Newspaper Page Text
1 THE OGDEN STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 13. 1913.
Ii fixings, tjj Sgm's price, too. 7 nJft perfect fit s . guaranteed. I MP " the man who i particular S& about his appearance enjoys selecting his apparel from a stock that he positively knows to be up to date. TEMPORARY QUARTERS 2355 WASHINGTON. 1 1 NYE'S , ft I FURS i FURS FOR CHRISTMAS GIFTS The showing this season Is i the BEST VALUES at POPULAR PRICES. Red Fox Sets, Animal Scarf, Large Muff $17.50 Black Russian Wolves at per set $20.00 I Grey and Brown China Wolves, per set $7 00 and $9 00 I Separate Mufs. .$1.50 to ....$15.00 I Children's Sets. $1.50 to $11.00 I SPECIAL This week, Children's Extra Heavy Fleece Vests and H Pants, 35c values, at 25c. THE M. M. WYKES CO. S 2335 Washington Ave. I '1 For Eoltorial, News and Society Department, Call Only Phone No. I For Subscription and Advertising I Department, Call Phone No. 66. I RANDOM REFERENCES Advertisers must have their copy ready for the Evening Standard the evening before the day on which the advertisement Ig to appear in order to Insure publication. Highway Official A R. Pardlng ton, vice president of the Lincoln Highway association, will be the guest of the Weber club in the near future Pardlngton is leaving Detroit soon Tor a trip to San Francisco. Road condi tionc In Utah and Nevada will be discussed when Mr Pardlngton ar At Once Good, clean, soft rags at the Standard Office Highest prices Old Mats for sale at Standard office. 25 cents per hundred. From McGIII, Nevada Mrs. Jennie Farley and daughter, Ruth, or Me Gill. Nev., are Ogden i6itors. Mrs. Farley is a daughter of Mre. Sadie West and will visit at the West home St 9917 flmrt av..r.u until -.ft.-,- v.. Christmas holidays, V''1,! First-Claw Auto Service Call up y'tM Elite Cafe. Phone 72. '"'S-jS Assignment Alma T. Langlois. of ""'tOM ,he Wel1 lu3wn L-anRlois Meat ft Gro- rJaa cery comPan'. yesterday made an aa- .iVM signment for the benefit of his cred- 'v'ttjB 1tore t0 J s Carver and notice of iSM the action was placed on the doors iatSS ot tDe store at the corner of Grant avenue and Twenty-fourth street. i Dr. H. B. Forbee has resumed prac- 'iSSl tlce at 2478 Wahlrflton Avenue, op- $ ii posite Broom HoteL C1J Seriously lMrs. Nell M. Craner, '.v'JI daughter of Mtb. S. E. Jost, is seri- -"'W ously ill at the parental home, 569 Twenty-second street. vtobI At 0nce G000' clean, white rags fiSB1 at tne StaDdard Office. Highest prices ' paid. Awarded Mail Contract Samuel Halverson was yesterday awarded ifcSnS tho contract for conveying mail and parcels post matter to and from the SBM depot at $3500 a year, that being the Bttmf lowest, bid. fflH Old papers for sale at the Standard UKA Office, 26c per hundred wfl Mall Routes Bids for carryng mal gSH ovor the star routes of Weber coun- Smfl ty. which extend from Ogden to m&M Huntavlllo, Edeu and Liberty and to RES' Hooper and Roy will be advertised SB, for by Postmaster W. W Browning. flHH The bide will be considered Januarv ggj 20, 1914. 1 SuB Poultry 8how Bird fanciers and HH breeders met at the Weber club HHH' rooms last evening to discuss briefly HHj th matter of having a good chicken HB 6how in Ogden next January Not 1 Qnl-V la it planned to make an exhibi- tlon of fine chickens but other birds such a geese, ducks and fancy birds will be shown Those who met last nlj;ht were addressed on poultry raising by W. F Russell of River dale. FURNISHED house, also furnished apts. Corey, 2566 Wash. Are. Out of Quarantine Seldy Roach the well known local actor, was re leased from smallpox quarantine yes terday. Mr Roach's case was an especially severe one and hie friends are congratulating him on his recov ery An experienced bookkeeper want ed State age, salary expected, give references from present and past em ployers. Address Box 706, City. College Team The Agricultural col lege football team, en route to Logat: from Fort Collins, Colo., are expect ed to arrive in the Ogden city about 4 15 today They are coming over the Rio Grande road and will be In the city about an hour and a half. Best building lots in city, 13th St. addition. Phone 479. 603 12th St.-- Attending State Board City Sam tary Inspector George Shorten went to Salt Lake City thi6 morning to attend a meetinr of the state boara of health f.ranil n-.1i In uv.i. .