Newspaper Page Text
If Mayor Fell Smoked Our
I Mayor Fells Position Smoked Out Through His Ally,
I the Betterment League.
I ; The Betterment League's Deceptive Methods Exposed.
I Their claim of being out
of politics disproved by
their victims last night at
their secret meeting place,
at 429 Twenty-fourth
Mayor Fell and the league
do not endorse Dr. Rowe's
policy of allowing the citi
zens of Ogden to vote on
the closing hour of saloons.
They do not endorse Dr.
Rowe's policy of stopping
the illegal sale of liquor be
fore and after 9 o'clock.
They do not endorse Dr.
Rowe's policy of cleaning
I They do not endorse Dr.
Rowe's policy of allowing
I the whole people to vote on
I whether important fran-1
3 chises shall be granted or I
j They do not endorse Dr.
Rowe's policv of giving the)
I PLEASANTLY SURPRISED
Miss Bess Scott was pleasantly
surprised at her home 3100 Porter
avenue by a host of merry friends.
The evening was spent in games and
music. At 11:30 a delicious luncheon
was served by the hostess assisted
by Mies Nellie and Lillian Scott,
Florence Bune and Annie Chattlain
The Invited guests were: Mes
dames Ruth Gillls, Ruth McDonald.
Esther Tlsdale. Mae Schofleld. Ruth
Brown, Louise Slade Edna Carroll.
Wllma Sandstrom. ('ella Ford, Edna
Cooke, Violet Bune and Zelnia Shaw
Messrs. Bert SUuiger, Cyril Jennings,
Sherman Mattson. Robert Hobbs. Lee
Turner Lloyd Canfleld, Howard Sor
i anson, Hugh Anderson. Dewie Jonefl,
Charlie Brasher, llfford Wiggins,
j Wynne Parker. Alvln Sprague. Wil-
I Ham L'pdegrapli. Kcubin Fox and Tiny
I Sturgeon the high school mascot.
I BIRTHDAY PARTY
La6t evening a nicely planned
birthday party was given for Miss
Leona Richardson at the family
home. 279 Thirtieth street. A num
ber of young people gathered at the
home and after an enjoyable evening
spent at gameg, dainty refreshments
Following are the names of the in
Mled guests: Misses. Naomi Brown,
Ethel Williams. Ruth Roker, Elsie
Roker, Ruth Brown. Lillian Richards,
Lois Richardson, Lottie McMillan,
Prudence Chase, Ethel Richardson,
and May Brown; Messrs William
Brown, James Brown. Don Richard
son, Gerald Roker. Chase Roker. L.
Chase, Jack Rokes and Fred Rokes.
I ELABORATE HALLOWEEN PARTY.
Last evening at the home of Mr. and
Mrs Andrew Ashton. 937 Twenty-sec
and street, one of the moat eiabor
itely planned Halloween parties ever
given was enjoyed by twenty-six in
In the dining room appropriate Hal
loween decorations were carried out
In yellow and black, while in the par
lors beauUfully arranged dccoratlomi
were of red and green.
The guests arrived in masks and
costumes fitting the occasion; ghosts,
weird and uncanny, witches and black
rats and various other Impersonations
were seen among the merry par
ty. EnUre arrangements for this
j ViiMfiw ill iiS Tl
I I I ivi .W MfrtrLTTuiafrrt a
: ; vi I Th Maid Reroores the Top
H t Any woman can do the same.
I ii That is one KMon why the Hastings
table Is "the woman's table." It has LI
l&W-j' many sensible features which women
Watch for the Maid
(?Jj h will k oexL. Con , J0(j I
i htl P'0"4 Sh i a giving dwn- I
I I omtxitiooi it our Mart, r
g furniture CO.
They do not endorse Dr.
Rowe's policy of giving the
city a live progressive bus
They do not endorse Dr.
Rowe's policy of "Let the
They do endorse the pol
icy of letting Mayor Fell
and the Betterment league
Voters of Ogden, line up
I and support me Next Tues
! day and thereby force this
; secret political organization
out of politics.
In some of the churches
tomorrow they will deny
that they are in politics, but
they have been caught in
the act, and it will simply be
a further attempt at trick
ing the voters of this city.
