusband and father, watching the
spirit crossing the valley ot death,
and helping us acknowledge "Father,
thy will be done."
MRS. X. F. MIliLER AND FAMILY,
I 1S1 Thirty-third Street.
The district foresters In charge of
the six executive districts of the
United States Forest Service, met at
the Hotel Utah in Salt Lake City yes
terday for the first sosslon of a con
ference which will be continued
several das. With them are a num
ber of the foremost officials oi the
Washington olfice. This meeting is
an annual affair. In 1910 it was held
in Washington, D. C-, in 1011. Salt
Lake City was the gathering place,
nnd this year Salt Lake won again
chosen on account of Its convenient
central location for most of the west
orn executive officers.
These meetings have been found
of great value In keeping the widely
scattered officials in touch with the
purposes of the central office and the
changes of procedure and improved
methods which frequently arise in an
organization of rapid growth. Here
also the district foresters bring their
fellow officials. In this way the
moetings are an important clearing
house of Ideas and have much effect
upon administrative procedure and
the policy of the service.
Henry S. Graves, chief of the for- '
est service, opened tho first session
with a brief statement of the pur
poses for which It was convened Mi
Graves has just completed a tour oi
Inspection of many of the western
forests, which occupied more than
two months. Ho congratulated his
lieutenants upon the good condition
in which tho business of the service
was found In all sections of the west,
the steady improvement of tho per
sonnel and tho freedom from disas
trous forest fires which characterized
the past field season Ho also stated
that the signs for the future of the
service are full of promise for wider
uscfulnens and growing appreciation
by the general public.
"The Forest Service," said Mi
Graves, "has had a long uphill fight,
but Is now a fully recognized part of
tho public policy of the nation as
much so as tho postoffice. or the
currency system, or the bureau thnt
Inspects our food supplies. All of our
scientists and most of our prominent
statesmen and citizens recognize this
fact. It Is a sriontific bureau, and.
therefore, unaferted by the changes I
of political part'es. i believe the
service has justified itself by Its
"Thosp who know us best like us j
best. Bv that I mean the thousands
of Fmall grnzors, sawmill men anl j
other users of the forests, -who real- t
ize that but for the protection afford
ed by tho government they woulJ
long "ago have been torced out of
business. The summer range upon
which all the great stock business of I
the west depends would have been j
practically destroyed several earS
ago if the government had not taken
eli3r.ee of tho western mountains The
prevention of thsft an I destruction
of the nation's remaining timber re
sources have been equally successful,
and Is cqua'lv appreciated by the
Ibjlk o our fellow citizens
'Prejudice ncan3t the natonal for
ests has steadly subsided for the
past two or three years, as the peo
ple learned the amount of goo 1 that
is being done in prevention of firos
and floods, preservation of tho tim
ber, and improvement of the range i
and water supply. Aprrovai of these
things conies as fast as they become
known. The only people displeased
by our labors nre those whom the
service steadily prevents from getting
things the law does not grant them.
"Throughout my trip I have found i
tho people growing in friendliness to
the work we are doing for them, and
to the constant planning of improve
ments, such as roads, trails and tele- j
phones to develop the wild mountain
"Here in Utah particularly, we are
always assured of friendly support,
and "have been met more than half
way in our projects for conservation
"One of the most interesting and
Important watershed projects in the
United States Is the protection of the
Wasatch mountains as the watershed
of Salt Lake City.
"Plentiful and pure water Is the
first requisite for the establishment
and growth of a large city. In the
west especially, such a watershed as I
Salt Lake has is an asset of Inesti
mable value and deserves the most
careful management to maintain the
quantity and purity of the supply. The
city gov eminent has, I believe, taken
a long step In the right direction by
entrusting its watershed lands to the
care of ti'e service, which is pre
eminently fitted to manage them Re
forestation of denuded portions of the
watershed will play a very import
ant part In our plans for safe-guarding
the city supply. This work has
been in mind for a number of years
;tnd preparation has been made lor it
by establishing our largest and most
successful nursery in Big Cottonwood
canvon, thus assuring a plentiful sup
ply "of young forest tree? of suitable
species. I am expecting the most
gratifying results from this project."
