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The Evening standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, November 07, 1912, Image 10

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058397/1912-11-07/ed-1/seq-10/

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H Tells of His Experience With
Hg Testing and Using- the New
B Tonic, Plant Juice.
H One of Salt Lake City's best
H Anown young men employes is Mr.
H Roj Jones, who has worked for the
h city rour years and wnose tiome is at
H 374 West Fourth South. He looks af-
H tcr the street cleaning department
D and is always on the job, wide awake
Hfl and alert. Mr. Jones has found Plant
H Julco highly efficient for stomach
H trouble and as a general tonic To
n the Plant Juice man at Schramm-
H Johnson's, he said:
R "Plant Juice 1h great. It is the
Hf real stuff. I felt a little off and
H have had a bad stomaoh trouble.
K Heard so much about Plant Juice,
B thought it was worth trying. It has
Hf relieved my stomach trouble and
Bf toned me up dandy. T have worked
B for the city four years, get off in
health like everyone else does, once
in a while, and have a good deal of
Hil stomach trouble; now I know what to
ido. I have never tried anything so
good as" Plant Juico and I will use it
whenever I get to feeling bad."
Throughout SCalt Lake City, as iB
j X the case in all large cities, there arc
H ' people half sick, dyspeptic, nervous,
H debilitated, constipated, bilious, and
H I whohavo more or less dereangement
Hf of the liver and kidneys. To all of
W these Plant Juice offers immediate
K relief and eventual cure. It is an ab-
H , solute specific for all derangements
H of stomach, liver, kidneys and blood
H It is purely vegetable, free of harm-
H! ful ingredients and Is fullv guaran-
Hj teed. Try It today See the display
H 'i . and the Plant Juico man at C. R. Mc-
H i Intyre, Drugs, 2421 Washington ave-
H f nue. (Advertisement)
I nn-
H 7 His Good Name.
H , J Wllllsm Dean Howells enjoys the
U f public confidence in an unusual de
ll J' gree. It was doubtless on this account
H j' that a New York promoter recently
Hi .. offered Mr. Howells the presidency of
' ' ' a nw mining company at a salary of
I- j J26.000 a year "Cut, sir," Mr How
H I ' olid protested, "I know nothing about
I I mining or finance." "Oh, that makes
S, j no difference," the promoter replied.
n "We won't expect you to do an work
ti I-' We only want to use your name, you
I know." I3ut Mr. Howells shook his
If head. "No," he said, "no, I must de-
. cline. If mi' name is 60 well worth
using, it must be equally well worth
U protecting."
K Costly Shortsightedness.
MR ( Many a man is spending all hl3
l Kg eparc cash trying to find a remedy for
'f Hr a digestion that he ruined with candy
; Hft before he married 1L
Salt Lake, Nov 7 Meager returns
from every county in the state insure
the election of every Republican can
didate on the state ticket uovernor
Spry leads his ticket and w ill carry
the state by approximately 7,000
votes. The governor and the state
ticket ran about even throughout the
state, but in Salt Lake county the
governor ran more than 1.000 votes
ahead of the rest of the ticket
President Taft has carried tho
state by more than 5,000 The presi
dent ran unexpectedly well in south
ern Utah, where it was feared the
Democrats were the strongest San
pete and Sevier counties together
gave the president a plurality of ap
proximately 1,000 votes, counterbal
ancing tho loss of Utah nnd Cache
counties, hitherto Republican. Taft
electors carried the state outside of
Salt Lake county by from 1.S00 to
2,000 votes and carried Salt Lake
county by from 3,000 to 3,200.
Weber county went for Roosevelt.
Indications wore last night that Wa
satch and Uintah counties had like
wise gone for Roosevelt, with Taft
running a close second. In Morgan
county a Progressive county commis
sioner was elected and in Uintah
county the Progressives elected the
sheric and recorder.
Indications were that Wilson had
carried six counties of the twenty
seven in Utah. With a few districts
missing the returns gave Governor
Wilson a lead in Beaver, Cache,
Grand, Uintah, Utnh nnd Washing
ton. It Is not unlikely that complete
returns may show that San Juan and
Emery counties are also in the Wil
son column
An astonishing vote was polled by
the Socialists throughout the state.
The Socialists carried several elec
tion districts in Salt Lake county,
and in a few sections of the state
elected Socialist precinct, officers. In
Juab county the Socialist vote was so
formidable that for a time during the
progress of tabulating the votes it ap
peared that the Socialists would car
r the county.
