OCR Interpretation

The Evening standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, October 10, 1912, Image 8

Image and text provided by University of Utah, Marriott Library

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058397/1912-10-10/ed-1/seq-8/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 8

H w
1 1 COAL &
H I Peter, Peter, Pumpkin Eater,
H Had a home and couldnt heat'er
H 'Till he bought some of BAD-
H j GER8 Coal,
M "Which," he says, "would heat
the north pole I"
B ) We always have coal
H Phone 865.
I .
H -
( Crnbapples, buchel $1.25
H 8weet Potatoeo, 7 pounds... 25o
H j Fancy Jonathan Apples, bu.$1.00
M Not many In market; our price,
H pound 4c
H Concord Grapes, basket... .30o
H Finest German Prunes, bu.$1.00
H Mild Cream Cheese, pound.. 20c
H Barrels of G. Snaps 20c
M H. P. Flour (with 60c order,
M oaah) $1.00
H New Dill Pickles, quart 15c
H 26th and Wash. Phone 91
H 1 Varley, the Stove Man 1
fl H Stoves blacked, set up and re- M
H H paired. Also sack coal. H
H I 871 23rd Phone 929-J. I
H ' D 2459 Washington j?j
M H Lunch, 11:30 a. m.r to 2:30 p. m. j
fl 8upper, 6 p. m, to 7:30 p. m.
fl H Sunday Dinner IB
H 1 12:30 p. m., to 7:30 p. m. K
H After making an Inspection of the
H entire central district, the annual in-
H epectlon train left Ogden this morn-
H jing after remaining over night. The
H train consists of seven cars and
H .many prominent Southern Pacific of-
H Ificials are on board.
H Among those who are making the
H itrlp are General Superintendent Da-
H (riffj Superintendent R. M. Drake of the
H icentral district, T. Ahem, superln-
H tendent of the coast division; J. D.
Hfl fbumham, superintendent of the Stock -
HJ (ton division: H. W. Sheridan, Buperln-
V2l tendent of the Sacramento division,
Kl and W. A. Whitney, superintendent of
Ul De vrestern division.
ftl The party went west this morning
Hi Jn the special train by way of the old
KJV Southern Pacific road around tho
Bl north of the lake.
m9 A woman can be Just as proud of
HI her store hair as if she raised it her-
N A Ikln of Beauty lg a Joy Forever.
DR. T. Follx Oouroud'o Orlnta(
Oroam or Megloal Boautlflar.
H 33bj tfSSn. Reno-rt Tan. rimclu.
H pSia WS'W 3y and rrtrj bltmith
H pi (tSK?- W it)i on bfiuty. and dt-
H h NKc Gif fSI flt d"clUm. It
H353 v -Tr MCW httood Ibe ttrt
H P 1 vl "3" 5& ot rein, ul
H fcli 9 I ZJ r ' ninnlrij wt
B 5H y . tMlstttobftortlt
jpA O JJ 11 Atpt CO counter-
H y jif V y aLi 87r ula to a
H- lir xJ Jtki Mf of tbi hot-
H' I vtri' itv J tn f p'Dt):
L I y I J T Xy "A ya ''-
E K-' rA 1 K. U1 ou them.
V .-. .. 'v . . I recommend
B I 'uearnnd'a Crtmm it the leut btnnTal of til the
m, all pretrtloEj " or alt br J1 (Jrujrlt nd FueT
p Ooodj DfaJtrt In the Udttd StttM, CtnvJt ind Europ.
W FEHD.T.H0PK1HS, Prep., 37 Great Juu Street, RcwTuk,
Roosevelt Shows That
Wilson Is Silent on
This Question
Superior, "Wis., OcL 10. "I prob
ably shouldn't make the reference to
Mr Wilson that I am going to, make,"
said Colonel Roosevelt here today, "if
ho hadn't attacked mo. But when
anybody attacks rae. he might as well
understand that I will not take it ly
ing down. I am of peaceful disposi
tion but I think I am able to defend
myself '"
Colonel Roosevelt stopped for an
hour In Superior this morning on his
way to Minnesota. Ho was to Bpend
most of tho dayt in Duluth' and no
speeches elsewhere wero scheduled
save tho ono at Superior.
