Newspaper Page Text
14 THE STANDARD, OQDEN, UTAH, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 13. 1913
a i - 1 " I Dress Goods Of I Surpassing Beauty "T "IT T"E cannot remember a single Fall when Dress I Goods were more lovely than now. You'll see j so many handsome weaves and shades that you'll hardly know how to decide on what to buy. Our showing is so large, so comprehensive, so rich in novelties and so full of big values, that you'll find it a real pleasure to see it. m You certainly do not want to buy before you see the en tire display. The values are the best we have ever shown. TWO SURGEONS KILLED BY SLIDE Ketchikan. Alaska. Sept- 12 Two Hg survovors attached to the Canadian Hl ' boundarv surrej were killed last Sat- Hl urday when a land slide destroyed 1 their camp at Tape Musson. Dall isl am!, according to word revived here today The names of tho men were Kivcn as Roberts or Robertson and Bade. The party has been worklnc on (he boundary survey up Portland canal and Dixon entrance all summer, maintaining camps at Cape Musson and Cape Chacon. The two men had not shown up for I Nominating Coupon I Nominate Address Hi For Queen of the Fashion Show. 1 This coupon is good for 500 votes in making the nomination only. H Deposit Coupons at any Drug Store. Bar 'saaCfc-aW BfB I AHEAD OF ALL OTHERS j 'n 'on9 run yu w"' 9et more Dl Peal 9enu,n satisfaction out of a I k . V8 than Is possible with any other line. ; I Jjk TiAc You are not merely buying a pair I P. Vv VV snoes' you are making a paying H " tsW Investment, not only from a I k Ls. monetary standpoint, but H VL also from the standpoint J .5 tnat you are to be satisfied "1 aa to your fcet wnich Is M J insure comfort for ; en&Ss your feet, a style that pleases your fancy, and genuine I 3 shoe service. I 1 C LARKS' j I A Remarkable Offer 3 Starting Saturday the 13th of September we will give free SK with a purchase of only one pouml can of Grand Union Bak- S I'owder, a Lowell "Ever Ready Clothes Line Holder" nB Make lolu Purchase in the morning go as to be sure of se- H rmE one of these lm8. Never before have we been able" to 69K offer such a snap. H i ee dlsPla' 1U 0,,r show window. Holder contains 36 feet HH I ' or line. I Grand Union Tea Co. B 2436 Wash. Ave. several flays to a prospector went to Investigate and uund a immense Slide had start ect from me cop 01 the mountain, tearing down the mountain nnd cut Into the nay 100 fort and in several places for a width or mi re than loo feel No trace could be scon Of the former ramp He hastened to the town of Sulzer to feciire help and send word here , The launch Rouch Rider left this af ternoon for the srene with assistance. nn PRESIDENT SEES DAUGHTER ACT Mrriden. N". H. Sept. H President W I'son sat In a gn.ve of pine trees I yesterday afternoon and saw his youncest daughter. Miss Kleanor. plav the stHr role In a pastoral masque symlKillrinp the profost of the nat- urallst aeainst the slaughter of birds I for millinery purposes, j With a dramatir kl!l which sur I prised her closest friends, as ,t was j her first attempt. Miss Wilson v., iced in song and appealing tones the spir I Iti of the hlrd lover exhorting thr ; hunter to forsake his rifle. The sharp crack of a gun, followed hy the sudden fall of Ornls tho bird I spirit." Miss Wilson s role, marked the climax or the piece. Woundnd i and sobbing. Ornls" is consoled by the fauns. po t. drvad an natural) f who dissuade thr- mprntant plumr hunter and make nf him a bird lovet Th.- presldrnt s dauchtrr 8pokf her lines with careful expression and enthusiastically applauded. The setting was both unique and picturesque Thnse In the auditor composed cntlreh of artists ports' Playwrights and literary folk from' ornl.h and the surrounding billl were costumed in vari colored Kowns and coats and sat on much wooden brnches fixrd on thr slopr of a hill at the foot of which waa a itage This was marked by logs behind which colored tootllghU threw a shad OWjf light on tho encircling plnrs f'.lrd whistles and the incldontal strait, of an orchestra concealed in thr trees and an occasional danrr bv thr Piay ers lightened the pirm. which was written hv Pnrcy MacK.r o As a prelude to tho performance UlU Margaret Wilson, oldest daugh ter or the president, aang The ncr- 1 mit Thrush " At the conclusion of the