Wrong Kind of Genius.
"That man has spent all his life
wasting his unquestionable talent
and Ignoring opportunities for suc
cess." "Yog," answered Miss Cay
enne. "He has a positive genius for
wresting defeat from the jaw6 of victory."
It Is a popular belief among choru.
girls that if you give a bald-headed
man a good ehou he is bound to get
to the front.
! HJf I
I m ' ' ' i
p : "PIES, PROPERLY MADE, are not
UK -' only a palatable, but a nutritious food,
exquisitely delectable and easily di-
, gested" says the Medical Journal."
I makes delicious pie.
I I Home Visitors Excursion East I
I 1 Special Round Trip Fares I
f 1 From Ogden To I
V H Chicago, 111 $59.50 St. Louis, Mo $51.00 I
Ifc H Minneapolis, Minn. . . 53.50 St- Pawl. Minn 53.50 H
I Leavenworth, Kan... .40.00 Council Bluffs, la. ... 40.00
I I rtM',Ks n & -'" sss I
I St- JosePh Mo 40.00 DcnTer, Colo. .. 22 50
I I Cheycnnet 77 22.60 Pueblo, Colo 2250 I
I HI Colorado Springs, Colo $22.60
iff Nov. 23 and 25, Return Limit Jan. 31. I
H Dec. 21 and 23, Return Limit Feb. 28.
Secure Pullman Berths, Tickets and Full Information at I
I Get Orpheum Tickets Today
j Come to the Orpheum this week. Secure
tickets today for any of the four perform
ances. Hear the Italian Grand Opera Singers
Laugh with Lotta Gladstone, the great
Comedienne. Enjoy the other five clever
acts, all in this week's bill,
The city board of education met In
ropular session last night with all
members present.
A motion was passed to buy n fow
articles of furniture for the rest loom
at the High school. The proposition
of haUng a room in the High school
building where sudden cases of Illness
could bo attended, as well as a plaoo
of rest, was under consideration for
some time. Most of the furniture will
be made by the students in the mnn
ual training department and the do
mestic arts girls will make the cur
tains and decorations, but there wore
somo things that must be purchased
A report was read indicating that
the sanitary conditions were good in
all schools. With the exception of n
few cases of chlckenpox near the
Plngreo school, there is no contagion
among the school children.
Seven bids were received from
prospective purcnasorB of the $20,000
bond Issue to bo reissued and the fi
nance committee will call a special
meeting to consider the bids.
Bills amounting to $1,000 for sup
plies, labor and fuel were presented
and ordered paid.
Tho financial report disclosed that
there Is $G,700 on hand In the treas
ury. ,
Allison MacFarland,
Arested as Coiner
After Murder Tria
Ne T York, Nov 7.- Alhsot M Mac
Farland, acquitted by a New .leibe
jury of the charge of wife murder ter.
days ago, Is under arrest on a counterfeiting-
charge He was arrested bj
secret service men at I0U est One
Hundred and Sixth street, whore he
has been known as Allison Maon
.MacFarland is charged with having
counterfeited HO-cent pieces. The de
tectives found In his room metal
molds and In his pockets llftcen un
finished coins. These coins were com
posed of a center of lead composition
and wpre covered on one si'le by 3il-xer'foll.
The next election will be for a
board of education December C It Is
only a short time until the school
election will be before the people.
This morning Mayor Fell reported
to the city Commissioners that the
president of the board of education
had advised him that the voting ma
chines will not be used In the school
election, which relieved the city and
county boards of commissioners from
the consideration of permitting five
machines to be used December G. The
law provides that the voting machines
shall remain sealed six months after
an election and under that provision
It would bo Impossible to release any
of the machines that werp used In the
recent election by December C.
The board passed a resolution to the
effect that the city shall pay the pav
ing account on Grant avenue In an
nual Installments, mounting to ?1,
390.SS. The Installments cover a per
iod of ten years. The claim was pre
sented by tho city auditor, stating that
it was for paving Grant .a-venne, abut
ting the postofflce building Uncle
Sam does not pay for paving, curbing
and -guttering or other public Improve
ments, so the city has to meet the
The petition of William J. Wolfing
or asking that he be permitted to
transfer his retail liquor license to
Herman Southard was referred to the
superintendent of public safety. Mr.
