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' -THE OGDEN STANDARD. OGDEN. UTAH. SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 8. 1913.
6 OGDEN PHYSICIAN HAS SERIOUS CHARGE AGAINST Hi Yesterday afternoon, sensational testimony wns given In the ross ex ; animation of Mrs. roieman In thn divorce case of Anna C Cqleman against Albert Coleman, Implicating an Ogden physician In a criminal op eratlon. She also made a statement aa to a blackmailing scheme. Mrs. Coleman testified that upon thre different occasions Dr. Bate! performed a criminal operation upon i her and that she was sent to the doc- 1 tor for that purpose by hr hushnnd The witness also said that the de fendant and a certain woman -ievls.-'l a plan bv which a certain husln.-ps man of this city was to bp Inveigled Into the Eldora rooming houeo and induced to enter Into a compromising relationship, whereupon he should ho arrested and taken to the- police sta tion, the expectation being that he would pay a sum or money to avoid 1 public scandal. She said that she thwarted the plans by sending word I to tho business man that he had bet I ter not come to the rooming house, he was going to be Jobbed Mr. Coleman denies that he advised his wife to be operated upon by Dr. ! Estes, but he says that he knows of two operations that hie wife has un J dergono of her own volition. On the witness stand this forenoon, 1 Coleman told of some of the troubles i he has had with his wife He said that upon one occasion while he wa. Mirnlnr the washlna machine, his I wife became angry because some ot the water splashed upon the floor and ahe struck him over the back with a chair. The witness said tbi r on September 2 be forced the door ot his wife's room and found her In a compromising position with a man named Ukard. He eald that he pre tended to go out on his run as brak man on the Rio Grande, In the after noon, but went only as far as the crossing when he returned. He bus plcloned his wife and Ukard and at : few minutes after midnight, accom panied by Sergeant Peterson, entered the room and had Mrs. Coleman and Ukard arrested. Mrs. Coleman and Ukard were ar rested and their case Is now pending In the municipal court The parties have two children, a boy and a girl, and each is asking for divorce and the custody of the chil dren, each claiming that the other Is unfit to keep them Coleman will b content with only the boy who, It Is claimed, is much attached to him A number of witnesses are testify ing for both 6ldes In corroboration of the statements made by the prtnei pals. I SEVENTH WARD HAS A 1 SUCCESSFUL BAZftAR "The executive committee of the I Seventh Ward bazaar, met on Tburs- ! day evening and formulated their re- ! port of the receipts and dlsburse- J menta of the bazaar held two weeks ago. The total receipts were $1394 79 j disbursements for expenses, etc., I were 5236.06, leaving a net profit over j and above all expenses of $1158 73 I The slogan at the beginning was I S1000. which was morn than realized The committee and those who as sisted in the various departments and members of the ward am highly elated over the success attending their efforts. We appreciate jery much the assistance we received from so manj rirmi and Individuals, by rash or merchandise contributions and we hereby extend our thanks to all of them, and also to those who patronized us during the fair. The amount realized will be a great as sistance tp lie toward completing our meeting house. a tii.. aim of the building com mitter to have. 1t completed and ready to dedicate shortly after New Fears A number of carpenters and palmer are now at work on the In ferior finish (Signed) M L. .Tones, Asaci Karr, John L. Wilson Rosotta J. Shaw, C .Joseph ine Farr. Vlncy R Barker, executive committee; Julia Farr. treasurer; A. BJ. Shaw, clerk." oo 0. S. L EMPLOYES TO BE ADiTTEO TO MEMBERSHIP Oregon Short Line employes are tc be admitted to membership In the n Pacific Kducational bureau of Omaha as a result of an agreement reached between S. B. Dunn, assist ant general mannger of the Short Line, and D. C. Buell. chief of the bureau. Tli.