pla Herlert Adams presented on 1 behalf of the artists and member of' the Merlden Hlrd club to Mrs Wood row Wilson, patron of the perform ajice. a parchment scrnll jn dedica tion of the bird sanctuarv where th.' plav was ghen Besides the president and Mrs Wilson the presidential partv con sisted or Miss Jessie Wilson, second daughter, and her rianceo Francis B Sajrres, and Beveral hundred guests SIX MEN BURNED IN AN EXPLOSION Buffalo, N V , Sept. 18. A score of men were burned, six seriouslv. In a series of explosions that shattered the waJIs of the Clover I?af Milling company's plant here early today Hre followed the explosions and the elevator and flour mill were destrov ed with a loss of $2u0,000. The explosion In manv respects re ?embled the dust explosion in the Husted mill last June when a num her of workmen were killed. oo CANAL WILL CAUSE CRISIS Chicago, Sept. 13. A crisis in the relations between the United States and Japan will be reached at the completion of the Panama canal, ac cording to Captain Philip Buuau-Var-llla of Paris, who was engineer for two years of the French com pan v which undertook to dig the big ditch He lett Chicago today for Vancouver, B. C . and w ill visit the canal before he returns to Europe The equilibrium of power on the Pacific coast will be destroyed by the canal," asserted the engineer "The United States will be made stronger and Japan will be weakened. The Japanese are a proud people and they regret to see your people dom inate the Pacific, despite the com mercial advantages the canal will give them. There Is n strong re sentment among the people there; they say America demands the open door In the orient and the closed door at home. There is grave dan ger of a serious situation developing, although 1 hope It will not " The captall asserted tho Panama canal will carry a traffic three or four times larger than the Suez canal can ever hope to gather. He said that In twenty years the annual ton nage would total fifty million, all that the locku can handle. ITO CARE FOR FOREIGNERS United States Con sular Officers in Mexi co Will Afford the Same Protection to Citizens of Other Countries as They Do to Americans Washington, Sept. 1. Europeans and other foreigners, as well as j Americans, may find refuge will United States consular omrer In Mexico. The state department has ordered thoso officials to extend the sumo protection to foreigners as the;, would to Americans, In anticipation of such requests as have been received frnm China, Switzerland Spain and some other governments In that I waj It is expected to reduce to a minimum any grounds for ilcmmi for intervention. The transport Ru rord now down the Paciric coast or Mexico, Tor rerugees, has boon or dered to give accommodation to all foreigner One hundred American.- and eight een other foreigners, making their I way rrom Torreon to Monterey on- I route to the United States, are having i a dangerous journey beCSUSS or the bad condition or the roads Tho par tj la under tho direction of Consular tgenl Mien and plans to embark at Taninlco About a hundred Aiiit- j leans still remain in the vicinity oi I Torreon Federal Ceneral Bravo at Torreon Is endeavoring to re-open the rail road to .Mexico ity to obtain pro visions According .to advices re celved from Consul Hanna al Mon terey, the epidemic at Torreon is passing Counsel General Shankllne. at Mexico City, reported thai commun ication with Chihuahua. Ciudad Por llrio Ilinz. Juarez, Durango. Knsrnada and Hermosillo. Lapa. Matamoras. and Nogales had been temporarily suspended The transport Buford enroute to San Francisco from Guaymas, i" bringing tnerlcan refugees from l': i ifli M. ii o ports. JACKSON AND COBB NOW TIE Chicago. Sept The race foi highest batting honors in the Amer ican league Is a tic between Cobb, nt Detroit and Jackson of Cleveland al ,876 according to the latest compila tion of averages Speaker of Rostor romes next, ten points behind thr leaders Others In the van are: Efehriksen, Boston. .351; t.ajole Clereland, .341; B, Collins, Athletics .335: Mclnnes. Athletics. .335; Gan dfl, YVnshingion .127: Baker, Mhlot ics. .315; Schafer, Washington. .319 C McPonald of Boston leads thi National league bntsren with .359; Walsh. Philadelphia, is two points be. hind but ho has played in onlj twen-t-rive games. Cravath has battel! for Philadelphia In 119 games and ranks third Others In rank arc aE follow s Daubert, Brookln. .348; Ylngllng, Brooklyn. 