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The Evening standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, November 16, 1912, Image 16

Image and text provided by University of Utah, Marriott Library

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058397/1912-11-16/ed-1/seq-16/

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H . - VfhR
I rALi
I Baking Powder
I AbsolutelyPhre
Cooking is a matter which con-
cerns the whole family, and under
H modern methods and conveniences
H it is made so attractive the whole
I family is becoming interested, if not
H taking part in it.
H " These biscuits are delicious; this cake is
excellent," says the father. " 1 made them,"
H . says the daughter, and both father and
I daughter beam with pleasure.
H It is a crime, with our modern agencies,
I helps and facilities, to have soggy biscuit, or
wooden cake, or leaden pastry.
Royal Baking Powder has made home
baking a success, a pleasure and a profit, and
I the best cooking today the world over is
H done with its aid. J
H Dogs, children and neighbors were
H Implicated in a. neighborhood quar-
H rel that received a preliminary air-
H lng in police court this morning be-
H fore Judge W. H. Reeder.
H The trouble was caused by a viciou3 (
HI dog alleged to be in the possession i
of Martha Hall, which bit the little
I daughter of William Morra, a nelgh
Hl hor. Through a quarrel that fol
Hj lowed the Injury to the child a cora-
plaint was made by .Martha Hall,
charging that William Morra disturb-
ed her peace last night at 7 o'clock.
Mrs. Hall testified that that Morra
came to her house last night and
H called her several vile names, after
kicking on the door The witness
H stated that Morra refused to leave
H the place when so oidered, and that
H when a joung man was called in to
H eject the dlBturbcr he drew out a gun
H and ordered the young man to "mind
H his own business."
H According to Mrs. Hall, Morra made
several threats against herself and
H children.
H James Trappitt, the young man who
H , hadtried to eject Morra, was called to
I - " the stand and he testified that the
defendant had cuised Mrs. Hall. He
HI did not know whether a gun was
Hj pointed at any one, but vas sure that
H Morra had done some cursing and had
HI made threats.
H In his own defense Morra stated
H that for several weeks his daughter
H has been annoyed by the children and
H the dog of Mrs Hall, and his eom-
H plaints that the dog was frightening
H his daughter received no attontion.
H Finally, he said, when his little girl
H was bitten on the leg yesterday, ha
H became angry and took a revolver
H from his house to shoot the dog. He
H denied that he had used vile lnn-
H Ruago or had made anj threats, or
H that lie had used his revolver to
H threaten the young man.
HI His wife substantiated part of his
HI testimony, as did Thelma Thorn, a
HI little girl who lives in that nelghbor-
H hood.
HI Morra removed his little girl's
HI stocking and showed the marks of
B the dog's teeth.
H To hear other witnesses and give
H loira a chance to swear out a coin-
M plaint against the owner of the dog,
M the trial was postponed, to bo resum-
H cd next Monday morning.
H Mrs. Hall claims that she does not
M own the dog, but that E. H. Montgom
ery, residing at her place, 21 C4
Reeves avenue, is the owner, and so
a warrant was made out for Mont
gomery's arrest
Neither the University of Utah nor
Colorado college expected a walkover
In the football game on Cummings
field in Salt Lake City. This uncer
tainty and fine weather assembled an
unusually large crowd to see the con
test. nn
The story of the Greek church in
the Balkan states, as woll as in the
entire east, Is one of heroism and In
spiration. It gives a deeper meaning
to the present war in the east.
The Interesting history of this
branch of the church and the story of
the heroism of its many leaders, will
furnish the foundation for the Sunday
night sermon in the First Presbyter
Ian church tomorrow evening.
Suspended from the public schools
of Salt Lake City hecause they re
fused to take part in the flag salut
ins exercises, Lena Eylcr, a 13-year-old
Socialist,. and her younger sister,
Xavle, will avail themselves of an
offer matlo by Socialists of Los An
geles and go to school in that city.