- bureau of I he Union Pacific is similar in many respects to a corre spondenco school, but the subjects t muht are limited to those branches of learning that relate to railroads. Buell was In Ogden on Thursday In the educational car and he will return here shortly to put the matter before all employes. The agreement was reached with Dunn :n Salt Lake two days ago. When the Union Pacific Instituted the railroad school of correspondence, employes could register and obtain In Btructlon by mail without charge Within the last two months, however a small fee has been required. The railroad found that instruction given freely was not taken seriously Sev er.' I who began dropped from the classes Now the price for lnstru ! tlons Is just enough for the cost. Buell 6tated while In Ogden that most of the larger railroads have such correspondence prnools for the in struction of employes aid others are rapid i -stahlishing the schools. Ca pable men are the instructors Text books are sent out in the same man ner as by correspondence schools and those who register in the subject send in lessons for correction at regu lar Internals. rwi EGGS ARE 75c A DOZEN IN NEW YORK CITY. New York. N Y , Nov 8. Eggs are so scarce in New York that dealer have put tho price up to 75 cents a dozen for the best quality and pros pectB are that they will go from 10 to 26 cnts a dozen higher. MONEY IN WHEAT 10.00 Buys Puts or Calls on 10.000 bushels of wheat. No Further Rik. A movement of 5c from price give3 you chance to take 1500.00; 4c $400 00: 3c $300.00. etc. Write for particulars. THE CENTRAL STOCK & GRAIN CO. Park Bldg., Cleveland, O. winter cold, and stormy weather you can &S 1 easily enjoy the luxury of a fine great-coat, ti$M satin, quilted lining, deefl fur collar of Persian ga lamb. I Hart Schaffner r Marx Sal make such coats; that's all the evidence of quality sB you need. We sell them at $50. SjH Better see the other overcoats SH we show at $20, $25 and up. A.nd the suits at similar prices. I I Wrights Clothing ji! 11,18 homf LOCAL NORWEGIANS ARE TO GIVE A CONCERT From present ludlca-tiona, tho con cert to be given Tuesday evening In the Tabernacle, under (he auspices of the local Norwegians, will be a great success Enough ticket have been sold to ensure a large audience The concert. like others, to be given throughout the United Stales is to obtain a fund tn assist the Norwe gian government In making a suc cess of the fair to be held In Chrll tlana from May to October. It is ex pected thnt 51,00ft, i will be raised In this country hy the loyal Norwe gians The fair is to be in celebration of the 100th anniversary of the fram lg of the constitution of Norway. Hagherf Anderson has charge of the movement In Weber county The program follows: Selection on Organ Tabernacle Organist Sam Whttaker Tenor solo, "Within Your Eyes. Love" By Paul Link Georgo Douglas Mezzo Soprano 6o!o, "Good-Bye". By Tostl Mrs. Man- Harrington Stevens Flute solo (a) La Slrone ..By Adolf Terchak (hi Solvelgs Song Edward Groig Axel Nylander Dramatic selection Moroni Olsen Soprano 8olo. Margaret at tho Spinning Wheel" By Fr Schubert Mrs. Fred Clark Ymrin ?olo, Sonata, Op S By Edward Grelg Allegro Ton. Bro. Allegretto Quae Andantlno Allegro Molto Vivace Arthur Pedersen Freber Soprano sole, Saterjintens Sondag By Ole. Bull Mrs Agnes Olsen Thomas Piano duet, Peer Gynt Suite .... Edward Grelg Miss Carrie Browning and Lester Hlnchcliff Morning Mood Forms the prelude to the fourth act of the play It contains no trace of dramatic sug gestion, and