The following officers from the
Washington office were present:
Henry S Graves, forester
James B. Adams, assistant forester.
W B. Greeley, assistant forester.
L. F Knelpp." assistant forester
Franklin W. Itcc:l. forest Inspector.
The district force! ors present were-
F. A. Silcox. Missoula, Mont..
Smith Rllev. Denver. Colo : A. C.
Rlngland, Albuquerque. N M ' E A.
Sherman, Ogden . "Utah, Coert DuBols.
San Francisco, Cal.; George H. Cecil,
Others attending were:
Howard Weiss of the Forest pro
ducts laboratory of Madison, "Wis.;
Stanton G. Smith, supervisor of the
Tusyan National forest of Arizona; R.
V. R Reynolds, forest examiner of
I TUFA IF 0
AT THE ORPHEUM.
It is doubtful If anv single number
in tho Ogden Orpheuin ever received
as much applauso as did Doiio, the
piano accordeonist, last night. He
performs on a novel instrument re
sembling an accordeon. but tho ef
fects he Ib able to produce arc mar-
iui.i" 1 .t ,.. , m
in 11 T 9 -d , 9 la H
MEMBERS WANTED. WM T Il -i- " DELINEATOR.
I A number of ladies are 117 WT Am am fe fe I MH
wanted to complete tho Sew- WW I If 1 1 We will have a few copies 3 13
g ing Machine Club which is If B I & H & 15 of thc lmni,some November R B IB
now being' organized. I 1 JL . 5 M.JO, or Delineator. j
ITfe1 P 1171 6 HPfl IS p
I Billows of White Linen in ihssji 1
Man)' prudent women are now supplying their table linen needs. B 11
I The sale opened yesterday with a very brisk start. j JJ
I I The handsomest linens in stock at "once-a-year" prices. H i
I 1 1 I
B Table Damask Linen Table Cloths Lunch Cloths 1 3 ,
40c Table Damask . .? .29 $5.00, 72x72 ?.3.9S yoe Lunch Cloths. . . .$ .72 B I i
f l ?, t ' ' 0' SlsS1 479 3.00 Lunch Cloths. . .79
6Uc I able Damask . . .48 $6.00. 72x72 4.79 $25 Lundl Clolhs. . .SS S
j i? maMC nnma " " $7.30.8680 5.98 $1.50 Lunch Cloths.. 1.29
1 90c Table Damask . . .71 0 ,, 01 ,. M . . . n. . AQ S
j $1 00 Tabic Damask. .79 Pattern Cloths J-3o Lunch C o lis. .1.08
$1.25 Tabic Damask. .98 50 Cloths 1.29 Lunch Clolhs. .?1.59
I i -rwn i i r . t on &1 7n PlntliQ 1 Q 'C Limcll Cloths . . ..ii) 3
j?1..j0 Tabic Damask 1.29 J-' l i0Uls J-.oJ R
I $1 73 Table Damask. 1.39 $2.00 Cloths 1.59 'oe Lunch Qloths .. .o9 .