Wolflnger has sold his saloon on
Twenty-fifth Btreet between Grant
and Llncpln avenues to Mr Southard.
Modern Condition!.
Booth Tarklngton, at a dinner In
Indianapolis, praised tho English mi
ners for striking for a mrnlmum wage
of flvo flhllllngs a day. "Th poor
follows," said Tarkln&ton, "only aver
age Ayb days' work a week. Thus the
minimum th.07 demand is only 20
shillings, or ?6.26. I hop with all my
heart they get It." Mr. Tarkington
paused to Hffht one of his "Egyptian
cigarettes cigarettes as big as small
cigars then he continued: "What'B
the world coming to? They are re
ducing wngos at such a rate that now
adays a girl can hardly hopo to marry
unless she's got an Income or a pro
fession, I heard a modern bachelor
aay the other day philosophically:
Oh, yes, marrlagn, no doubt, has Its
charms, but, as for me well, In theso
days of dear living, give me a Job
without a wife rather than a wife
without a Job.' "
The Weber academy lecture ticket
contest will close -tomorrow evening
and the winners will be presented
with the gold watches now ou ex
hibition. The contest has been an interesting
one from beginning to end. although
thero were not so mnny contestants
as the committee had expected The
studentB who did enter, entered in
earnest nnd have piled up a fine lot
of sales It Is not known exactlj
who tho victors will be, as s onvc
who entered late havo been doing
well the last few days.
The awards will he made tomorrow
evening just before the grand concert
at tho Ogden tabernacle
Paul J Rainoy. a wealthy American
sportsman, who went into the Arctic
region and returned with some re
markable pictures of polar bears and
of the animals and birds of the frozen
lands as those crcntuies were tracked
down with motion-picture camera and
with gun. has had even more cxcllinn
adventuies In Afrlcn. where, under tho
equator, heading a great expedition
that he equipped and conducted at an
expense of thousands of dollars, ho
ran lions, leopards and other wild
beasts to ha with tho aid of Ameri
can dogs One of the results of 'lis
African expedition was to obtain thr
most remarkable hunting pictures !n
motion ever made. and. although the
dock strike In London cost him over
nine thousand feet of film through
tho miscarriage of an express pack
age, he was fortunate enough to have,
preserved other films that aro unlqun
in motion picture photography
At tho Orpheum last evening those,
film.-; constituted an exhibition thra
enthralled nnd entertained the spec
tators The rllffici'ltlP's of the taking
of each film and the points of Inter
est In each picture were carefully nnd
Intelllgentlv set forth by a lecturer.
The hunting pictures that wero
shown were, of course, unusual and
were taken at great personal risk hv
the motion picture men of the expedi
tion, b-it to the naturalist and to tho
observer generally nothlnsr surpassed
In Interert the "erics of views show
ing a "water-hole." where animals of
the plains and of the mountains came
to drink and whore none molested the
other exceit to obtain the most de
sirable spot at the hole
The spiiltual exerciteb of a three
daj'o' retreat began this morning at
Sacred Heart academy. The devo
tions will he conducted by Rev. Thom
as A Meagher, S .1 , who will be re
membered by Ogdcnites as the oratoi
of last commencement day On that
occasion his forceful address to the
graduating class was an eloquent ap
peal to noble womanhood.
The sermons will be given at 9:20
and 11 a. in. and 2 and 3:T.0 p m
At 7:30 each evening there will be
a sermon followed by benediction of
the blessed sacrament This discourse
Is Intended primarily for the benoflt
of former pupils, espcciallj members
of the Sacred Heart alumnae, whoso
duties preclude their attendance at
the dally lnstructlosn.
During the retreat classes will be
held as usual for the non-Catholic
students, both boarding and daj pu
pils. The exercises will conclude Sunday
It lan't Veneer That Really Counts.
It's what a man Ib, not what ho has,
which makeB him a real man. after
all. Acquired powers havo their fas
cination, It must be admitted, but,
compared with genuine qualities, are
not important. Which do you wish
the ability of a husband to swear at
you In seven languages, or a loving
tenderness that will prompt your hus
band to speak words of sympathy to
you In commonplace accents? Are
you contemplating living with clever
ness that can cut you to the heart, or
with a great tenderness of nature that
can sympathize?