Having given moro than a month to
the exposition of the principles of tho
new party, which he believes are now
well understood, ho plans to take a
new lino of attack during the closing
weeks of the campaign and "unlim
ber the big guns " HIb speech In
Houghton, in which he criticised Gov
ernor Wilson for the "sullen hostility
toward labor" which he said Mr. Wil
son had displayed in the past, was
tho flr3t of the scries which he ox-,
pected to make.
Colonel Roosevelt callod attention
In his speech here to what he said
were Inconsistencies in Governor
Wilson's position.
"Mr Wilson," ho said, "has at
tacked the proposed federal legisla
tion to prohibit child labor, in very
strong language, which is to be found
in the North American Review, vol
ume 1S7. He hero denounces as mis
chievous tho effort for the regulation
of labor in mills and factories by the
federal government Tho Democratic
platform In one plank takes this same
"Mr Wilson's own statement as to
the Interstate commerce law and
child labor is absolutely incompati
ble with his position in standing upon
the Democratic platform with Its
plank about Interstate commorco "
(Selling Price.)
Ogden, Utah. Oct 10. Butter
Creamery, extra, In cartons, 35c,
creamery, firsts, 33c; cooking, 30c;
ranch, 29c.
Cheese Eastern, 22c; Utah, 17c;
Y. A., ISc.
Eggs Ranch, per case of 30 dozen,
Sugar Beet, $G 00; cane, $0.20.
Chicago Grain.
Chicago, Oct. 10. Bearish senti
ment .took possession of the wheat
trado today as a lesult o the gov
ernment crop report
Advices that the planted acreage In
Argentina had been enlarged 10 per
cent counted also against the bull
side The opening was 3-8c to 3-4
7-8c down. December started at 92
l-2c -to 92 3-4c. a loss or l-25-8c
to 3-47-8c and fell to 92 l-4c.
Oats weakened on account of the
improved prospect for a big yield.
December opened 3-Sc to 5-Sc down
at 53 l-4c to 53 l-2c and dropped to
53 l-8c.
Tho oats market also wag depress
ed. December started l-814c to
3-Sc off at 32 3-8c to 32 l-25-8c
and sagged to 32 l-43-Sc.
Provisions opened unchanged to 12
l-2c lower. January delivery wont at
$19.75 to ?19.80 for pork;'$11.22 1-2 to
$11.25 for lard and $10.40 for ribs.
Kansas City Livestock.
Kansas City, Oct 10. Cattle Re
ceipts 5,000, Including 600 southerns;
market steady; native steers, $G.50
10.90; southern steers. $1.25G00;
southern cows and heifers, $3.40(5'
5 25; native cows and heifers, S3.40
7 50r stockers and feeders, $4 40
7.50; bullB. $4.005.50; calves, $5 00
9.25; western steers, $5,000)9 20,
western cows, $3 50C25.
Hogs Receipts 7,000; market
steady. Bulk ot sales, $S.i0()8.S0,
heavy, $8G58.80; packers and
butchers, $8.408.85; light, $8.30
8.50; pigs, $6.00(3)7.00.
Sheep Receipts, G.000; market
steady; muttons, $3.00(3)4.00; lambs,
$5.2oG.75; range wethers and year
lings, $3.50(g4.G0; range ewes, $2 00
Chicago Livestock.
Chicago, Oct. 10. Cattle Receipts,
4500; market strong; beeves, 5.60(5)'
11.00; Texas steers, 4.506,00; west
ern steerB, 5.80(0 S. 90; Btockers and
feeders, 4.4Uo.8U; cows anu neiiera,
2 90i38.10; calves, 8.003'10.50.
Hogs Receipts, 18,000- market
steady to shade lower; light, 8.6Q8
9.25; mixed, S.C5(?9.30; heavy, 8 500
9.30; rough. 8.508.80. pigs, 1 75&
7,75; bulk of sales, 8.909.15.
