Newspaper Page Text
THE OGDEN STANDARD. OGDEN, UTAH, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1913. 9 2 Don't Wait Until the Season Is Half Over Buy Your Suit Coat or Dress ON CREDIT NOW ON CREDIT Get the full season's wear out o f them. The styles are right; the prices are right all you need pay is a little down and the balance in ' small monthly payments. ' Ladies' Suits Coats Values up P19 QC XsMsflBk to $20.00 jli.yd l1$ W f I Values up C19 QC mmi to $2ao yioJo toa$25.00 $19.95 fl Values up (T1Q QC jMUJ to $25.00 $lU.JO Ladies' Dresses llflife BM.. Ml Millinery values up eqqc ,1 to $1 5.00 jJ.JJ ;4 ; I Any ladys' trimmed hat in the Values up QIOQC IK t?S mT " $595 to $20.00 m $10.00. your choice. o yQUR Account fS GOOD f SCHOOL CHILDREN ARE ON STRIKE Compulsory Law Will Be En forced at Calumet Spe cial Meeting Called. FIVE HUNDRED OUT Wholesale Prosecution of Par ents to Follow If Pupils Do Not Return. Calumet Mich, Oct 7 The sm .pathetic strike of school children in t !the Keweenaw county copper strike 'district spread today and five hun fdred are now out The Ahmeek. New l AUouez and Mohawk schools are af fee ted. A special meeting of the iichool board was called to deal with the situation. It is said the com pulaory school attendance law will be upheld and that wholesale proseeu f tlcns of parents will follow if the chi 1 dren don't return to school at once This morning it parade of ion of the Istrikinc pupils war. held at Ahmeek. Parades featured the morning ac tivities of the strikers A woman was arrested by the military authorities at Qulncv for disorderly conduct. Seventy-five strike breakers arrived hast night for the Qulncv and twenty ' arrived today for the Calumet and ; Hecla I Automobiles are still being fired on I in the Keweenaw district. The ma k (chine of a ( alumel man wa struck I' hast night, the bullet shattering the n wind shield m ' nn ; MRS. FISK COMING TO OGDEN i . 9 Tess of the I'l rbemlles" will be hhown af the Globe theatre next Mon- day, Tviesdav and Wednesdav Kol- Uowlng is a clipping from the Dra- ImgMc Mirror j 1 Managerial misgivings leBt moving ipictures replace the drama seem to i! be well founded as 1 watched the su lj tperb pictures of Mrs. 1-Tske in "Teas 31 jof tho D'Urbervllles." The needles tness of words when great acting is . neing done was demonstrated in the pictures and it was like a city-worn pilgrim's annual outing to see the hills ,so green and the streams so cool ithat a breeze from them seemed to I sweep the auditorium. Eveu the sat t tin sides and the countable ribs of tlu' I icatUo seemed to bo within arm's M rtach of us. The "TeBs" pictures are (tl Mio supreme triumph of the moving m fpicturo art. jM l No extra charge for admitsaiou & i: and 10c Advertisement. ' CMJ Deaths and Funerals lj I ALLEN Funeral services for Mrs. I Louise Catherine Alton were held : yesterday at 1 p m.. from the Hunta- vllle meeting house. Bishop John g I Hill officiating Mifslcal numbers 5 I ''fre rendered bv the ward choir, Ml Mrt Elizabeth Schade and Miss Mos- Jf Renstrom. ords of consola- I ; tTOJi were spoken b.v 'rf: AldouBi Yr Sarah Orth Charles C ranier, X' phi Ncilson and John McKay. A large attendance followed to the grave in the Hunifivllle ccmeter , where Interment was made. SYPHERS Funeral services for ! Mrs, Sarah Elizabeth Syphers were heir1 yesterday at 2 P m. from the LIlldqui.lt chapel Reverend H D. Zi mm At man officiating. Musical numbers were renoered b) Miss Resit- Blair and Charles Blair. Inter ment in Mountain View cemetery. ROBERTSON Mrs Martha Maud Robertson died at 5 a. m. today at the Dee hospital after three years' ii 'ring of heart disease De ceased was born October 29. 1884. in Salt Lake Citv and has resided In Ogden a number of years. She whs the daughter of George and Elizabeth Cheshire and the former wife of W A. Robertson Left to mourn her loss are four brothers. Charles Cheshire of Eld wood. Box Elder county. Utah; Reu ben Cheshire and William Cheshire of Salt Lake: Thomas Cheshire of Ferrin. Emery county, Utah; three sisters, Mrs Mary A. Ramsey of St. Ceorgo. Utah; Mrs Susan Goldon. Salt Lake fit, and Mrs. Elizabeth Brasln of Huntington, Utah Funeral services will be held Thurs day at 2 30 p m. from the Llndqulsl chapel. Bishop N. A. Tanner official ing Remains may be viewed tomor row from 4 p m. to 7 p. m . and Thursday until funeral at the funeral chapel. nn SAYS BROTHER IS HELD AS HOSTAGE Trinidad, Colo., Oct 7 Officers are investigating the story of Eris Kama a fSraali flrnmnn af lh To basro mine, who reported today that n band of coal mine strikers are hold Ing his brother as a hostage under threat of death to insure his own re turn to captivity Karas returned to Tabasco this afternoon and told Mine