347. Hyatt Pittsburg, 138; R Miller. Philadelphia, 333; Zlnn Boston 3?.r.; Boston. T24. Vlo Pittsburg, Jim Vaughn, former American leaguer, now with the Chicago Na tionals, and Luhren or Pittsburg, n recruit, lead the National league pitchers, v. hlle Jnhnsnn or Washing ton is on top in the American league. The first five pitchers are. National Won Lost PC Vaughn, Chicago ....3 o l.nou huhrsen, Pittsburc 3 " l 00(1 Domaree, Now York 14 3 2l Humphries. Chicago 14 3 824 Cooper. Pittsburg ... (J 8 760 American Won Lost. IT Johnson Washington 11 7 .81 Houck. Philadelphia li 4 t:.:; Bonder. Philadelphia 20 8 714 Kalkenberg, Cleveland 20 8 714 Boehllng, Washington . 15 C 714 Completing the list of "three hun dred hitters" in the merlcan league are . D. Murph.w Philadelphia. .316; Strunk. Philadelphia 313; Baum.mn, Detroit, .310; Crawford. Detroit, .302; L' Murphy. Philadelphia. .300. Iu the National league, following Viox, are these batters doing better than 300. Becker, Philadelphia 320. Magee. Philadelphia, 316; Zimmerman, Chi cago. .312, Tinker, Cincinnati, 310; Meyers, New York, 305 SOMEBODY GOT SHRINERS' GOAT St. Paul, Minu.. Sept 13. Members nt Osman Temple. Order of the Mys tic Shrine, who recentlj returned from the Itshmus of Panama after losing their goat In New Orleans, will make another pilgrimage Thev will leave here on September 27 for Philadelphia to conduct a ceremonial on Oct;ber 1. It is announced that another goat has been secured for the occasion. nn 1 LEAD PRIMITIVE LIFE FOR DISEASE Banning. Cal . Sept 1 -In the heat of the desert. 50 miles from civiliza tion, two men are leading the simple life In an attempt to conquer tuber culosis They are George Wallace, a rancher of Redlands. Cal , and Dr Gordon Lewis, a London dentist At last reports thev were gaining strength and were confident they would get well. Bearded like patriarchs, their hair grown a foot long and their fcodles burned brown bv the sun. the two are living a thoroughly primitive exist ence. They have no shelter and wear no clothes whatever. Their food is chleflv game killed in the desert stew made of desert herbs, goat's milk and occasionally nuts obtained from a national fores' Bom miles away Daily they take long walks through the' vast stretches of shim mering hot sand The have stood unprotected through cloudbursts and never a symptom of a cold developed. 'In the days when they dared not i venture out Into the rain without be ing ovorcoatod and mufflered thoy I suffered constant!) from colds and throat affections. They point out that the Indians knew nothing of tubercular troubles while they lived a wild and nomadic Hie. but now that they are quartered in houses, the tribes are fast being thinned out by consumption. Both are determined to remain In the desert until compltely cured. oo EXCURSION NORTH j VIA OREGON SHORT LINE SEPT. 13TH I To points In Idaho and northern Utah. For rates and particulars, call at or phnne City Ticket Orfice, 2r.ll Wash ington Ave. nn AGREES TO JAP DEMANDS Peking China. Sop; n Orders is ued today by Provisional President iuan Sh Kali signify, it is believed ; bj foreign observers in Peking, that I i lnna has compiled with the demands , of the Japanese government present- I ed yesterday. I The Japanese demands arose from the killing of three Japanese at Nan king, the maltreatment of a consular messenger, the torture of a Japanese lieutenant at Hankow and the Impris onment for two days of a Japanese lieutenant at Shang Tuang. Japan demanded an apology for the insiiln to 'he Japanese flag, the punishment of thoso responsible and the payment of an indemnit In the clash between Japanese and ! Chinese soldiers yesterday at Shang Kal near Sha Kwang where 'he Jap anese guard a section of the railway ' from Peking to the sea. one or the Japanese soldiers was killed Demands of Japan Tokio, Sept. 13. Among the sped- fie demands contained In the Japan-c-o ultimatum to china is the pun- isliment of General Chang Hsun, com imander of the Chinese government forces at Nanking. Pending tho repK or China, the To-' klo newspapers are mainh engaged Jin stlfrcning the backs or government I officials. One Journal declares that' if the a.