Their parents decided yesterday
that this was tho best solution of tho
Ruble Visits Ogo'cn After a con
ference of passenger agents in Salt
Lake, R. S. Ruble, assistant general
passenger agent of the Union Pacific
stopped off in Ogden on his way to
I Utah National Bank J
United States Depositary S
Capital and Surplus, 180,000 3
Gives Ms Patrons the FoliesS 1
Accommodation Consistent I
with Safe and Conservative
Banking 8
RALPH E. KOAG, President. 1
HAROLD J. PEERY, Vice-Presidunl. 1
LOUIS H. PEERY, Vice-President. 1
A. V. McINTOSH, Cashier I
Orders for the erection of the elec
trie pole Une from the city to North
Ogden havo not been given by the,
Utah Lighl & Railway company, but;
it is expected that the local manager
will be authorized to befiln operations
uithin the next few days. It has
been the custom of the company to
not make extension until such time
as a certain amount of business is
contracted for in the community in
which tho extensions are to be madp,
and up to date in this case there have
not been entered into sufficient con
tracts for light along the North Og
den road to justify the Installation
of a distributing system
Local Manager S. T WhitaUer i
certain, however, that if the system
is installed it will be a question of
onlv a short time when tho people
along the line will give the companv
sufflcient patronage to justify the op
eiation of the line.
Solicitors are now in the field and
thev report reasonably fair success.
The lino will extend to a point at
the northern border of North Ogden
anil it will be extended to Pleasant
View and Plain City when the busi
ness in those districts warrants. The
main line will follow tho county road,
and once it is completed individual
lines will be extended to any resi
dence within a reasonable distance
from the main line.
The company will make a low rate
for light lor the county as an induce
ment to have the county road well
lighted from Ogden to tho little town
on the north,
W. W. Browning is now included in
the list of those who arc mentioned
tor postmaster of Ogden.
Mr. Brpwnlng is said to have the
support of a number of prominent
Democrats of Ogden.
N. L. Spurgeon is showing an ele
gant line of fur goods from Shukert.
the Kansas Cit furrier, tliis week.
The ladles are invited to call and in
spect them (Advertisement)
To Darken the Hair and
Restore Gray and
Faded Hair to Its
Natural Color
It i8 easier to preserve the color of
the hair than to lestore it, although
it Is possible to do both. Our grand
mothers understood tho secret. They
made a "sago tea," and their dark,
glossy hair long after middle life was
due to this fact. Our mothers have
gray hairs before they are fifty, but
they are beginning to appreciate the
wisdom of our grandmothers in using
'sage tea" for their hair and are fast
following suit.
The present generation has the ad
vantage of the past in that it can get
a ready-to-use preparation called
Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Hair Rem
edy. As a scalp tonic and color re
storer this preparation Is vastly su
perior to the ordinary "sage tea" made
by our grandmothers.
The growth and beauty of the hair
depends on a healthy condition ol
the scalp. Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur
Hair Remedy quicklv kills the dan
druff germs which rob the hair of its
life, color and lustre, makes tho scalp
flean and healthy, gives the hair
strength, color and beauty, and makes
it grow.
Get a 50-cont bottle from your drug
gist today He will give your money
back If vcu ar not satisfied after
a fair trial. Special Agent. A. R.
Mclutyre, Drugs. (Advertisement)
First Precbyterlan John Edward
Carver, pastor. Morning worship at
11 o'clock. Theme, "The Rcision ot
Current Opinions." Sunday school at
at 1215. Young People's meeting at
G:20. Evening worship at 7:o0. "Les
sons of Inspiration From the History
of the Church in Bulgaria, Servia and
Montenegro." Mid-week . meeting
Wednesday night. Special music at
I these services.
Reorganized Church of Jcous Christ
of Latter-day Salntc Corner of Fif
teenth and Washington. Sunday
school, 10 a. ra.; preaching, 11 a. m.
and 7:30 p. m. We have a mesoage
of good will to man. Come and hear
I It; you "will be welcomed.