Superintendent Lharles O'Neil that he and his brother had been held vip by armed strikers Sunday night, dragged from the buggy In which l hey were driving to Ludlow, beaten and threatened with death If thc did i not JoId the strikers. Then, accord Ing to the Creek's story, they were taken to the camp of the strikers at Ludlow and held prisoners over night. Karas said he bad been allowed to return to Tabasco for his trunk, on promise that he would return to the strikers' camp. His brother was hold as a hostage, he declared, and his captors told him his brother would he severely dealt with if he. Erls, did not return HETCH-HETCHY BILL POST PONED Washington. Oct. 7. Action by the CUHte on the bill to permit San Fruncii-co to draw a. water supply irom the Hetch Hetchy Valley was postponed today until December 1 with an agreement to dispose of the measure by December 6. Some sen ators objected to consideration dur ing the absence of Senator Vork6. The bill has passed the house. oo CHINESE ELECT VICE PRESIDENT I'arls, Oct. 7 General Li Yuen Heng. provisional vice president of the Chinese republic, was elected vice president, today for a term of five yenrs by the United Houses of the ( hlneee parliament. He received 606 votes out of the 957 cast. FORESTER GRAVES 13 BACK FROM NEVADA Last evening Forester Henry s Gi..ves and District Forest er E. A. Sherman returned from Ely, Xpv . where they spent a couple of days Inspecting forest headquarters. The foresters state that ihn found conditions favorable and Unit the work of supervisors and rangers is Satisfactory Range conditoons arc good and in the farm districts the year s harvest is goon. The gentlemen will leave this af ternoon for Idaho where a fortnight vHI be spent at various forest head quarter?, and the first stop on the way to Logan Headquarters of all the southern Idaho forests will be visited as far north as Salmon and around to the eastward as far as Montpelier North ern Nevada foreBt will bo given at tention and a special trip will be made from Twin Falls to Jarbldge the mining camp which is situated In a forest reserve. Mr. Graves w'M take a train at Elko for California I and Mr Sherman will return homo SENATE RESUMES THE HEARINGS Washington, Oct. 7 The senate's currency hearings were resumed to day with the definite understanding that they will continue until October 25 if important witnesses appear President Wilson diacuased the sit uation today with Senator Clarke, president pro tern of the senate. Mn jorlty Leader Kern. and Senator James, one of the administration's spokesmen Mr. Wilson told them the Republi can minority should not be permitted to obstruct the Democratic majority s program. The statement by I enator Glass of the senate committee, characterizing senate hearings as a wa6to of time, it was said in senate circles toda. would have the direct effect of strengthening the determination r-t some senate committee members to urge important amendments George H. Shiblev, director of the bureau of political research, before the &nate committee today, renewed his charge that the ' trustocrats" bad driven college professors who "es pouse the cause of the people ' from their positions Senator Weeks demanded that Shlb ley name professors who had been thus treated. "Professor Edward W Bemls of the Chicago unlversltv " replied Shiblev, "was discharged because he attacked the Chicago Gas trust John u Commons, of Syracuse was discharged for voting for William JenninRs Bry an. James Allen Smith of Marie' ta. Ohio was drlen from his place The present president of the United States had a narrow escope because ho advocated the short ballot Bui he continued in the service of the people and has now triumphed. CLERGY MEET IN NEW YORK J Protestant Episcopal Church of America Holds Forty fourth Convention. 8000 IN ATTENDANCE Twelve Hundred Members of Women's Auxiliary Al ready in the City. New York. Oct 7. Along with the baseball crowds an unusually large gathering of men In the garb of ele gy were to be seen in the lobbies of New York hotels today The occa sion is tho forty-fourth general con vention of the Protestant Episcopal church of America which will be for mally opened at in o'clock tomorrow morning at the cathedral of St John (he I)ilne. continuing In session three weeks and possibly longer. It is expect that ine church gath ering will include in all nearly 8U0U interested persons The concntion itself will include 716 representative men from all parts of the world and the legislation which they pass will be in behalf, of nearly a million com municanta. Whether the rhurch is an autocratic or a democratic body was the sub Ject of discussion at a pre con vention conference which continued today lu St Mark's church Rev Lloyd B Thomas of