-sassinatlon of Director Mor tiaro Abe results in stimulating the cabinet to action, he did not die in vain ' All the men who participated in the assassination of Director Abe have cither committed suicide or are await ing execution WASHINGTON TO HAVE NEW PLAZA Washington. Sept. 13 Transplan I tation or two solid blocks or building? -ninety-two structures in all will be itarted Ifojadaly bj Hugh j. Phillips. a local contractor Among the build ings Is the historic Washington Inn. milt bv thr rirst president The blocks are the first to be cleared to make way for the magnificent plaza that to stret h lis parkuav between the i union station and tho oapltol. The undertaking is the largost of Itl kind ever undertaken in the dis tricf. It was estimated today bj Elliott Woods, superintendent of the capit.d that the original cojt of the Improve ments on the two blocks exceeded Jl,- 000000. ALIAS SUMMONS. In the District Court of Weber Couo tj . State of Utah Henrv Muscman, Plaintiff, vs. David Pugh, Defendant The 8tato of Utah to the said De fendant You are hereby summoned to ap pear within twenty days after service of this Summons upon you. if served within the Count y in which this ac tion is brought: otherwise within thirty days after service and defend the above entitled action; and In case i of your failure so to do, Judgment will j b rendered against you according to I the demand of the complaint, uhlci; I has been filed with the clerk of said court Thia action Is brought to recover I from you four hundred and eighty , dollars with interest and costs for rent of premises Number 2584 Wash ington avenue of Ogden City. Utar and for water and electric light for nlshed for same. E. T Hl'LANISKI. Plaintiffs Attornev P. O Address. First National Bank j Bldg., Ogden. L'tah. SUMMONS. In the District Court of Wcocr Coun ty, State of Utah Maggie Casey, Plaintiff, vs J W. Casey, Defendant. The State of Utah to the said De fendant . You are hereby summoned to ap pear within twenty days after service of this Summons upon you. If served within the County in which this action la brought; otherwise, within thirty days after service, and defend the above entitled action and In case of your failure so to do Judgment will be rendered against you according to the demand of the complaint, which has been filed with the Clerk of said Court. This action Is brought to recover a Judgment dissolving the marriage con tract now and heretofore existing be tween you and the plaintiff. T. M O'CONNELLY, Plaintiff's Attorney P. O. Address, 2411 Washington ave nue, Ogden, Utah. First publication. August 16. 1913. PROBATE AND GUARDIANSHIP NOTICE Consult County Clerk or tho Rcspec- j live Signers for Further Information. NOTICE In the District Court or the Second Judicial District, Within and for We ber County, State or Utah In the matter of the estate of Luella C. Child, Deceased Creditors will present their claims, together with voucher to the under signed administrator, nt the office of mi R- Skeea fst National Bank in.i J0gden- ULah- on or before tho 10th day of January. 1914. WARREN G CHILD. ... Administrator istrator Skeen' Attor"ey for Admln- 1913Rted 11118 6th day of September, I INTER-MOUNTAIN TIMETEST COMPANY If 115 W. So. Temple Street, I Salt Lake Cty, Utah. j j Watch this space to see what our customers say of Timetest. Today we publish one of the many letters sent to us We have helped this customer with his tire troubles and can help you. Let us help you. Ask Troy Laundry Co of Ogden, they have it. fflillarft County SranannrtalUnt (Compang Daily Automobile Sorire betwen Delia. Hnldt n and Fillmore ' Side Trip to other Tovm in Millnrd County " Intomountaln latest Co., Ociu. tuh.. Jftr'.-2?.-ll l9 f Centlecen.- ' We hare ucd Tliretcst or.d nro" t horo'-ighly Kutlefled with H YT -had oar earn with imountntl rlna filled and expect to hnve our other car filled with It when we bring then in in the spring. """W- Aa far as wo can see Tiueteflt 1b Just m reillint as air. It noro than pay for Itself in ir.nor tuter ar.'l Cr.e cilri fr longer. Ar.d, of course, tho purcture troabla la o.