Holland Christian Reformed Aft
ernoon service at .'5 o'clock at Central
Park church, corner of Thirty-first
street and Washington avenue. Sub
ject, "Repentance." Evening service
at 8 o'clock at G03 Thirtieth street.
Everybody welcome.
Central Park Presbyterian Thirty
first street and Washington avenue;
Rev. A. F. WIttcnborger, minister.
Preaching services will bo observed at
U a .m. and 8 p. m. Sabbath school
services at 10 a. m. and Voting Peo-
j plq's meeting at 7:15 p. in. Everybody
I welcome.
First Congregation;?.' Corner Ad
iims avenue aud Twenty-filth street.
Morning service, 11 o'clock; Frank O.
Braineid. minister; subject, "The
Source of Social Reforms." Evening
i sermon at 7:30; subject, "The Calling
The-much-talked-of trial scene in "A Modern Eve,' the most successful musical offering of the mL
season, which Mort H. Singer and Martin Beck will present at the Orpheum theatre on Monday D
night with the original company of sixty people, a great scenic production and a special orchestra, jJJJ
Seats now on sale. ,fk
of Dan Matthews." Sunday acliuol
at 12:15, Christian Endeavor meet
ing at C :30p.m.
Church of the GoodShepherd (Epis
copal) Twenty-fourth and Grant av
enue. William W. Fleetwood, rector.
Holy communion S a. m. Sunday
schoo at 0:45 a. m. Morning praer
and sermon by tho rector at 11 a. m
Choral evensong at 4:30 p. m. Music
b the vested choir. A. R White, lead
er and soloist. Miss Amy B. Eaton
of the department of social science ot
the University of Utah will speak on
eugenics at the meeting of the Sun
day Night club in the Guild hall at
S o'clock. Mrs II. W Shurtliff, so
loist. All are welcome.
First Church of Christ, Scientist
Sunday services at 11 a. m Subject,
"Mortals and Immortals." Sunday
school at 9 45 a in. Wednesday even
ing testimonial meeting at 8 o'clock
German Evangelical St. Paul's At
Twenty-third and Jcffer6on avenue
Sunday morning service at 11 o'clock.
Sabbath school at 9:15 o'clock every
Sunday Everyone welcome P Ph.
Tester, pastor.
Swedish Lutheran Corner Twenty
third streot and Jeffeison avenue
Erik Floreen pastor Sunday school
at 10 a. m. Swedish sen Ices at 11 a.
m. The Ladies' Aid will meet at the
church parlors Wednesday afternoon.
November 20, and hold their annual
auction sale at 7:30 In the evening
of the same day at the same i)lace.
First Baptist On Grant Rev. H. D.
Zimmerman, pastor, Bible school at
10 o'clock 11:15, morning worship with
sermon. Subject, "The Victories or
the Needle." C:30. Young People's
meeting. Topic, ''Mistakes Often
Made;" leader, tho pastor. 7:30. even
ing worship with sermon. Subject,
"The Lost Judgment: What Is U
Like? Who Will Be There? The Final
Separation of the Good From the Bad "
A message for all. Thursday, mid
week service. Topic, "The Christian
Duty to the Poor." Welcome to all
First Methodist 10 a. in., Sunday
school. 11 a m preaching service;
theme, "The Greatest Thing in the
World." C:30, Ep worth League; 7:30,
evening preaching service: theme.
"God's Marvelous Stream." Rev. G. F.
Rosweiler, pastor, 569 Twenty-fourth
Whiskey or Beer Habit
Any wife or mother who wants to
save her husband or son from "Drink"
will be glad to know that she can pur
chase ORRINE, the standard liquor
habit remedy, that we have sold for
years, and if no benefit Is obtained af
ter a trial the money will be refunded.
ORRINE is prepared in two forms
No. 1, secret treatment, a powder,
absolutely tasteless and odorless, giv
en secretly In food or drink; OR
I RINE No. 2, in pill form, is for those
I who desire to take voluntary treat
ment ORRINE costs only $1.00 a
box. Come and get a free booklet
I about ORRINE. A. R Mclntyre Drug,
2121 Wash Ave (Advertisement)
Dan Ilarkins started out yesterday
morning to take a walk up Twenty
firth street with $15 in his pocket.