I have smoked out Fell!
and his ally, the Betterment
novel affair were under the direction
of the Misses Lucy Ashton and Thel
ma Garner, who were the hostesses of
In the dining room, where festoons
of tiny pumpkins, ghosts and witches
Hi-rt arranged, covers were laid and
Halloween delicacies were nicely
Following are th names of those
present; Walter Jude. Virgil Strat
ford, Lucille Davis. Magnon Van Gor
ib in. 1 ir.i lohnsou, i harles Ashton
Dora Ashton. Marine Tletjen. William
SUverthorn, Alice Macbeth, Lorna
Garner, l.ee Christensen, Ellen Wil
bur. Delia King, Court Ashton, Helen
Ashton, Heh-n Cleveland, Dale New
ton, Bernir,. Snafer. Ruth Newton,
May Wallacp. James Macbeth. Harold
Ashton, Raymond Ashton, Thelma Gar
ner and Lucy Ashton.
The young neople's social given last
evening at the home of MlHses Zim
merman 2461' K avenue, far the young
pfopc m tho First Presbyterian
church, was a delightful success, tho
costumes, decorations and refresh
ments as well as the entertainment
being In keeping with the 6pirlt :t
I October 31
Friday afternoon. Mrs. Max I Au
hele was delightfully surprised by a
number of friends in honor of her
birthday. After a social good time a
nicely prepared luncheon was served,
the following guests participating:
M -it.im John Lalhle, Ted Whricht
Barbara Ludwlg, Jack delta, Emll De
Ion P J. Hammers. William Howard.
William Empey. George Dlusdale. Le
na Faulkner. Peter Spahn, James
Fields and Max G. Aubele
FOR MRS. HEYMAN
Mrs. Kato Heyman was most pleas
antly surprised last evening when
thirty members of Sego Lily Circle
No. 4. Women of Woodcraft, gather
ed at. her home at the rear of 238
Twenty-third street and spent an en
joyable evening at various games and
music. Three young lady members
gowned in the styles of Uilrty years
ago, created much fun.
Mrs. Heyman was presented with a
set of beautiful cut-glass water
glasses as appreciation of her excel
lent work and uplift in the circle.
Mrs. Heyman has been clerk of Sego
Lily Circle No 4 for seven years and
has the love and respect of its members.
Tho recent wedding of Miss Mary
Merrlman of Santa Barbara and lames
! Roderick Thompson, son of Rev. and
! Mrs. James Thompson, formerly of
j Ogden, is announced in the Santa
Barbara Morning Press. The nuptial
ceremony was performed by the
! groom's father, assisted by Rev. War
i ren D More of the Santa Barbara
The following description of the
wedding is reproduced from the Mor
The library of the bride'B home,
1333 De la Vina street, the scene of
tho wedding, was a beautiful bower
of autumn leaves, ferns and brilliant
yellow and white chrysanthemums the
class colors of the bride Her gown
was of pure white satin trimmed with
soft lace and was covered with her
long veil that fell from her head,
where it had been caught with fnJ
grant orange blossoms, making a most
exquisite picture. Tho couple was un
attended Immediately following the ceremo
ny tho couple left on a motor trip
The bride is one of the foremost
young women of the city, being ac
tive in educational and church clr
clcs. She has lived her since 1905
coming from Chicago with her par
ents. She graduated from the local
high school in the class of 1909, where
she carried off many honors. She
spent two years at Occidental and one
at Stanford. Mrs. Merriman and her
two daughters, Mary and Faith, have
recenUy returned from a four monthB'
tour of Europe, Miss Faith Merrlman
the younger sister, remaining in tb
east where she is attending Vassar
Mr. Thompson for the last two
league inner circle. It took
quite a little time but dis
closure at last has been
made and now you know
the sercet coterie is in poli
tics. My platform is fearless,
independent and plain.
You now know where
Mayor Fell stands.
This fight from now on
is between Mayor Fell and
the Betterment League on
one side and Dr. Rowc and
the honest, intelligent, pro
gressive independent peo
ple of the city on the other.
The isues now are plain.
Go to the polls next Tues
day and give this combina
tion such a rebuff that it
will teach them a lesson, so
then they will forever here
after keep out of politics in
H. M. ROWE.
I years has practiced law here Hi
Is a native of Washington and a grad
uate of Princeton. He was admit
tod to the California bar In lxs Angc
les and also to practice in the fedora
Mr. and Mrs. Thompson will b.
at home after November 15 at 113.;
Those present at the wedding wen
Rev. and Mrs. James Thompson ol
Pemploton. Mrs Merrlman. Mr. run!
Mrs Alfred Robertson, the uncle anu
aunt of the bride, and their son, l
fro! Robertson; Kenneth Thompsou
and Edward Shedd.