-ft. -. r.,1 . 11 insulin ' - ' aUJLLDr- ment hall, Friday night, November 14 Fourth Ward -A dancing party will be given In the Fourth ward hall to morrow night to which the public Is invited. Butter that continues to win the first prize must be A-l. That's B & From Snowville J. H Barbanate and wife of. Snowville are In the city visiting friends. Mr. Barbanate carries the United State mall from Stone. Idaho, to Tremouton. Marriage Licenses Marriage llceu sea have been Issued to Angelo Matlo and Bari Laura Barganla of Tuscany, Italy, and to Sidney James Falland of Salt Lake and Vera Rubv Peck of Malad. Idaho Case Dismissed The case of the Studebakr Brothers company against R. E. Worrell has been dismissed at the instance of the attorney for the plaintiff. Regains Health State Senator Wil liam Craig has completely recovered from an attack of typhoid fever after being confined to his bed more than a month. Default Entered In the case of the First National bank against James E. Ballantyne, the default of the defendant has been entered In the district court. No Court Judge James A. Howell is In 8alt Lake today, and there Is no session of his division of tho district court today. Tomorrow morning the statement of the district attorney respecting the Turner case will be made in his court and tt Is possible that Judge Howell may call for the examination of witnesses on the question of releasing Turner. Ordinances PassedAt a brief ses sion of the board of city commis sioners today, ordinances for levying taxes for paving district No. 106 which is on Jefferson avenue, be tween Twenty-fifth and Twenty .Ser- - enth streets, and in sidewalk dis trict 121 were passed Police Court Owing to the fact J that there was only one case on the calendar, Judge Reeder decided to economize the tlmo of the municipal court attendants and postponed court until tomorrow morning when tho. one ca&o booked for today, that of James Reardon taken undor ad visement yesterday, will be acted upon. HIAUP CIRCLE HAS 1 EVENING. OF PLEASURE J w A fair-sized representation of mem bers of the local Chautauqua Reading Circle, both from the city and coun jty. met for their regular mooting last night at the home of the preM- dent Mrs Georglana Marriott at -21 ! Twenty third street The main subject under discussion ! was tho latter part of tho book on Evolution bv F S. C. Schumchor. with the following members each speaking on a chapter Or E. P. Mills, Mra. E P. Mills, Mrs F H FTey, Mr H L. Griffin. Mrs. Georglana Marriott and Fred Pre haw Each chapter vras ably given and the final discussion was participated In by all present, A special feature of the meeting, which deeply Interested the circle, waft a talk on the Mohammedlan re ligion and on the Islam race, by Mr. J G. Falck of the local forest serv ice. President Man-iott expressed her self aB much pleased at the success of tho meeting and hopes for an In creased attendance of members and visitors at the next meeting. oo I Society I MARRIED AT PROVO Yesterday at Provo.. W. P. Folkman of this city and Miss Winnlfred Roy -lance were quietly married The hap py couple will make their home in Ogden. A host of friends hoth In Ogden and Provo extend hearty congratulations MET TODAY. St. Joseph's Sewing society held a meeting this afternoon iu tho St Joseph's hall HOME CULTURE CLUB MEET The ladies of the Home Culture club are ho'dlng a meeting ai tb" homo of Mr:; Clayton Coolhlgc, 2341 Grant avenu?, this afternoon. HISTORICAL SOCIETY Mrs P H Maison, 2570 Grammer cy avenue will be hostess to the His torical Boclety Saturday afternoon at 2-30 o'clock. Mrs. J. M Bishop will hae charge of the program. EN ROUTE TO CHICAGO Mrs Charles Martindale left for Chicago today, where she will join her husband. After a short visit In Chicago the couplo will )eae for Soutli Bend. Ind ., where they will make their home. Mrs. Martindale was formerly. Miss Ruby Reeder of this city, the daughter of J. J Reeder. MEET NEXT WEDNESDAY Next Wednesday afternoon, Mrs H. W. Dunn will be hostess to the Ladies Literary society at her home, 531 Twenty-fourth street. oo Deaths and Funerals COLLEY Mrs. Jane Colley, wife of Samuel Colley of California, who was found dead in bed at the home of her sister Mrs Thomas Grover, in Morgan, where she was visiting, will be shipped to