Technical facilltlos, encyclopedic In
formation, poliBhod manners, all ac
quired polntB, usually attract a wom
an. They are voneera, and the wise
girl will look beneath. A continental
bow, a polite spcoch of apology with a
French phraBo thrown In. can nevor
counterbalance the black cyo glvsn In
a blind rage. '
"That new taK curtain won't n
"It won't?" , :
"No. Thoy found thut out Mjien the?
' Cld to-ring It up." v ,-. j
A: riMjlf!
Alfred N'oyes, the young man sen
tenced in Judge Recler's court for
vagrancy yesterday, was taken with
a fit today through being deprived of
his 'dope' and tor a long time it was
feared that he was dead
City Physician Walter Whalen was
called and decided to send the fellow
to the Deo hospital for treatment
Shortlj aftor reaching tho hospital,
N'oyes recovered when given a little
morphine and he was taken back to
tho jail
NMnc suits were filed in the civil
division of the municipal court yes
terday afternoon as follows:
George T Terry vs. Charles Rich
ardson and wife, suit $171.
George T. .Torrv v8 N. Fiet, suit
George T, Terry vs. Mrs. R. C Fer
rln. suit $40.
George T Terry vs. l.ovl Cox. suit
Ogden Commission Co. a Tom
Mitchell, suit $ir2-IO.
II L. Griffin Cn. vs. Tom Mitchell,
suit $1S0.46.
Sidney Stevens Implement Co s
Phil Grill, suit $?.f.
California Fruit Co. vs. Tom Gijic,c
and Christ llatjls. and James N'ici.
suit .3G 75
M. niel & Sun vs T. Hewitt, suit
Better Halveo.
If you think the expression of n
man's bettor half as applied to his
wife Is a. Joke you are not a nowspa
por reader. For Instance, the ladles
at Eagle Rode the other day enter
tnined rpprosnntatlvcs of 93 women a
clubs and then they only scratched the
surface of feminine culture In a limit
ed district You would have to take
In all of California and hnlf the gov
' ernments of Arona, Utah and Texas
to get a corporal's guard of men from
( half that number of literary clubs
(Selling Price )
! Osden, Utah. Nov. 7. Butter I
iu.m.i,, L.v.ti. in cartons, Joe,
creamery, fusts. OJc; cooking, JOc,
ranch, J9c.
Cheese Eastern, :.'Uc; Utah. IV,
Y. A., 19c.
Eggs Ranch, per case of 30 dozen.
Sugar Beet ?G00: cane. $G.20
Omaha Livestock.
Omaha, Neb., Nov 7. Cattle Re
ceipts 4,000; market steady to strong.
Native steers, $4 57tg"9.75; cows and
heifers, $3 35(SG.Gf. western steers,1
$5 00(0'8OO. Texas stcors, $4 5T)!& 1
G.2n. cows and heifers, $3 .)0(?G.50
cannors. $3 004 25: stockers and
feeders, ?4.4n55.50. silves. $f fi0
9.00; bulls, stags, etc. $4.005 Go.
Hogs Receipts 4.200; laarket 6c to
10c higher. Higher $7.S07.90;
mixed $7.757 7.S5. light, $7.G0ff7.85;
pigs. $G.25(q7.35; bulk of sales $7.7o
Sheep Receipts 9,000; market
steady. Yearlings, $3. 50 4. 75; lambs
?G.507.50. wethers, $3.254.00.
Chicago Grain.
Chicago. Nov 7. Wheat eased off
today on account of fine weather and
liberal recolpts. Sellers were active
and support poor. The opening was
l-4c lower to 1-Sc up December'
started at 89 l-Sl-lc to S9 l-2c,
varying from l-Sl-lc down to 1-Sc
advance and fell to SS 7-S"S9c.
Stoppage of rain weakened corn.
December opened a shade to 1-Sc
higher at 50 l-2c to 50 l-2(go-Sc, but
declined to 50c
Oats slid down with other cereals
when shorts got over an early desire
to cover. December, which started a
sixteenth up at 31 3-Sc, touched 31
3-8l-2c and then dropped to 31 3-Sc.
An adance nt the yards carried
provisions higher First sales were j
2 l-2c to 15c up with Tanuarv at
$1S.G0 to $18 G5 for pork; $9.60 for
lard, and $10 05 for ribs
Chicago Livestock.
Chicago, Nov. 7. Cattle Receipts,
6.000; market slow and steady; for
beeves. 5.30(i)10.7n; Texas steers, 4.35
5.G5; western steers, 5 509.20; for
stockers and feeders, 4.157.15; cowa
and heifors, 2.757.10; calves, 6.50
10 50.