its serene tranquility and beauty of conception stamp it as one of the most Idyllic lonepoems ever written. The Death of Aase Is a brief and sombre dirge on the death of Peer's mother, scored entirely for muted strings In the orchestra. Anitra's Dance Is the mu3ic of the dance with which the daughter of the Bedouin chief tries to beguile the inconstant Peer In the Hall of the Mountain King Is taken from tho accompaniment to the scene In which Peer, in the ' dwelling of the trolls, Is beset and tormented by gnomes and Imps The music of this number lias been char acterlsed as "a e1tabl hornet's I nest. " - i 7 W THE MERRY COUNTESS I Big Musical Comedy in Ogden Next Week. Local theatrical interest will be stimulated by the announcement of i tho coming to this city in the near j future, after loDg engagements both ; in London and New York, of "The ' Merry Countess,'' a delightful, tune ful operetta in three acts, with the original production and cast of ex ceptional talent. The story of "The Merry Countess " is bright and sparkling and trips along as if on silvery heels, stopping now and then Just long enough to permit Strauss to fascinate his listeners with an Intoxicating waltz measure. In addition to a formidable array of cosmopolitan talent, is the origin al chorus of bewitching beauties, gowned in the choicest conceits of the fashionable modistes art. 'The Merry Countess" will play the Orphe um theatre next Wednesday. Seat 6ale opens Monday. Advertisement POMPEII For the last time today at the Globe open continuous till 11 p. m. Come early and avoid the rush Advertisement. CHILD IS KNOCKED DOWN: DRIVER IS HEAVILY FINED Within an hour after the buggv in which Adlno Seifinl was driving hau struck a three-year old child, the man wag arraigned before Judge W H Reeder in police court, and was sen tenced to 50 days or $50 This morn ing a charge ot reckless driving was placed against Stlflnl to which he pleaded not guilty. Judge Reeder held that a check must be put on fast driving and carelessness The little girl wan the daughter of Mrs. Bessie Wleman of San Francis co, who had stopped off In Ogden be . tween trains. Although the little one was rolled around on the pavement after being struck by the axle of the buggy, she was not seriously injured During the police court session, she played happily with a rag doll The Accident occurred at Twenty fifth street and Washington avenue at about 9 o'clock. According to the testimony of P. C- Richardson, Frank Bair and the girl's mother, Seifinl was driving south on Washington ave nue at euch a rate as to attract at tentlon. At Twenty-fifth street Mrs Wleman, the little girl and two other children crossed the street. The buggy hub struck the girl and sent her down on the pavement Richardson, who vu within a few , jk We'll Pay You $2.00 1 JjjL The NATIONAL I ftMiWBP A&y Day Next Week I J?Jm BSbBISSSS W want every man and woman to know of the convenience and ;fWf EBBSrWB courtesy thai credit secures for you at Ogden's largest credit store! I) m prWBHHR We want you to come and see our beautiful new Fall Stock of Men's irTSjilij M an Women's Apparel, Millinery Shoes and Haberdashery. Let us pM . ' " IfflHLSa r.how you the logical way to pay for clothing. We are certain of j JW s "T" b ne clua':l ne merchandise we sell the service it will give you j - :j HEM- and the prices that ihey are sold at on credit here. j W j (AKm 1,000 HEW CREDIT ACCOUNTS IN NOVEMBER I jj THAT'S OUR GOAL $1.00 A WEEK IS ALL WE ASK. 1 jiV j 1 yori'sc'f f ' ;'r'l-of-the-month collectors. You are entitled j -Tj lo pay for your purchases as you are able. A little out of the pay 4 WW envelope weekly, once or twice a month will dress you and I & j j your family in style and comfort, at THE NATIONAL. j ! 