In order that his walk would be a
pleasant one he dropped into several
saloons as he strolled along, and the
result wa's that he was soon so happy
that he wished to share his wealth
and happiness with others aud was
buying drinks jfor several newlv found
friends. By the time his money had
been spent he' was not able to stand,
so ho was "arrested for being unlaw
fully drrnk.
In court, this morn'ng he pleaded
guilty to the charge, but said he de
sired to go to Salt lke, whore ho
had a job. Judge Rocdcr was lenl-
How's This?
- We otter Onn Hun.lrpU DolUr. Her. aril for anj
ctse ot Catarrh that ennnot U- curci hr Hall a
Catatrb Cure.
lr. J. CUENCV i- CO.. Toledo. 0.
TVe. fboMinderslsrofi). haTO l:!';7n11 r-, ,J
Clienex. for .Uio last 16 yvar. coil teller ijlm
purfetilj- honorable In all lmJnw irniiMCIloM
urn! flnacclullj' nfole to carry out anr obligation
made by his firm.
1 Toledo, Ohio.
nail's Catarrh Ch-o Is tatm Intercally. acting
directly uikjii the blood end ciui-niw ur'JCM 2$
tho dj-gtcm. , TeMlmnnlalJ '"'"l frr'; . ' rtce '3
c'ntj per Iwttlc Pulrt h7'all PrpsvJ:
Take UalJ'V t'amllj I'll'.J for conotll'Jtlck. -v
ent and received Harklns' thanks '
when given a suspended sentence.
Robert Wotherspoon pleaded not
gi.Hty of permitting boys under thel
age of IS years to play pocket bll-l
hards in hid billiard hall, and asked
that his case be set for Thursday
morning, which was granted by thoj
Charles Davis forfeited his ball oi
$.j tor tailing to appear to answer
the charge of stealing a sack of coal
Bail to the amount of $.j was also
declared forfeited when F B Drap-
por did not appear for trial. He wa- I
charged with giving whisky to th
prisoners at work in the City Hal'. J
The case of Ogden City against I
T. P Woodnmnsee was dismissed up-'
on advice of Assistant City Attorney I
John Hey wood '
Pan Francisco. Nov C Gotta
Fried Iluug, until recently first ser
geant of the twenty-seventh compan) ,
coast artil'crv. lies in the hospital at
the presidio, near death from a self
infMctcd wound. Also In the hospital,
under observation, is Private Charles
W. Caton, Tenth compa of coast
artillery, who attempted to commit
suicide because Ilugg had taken like
action after having been reduced to
tho ranks for participating in a poker
Major Replaced.
Major W C Dvis. who, ;as sum
mary court officer, sentenced Ilugg
and ten other non-commissioned offi-1
cer! to reduction in ranks and to pav
a f'ne, and ordered twenty-five pri-
vntes to pay fines has been relieved i
from duty and his place was taken by)
Major J C. Johnson It is said at
i the presidio tint the court proceed-1
ings had nothing to do with the
change. The soldiers at Fort Winfield
Scott and at the presidio assert that
nover before has there been any ob
jection shown bv officers to the men
playing u "friendlv" game of poker
Entitled to Consideration.
Hugg has been In the army for
twonty-sevon years, and a sergeant
for fourteen years in tho Twenty
seventh company He has seen serv
ice In Indian engagements and the
Snanish-American war and In China
at tho time of the Boxer uprising.
His record had been clear until the
present affair Before shooting him
self he wrote a noto to his company
commander, saying that he felt that
he had not been given a "square deal"
and that his long service entitled him
to some consideration.