Nephi. Utah, today, by Larkln and Sous Mrs. Colley was 61 years old uni apoplexy was given as the cause of her demise. WHITNEY R H Whitney, an em ploye of the Wasatch Construction company, at Susanville Cal , died early yesterday morning from the ef fects of injuries received by falling from a wagon and striking the ground on his head. He was 69 years old and Is survived by two sons. Harry and Charles and a daughter Edith The son, Charles, is a fire man on tho Oregon Short Line. Fu neral arrangements will be made later From Salt Lake Ole Carlson of I Salt Lake was visiting relatives In Ogden yesterday Mr Carlson Is a son of Jens Carlson and a brother of James M Carlson of the Retail Merchants association JOHNSON Tho remains of Mrs Charles Johnson, the negro woman who was ktlled by her hiiHband last Saturday afternoon, will be shipped today to the home of her mother in Little Rock, Arkansas The funeral of the husband, Charles Johnson, who committed suicide after shooting his wife, was held from tho Kirkendall undertaking parlors yesterday. The funeral service was conducted by the Rev J. B. Brown. oo ORACLE TODAY "The Diver' At Niagara. A two-reel Vltagraph, featuring Earle Williams and Rose Tapley. ISIS Mary Fuller in Edison's feature, "Eliae, tho Forrester's Daughter." GLOBE The Trinidad Miners' riots. A genu ine production taken In the midst of the fray and Essanay'B two-part pro duction, "The Death Weight." Week End Programs Coming Sunday Lillle Langtry. I Read the Classified Ada. UTAH APPLES BUNG FANCY PRICES IN DENVER MARKET t w B, Wcfin returned from Den yer, Colo wherp he sold his apple crop at fancy figures ranging from $1 75 to $2 25 per box. Mr Wedell says the apple crop for 1913 ib under -M per cent normal, and tho apples going out from here at from 75c to $l per box are pay ins some of the brokers as high as ?i per box brokerage. The apples shipped by Mr Wedell are from his orchard at Hot Springs Utah, on which a quarantine notice was fifed, and for which he had to ob taln.'nn order from the district coun htore he could ship his fruit as .i h product So he is especially well pleased with the returns Mr Wedell regrets the loss of about 5000 bushels o Jonathans that went to decay in bins and pits while awaiting permission from the inspect on? to pack and ship His orchard was quarantined on account of coddling moth larvae, and haing to obtain a court decision before being released, took up the niofit valuable time ;n the le, and caused him a heavy loss In the attempt of the county in spector, Isaacson reinforced bj State Horticulturist .1 Edward Taylor, to put their troubles over to the govern Dient pure food inspectors of Denver, Mr Wedell says the local men over plaved tholr hand, as the judge of the federal court at Denver refused to entertain their petition anil ordt-i ed the writ Bought to be obtained de nled. Mr. Wedell thinks this should be known to the fruit growers of Utah, so they cuuld organlzo ami seek to pass laws to protect rather than I to persocute thr producer. Aftrr three regular sprays in the regular wav. finishing up with the cover spray. In the first half of July, the coddling molh was still in evi dence and, on a visit from I. Edward Taylor, the state board of horticul ture secretary, and Mr Carl saacson, inspector from Box Elder county ther. wa3 filed a o'tarantlne notice on Mr Wedell s orchard and they refused and delayed Inspection or assistance to Mr. Wedell until he obtained a court order to keep them from interfering This refusal and delay aa well as the court proceedings took from Septem ber 8 to Nopmbfjr 20 over forty-five days during which almost the entire Jonathan and kindred apple crop went to uaGtc It is the wish of Mr. Wedell that the apple grower should know that a would be Inspector and deputy have the right under this law to condemn 10,000 bushels of apples (as In this case) Just to satisfy a personal griev ance, as testified to In this case, be cause they wanted to make an ex ample of some one, and they thought Mr Wedell could best afford it Mr Wedell reports that he made a close Inspection of a number of cara of apples shipped from Pleasant Grove Utah county, to Tremouton Box Elder county, and found some of the boxes fully 30 per cent cod dllng moth infected, and which were shipped with the full knowledge of