Sheep Receipts, 35,000; market
sheep steady, lambs weak, native,
3.254.30; western. 3 30(5)4.35; year
lings, 3.255.35; lambs, nativo, 4.70(g)
G.80; western, 4.76fg6.95.
Chicago Produce.
Chicago, Oct 10. Butter Steady;
creameries, 4 l-229c; dairies, 22 1-2
Egga Steady; receipts, 4,233; at
mark, cases Included, 19(3)20c, ordi
nary firsts, 21c; firsts, 24o.
Cheese Steady; daisies, 17l-4c;
twins, 1G 3-4817c; young Americas,
17 l-4312c, long horns, 1714c.
Potatoes Firm; receipts, 70 cars,
I Capital $ 100,000.00
H Surplus and Profits 150,000.00
H Deposits . 1,900,000.00
m Ihe dignified, business-like way to pay your
H bills is to
Write Yohp Personal Cheek
R ( for the amount. That gives you a record of
H I the payment and a receipt.
H i c- BiBelo. Pre. A. P BlsitfoV. Caafetox.
H I J M- Bwnfag- Vico Pre. j. K. HalToreon. last, qtshfor
B LiiLJL ' ' ' ' ' i i ii .
Michigan, 42 15c; Minnesota, 40fr
New York Sugar.
New York. Oct 10. Sugar Raw
Steady; muscovado, 89 test, 3.Glc;
centrifugal, DG teBt 4.11c, molasses,
89 test, 3.3Gc; refined, quiet
St. LouIg Wool.
St Louis. Oct 30. Wool Steady,
territory and western mediums, 21 (ft
25c, fine mediums, lS(S21c, flno, 130)
A Safe Old-Fashioned
Remedy Quickly Re
lieves AH Distressing
If jou aro subject to frequent colds
or if you have any of the distressing
sjmptoms of catarrh, such as stuffed
up feeling in tho head, profuso dis
charge from tho nose, sores in the
noso, phlegm in tho throat causing
hawking and spitting, dull pain In the
head or ringing in the ears, Just
anoint tho nostrils or rub the throat
or chest with a little Ely's Cream
Balm, and see how quickly you will
get relief.
In a few minutes you will feel your
head clearing, and after using the
Balm for a day or so the nasty dis
charge will bo checked, the pain,
soreness and fever gone, and you will
no longer be offensive to joursolf and
your friends by constantly hawking,
spitting and blowing.
Shake off the grip of catarrh be
fore it impairs jour facnse of taste,
smell and hearing and poisons your
whole systom. In a short time you
can be completely cured of this dis
tressing disease by using Ely's
Cream Balm. This healing, antisep
tic Balm does not fool you by short,
deceptive relief, but completely over
comes the disease It clears tho nose,
head and throat of all the rank poi
son, soothes, heals and strengthens
the raw, sore membranes, making
you proof against coldB and catarrh
One application will convince you,
and a 50-cent bottle will generally
cure the worst case of catarrh. It Is
guaranteed. Get It from your drug
gist today. (Advertisement)
With the erection of a tool house
and tho organization of a working
force, all is in readiness for the erec
tion of the now heating plant at the
depot It will be situated across the
tracks and south of the subway. The
building will bo constructed of brick
and concrete and wMl be completed
before wlntor.
This plant will replace the one In
the depot building and oil will be used
for fuel In place of coal which is now
used All steam pipes will be encased
in concrete, preventing the loss of
heat through direct contact with the
cold earth as is the case with the
present system. The new heating sys
tem will heat the depot buildings, the
subway and arrangements will be
made to heat cars while at rest In the
The case of the state against Wll
ford Eberhardt, came to a sudden ter
mination yesterday afternoon when
the young man changed his plea of not
guilty to that or guilty. He will bo
sentenced next Wednesday
Eberhardt is under bonds in the
sum of $500 He has a wife and a
child residing in this city.
