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' THE EVENING STANDARD. OGDEN UTAH, MONDAY, MARCH 17, 1913.
1 O . I f AN EMPLOYEE CF CGflEM WATERWORKS Tells What He Thinks of Plant Juice and What lie Knows it Will Do Mr. George U Shipley, one of the oia-time citizens ot ogacn. employed at the waterworks department, has tested Plant Juice and says that he thinks it Is truly wondenui in its ac- tlcn. Mr. Shipley lives at No. 8801 Washm&ton avenue, has been with the waterworks department lor the past seventeen years and is verj well known In Ogden. He made the fol lowing statement "A friend of mine who knew that I had been a sufferer with kidney and liver trouble for yean, and who had been reading about Plant Juice says 'You have got to have a bottle of this very day 1 I got a bottle and am back after another I feel aa spry as a boy and as sound as a dollar My kidneys and liver seem to be do ing Just That they should. You can tell by the color of my skin and my tongue that my liver Is in good condi tion It Is the greatest remedy that I have ever heard of and money could not buy what it has done for me.' I It Is 6uch statements as the forego ing that have made Plant Juice spring ! into such favor in every city in this country, where It has been Introduced. I Plant Juice is a purely vegetable prod- ( act, made from the juices and ex- i tracts of the medicinal plants of the earth combined with the greatest skill of modem science It is with out doubt the greatest specific for all derangements of the stomach, kid neys, liver and blood. If you have in digestion, constipation, biliousness or I In fact any symptom that would indi cate a departure from your normal i good health then try Plant Juice It will surely do you more good than anything you have ever taken M Intyre's Drug Store, 211:1 Washington avenue, sells Plant Juice HI THE BEST INVESTMENT ON THE CONTINENT Fort Fraser, in the heart of British Columbia, on line of Grand Trunk railroad A new I town in a new country of won derful resources Town lots ! and garden tracts now selling. Write today for full particu- lax a, I CRESCENT REAL ESTATE CO. 411 24th St. INCUBATORS PEERY-KNISELY HARDWARE CO. i 2437 Wash. Ave. Phone 231 i CHICHESTER S PILLS W T1IK UUHONO BE1JVD, Jk n Kim Iiwjoti Bi.niiiriiuA Ijm 2g DlijIoSD KUANO PtLIjS. to, as SOLD BY DRUGGISTS EVERYWHERF I I FIRST CHURCH OF II CHRISHCIENTIST Christian Science was first intro duced Into Ogden about 20 years ago as a result of the- healing of both sickness and infidelity. Services were commenced and held in the residences of those who espoused the cause un til May fi. 1895, when First Church of Christ Scientist was organized Ser vices were held In different halls un til the organization was strong enough to purchase a church edifice, corner of Lincoln avenue and Twenty-fourth street, where services were held for several years. The location was found to be undesirable and the prop- Ieny was sold. From the proceeds of this sale a lot was purchased at the corner of Monroe avenue and Twenty -fourth street, whore it is intended to erect a church building, the balance being held as a building fund. For about two years two Christian Science services were held, but It was found that one service was sufficient for the city, and after due considera tion the two churches united and are now known as First Church of Christ i Scientist Although the present church Is not numerierLlly large, a number of people, i several hundred, have been interest- 1 ed through the healing work and by reading the Christian Science text I book, "Science and Health, with Kev , to the Scriptures," by Rev. Mary B Eddy. Many members have withdrawn to unite with other Christian Science I churches on account of leaving the I city I The church now holds Sunday ser vices and Wednesday evening meet ings in the new Masonic temple, where a goodly attendance fills the south hall of the temple The church main tains a Christian Science reading room in the Pint National bank building, where Christian Science literature Is at the disposal of those wishing to Ijjj take advantage of same. R9 There are four kinds who ride In EH street cars In Washington the work- BH1 ers, the clerks, the shirkers and the mirkeTI the smlrkers izo to see wha' mm he others are doing. MOVING PICTURES OF OGDEN CITY Eastern Company Offers to Advertise This Part of Utah in 1,000 Feet of Picture r'llms Views to be Taken of the Canyon and m the Farming Districts. . A special meeting of the directors ot the Ogden Publicity bureau will be called tomorrow for the purpose of considering the proposition ol having motion pictures taken of the city, Og len canyon and the