Carson. Nev . suggested that the convention 1 should enforce a study of sociology in all theological seminaries Twelve hundred members of the women s auxiliary which holds its se.v Blon coincident with the general con vention are already in the city WIRELESS BUSY CALLING NOME Life Saving Station Sends Out One Brief Reply to Government. GREAT TIDAL STORM Red Cross Prepares to Send Aid Five Hundred Per sons Reported Homeless. Nome, Alanka, Oct. 7. The storm is abating. Three unldent4fled bodies have been washed ashore. Five hundred persons are homeless. Help from outside will be neceB sary. The 'stpamships Victoria. Navajo j.iid Corwin are :-afe at ancnor seven miles out. Washington. Oct. 7 Every avail able goernment wireless was sput terlnK out messages toward Alaska today calling for reports on the de structive storm at Nome. One brl-i reply came from the Nome life sav ing station, saying the waterfront had been devastated in a tidal storm The Red Cross prepared to extend its aid as soon as the needs could bn j learned The revenue cutter Bear, I now at Nome, has a capacity for briiiK ing about 160 people to Seattle. Of ficials here thought steamships, which weathered the gale in I he sea, out of Nome, would bring others The nearest garrison is at Fort Da vis, near St. Michael, across the North Sound. Companies E and K of the Thirtieth Infantry, are at Fort Davis and it Is expected that they would help without awaiting orders from the war department. WOMM CUTS OFF HER HAIR MID DDNS TROUSERS Because Mrs Bessie Ever son de nirrh to irkvel with her husband in lii earch for work as a construction company ccok. she cut off her long black hair, dressed in one of her husband's suils and shipped with him Iroin Denver to Tucker as a com" mon laborer. No trouble was ex perienced by the two until husband and wife came to Ogden last night to go to I'ocatello. Miile they were In the yards. Watchman Frank Shu maker heard n woman s oleo eman atlnc from what looked to be a man. When he was convinced that the man was a woman, he turned hus b.md and wife over to the police. Iht two are being held on open charges. "1 was running a rooming Tiouse in Denver where m husband was work ing as a chef.' said Mrs. bverson to a Standard reported today lu the wo men's ward of the city jail, "but times became so dull it was neces sary to get out or starve." Mrs Kverson was comfortable In the suspended cot in her cell and she maintained that she was not worry ing about the outcome of the affair ' When I suggested accompanying my husband In search of work, he pointed out that we did not have euough money to travel together, but I said I would go disguises as a man. He objected but I insisted and final ly be consented. "My rooming house furniture was put In storage and 1 cul off my hair My husband gave me a Krey suit, a hat and an overcoat I managed to get a small but heavy pair of man s shoes and I was fitted out. Wc colled at an employment olfice and secured transportation to Tucker, ntah. "Of course they knew I waa a wo man when T called at th mploy meut office " she satd in answer to a question, "but that part of the mat- "A Store that "Makes Good" Practically all of our customers never think of looking else where for their clothing or furnishings. Each season they come back, along with a few new ones Good deal of satisfaction to be able to say that, truthfully. Just one big reason we always j "make good." I ! Whether it's a collar or a workshirt a fifteen dollar suit or a single pair of knickers we've but one object in view to give you the best any market affords at a minimum price. Our ever in creasing business only goes to verify our "make good" policy. New Fall stock of good things ready for you. j Watson-Tanner Clothing Co. ' IS gS "I Really Enjoy My Wife's 3j I t$&m Little Dinners, Now" 4 $3 If ix. whea,lt was nil the fault of an old worn-out range with loose bolts and open V ML.- iT I&tk cracks thQt could st.ck a kmfe into. No wonder wife had poor luck with ) f Q cverythingshc put in the oven. Because we were saving the price of a new ranee. v--2 WL A Jnl'' W1 thouSntwe were economizing-all a mistake, though-our new Great Majestic is M Wk JrW easily earning its cost in the fuel-saving alone-and such baking and roasting! i3 V w feX 1 T se, the MaCf'c 1S P"t together with rivets so that its joints and seam S k klwFy i P"cticall5' o'r-tf ht-and they stay so forever. The body is lined with a ih, SA B, 4-u pU'e y'0' arc placed behind an open grate so you can $ee it lit 'J H&. -c 7 , corninntK'a is the sole secret of the wonderful improvement in my ! M A V wKr Wlic s bakinS and roasting ?ince we purchased a 1 Tj JSy dF A B m Body Lined ?A Great Majestic EF jl f jb. Malleable and D MtflA mim&m M lljMm Charcoal Iron