1 111 l "CLOTHES OF QUALITY" FOR MEN 1 Swell New Hand-tailored Fall Suits and Overcoats, such a showing as is not sur- I ' & NJ rl j passed in ill Ogden Rich, new Tweeds, Cheviots, Serges, etc. All the latest 9 s FlA styles styles to suit men jn every walk of life. Price $12 95 up i tl Bring Your Coupon and Open An Acount With Us. SPECIALS FOR NEXT WEEK ' S Isdiac' nonartmant $1.50 Waists 98c i , $4.50 Men'e Shoes. .. .$3.19 LdUICS UCpdl llllCm $3.00 Waists $1.59 $3 50 Children's Suits. .$1.99 $20.00 Lad.es' Suits. .$10.95 $5.00 Waists $329 $4.50 Ch.ldrens Suits. .$2.99 $40:00 ua:::: su;;:: SSfisfc Ladies: DePartmenl 2 T. PA . , Any Lady s Mat in the fr .. ,v $1.50 Switches 89c House $3 9"? (Continued) $2.50 Switches $1.39 $10 and $15 Ladies' $4.00 Switches $2.19 MmI C FipTlri-mPnf Dresses $5.95 $1.50 Petticoats 98c 11AWU lVIU UUVU1 ( $20.00 Ladies' D resses $10.95 H 00 Petticoats $1.39 $20.00 Men's Suits. . .$12.95 J ies' Coats. .$12.95 $3.50 Silk Petticoats. . .$1.95 d:nnI -C-. iooc $20.00 Ladies Coats .. $13.95 W I en ri no SU.UU Alen s ouits . . . $19.95 loo en l j- r I,r $1.50Gloves 98c J no $22. d0 Ladies Coats . .$15.95 $1.50 Corsets 89c $2.00 Men s Hats 98c $10.00 Set Furs $7.95 $2.00 Corsets 98c $3.0.0 Men's Hats $1.59 $20.00 Set Furs $12.95 $3.00 Corsets $1.79 $ 1 . 50 Men's Shirts 98c $30.00 Set Furs $19.95 j Witt 5 S $2.00-G0UP0N-$2.00 $ $ w Mfayjff Mr mB wdAm & Jsysw U fEBBm V Pro&ent th's coupon Imn making n) Bfr Ji'jV flr S EB JS mff a S ME BH of or ov"r any day wrick, an1 K ( wSr 8 11 Tft A. i&L ML sB honored as ?2.00 HrllTi TWKBBmKMKtlSKKKtBaSBBS the national HARRY REINSHRIBER, Manager ' ' 9 9 9 9 us " " K B i Ogden s Leading Cloak and Suit House i - j 1 llll II1IHMII BMI1II 111 I HI 111 tflll I IIIIIIIWMWIIIMLIsim ffgfflfsWfrlfBMsWsMsWslsMsM ni feet of where the accident occurred, said that, in his opinion. Seiflni did not have the horse under control and attempted to pass ahead of the chi! drf-n ATter striking the child the driver co'ild not check hl3 animal un til half way to Hudson avenue uu Twenty-fifth. Seifinl Bald the horse he had hired was a spirited one but ho did not be lieve he was driving recklessly ilo said a street car hid the mother and children from him at the corner. He felt the accident to be no fault of hid. "I feel aB sorry or the accident as the mother," he said TALKING MOTION PICTURES , All hall to the wizard Edisrn. no motion pictures ever before pxhlbltorl in this city have been more profound 1 .nteresttng than th talklnR motion pictures that will be seen at the Or pbeum for three days beginning to morrow. They possess a scientific alup that cannot be attributed to the pictures of tho lamlHar black and uhtte or garden variety Not only are the' pictures shown on a larger screen than usual, but the distinctness of the voice and the jracbrontaatlon of the subjects shown is wonderfully rr-allBtlc. Nothing has ever been Invented that r-ould rlfarh- illustrate the educa tional value as these wonderful talk ing motion pi. tures. No more re markable a'-hUvement of this nw photography has ever been reveild In this city. The piciures are both dramutlc and tragic. A complete minstrel performance with an olio is given with the end men telling their Jokes and the ocallsta singing their Bongs TM temptation scene from Kaust is shown, and MV ral comedy playlets are given. (n iQdlng ono onrltled "Nursery Fa-or Itaa" where all the figures of child hood happv days ar made to talk to walk, and to sing L4ttl Jacl IforTier, who Bat In a corner. "Old '1thr Goose." 