Hogs Receipts. 1G.O00; market was
strong. 5 to 10 higher; light, 7.40ffl
S.05, mixed, heavy. 7 45
S20, rough, 8. I57.G5. pigs. 4.75
G.90. gulk of sales, 7.S0S.05
Sheep Receipts. 20.000, market
strong; native, 3.504.65. western,
ff.G04.55; yearlings, 4.705 40, na
tlvo lambs, 5.507.40, western lambs,
Kansas City Livestock.
Kansas City, Nov. 7 Cattle Re
ceipts, 5,000, including 200 southerns:
market strong, native steers. 6.50
10.50; southern steers, C.258.25;
southern cows and heifers, 3.255.25;
native cows and heifers. 3.25S.00;
stookers and feeders, 4.507.25; bulls,
1.005.50; calves, 5.009.50; western
steers, 5.008.00; western cows, 3.25
Hogs Receipts, S.000; market 5 to
10 higher; bulk of sales, 7.908.10;
heavy, 7.808.00; mixed, 7 908.13;
light, 7.S0S.05. pigs. 5.707.30.
Sheep Receipts, S,000; market was
strong; muttons, 3.755.00; lambs,
G.007.50; range wethers and year
lings, 4.006.00; range ewes, 2.50
4 50.
St. Louis Wool.
St. Louis, Nov. 7. Wool Steady,
territory and western mediums 21
25c;i fine mediums I820c: fine 13
New York Sugar.
New 'York. Nov. 7. Sugar Raw
Steady; muscovado, 89 test, 3.55; con
trlf(isalt 9G teat, 4.05; molasses, S9
Jest. 3.30; refined, steady.
I The wearing qualities of Mayer Honorbilt 1 :)
Shoes are exceptional. For thirty years j '.,
they have enjoyed the distinction of giving j '
I nearly double the wear of average shoes. 9 '
I This is because of the unusual high quality of 8 j
leather used and the workmanlike care in making. j .
Without question, Mayer Honorbilt Shoes excel in i i v.
I' wearing qualities. They are built on honor. li
Lead in Style, Wear and Comfort j 5
I The latest styles for men, women and children are 8
I always obtainable in Mayer Honorbilt Shoes. They
I have the refinement and finish that suggest style at 1
J a glance, and the fitting qualities that mean comfort '
I every day from the very beginning. j
Wear Honorbilt Shoes and reduce 3'our shoe expense. J
They cannot be equaled at the price. , j
Ask your dealer for Mayer Honorbilt Shoes..'. If not
I obtainable, write to us. J
WARNING To be sure- of getting j
yXys. good shoe values look for the Mayer ' i
fofc 4y. name and trad.9 msrk on the sole. :
y &&&& "c mnc Mayer Honorbilt Shoes :n all styles for men, i
V" V- ji women nnd children .Ycrmn Cushion Shoes, "Dry-Sox," the
I V(pti25 wrt weather choc, and Martha Washington Comfort Shoes, - I
VMtK MAYER B00T & SH0E co MiI k Km f
1 WWM&l Fox Men ! l
Wimttxl wJJ,,ii j m$M$MML
t&zMmm&i Yvomanand W
MmmWim children i WmmEMzm '
: New Meat Market j
Not the kind which you have to hesitate
to enter on account of the odor, but a clean,
sanitary, up-to-the-minute shop, having but
the very best meat money can buy. ,
- '.... !:
are with the lowest and we deliver air meats
free of charge.
. -1 .
in a few weeks will be a surprise to you in low
prices and fancy meats. Watch for it.
We can serve you now with anything in the ;
meat line. i
26th and Wash. Telephone 91
I - I ;
1 All Millinery at cost Large stock to choose i :
I from Latest Fall and Winter Styles . I
Capital $ 100,000.00 I
Surplus and Profits 150,000.00 .: J
Deposits 2,000,000.00 j i
The dignified, business-like way to pay f
your bills is to '
Write Your Personal Ciieck ; f
for the amount. That gives you a record of
the payment and a receipt. i
HI. C. BiRclow, i-i-pg A. P. Uisclow, Cashier. j '
J. iM. Drowning. Vice Pres. E h. Van Meter, Assr. C-?l.!or ;
' -J-jJ 4
I r
i I
( J
1 U i i . . ,,J
u I aers eg- t BBI

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