J. Edward Taylor and his deputies. THEATERS AT THE ORPHEUM. Mrs. Bob Fitzslmmons. programm ed as Vulia Glifford. made her sec ond local appeamnce in the space of a few weeks last night at the Or pheum as tho "Merry Countess ' She proved all that and more, in fact, t times, during the unfolding of th play, she was a reckless countess She sang her part well, acted It equally so and wore "some'' gowns. The freshness of voice and ingenu ous charm of Miss Dale Winter un Ilka, a parlor maid, completely won the audience and she shared equal honors with the star We recognized Carl Haydn, too though it has been some time since we heard him In the "Two Roses, ' with Mabel Day and his beautifu toned tenor was appreciated to the fullest extent His acting in the role of Gabor Szabo, a Hungarian, was artistic to a degree Good tenor, especially In traveling companies, are a rarity, but the "Mer ry COUhtess" had two in her train, the other one, Arthur Clough, who played Count Max Cliquot. Mr. Clough poF&ess lyric tenor oIce of sweet ness and power and his acting and singing in the part of the fickle hus band of the Merry' Countess was well done Charles Udell as TTociieimer. gov ernor of the prison, carried the hon ors In the comedy roles for the first two acts, but had then taken away from him In the last act when Jack Henderson as Mattoni, the new ward den, in an almost B'lent role "got" the audience in a manner that made them glad they had come out. MAKER OF NOTE MUST PAY TAX How the income tax on notes giv en for Interest, rents and the like shall be collected Is the subject of a set of Instructions lued by the commissioner of Internal revenue to the various collectors throughout the country. In the case of such a note tbe maker W oousldered as the source and Is required by the new law to deduct the normal 1 per cent tax. The instructions follow. "When a note shall have been giv en in payment of Interest, rents, or other income accniing after March 1. 1913, the maker of the note, as tho "debtor" and as the "source" where the income originates. Is required In paying such note, to withhold the normal tax of 1 per cent on the en tire amount of th note, if said note is In excess of ?300O. unless a claim shall be mode for exemption of $3000 or ?4000 (as the case may be) un der the provisions of paragraph C ; section 2, of the act, and, if such claim for exemption shall bo made (as provided on form 1007) then the! said tax shall be withheld only on the amount of said note In excess of the exemption claimed In said cer tificate." "If any person who has purchased I or discounted any of said notes may ! have omitted. In acquiring them ! from previous holder, to niako a de duction or allowance for said tax. such purchaser can only look for re lief to the person from whom he shall have gotten the notes, and the debtor," the maker of said notes, will bo held liable for and bo re quired to deduct, withhold and pay j to the collector of Internal revenue thf amount of the normal tax of 1 per cent, which may bo due there on under the law and these regula tlons." RICH MASTER IN THE ARMY A FORMER 1 OGDENITE Professor L A. Hepburn, official Instructor In dancing In the United States army. Is In Ogden for the day, I renewing acquaintances or 22 years ! ago, when he was a resident of this citv and one of the organizers of ' '-impair ( '. I t.ah National Guards Professor Hepburn was a t ralnma n in lSy 1 . ninning out of Ogden. From Ogden he went east ami later took up dancing as a calling and is now J in the employ of Uncle Sam He wag recalling r-onie ot the old railroad men with whom he served on the Union Pacific and Southern Pacific, but ncarlv all of them are dead. oo LAW PROTECTING BIRDS OF STATE In spite of a sfront; belief that the new federal migratory bird law 16 unconstitutional, Attorney General Al beit R. Barnes has decided to Issu-y instnjetions to the state fish and game commissioner to follow out the provisions of the law until Its con stitutlinallty has been decided In the courts. According to dispatches from Al banv, X. V. Attorney General Car mody of that state declared the new law unconstitutional in an opinion handed down upon the request of th? New York State Conservation commU sicn The Ww 'ork attorney pen eral is quoted as saying ' While I am In Bympath irlth the law I am