In the case of J F. Owens against
Dora B, Topham and B P. Redman,
Mrs. Topham has filed an answer de
nying that a demand for the payment,
of the note sued upon by the plaintiff
or that she ever refused to pay tho
same As a cross-complaint Rhe avers
that she turned over to "the co-defendant,
B. F. Redman, certain real
estate to release her from obligation
on the note in question and bhe 6ayi.
that Mr. Redman agreed to take up
the note at tho first opportunity.
Mrs. Topham asks that she bo 10
leased from the obligation and that
Mr. Rodman be required to make a
settlement with tho palntiff for the
amount of the note.
BROSTROM Laigely attended fu
neral services for Niels P. Brostrom,
who lost his life In a fall In Black
smith Fork canyon last weok, wero
hold In the Eighth ward meetinghouse
at 2 o'clock yesterday afternoon. In
addition to the many friends and rel
atives, a large number of the mem
bers of the Bricklayers' union and tho
Hod Carriers' union attended the sorv
Ices. The services wore conducted by
Dlshop James Taylor Touching trib
utes to tho memory of Mr. Brostrom
wero paid by H. Dalquist of Salt Lake,
C J. Lindquist David Jenrfen, John
Lofgron and Bishop Taylor of Ogden.
Music for the services was rendered
by a mixed chornfl, and Mr&. Maud Deo
Porter, Miss Pauline Chrlstensen and
Miss Florence OlBen. Mrs. Porter
sang "Oh, My Father," and Miss 01
sen aang "Unanswered Yet" A duel,
entitled "I Need Thee Everj Hour''
was given by Miss Chrlstensen and
Miss Olsen Burial was in the Og
den City cemetery.
This morning, in Judge Howell's
division of the district court, tho case
of Jamca T Gaines againBt tho Ogden
Rapid Transit company was taken up
for trial and a Jury empaneled.
The complaint from a car at the ln
scction of Washington avenue and
Twenty-second street, tho plaintiff
was thrown wolontlv to the ground
and severely injured.
Mr Gaines complains that as ho
started to alight from the street car,
the motorman Buddenly and careless
ly started the car. causing him to
loso his footing as he undertook to
got down from tho step of tho car
He claims to hav been damaged In
tho sum of $5,000
The time of tho accident was mid
night and Mr Gaines sets up in his
complaint that he was on his way
homo from his place of business on
north Washington avenue.
To fittingly inaugurate tho begin
ning of mutual work in tho Fifth
ward for the coming season, an en
tertainment was given In the ward
hall last night. The entertainment
took the form of a mock marriage and
waB the work of Mrs Bertha Ecclej
Wright and Mrs Charles Woodward.
Throughout the evening the audiouco
was kept in an uproar by the humor
and originality of the piece
The part of the bride was taken by
T. H. Blackburn, a heavy six-foot man
and tho bridegroom was "Tommy"
Shreeve, who has neer been consid
ered a giant. Dressed for the part in
a drees with an eight-foot train and
carrying an armful of flowers, tho
bride made a side-splitting picture
Sufi'ragette ideas wero In force
throughout the ceremony, tho groom
promising to romaln at ohme while
the wife went to meetings and attend
ed political conventions.
This entertainment had been plan
ned with secrecy and was a great
surprise to those present and all wero
loud In their praise of tho originators.
To peel tomatoes Banner Canning
Co., 21st and Reeves avenue
nr .
Joslc Larsen has commenced di
vorce proceedings against Soren N.
Lai sen, asking for a separation on tho
grounds of failure to proIde.
Mrs. Larsen avers In her petition
that she married the defendant at Sa
lem, Ida., October 6, 191U, but that
the defendant has failed to provide
the necessities of llfo nnd tnat ahe ha
been compelled to make her own liv
ing She asks for divorce, the restoration
of her maiden name, Josie S. Dicker
son, and for general relief Thero aro
no children.
Rig- German Military Di
rigible Is Wreck-Entire
Crew Escapes
Berlin Oct 10 Germany's aerial
fleet suffered a severe loss today by
the total wrecking by explosion of ono
of Its Immense military dirigible bal
loons and of the hall in which it was
stationed at Reiniclcendorf, a suburb
of Berlin. The dirigible, which was
of the semi-rigid type, with air bal
loonota to preserve Us shape. Invented
by Major Gross, of tho Prussian army,
was being refilled by hydrogen gas
by soldiers of the flying corps. The
gas, which is highly inflammable, was
being passed into tho cnvelopo from
metal cylinders when the friction of
the gas 'itself on the filing tube cause
tiro to break out A Iolent explosion
ensued, completely destroying tho
dirigible and blowing tho hall to
None of the crew was Injured.