farming districts adjoining Ogden. A. J, Fairlnlrn. representing the Sowers Motion Picture service of Denver, called on Secretary O. J Stll well of the Ogden Publicit bureau, President H i. Rowe of the Weber club and Secretary I L Reynolds this morning and the proposition, as stated by the representative, was fa vorably received. Mr Falrbalrn will remain in Ogden over tomorrow and ii. ad the meeting of the directors. He has with him a sample film taken in Sherman, Texas, and this film will be projected on the curtain of one of the local picture houses tomorrow for the purpose of glTlng the directors an idea of what they can expect in the line of publicity. The opinion was expressed lhat If a local house could be secured, the admission money received from those who would attend the exhibition would probably cover the expense of having the pictures made, but, in any event. It le probable that the directors will agree to back the project. All who are acquainted with the proposition ogree that the film will furnish the! most -valuable publicity that Ogden can secure If the publicity bureau agree? to back the Idea, a reel of 1000 feet will be taken in the month of May when WOUNDED MEN DEAD Fourteen Federals Suc cumb to Injuries Re ceived in Saturday's Battle Douglas. Ariz , March 17. Fourteen federal soldiers wounded in Satur day's battle have died at Naco. mali Ing a total of more than thirty known I dead among Ojeda's federal troops. I The loss to the state troops was at I least fifty killed although only about 25 of the bodies have been recovered I from the battlefield. These losses do not Include those I executed by the victorious federals. Although the federals at Naco declare they only executed Col. Jose Cutlei rez and two of his officers yesterday w hile the remaining 85 prisoners were said to have joined the government troops. ('alles and the defeated state troo; ; colonels remain at Agua Prleta plan I ning their return campaign againsl j Naco DEATHS ANDFUNERALS HOWELL Funeral services for Reese Howell will be held tomorrow morning at 11 o'clock at tho famil) residence, 2340 Adams avenue. Rev. W. W. Fleetwood will conduct the services. Interment will be In Ogden City cemetery, where the Royal Ai canum the only order to which SI: Howell belonged, will bold short sen Ices The body will lie in state this afternoon until o clock and on Tues day from 9 o'clock until the time of the funeral Congressman Joseph Howell Is expected to arrive this ai ternoon. He sent a wire from Chi cago Saturday stating that he had made proper connections The following will aci as pallbear ers J. S. Carver, Chris I'lyare Ralph Hoag, Robert Moyes. los Thomas, John Culley, J S Campbell and Thomas Bun. JANSEN The funeral of Relnder Janseil was held yesterday afternoon at the Filth Ward meeting bouse The speakers were Joe Weston. K Noute boom. Paul Kammeyer and Martin Daiebout a double quartet rendered several selections. Miss Maud Farley sang two solos and a duet was ren dered by Rudolph Jans and Mrs Van de Graaf Interment was In the City cemetery, where the grave was dedi cated by G. J KruitboBch. The serv ices were largely attended and many beautiful floral tributes were in evidence WHEELWRIGHT Funeral serv. foes for Aaron B Wheelwright, son oi Mr and Mrs. Joseph Wheelwright I were held yesterday afternoon at 1 o clock at the family residence. 24101 A avenue George, James and Thomas j j Wheelwright were the speakers Th.' grave was dedicated by E. A. T.arkin The Wilson choir furnished the mu-I sic. FREELAND Franrelln Mm Free land, the infant daughter of Mr. and ! Mr:. Tames Freeland, was burled yes terday in Ogden City cemetery, fol - ilowinpr a short. Service at the I.lnd quist funeral chapel The funeral was conducted by Rev. P H Tester and music was rendered by Miss Eliza Pickett. LHJ CARD OF THANKS We deeply appreciate the many act6 of kindness extended us during our recent bereavement In the Illness, death and burial of our beloved baby Aaron, and hereby express our heart -Cell thanks for the same. Trusting that God may ever bless and reward you. rOBBPH W WHEELWRIGHT D FAMILY oo . BLACK Batiji punse bet. Paine & Hurst's and city hall on Washing ton avenue, containing $2& In bills I Return to Paine & Hurst Reward I 1 3 17 U ibe foliage in the canyon assumes its! roost beautiful aspect. It is planned to have the pictures appeal to a variety of tastes. The scenic points of Interest will he giv en publicity by means of views taken In the canyon. A general idea of the city will be shown by means of pic ture? taken of the streets of the city and the moving picture machine will be taken to the farming and ore hard districts