certain that the federal government has no right to assunv control over a state's birds or game. This statute, as drawn by the nation al lawmakers, Is paternalistic iu char acter " When questioned last night Attor ney General Barnes said that, while he was Inclined to agree with the 'i n York attorney s opinion, he would not attempt to Bay that this', federal law is unconstitutional until the supreme court had passed upon it. He declared that since reading over the new statute he hud snous doubts .is to the authority or jurisdiction of the government in the matter. The law is based on the theory of birds corning under the Interstate commerce act, but I cannot see where living birds are interstate property ' unless they are shipped on a rail rod he said The new law went Into effect Octo ber 1. It provides federal protec tion for the various migratory birds of the country, when not protected by state laws At the time of Its passage, Fred W Chambers. state fish and game commissioner, said that nearly every commissioner In thf country as well as nearly all sports men. were in favor of the law M--Chambers 6ald last night ho had heard nothing of the legal objections uu SOUTHERN PACIFIC MEN TO STRIKE Houston, Texas. Nov. 13 Prepara tions for a strike at 7 o'clock tonight ' were being made today by the more than 2500 operating employes of ih Sunset Central lines of the Southern Pacific railroad The men at 1 o'clock this afternoon had received no reply to their ultimatum of last night demandlug joint adjustment of their grievances. Even an offer of mediation from the federal board of mediation and conciliation might not pre-vent the strike it was said, the union leaders contending that noth ing In the Newlands act would pre vent a walkout before mediation Is begun oo Mra. Crystal Eastma . Benedict. With the additio to the staff of the ! new federal industrial commission of Mrs. Crystal Liastman Benedict, well known Wisconsin suffragist, women in governmental affuirs have cored another victory. The com Boitoion is about to take up a study of tbe causes for industrial unrest in the United States. Mrs. Benedict WAS engaged because of her knowl edge of the legal side of industrial disputaa, 1 PANTAGES VAUDEVILLE 1 C TODAY tfce Matinee and Two Performances at Night ' A BILL YOU WILL ENJOY y' Any1 CHARLEY REILLY AND GIRLS HATHAWAY AND MACK CONNELLY SISTERS ( ALLEN AND LEWIS RALPH CUMMINGS AND COMPANY ' "YENDYS" j THE GAUMONT WEEKLY is THE ORPHEUM ORCHESTRA I Matinee Prices 10c and 20c. Night Prices 10c, 20c, 30c dBfc m ... p Captain May (left) and Cook. !L jj In Captain May and Quarterback Cook Arkansas University hsi this season two of the brightest gridiron stars in the Southwest. Weigh ing 200 pounds, sprinting the nundred yards in 11 seconds, and with a quick wit to round out this combination, May is tho mo3t dreaded man in Southwestern football. Cook is only sixteen years old, but has saved his team from defeat more than once this season by his wonderful drop kicking. In a re- '7 cent game he dropped a ball between the goal posts from the 45-yard j line, a feat never excelled. I THE ENDURING GIFT S S-YrT Every woman loves a CidM mlf Jjk' iewe- Every boy, girl, W( A 'f? i youth and man has at some t 1 11 time admired a diamnd 1 wT ij8 DIAMONDS HAVE AL- WW j&SrS WAYS BEEN MORE I Al W THAN MERE GIFTS' They carry with them an I j 'i (J jjffijgfr, air of prosperity. In fact, I j J sv -ty are a bond. 2R dx A good diamond will j JZgSsSx Yl draw better interest than "TV X Jl money in the BANK. Be- I Jfo ryPy sides the pleasure one has wtl wearm8 it- Our sPec'al fu $20.00 diamond ring is a JvOSl 7 bargain. i Jiff If you want a larger and jr W jffjvM, finer one we have them at ! $50, $60, $75, $100 and up j i to $500. JJi iS& GET 0UR DIAMOND IJjg m Mjk j prices 1 1 HARRY DAVIS The Popular Price Jeweler. Ifcf 384 Twenty-fifth Street l HE STORE WITH THE GUARANTEE S.1 fT" 11 ;;; ;' ' iv;-;i;;;r';"T Mm .: '!,i'!,','"!','1' 1 Jjjt i I INSPECTION INVITED j j! ft You are Invited to inspect our massive Safe Deposit g M4e Vault and to see the boxes In which your valuables will g . mJ be in perfect safety. These boxes rent for $2.00 to $4 g : Hg1 pr annum and will relieve you from all worry in keep- l ing jewelry, papers, keepsakes, etc., from any possible da, H less by fire or theft. j U