Anticipating a lively discussion on
the subject of industrial unionism at
the coming convention of the Ameri
can Federation of Labor, the Cicar
Makers International union, of which
Samuel Gompers, president of the
American Federation of Labor, is a
member, has adopted strong resolu
tions against industrial unionism and
i has instructed its delegates to the
A F of L convention to opposo the
The average earnings per member
of the International T. pographical
union has maintained a steady in
crease. The average earnings during
1009 were $S97 The average in 1010
increased to $053 In 1911 the earn
ings forced ahead until tho average
reached $917, while 1912 showed an-;
.other tremendous Increase to $992
per member per year.
In order to secure the immediate (
adoption of a wage rate of $2.-16 ;
day the freight handlers of the Boston
I & Maine railroad have decided to
co-operate with those of the New
Haveu & Boston and Albany rail
roads. The freight handlers are de
termined that this demand shall be
promptly .conceded. If the compa
nies arc found to be stubborn it Is
probable that a strike will follow
Accidents during the second quar
ter of the year which were reported
to the New York state department of
labor numbered 19,007, of which 13,-,
7H1 were in factories, 20S in mines,
and quarries and 5.G2S in building and
engineering work. This is the lar- j
gest number of reported accidents for
a single quarter on record, exceeding j
the figures for the second quarter of j
last year by about 3.00O for factory
accidents and fcr building uccidentc
The oft-repeated assertions of the t
members of the California state in-'
dustrial board of accidents, based up-,
on statistics! and careful study of the!
subject, that at, least 50 per cent of
tho industrial accidents could he pre-.
vented by the Iii3tallatIon o: proper)
safety devices, has thoroughly arous
ed tho citizens of the state to their
responsibility In the matter, and It
is believed that little or no opposl
sion will develop to tho efforts or
the nato industrial accident board
to induce the legislature to provide
for the establishment of a safety
department In connection .with the
State industrial accident board, also
a compulsory compensation law.
L Which Would You Rather Do? I i '
Every home should have a uLYON PORT- 1 V
ABLE GARBAGE CAN." Sanitary, clean. 1
Made to last for years. Four sizes. 1 ?
Sold only by 1
1 2455 Washington Ave. Phone 213. I
ITrlW ' ' i,h'J'attt HHiHiiiiiffl 1
I How About the WWM)t - E
Children's Under- j lf
wear? iii11 UhKu m Es
I "L. D. S." and "Utah mmmff 1 1
Made" Garments, Sweat- Mf ti
I er Coats a specialty. Hj fc j,
I Utah Knitting HI fl I I
Store .- jL J! I I
I 306 25th St. f " I 1
S Capital $ 150,000.00 j
I Undivided profits and surplus : 350,000.00 j
Deposits 3,500,000.00 I
David Eccles, Pres.; M. S. Browning, Vice-Pres.; G. H. Tribe,
Vice-Pres.; John Watson, Vice-Pres.; John Pingree, Cashier; jj
a Jas. F. Burton, Asst. Cashier. B j
IMsmmofti COAL ammo I
Try our five-inch NUT no better in the market. For heating I j
stoves this nut coal cannot be beat, both for HEAT and LAST- 1
ING qualities. Look at the price, $4.00 per ton at yard; $4.75 1
per ton delivered at your home NO DUST, NO SOOT you I
will not have to clean your chimney once in 6 months. Try it I
and you will be convinced. P
Mammotli Coal I
i At Yard. Del. PHONE 345 I
? , ,, CKnn Yard: West Side to
LuraP $25 $:- Wall Ave. Bet. 22nd I
I Nut .4.00 4.75 and 23rd St. I
g Screened Slack 3.00 3.50 Ogden, Utah. 1
. Capital $ 100,000.00 I
Surplus and Profits 150,000.00 I
Deposits '.. 2,000,000.00
The dignified, business-like way to pay
your bills is to
Write Yorar Personal Ctseck
for the amount. That gives you a record of
the payment and a receipt.
II. C. LJisoJow. Pree A. P. BjscIo-.v. Cashier-
J M. Browning, Vice Pres. U L. Van J.Icier. ASai. Ciahlcr ;

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