Omnha, Nob., Oct 10. Discovery of
forged orders for the release of pris
oners In tho county Jail was an
nounced today. Investigation as to
how many of those forged orders havo
boon honored io now being made by
the county officials.
In white striped Madras. 2 for 25c
Ctaett. Pcabtxty & Co.. Mafcgrp
James Jones of Ely, Nevada, proved
another oaBy mark to the wiles of a
plausible stranger. Ho cam to Og
den laBt night on his wny to Butte,
Montana, but Instead of continuing his
Journey he lomaincd to hear the Ma
rino band. While strolling about tho
city, ho was approached by a stranger
who was such a cheerful and onter
talnlng companion during the evening
that Jones invited him to Hhare his
When Jones arose this morning ho
found his friend hnd gone. An inspec
tion of his ciothos disclosed tho fact
that a wallet containing $G5 was also
missing. A hurried search failed to
locate the "friond" and Jonos notified
tho police, giving a good description
of the man.
Tho city board of commissioners
this morning allowed tho claim of the
Merchants' Light & Powor company
for street lighting last month in the
sum of $1,106 75.
The petition of property owners to
change tho width of tho proposed
sidewalk on Twenty-ninth street be
tween Adams and Lincoln avenues,
will bo given further consideration
this afternoon The walk was orlg- j
Inally surveyed to be six feet wide, ,
but property owners think five feet
Is wide enough.
The petition of residents on Lincoln
aenue, south of tho Bamberger de
pot, respecting the operations of the
electric cars along that avenue, was
referred to the superintendent of pub
lic affairs and finance.
Tho petitioners state that the Bam
berger cars aro being operated at a
rate of speed of 20 to 30 miles an
hour and that the road is so rough
and cut up that when the cars move
along the thoroughfaro the houses t
shaken and the noise Is so gieat that
sleep at night Is quite impossible
They also claim that the moving of
cars In and out of the car barn on
Thirtieth street and Lincoln avenuo
is a disturbing element and that the
baggabo and other cars used at tho
depot In the transaction of business
so completely blockade tne avenuo
that It is Impossible to travel the
highway with buggies or automobiles
The petitioners rolato that serious
accidents havo occurred on the aen
uo and that unless the sped regula
tions of the city bo adhered to theio
will bo other accidents They con
sider that the manner In which tho
cars of that road are operated at this
time Is extremely menacing to human
The petition requesting that the ad
ertiscmonts remoed from the char
red walls of the Eccles olock on
Washington avenue and Twenty
fourth street may be placed on the
line fence that the contractors erect
while the new building Is In progress
was refeired to the committee of the
whole. The fence bordering tho outer
line of the work will reach In some
Instances one-thlid tho v;a across
the street, both on the Washington
a onue and the Twent -fourth street
"ides, and it is a question with ths
commissioners whether the fenco
ohould be covered with advertising
Has Many Speeches to
Be Made In the
Windy City
Chicago, Oct 10. A busy day
awaited Governor Woodrow Wilson
on his arrhal in Chicago today. A
big delegation of Democrats planned
to meet him at the union station and
escort him to tho Congress hotel. He
was expected to speak at the South
ern club shortly after his arrival, in
a downtown theater at a noon-day
meeting and later at the Iroquois
During the afteinoon a public re
ception was on the program at his
hotel This was to be followed by a
conference with his campaign man
agers nnd in the evening he was ex
pected to make his most Important
speech of the day at the Seventh regi
ment armory.
Chicago Junction, O, Oct 10 En
gineer Ranaban of Garrett, Ind., was
killed and Fireman Lceland of the
same place, was fatally injured In the
collision hero today of Baltimore -Ohio
passengor train No. H and a
string of freight cars loft on the main
track. Five mall clerks wero hurt,
none fatally. None of tho passengers
was injured.