I $2 00 Table Damask. 1.59 $2 25 Cloths - 1.79 2.25 Lunch Cloths. . . 1.79
$2 25 Table Damask. 1.79 $2.30 Cloths 1.98 $1.75 Lunch Cloths. . 1.39
$2.30 Table Damask. 1.98 $3.25 Cloths 2.59 $2 50 Lunch Cloths. . 1.98
$3.00 Tabic Damask. 2.39 $4.00 Cloths 3.1S $4 00 Lunch Cloths. . 3.19 S
m i i rt i m i , m li xt j $3.25 Lunch Cloths.. 2.59
' Table Sets, Table 1 able Napkins $2.es Lunch cloths.. 2.14 B
: Cloths and Napkins 85c Table xapkins ..? .67 Table Cloths, Kem-
1 ! $3.00 Sets $2.39 h00 Table KapWns. .79 stitched 1
1 S3 50 Sets 2 79 1 50 Table Napkins 1.29
S $3 75 Sets 2.98 $1 ' Table Napkins. 1.39 $2.75 Tabic Cloths. . .$2.19 j '
$4.25 Sets 3.39 $2.00 Tabic Napkins. 1.59 $3.00 Table Cloths. . . 2.39
$5.00 Sets $3.98 $2-23 Tabic Napkins . 1.79 $3.50 Table Cloths. . . 2.79 g
$7 00 Sets .. 5.59 $2.50 Tabic Napkins 1.98 $3.73 Tabic Cloths. . . 2.99
; a lf ?? 3- ' a.so Table Cloths, Round
$9.00 Sets .19 $3 oO 1 able Napkins. 2.79 i
I $10.00 Sets 7.98 $4.00 Table Napkins. 3.19 $5.00,72x72 $3.98 fiS
$11 00 Sets 8.79 $5 00 Table Napkins. 3.99 $6.00,72x72 4.79 ! il
$12 00 Sets 9.59 $5 50 Table Napkins 4.39 $6 00. HlxSl 4.79 EP
UP $12.50 Sets 9.98 $S-50 Table Napkins. 6.79 $7 50, S6xS6 5.98 J j
velou.;. In the opinion of mnny his
icndition of tho Q-.iartette from ,'Itig
cletto" surpassed the efforts of all
others who hac presented the same
number, whether by orchestra baud
or single instrument. He demonstrat
ed his abilit at tone shading while
olaying ever thing Horn grand opera
Ofedos Manon Opera company, com
posed of three vocalists of ability, a
man and two women, present a high
class musical act. The members sing
excerpts from the great operas in a
manner that indicates their artistic
abilities. The dainty waltz song from
"La Traviata" was ably given by Mile.
The Azard Brothers, in some sensa
tional hand balancing feats, and the
La Maze trio in a comedy acrobatic
act furnish good athletic entertain
ment. In the "Kentucky Blackbirds" the
Orpheum management has evidently
"slipped something over" on the au
dience and the less said about that
act the better.
The little playlet, capably acted by
three people, that was substituted for
the "Wonder Kettle," showed evidence
of hasty preparation, but proved an
Lotta Gladstone has a comedy style
of her own and made a hit with last
night's audience by telling about her
Iast evening, in Judge Howel.l's di
vision of the district court, the case
of Joseph Skeen against the Warren:
Irrigation company and others wnsj
concluded and Judge Howell took the,
matter under advisement The ques
tion Leforc the court Is whether the;
company should be enjoined from es
lahlishlug a pumping plant in the We-1
ber river to Increase the water supply
of the company's canal !
Stockholders of the company and
some members of the board of "direc
tors take exception to the Installation
of the plant on the grounds that the
plant already has been tried and found
to be Ineffectual. Others of the board
of directors contend that an additional
supply of water can easily be secured
and turned into the canal for irriga
tion purposes by pumping. I
. r,n I
PROBATE MY IN'
In Judge Harris' division of the
district court this morning probate
cases were consMproH thn pmm
granting the petition for a family al
lowance in the matter of the estate
of Catherine Bens, deceased It wa
testified that there are four mine;
children depending partially on the
revenues of tho estate and that it is
ueccssary to have an allowance of at
least $50 a month for that purpose
Tho court ordered that amount taken
from the estate for the benefit and
support of the famjly.