In the vicinity of the city. The Sowers company will arrange for the exhibition of the pictures In the section of the country that the : bureau desires and t Is the general i opinion Of the officers of the dub lhat tho most favorable fields for the 1 spreading of the publicity would be i Kansas, Nebraska and possiblv Mis souri While the pictures will be 1 shown elsewhere, a campaign will be instituted to have the cities of those states in particular see the pictures , Mr. Fairbalrn assured Dr Rowe this morning that there is a great de mand from exhibitors of motion pic ture films for just such pictures as would bo taken He said that the picture, to a great extent, appeal to those fond of traveling as the scenes as shown upon tho screen appear as they would to one covering the same ground as the camera man. Ho pointed out the scope of the motion pictures and how they were being usod In many universities for Illus trating various subjects and that just such pictures are wanted throughout tho T'nltcd States." REBELS ARE ADVANCING Wireless From Cruiser Tells of an Approach i ing Attack on Alamos Tucson. Arl7. Mar 17 Two hun Idred constitutionalists are approach ling to attack Alamos, on B branch of i the Southern Pacific of Mexico near Naojo in southern Sonora, sac a wireless message from the United States cruiser, Colorado, lying In Guayamas harbor A belated report' tells of the defeat Saturday of a small forc of federal Insurgent state troops at Ladura, ou the Sonora-Chi-huahua border The state troop? have cut all com munication. Two American linemen repairing the railway lines below Hermosillo Bunday were arrested and a-e held at the state capital. LUNCHEON FOR BRYAN Many Prominent Men Invited by Gov. Dunne to Meet Secretary Springfield. Ill , March 17 The mayors of Chicago, Springfield. Belle illc and Democratic editors, Leglsla tors and state officers have been in vited by Governor Dunne to the luncheon to be tendered Secretary of State Bryan at the executive mansion tomorrow The luncheon party will include 27 Invited guests. Governor Dunne left for Chicago at noon to meet Mr. Bryan and accom pany him to Springfield, where tomor row Mr Bryan will become the guest of the Illinois general assembly, re maining to witness the joint ballot at noon for United States senator Lat er the secretary and governor will leave here for Lincoln, where Govern or Dunne will deliver an address at the Bryan birthday celebration Wed nesday . nn It saves time to cut the dough for baking powder biscuit with a sharp knife. The biscuits will be n pretty squares and there is no waste. Mr. Man: Are you in love? If you are, don't let Cupid get ahead of you. Consult UNCLE SAM about an engagement ring. "He Buys For Less and Sells For Less." UNCLE SAM LOAN OFFICE 278 25th St I II Mill II I in MM I We Please Others We Can PleaseYou The ordinary grocery store is often disappointing. Not so here. We always have something u our choice stock to tickle the palate of those whose appetites need forcing a little. Many delicacies we ship in direct We have an unusual ly good lot of fruit, green vegetables, homemade goods, staple and fancy groceries Pay us a visit, t'will be un usually helpfui 1 Harris Grocery Co. 338 25th St. Phones 2215-2216. 1 INJUNCTION IS GRANTED Supreme Court En joins Postmaster Gen eral From Enforcing Law Washington. March 17. The su preme court today granted a restrain ing order to prevent Postmaster Gen eral Burleson enforcing the publicity newspaper law while the court has under consideration the question of its constitutionality. The injunction was granted on a request last week by Robert (' Mor I ris, ntlorney for the New York Jour nal of Commerce, which has attacked the validity of the act. Postmaster General Burleson had notified him that newspapers whlcb , had not filed statements required by the law would be penalized. 'AUSTRALIANS ARE GREATLY AGITATED London. March 17 Australians are considerably agitated, according to the i Daily Chronicle s correspondent In .Melbourne, by the report that "Can i barra." the name recently selected for the new Ideal capital city of the com monwealth, really means "laughing jackass " . Archibald Meston. a noted Queens land authority on aboriginal names, makes the amusing assertion after having studied the derivation of the word. Those who regard the author's verdict as correct are blaming the government for not taking prelimi nary precaution of having ascertained the meaning of "Canbarra " before coming to a decision. The laughing Jackass of Australia is not a jackass, but a large bird which is highly appreciated by farm ers because it kills snakes The name laughing