HilllgC Irlfflllf5 A Perfect Baker-Saves Halt Fuel f3M a 1 BSJE 0"tearSl Thrw iary Rges J P. PSS v- J All Copper Reterroir-AInit Fire Box I 1 VQ llXJ 'ZrftfcT't i ) 3 .':- reservoir la oil und heats through cnppfr k J, J J2Sa -'SjW j TWPjB& fl J Jl K5i lUVTeiYcd U' m piece, uing mbiuji flrr box. . ' .1 LtEP 5? I Sra k ?MairV J; CP HolJs -1 H-nr water. Just turn lever, and frame tmd rr.se r-W i .. J Egiy t tttSl l I Ss "Jt yoirart insian::- moved away (rom fire. 3PQ li Jk 1 rri -5' J iJfk -?nrT"tpvTentEfverPutIn AnTRn') ii 'vPI'tI for sale by GEO. A. LOWE COMPANY ter was easily arranged. On the tram from Denver to Tucker there wore a number of laborers and, while they must have known that I was a won an, ihev said nothing to either myself or husband. "At Tucker, the laborers piled off the train like sheep and acted like sheep There was no foreman there to meet them Other workmen said H ere was no work In Tucker and we did not know what to do Finally v, e decided to go to Salt Lake W paid our fares and remained in Salt Lake two da8 without experiencing any trouble. I did not change my clothing at all. Last night we came to Ogden and were going to Foca tello. e were just walking across the yards when wo were arrested. The man that arrested us sn:d he had nothing against us and told ttie po lice thev could do what they wanted wltli us." When ackert what she intended to I do, Mrs Evcrson, smiled and declar ed he would stick to tier husband Sbe said she could sec no harm In iraollng as a man Besides she thought it a great experience he is plump and 30 and has coal black hair which she parts in the middle Some in the police l.'tion were guessing as to her Iden tity this morning. She wears a black shirt with a green bow- tie It took n second glance to tell whether she a a woman or a plump young man about 24 years old oo THE NURSERY. TIME 1 A. M. Restles Child Mummie, tell me a fairy tale. Ma Father will be home presently, dear, and he will tell one to both of us Ivondon Opinion. SAME PURPOSE. Giles I've an Idea that Mrs. Swell man has asked me to dinner merely to fill up. Smyles Well, that's what we are all going for i on THE PANAMA FORECASTER Forecasts of the effects of the Pan-1 ama Canal on tho world's businGBI aif of the first iinKrtance today to busi- j neas men. in short, to whoever knows: the need of an Income and has an eye on the future Of these forecasts there will be manv in nmnlhs to come. One of the earlier ones to cousider the subject with scientific grasp, yet with the public's viewpoint, is Professor A W. Klrkaldy, who read an address - n tho canal s prospective trade results lately before the British Association After pointing out that we. with our, advantage of possession of the canal, i and with coaling Mid naval stations and a ready supply of Cheap coal fori tho ships on the Panama routes, may I lie a position to press Jiard tho trade and shipping of both England am1 Germany throughout the Pacific and Indian oceans, Professor Klrkn li foretells the coming 'reljn 'of Interna tional competition. Now in the competition of nations thai Is to ensue, this ' student percehei 8 high irobablllt Uiet, with other considerations fairly balanced, that nation will gain the lead whose capital and labor factors co-ordinate most Perfectly and produce the least fric tion and the ni-ist products. Here l ' a thought of those ht" 'IncO'irage or I condone the present hlghl frictlonal Htate of class feeling for tho men who commit intellectual sabotage by pouring the emry powder in tbo joints between the American capita and labor. -New York Evening Sun ; I MANY PEOPLE Ae now using our Batavea Coffee- If quality comes first with you then It will be worth your while to give this delicious beverage a trial 45c a pound. i 333 25th St HARRIS GROCERY CO. Phones 2216 2216 aenBssBsrsfc"sv"Kn Handsome Lace Table Cover Free Every day this week and on Monday, October 13, we will give a lace table cover. 34 Inches square, free, with each one pound can of baking powder purchased at our store, This cover is of unique design and is a work of art. GRAND UNION TEA COMPANY I i 2436 Washington Avenue Telephone 738 (IIHflKnHHnHHnniBKHSHBslMMBV Inlaid Linoleums to Brighten Up Your Kitchen Fresh from Potter's THIS season's Inlaids are about the nicest array of Patterns we remember putting at your service. Potter's have quite outdone themselves in de sign and color and we got just the harmonious assortment we wanted for you. We find that Potter's goods are extremely popular with customers who are critical j jJ ebout such things. You know the Potter reputation for quality, of course, in Lino Inlaids, Cork Carpeta and Oil Cloths. Our assortment of patterns is completo and pleating. Call and aee them. BOYLE FURNITURE CO.