In the estato of ilenry E. Gibson,
deceased, the petition of John Gibson,
executor, for letters testamenlarj was
granted and the bond fixed at $0,000
The petition to cell personal prop
erty in the estate of Timothy O'Neill
deceased, was granted and the admin
istrator adv.sed to proceed with the
sale, under the direction of the court
The petition for approval and final
settlement of the account of the es
tate and guardianship of Gladys Co
nant et al. was stricken from the cal
endar. In the matter of the estate of Jerry
Daly, Jr., deceased, the petition fo.
summary distribution was continued.
The same hctlon was taken in the es
tate of Niels Brostrom, deceased, in
which a potltion for letters of admin
istration had been presented to the
TO GET A
Roy Wallis got off a train on which
he was riding from Pocatello to Salt
Lake to got a drink last night, with
! ?u0 in his pocket and a ticket for
the remainder of the Journey in his
hat Three hours later he had '30
cents, the same ticket, a first class
"souse" to show for his money and he
received a free night's lodging In the
city bastile. This morning he had an
aching head, a bad taste in his mouth
and two very red eyes. The judge
evidently thought he had reeclvcd
enough punishment for his fall from
grace, so sentence was suspended up-
I IT'S UP TO YOU
You lose If you don't visit our
C Bargain Basement. f
I RICHARDSON - HUNT 00
on promise that Wallis continues on
his way to ills home In Salt Lake.
The second of a trio of drunks to
face Judge Reeder was John Chipp. a
regular patron of the police court He
finished serving a seven-day sentence
two weeks ago and that did him no
good, so the judge decided to try him
with ten days this time.
John Doe, who says he Is a stock
man, got on a happy drunk last .night
and was arrested in consequence.
From all appearances John drank the
right kind of "joy" because he was
feeling fine in court this morning. Hh
cheerfulness leactej. favorably upon
"Hizzoner" and a suspended sentonco D
was the result.
Sing Lung, the Chinaman charged
with keeping an opium "Joint," did not
appear for trial and his bail of S25
V"- nr'loo-l fiVfoiPd.
Through his attorney, John C Davis
CC Ransteau pleaded giincy to il.
charge of selling nursery stock -without
a license or putting up bond with
the horticultural authorities. Judge
Reeder will vsJt untIi,Monday morn
ing before passing sentence.
Telephones in Asia.
It is estimated that In -Asia there
aro about 170,000 telephones, mostly
in Japan. The number in Singaporo
exceeds one thousand, and there are
about as many iu Slam and Cochin
Rca'd tho Classified Ads.
" . -
Why Druggists Believe In
The New and Effective Remedy for
Rheumatism, Sciatica and Neuritis
We want all the sufferers in this city to know why vc believe ia ;
"Nurito,'' because their belief is bound to be founded on ours.
This new, progressive remedy is the work of .1 doctor whoso I '
standing wc know. There is no mystery about it no patent :ncdi-
cine deception. Like men who arc to-day working the Rre.v. S
advances in medicine the world over, this physician has simply s
utilized and combined ingredients which separately wcra rccosntied
by doctors as having a tendency to drive the uric acid poison out j
of the s) item. jj
It is their unique combination which is new. Instead of a mere I jft.
tendency to relieve, "Nurito" gives absolute relief which is as per- , i W
xnanent as the relief from any dis-easc can be. 3 JP
J There is neither narcotic nor opiate in tins prescription sitnply UB
a harmless m powder which is a complete antidote for uric acid - 1 HL
poison. Patients who have been almost distracted by the knife-thrust, it IF
J darting, rheumatic pains have been greatly relieved in a very few . I W"
I I hours and entirely relieved in a remarkably short time. I Wgi
Doctors throughout the country believe in "Xurito" they have 1 Il
seen its work. Wc, as druggists, give it our fullest endorsement. S gX
I We know that there Is certain relief here for every sulTercr and It IM"
that often a single 51 box Will be the most convincing evidence of it. jj KM,
-.Compounded by Magistral Chemical Co., Flatiron illdr;., N. Y. B ' 4R
Badcon Pharmacy, A. R. Mclntyrc, Proprietor; J W
and all other leading druggists. j m