53,000 IS STOLEN
St Louis, Oct 10. Bandits who
used an automobilo waylaid Thomaa J.
O'Meara, a saloonkeeper, today and
took from him a grip containing $3,
000 in cash. Thoy held off a crowd of
pursuers with revolvers and escaped.
The number of the automobile was
obtained by tho police
O'Moara had obtained tho money
from a buuk to cash chocks of "work
ers near his Haloon.
Danvoir What did you pot that man
out for?
Floor Manager He claimed to be
one of the city firemon and he "was
wearing a celluloid collar. ',
IB Style, Comfort and Wear to ' II ll
III', By L TT Tjl i. T ' I'M ii
I nan lls LAllVJOl. JLCHACC 3 I
III I gp Mayer Honorbilt Shoes are acknowl- I f j 1 1
I llli cfeec leaders in ladies' fine footwear. 111 'i
WlmWi Combined with refinement are the comfort fj I
III ill Quatie8 that add pleasure to wearing good lJ I M
II IIP ldng shoes, and the wearing qualities that I Jl
jj p make them last longer than average shoes. Kj Jl M
III l IIP Mayer Honorbilt Shoes are made in the Wm I
ll llrvfl aes anc Kiost approved styles from stock y l m
I ijyj for fine shoes. The super- v,,'&fe t
WSpl iority of Honorbilt Shoes llpi V u g0j$jmk I 111
ljlB5 where for the same money. RL.ij'i IMM
WmA look for lho Mayer namo F&&? Q&h liSSS
I and trade mark on tho Oolo ffljj1 'JMW I '
I IM II ijl W We malic Mayer Honorbilt Shoes MjY y 1&I i J
lllllllllra in nil styles for men, women and far&'Jii&j yy' $?sjl -'N
children; Ycrma Cushion Shoes, &&& $W ' ,&, fA
M "Dry-Sox," the wet weather im:- S&' $M
3 shoe, and Martha Washington jftffi . " K S ll
: n ,rH AIh'm xc ' V iti& "
ZPgpferaY' Along the sliores of the - i
i i: LfalriTu- &)?' Great Lakes, through I
IhSMSmf Js$P the Mohawk Valley and
PS4 along thz Hudson River ;
1 KNgglSggS "Water-Level, You Sleep" 1 J
NewYork(Mral Lines
Brooklyn, Long Island j
and New England j
From Grand Central Direct connections by the Sub- 1
Terminal, New York way to Brooklyn and. all points
on Long Island without leaving :
i the protection of a roof.
The only trains from New York to New England j
I points depart from Grand Central Terminal. You : Jl
just step from one platform to another and make
convenient connections. Baggage is transferred in Jl
the same manner. No inconvenient transfers across ' 31
the city. jl
From South Station Direct connections made in II
Boston South Station, Boston, or by Ele- : jl
vated Railroad to New England Vi
Lines without leaving the protection of a roof. f I
Various line stations of the" Boston Sr Albany R. R. 1-1
are used by the New England Railroads, eliminating i
delay in changes. -ssss !
For full information, tickets and sleeping yrci$TCTv I'
car reservations, apply to 3'our local ticket )b?JLALJljQ.VYK i
agent, or call on or address our (TWySfwfmi t
231 Judge Building l&HKS f
F. J. BAMBACH, Tr.volinB Powcnircr Aeont SgglTdbgg j ft
. . . j ?
1"'' " 'ii 1 wwiiii m ihwii m i. 1 iijuJiLLjasaaatsEaaMPi :
Sr-;. S 100,00000 !
Undivided profits and surplus 350,000.00 g 1 1
P031 ' 3,000,000.00 35 ;
DavjdEccles, Pres.; M. S. Browning, Vice-Prea.; G. Hi Tribe, ! I 1
7 ,ce"8-; J Watson, ViccPres.; j'chr. Pinreo, Cfair I
Jas. F. Burton, Asst. Cashier. nil
1 '

xml | txt