jackass" Is given to the bird because of Its raucous cr which it emits usually at sunup and sun down. The cry so resembles the laughter of a human being in uncon trolled glee that it i; almost impossi ble for those who hear it constantly to retain their gravity oo MORNINGSTAR TO DEFEND TITLE Chicago. March 16 Ora Morning Star, champion 1S.1 billiard player ot the world, will be called upon to de fend his title Monday night when h meets the challenger. Willie Hoppe of New York, who holds the 18 2 championship title Morningstar won the IS 1 title from George Sutton In Chicago May IS, 1912 Sutton some time before thai date took the title from Willie Hoppe Morningstar, who It is said has held the title longer than any othei pln r, was challenged by Sutton early In De cember, and on January 'J In Pitts burg defeated the Chicago player by a score of 500 to 478 KING RECOMMENDS TWO FOR OFFICE Washington. March 17. W. R King. Democratic national committeeman from Oregon, today called on Secre tary Lane of the interior department and recommended for the commis sioner of the general land office Col. Robert Miller of Portland For gov ernor of Hawaii, in company with John H Wilson national commlttee- I man from Hawaii, he urged the ap pointment of L L Mc Andlcss. w ho. it was said, had the indorsement of I another western committeeman. oo ONE THOUSAND MEN ON STRIKE Boulder Colo., Mar 17 A fresh strike In the northern Colorado coal fields began todas when 1000 miners I employed bj the American KW1 com I pany In Boulder county failed to re turn to work followintx meetings of local branches of the United Mine Workers of America Sunday at which I a strike was declared REBELS SHOT DOWN WITHOUT TRIAL Puebla. Mex Mar. 17 A detach -I nient of twenty-two adherents of the ! rebel. Zapata, was captured by fed i eral troops near here yesterday, tak I en to a neighboring farm, lined up and shot Wtthoul trial The action of the federal? Is approved by inhabi j tents of the district oo FOB RENT- Four-room modern house 559 24th luquire Horrocks Bros. 3-17-18 oo Mission furulture of the nood. not heavy, type la excellent Tor a simple lllUiu0 fUOOL SEGREGATION OF A COUNTY FRANCHISE The county commissioners this I morning received ;1 communication I from Manager P M Parry of the erstwhile -Merchants' Light Power J company, now the Utah Power A; , Light company, asking that the fran chise heretofore granted to tho Davis Independent Telephone company for the Installation and operation of an electric line service in connection i w Ith a telephone service, which the l I tah Power Light company has ' purchased, be segregated and that the ; right to operate an electric distribut ing system be turned over to the new concern, the Utah Power & Ll;;ht I company. The communication was referred to Commissioner M. Skeen and County ' Attorney David Jensen nn COURT NOT TO MEET UNTIL WEDNESDAY On Saturday last the district court adjourned owing to the death ol Reese Howell The following record was made In the court proceedings be fore Judge Harris In the case of John Hughes vs. Salt Lake & Ogden Rail way company: Mr. DeVine: Since our adjournment yesterday It has come to the attention of the attorneys in this case, and unquestionably to your honor, that your associate on the bench has suf fered a bereavement by reason of the loss of his father, who died at 3 o'clock yesterday Reese Howell, tho Father Of Hon J. A. Howell, judge of the other division of the court. It has been customary in this court. 1 take It, where any members of the bar or any family of the court has suf fered a bereavement to adjourn out of respect to their memory I think that it would be a mark of respect, and while we are all very anxious to con elude this- business, where a death has occurred in the family of one of the judges 1 feel that we should lay aside our material things and adjourn this court. It seems to me the court should lake that action, and in addi tion to that I would suggest that the action of this court be transmitted o the presiden of the Bar association, so that any action thai the associa tion desires to take may be taken through him. The court: The court will adopt the suggestion of counsel in this matter The funeral, as I understand It will not be held until Tuesday, so the eourt upon adjournment will adjourn until after the funeral, which will be until Wednesday morning 1 heartily agree with the suggestion that coun sel has made, that in this hour of be reavement to my associate. Hon. J. Howell, in the loss of his father, that the court and all connected with it should show that respect that Is due on an occasion of this kind We all sympathize