-.tirely alia- iMted. Altogathar wa aro'nore than aatiafiad and heartily recos- ' fj can. Tlaatoet to avsrT car owner. c I hva haard that TlBt"t woulf oTTStaliza tn nxl hut l1 this la absolutely falaa aa our cara hare r.ot thevn any bad ef facta froa tha usa of Tlnateat, and wa find that the gasoline corauptlon la nuoh laaa. Very truly youre, ajt There are eeveral earf down he-o and I hare leen boosting Tlaeteat to then and if yoj will giro ae the agoney for lii Hard cm County I will do ease buslneee for you in the eprlng. uu BAKED OMELET Six eggs, one cupful hot milk, one tablespoon cornstarch, one tablespoon butter, one teaspoon salt Beat the yolks and the salt together until i I cream ; boil the milk and slowly stir j in the cornstarch which has been mixed with the cold milk. Add the g, butter and heat until ell blended; utir t his into the yolkri of the ep M( and lightly fold In the -whites of the a i'Kcs, which have been beaten verj -1Ly stl1 I'our into a buttered pan and Bfi bake in a slow oven for thirty mln- ni utes. 1 FURNITURE AND ITS MAKERS "Learn One Thing Every Day" No. 6. GEORGE HEPPLEWHITE ltaaj Copyright, 1913, The Mcntoi Ated6iation, Inc. ) Although there are scores of e pens who will point to B piece of fur niture and say. That is a Hepple white." there Is In fact not a Bins1' authentic example of this man's work He did however, publish a book. "The t'ablnet Maker and Upholsterers tiulde, or Retiositor of Hesisn for Kv cr Article of Household Furniture In the Newest and .Most Approved Taste." on which his reputation rests This book went through three editions In 1788. two years after the author s own death. George Hepplfewhlte was one of the I preat names in furniture making Tlv designs in his book are characterized by comfort rather tnan artificiality With this Is combined great technical excellence and extreme llg.Mtness and durability furiously, however, these designs are not all of equal value Some are as good as the nest work of any era, while others are most com mon place Before Hepplew hlte's time the side board had been used as an ornament only He made It useful as well, by KlvInK to It the functions of the old time buffet Although even at that time tea cost live dollars a pound, its use had be come very popular throughout Knv lund Hepplewhlte Introduced main articles that had to do with the tea service Many peculiarly coustrm fe.- and choice urn stands, tea trays, chests, and caddies are attributed u him. Hepplew hite's furniture had an in terestinp characteristic The legs ta pered delicately on the inside r&cet only. and were finished with a ball or square foot I n,? ca the imprej- j sion of grit and power to otherwise 1 fragile furniture I There were several stock designs orpajei ornaments of which this furniture mamii Ivit made lrequent use He ".as par- kin tlcularly fond of Inserting ovals In JT the backs of his chairs. Frequently a IE carved ear of corn was used as a decoration Hepplew hite also made j fejd abudant use of a Prince of Vale j feather in delicate carving, combined with an Inlay of colored woods. Thl use of the roal plume was attributed ' to his loyalty to the Prince of Wales, i Ii was conclusive proof of the popu- i larity of the Prlnce'9 partv when the Illness of George III caused such na- ' tional strife The fact that he was accused by his enemies of plaelarlsm does not de' 1 1 tract a bit from his real position It I shows rather that like all real art- I ists. he remained a student until the I close of his career. He never dis I dalned to profit by the experience anJ I teachings of others, even of those less J eminent than himself. Every day a ciifTerent human lata eat story will appear in the Standard. You can get a beautiful intaglio re. production of the above picture, with fi? others, equally attractive, 7x9 1-2 Inches In eize. with this week's "Ma l tor " In "The Mentor" a well known -I authority covers the subject of tha pictures and storiec of the week Read ers of the Stindard and the Mentor , will know art literature, history, KM ence, and travel, and own tiqu!!( pictures. On tale at Spargo'e Boekl store i I fljff r SILVERWARE SPECIAL Ri Through a fortunate purchase ve were enabled to buy j, ( a quantity of "Rogers" Warranted Silverware at greatly re duced prices, and are offering it at the bargain pnee of fjhjjj 10c EACH I Each piece guaranteed Sterling Silver-plated Ware on a jaf white base. ON SALE TUESDAY SEE OUR WINDOWS. PEERY-KNISELY HARDWARE CO. Va!18' 2437 Washington Ave. Phone 213.