1 Uttle Miss Mntl lack, tho Ulan. Killer." "Old King "ole." that Jom old soul, ond the Fairy Queen are all Included In thl llghtful playlet that amuses both id and young. Twelve sublets are shown, and ev ery one seems to :iave ten selected 0 I In order to Illustrate just what the Kinotophone can do. Only our per formance is given every afternoon during the week, and one at night. WOODMEN OF WORLD TO PARADE ON NEXT TUESDAY NIGHT 'pbr Camp No 74. Woodmen of tho World, is to entertain 3in to - vIsltlriK Woodmen on next Tuesday evening, when the local lodge will receive members from tlm .Murray, Kaysvlllo and Morgan camps and a big delegation from the three camps In Salt Lake. A special train Is to be run over the Bamberger from Salt Lake ar riving at 8:15 p m.. and the rillton will be mt at the depot and escort ed to the new lodge rooms by a band and a parade made up of the entire membership of Wcbcr camp. U FUNERAL IS TO 8E ON MONDAY Bartholomew Malan. the pioneer who dropped dpad bcsldo his h"r-e yesterday noon a.s he was pngaged In work near his home at LT2i Taylor avenue, was the builder of the re sort known as Malan's Heights on the mountain east of the city . and his sons constructed the wagon road that lead.3 to the nook In the moun tains. He waa born in Piedmont. Italy, on April 22. 1848. His parents wore French Huguenots and (We the first J in that vicinity to loin the Mormon church His parents came to tae United States aad rtah in 1855 and they settled in Ogden. Ho has ro-sld.-d here since that time. He was actively engaged in the pioneer work in this vicinity and tcok an active part in the business I Dfe ot the city. In 1831 ho secured I I the land in the mountains east of the' city and with his sons constructed the wagon road and built cabins al the Heights. The first passengers were carried to the resort In 18U4 He wns married to Louise M. Hutch. October In, 1871. and was the father of iiUteeu children. His wld- I ow and twelve children survive him The eons and daughters follow: Alexis B., E. Frank. G. Highly. Mrs ln z P. Long, Lawreuce M . N Oscar, Parley Kay S., Mrs. Tressa U. , llobbi, Vernn W., Zela and Pauline. Three brothers, lour sisters and thirty grandchildren also survive him. The funeral services will be held in the Fifth ward m etlng bouse at " (' luck Monday nftornoon The body may bo viewed at the residence Bundaj and Monday, until the time of tho services. THE WORLD S ! MARKET NEWS; WALL STREET I New tYork, Nov. 8 -The market closed weak. Opening with some degree of firm-' i .s- today's two-hour market session soon reversed Its course and beforp the close numerous new low repo . for the present mnvement were reg istered The decline began with marked heaviness In Now Haven and American Telephone, both falling to the lowest prices In their history Th movement gathered force n the final howr, when it emhracod other more active issieK Including Canadian Pa clfic and the leaders, which fell one to two puln's, while some specialties, Including O:iodrlch and Studebaker. also reflected enforced liquidation in their low record prices, jj Bonds were Irregular. Ch,cag,o Livestock. Chicago. Nov 8 -Hogs -Receipts were light nnd Hie market showed strength few cattle were on sale with prices steady Live muttons m slow demand and trade drag ged. Rfp Nov I Hogs Receipts, 12,000; quality poor, market slow, tead at yesterday's average. Bulk. I7.70O&00; lights, $7.RO88.00; mixed. $7 51 ! 10; heavy. $7 358.10; rough. J7 1607 55; pigs, 5. 007.66. Cattle Receipts. 50u; market stea- i dy Beves. I6.6OQ9.70; Texas I steers. $6.507.65; western, $5 90 f.0; todkari and feeders. 14.80 DON'T FUL TO HI f CHSNCFLIB g BRADFORD . I 1 J n, Cbancel.or George H r dfori -t JjU, J UM Weber acad. m: 1 ; . , 7 J , H s a man oi world ,Kj rJ SuUon and a member of ih 0. Board al Kduc-atlon. 1 Zt - 11 , 7 5-.. cous snd heifers. 1-Sh calves, l?.00 I' ,J0, trJ Bheep Rat c pti Je . , Mil weak Matlvc M u5 " W 630; lambs, native. J6.00fi. Vi. fg of , , n -: iy vf l " ."StA . CHICAGO GRAIN market as firm, uucbangea UWob shade not h)ghr Am,iootd ln flta1' i A firmer tone later oP TM corn on the rally I h ' f ,4 . KU close was easy at a net lo 01 Sh ,