with the bereaved and out of respect and appreciation to iudge Howell and family, nnd out of sympathy for them under the clrcum stancea and out of respect to his fa ther. Reese Howell who has been a prominent business man in this com munity and one of our most respected citizens. It is now ordered that thh court stand adjourned until Wedne6 day morning at 10 o'clock, and it is ordered further that the proceedings herein and the action of the court be transmitted to the president of the Bar association for such action is may be deemed proper by that association uti GRANTS TOMB IS STILL INCOMPLETE New York, March 17. Although SI years have elapsed since the corner stone of Grant s tomb was laid, the monument is not yet completed The subscription fund of ?:'.50 000 for the building of the tomb proved inade quate to supply the stained glass win dows which were planned, but out of the city appropriation of $7000 a year toward maintenance of the mau soleum the w indows have at last been purchased and placed. Two other features originally plan ned, however, have not yet been real ized These are groups of statuary to decorate the top of the dome and pediment, and landscape gardening Out of the city fund the Grant Mon ument association is now trlng to save enough to provide these groups of statuary and the park department is to ask $25.onn appropriation for landscape gardening, including the planting of a number of trees along the board walk leading to the en trance. oo NAVAL STORES CO. QUIT OPERATIONS Savannah, Ga . March 17 An nouncement was made here today that the American Naval Stores company has susivended operations The company is being prosecuted by the government for alleged violations of the Sherman law The company issued a statement showing liabilities of $4,000,000 It claimed its credit was impaired bv prosecutions In United States court as a naval stores trust A meeting of its creditors was call ed tor March 21 E S Nash presi dent ot the company, Is in Furope OUR REPAIR DE PARTMENT DOES MORE FOR YOUR MONEY THAN ANY OTHER SHOP IN IN TOWN. Parks' COUNTY TURNS I DOWN THE I O.L. Attorney Jensen and Commissioner M- Skeen reported to the board of I county commissloner-i this morning 'that, upon Investigation, it had been i (determined that the Oregon Short Line has no legal claim to i right oi way of IQO foot across the county poor farm and that there is no reason wbj l the count) board of commissioners .should enter into an agreement to lease any part of the alleged right of v. j The report was adopted. It will be recalled that a short time ao the railroad company suggested tiiat tho county commissioners lease a certain three hundred leet of a light of way which the company claimed to own across the county poor (arm, lor a small consideration, simply as a matter of protection to the com pany's alleged title. The matter was i referred to the chairman of the board o;' commissioners and the county at i torney On the recommendation of County Ri .ui Commissioner A. D Fowers, the j board voted to furnish sixty feet of I drain pipe lor the county road at 1 Fan West, to bo used in perfecting the drainage system there Mr Fow -f s stated that bj using the drainage e in that district, the road could be protected against heavy rlns and flood waters from canals and Irriga tion ditches. The matter of building a bridge across the Wilson canal south of the Sugar factory was referred to Cora missloner W. Hunter and Road l cmmlisioner A D Foyers It was also ordered that these gentlemen 'consider the advisability of building ibr'dges over the Hooper canal . WAS TAKEN OUT OF A WASTE BASKET Like any other Idea worth while, Chautauqua began with a man The man back of this idea was John H. Vincent. He was born down south of northern stock; was a teacher of country schools and became a minis ter at 18 He did not have a college educa tion, but had what was worth more an idea It was the education which ends only with death. No school teacher could, by any pos sible manner, be satisfied with the old fashioned Sunday school and Its teachings, so in 1871. on the borders of Chautauqua lake, New York, was held the first assembly The object of this gathering was to conduct classes of Sunday school teachers to train them to be better teachers Mi Vincent had the idea of a nor mal school, and, If he had not lis tened to counsel these gatherings would have been hold in some build ing Lewis Miller, the inventor of the Buckeye reaper, was the one to add the out-door feature Ideas have a habit of growing If ghen a chance This one grew From a Sunday school institute, there came a course of reading that has given to thousands all oer the world the college outlook on life Not only have educated people, but many who have never had the chance to grace college halls, been given a chance, by a care fully selected reading course, to gain an outlook on life and history that usually is a monopoly of the college bred. A great assembly plant has grown up at Chautauqua lake halls, hotels, eottages and colleges and each sum mer the leading men of many nations act as teachers and entertainers to large companies of people who live there for the summer months Such a good thing could not be kept in one place. Soon other f 'hautauquas were started. One at Winona lake, with Secretary of State Wm J Bry an president Is a close rival In magni tude and influence to the one at Chau tauqua lake Many other assemblies have crown up nil over the-country. More than one thousand were held Inst summer Every state save Nevada had at U one. Reno plans an assembly this summer to remedy that defect A map published in the World's Work JEWELRY AROUND EASTER is becoming more and more Dopular as gifts. It is so much more lasting and acceptable than other offerings. We are prepared to show you a vari ety of jewelry you cannot see else where. Come and see how glad you would be to receive some of it as a gift. Then think how acceptable It would be from you Harry Davis 384 Twenty-fifth Street "The Store with the Guarantee" SEE OUR WINDOW DISPLAY of last September puts a dot wherever an assembly Is held. Iowa Is as speck led as a guinea. Ogden is on the map the only dot in Utah. There are two plana undor which these assemblies are conducted. One, as here In Ogden A local organiza tion is formed and the talent Is se lected with a view to local condition and needs. The other is run on the circus or circuit plan. Under the lat ter the program for a largo number of assemblies is Identical and is e lected by the manager, and with three or four tents In use they travel from place to place and the community pays the bills The Chrfutauqua in Ogden was pick ed up out of a waste basket A com mercial body here received a com munication from one of the bureaus selling talent, and it was consigned to the office waste basket, from whicii ii was rescued by one more Interest ed. After several attempts, an organi zation was formed and In 1911 the first assembly was held In Clenwoofl park. During the session a stork corn pany was organized with over 200 members, who each paid $10 A Chautauqua is a good thing for any town. As a business proposition It is a big boost One of the proml nent men In Boise says their assembly Is a better thing for their town than the state fair or any other amusement venture they have ever tried. The same testimony comes from other towns. It furnishes wholesome amusement at a ery small cost. Some of the very best things in the country are available for the assembly patron? This year the directors expect to pre sent the Woodland players for two days If they are successful in this. Ogden will have the chance to see the ery best Shakespearean produc tion In fie country. Some of the best musk heard today is rendered at these gatherings, as the Schumann quartette of last year. The Chautauqua is an open forum where every one who has a real mes sage Is welcome. All shades of belief are heard Mr Russell gave us a So cialist's view of things Inst summer and Father Cleary held forth the In dividualistic. The great orators and teachers are brought to us Governor Hanley. Frank Crane, Dr Aked Prof Tyler. Dr Hall and others have been on the program and this year and the other years which follow will bring many others The Chautauqua is a common meet ing place for all creeds and all par ties, and the feeling of unity which characterizes Ogden todav is due in part to the assembly. From these manv viewpoints the institution Is a good thing and deserves to be pushed along. oo NAPTHA PRICES ADVANCE. New York, March 17 The Stand ard Oil company of New York today announced an advance of half a cent a gallon in all grades of naptha oo A little vinegar kept boiling on the stove while onions or cabbage are cooking will prevent the disagreeable odor from going through the house "WE SHOULD WORRY" says the Indian Rider Distance and time have no terrors for them. They are out m the first, crisp sunshine. They find every nook and cornen of the country. The Indian Motorcycle obeys their every wish it always goes it always comes back and the tricks are inexpensive. Get your orders in early. L. H. BECRAFT mMM"lTOTnffli l"Ti i'Li jMgamiL - C3Li $3.50 --sHiiJ Guaranteed . lOyrs. mX Washers $35 ffi' With Motors feiNtt Guaranteed 5 yrs. ELECTRIC I n -; r SERVICE CO. UPj4thStreet Phone 88 J I