PIONEER CELEBRATES HIS
One of the most pleasing events of
the last week was the celebration of
the 69th birthday anniversary oi Lo
renzo Marriott at his home in Warren.
when a company of his friends gave
la genuine and pleasurable surprise
party In his honor He Is one oi the
I real pioneers of Utah, having left his
home at Nauvoo, UK, in 1857. and
romlng direct to Utah He settled
with a party of Mormons at Warren
and has sine resided there. He it
the father of nine children and thr"
are grandchildren and nine great
The aged man is a violinist, ami
With two sons furnished music for the
old fashioned dances that formed a
feature of the evening's entertain
ment for the surpns.- part guests
Vocal and Instrumental solos were al
so given and toasts offered, to which
the pioneer responded. The home was
decoratl to suit the occasion and re
freshments were served, the effort of
the evening being to hold the obi
Style" as much as possible
Th06e participating in the event
Mr Lorenzo Marriott, Sr. Mr. and
Mrs John Hudson. Mr and Mrs John
Sneed. Mr and Mrs Fren Skeon.
Mr and Mrs Lorenzo Marriott. Jr
Mr and Mr James fi Marriott Mr
Walter larkson. Miss Ella Jackson
Mr Bennie Hudson. Mr Richard Sto
ker, Mr V, illlam Marriott. Walter V
Fife of Ogdn, Miss Lavon Stok r.
Mies Netty Skeen. Miss Alice Marri
ott. Mips Alberta Sken, Master Flnvd
Marriott. Master Lawrence Jackson.
William He.flln of Rlverdale was the
recipient of a delightful surprise last
evening when a number of friends
gathered at his home to help celebrate
a birthday anniversary.
A pleasant evenlnu at cards, music
and dancing was spent, after which
covers were laid for sixteen and a
nicely prepared luncheon served Lon
gevlty of lite, pleasure and health com
bined were the toasts to Mr Hefltu
who ably responded
Following are the names of the
merry party present:
Messrs and Mesdames B Huss C
E. Llttlefleld, J. T Ritter, Thompson,
William Gcrritch. M. Wilde, Jr Da
venport and William Heflln; '.Mra
MRS. FRANCIS ENTERTAINS
One of the many prottih appointed
Hallorween parties was given last eve
ning when Mrs. Frank Francis en
tertained thlrty.five young people at
her home, 803 Twentieth street.
Throughout the rooms Halloween
decorations In yellow and black pre
dominated. In the dining room fes
toons of yellow and black crepe paper
together with Uny pumpkin faces,
witches and black cats produced a
weird effect appropriate to October 81,
Halloween delicacies were served in
the dining room, where a long table
was beautifully set; miniature pump
kins were unique novelties as place
cards and forming a centerpiece was
a huge, fantastically cut pumpkin fill
ed with luscious fruits
HaJlowsen games of every descrip
tion were enjoyed by the young people
who voted their hostess a most charm
O E. S. LADIE8 ENTERTAIN
Fantastic Halloween decorations
made an appropriate setting for a
successful evening of pleasure at tho
Masonic temple last evening when the
members of the Eastern Star enter
tained1 themselves and friends at v
successful part More than 20u per
sons wero present at the festivities.
The first ovent of the evening was
the Ghost's Fashion show Shades of
various celbrlt Un Qf ln various ages
stalked Slowly before the spectaiors I
I to the wlerd music from the musl-
Following the spooks' parade there I
was a baby show and various were the
shapes and deigns of the babies ex
hlblted. The babes were made of
various forms of dry goods and vari
ous material and pnvoral prizes were
offered and won.
Also therp was an athletic contest !
i during which the athletes strived to
throw an Inflated paper sack the
greatest distance, toss the most beans
Into a pan or eat the greatest number
Of soda crackers In two minutes
Coffee, pumpkin pie, "Coney Island
Red Hr.is ", apples, nuts and other deli
cacies were served In cafeteria style i
I on the third floor.
Christian Reformed Rev Wm. Do
Groot. pastor. Preaching service at
3 p. m , and 8 p. m , at Central Park
Presbyterian church, corner Thlriy
I first and Washington. Sunday school
! at 10 a. in., at 30?,1 Adams-
First Baptist On Grant. Rev. H.
j D. Zimmerman, pastor. Bible school
at 10 o'clock. 11 15, morning wor
j ship. An hour of meditation around
j the table of th Lord. 6:30, B. Y. P
I U . topic. ' The Ideal Christian. XT.
His Heavenly Helper." 7:30, illus
! trafed stereoptlcon address on "Hlgh
I ways and Byways of Assam." The
j second In the series oi missionary
! work among foreign people. 7
j Thursday, mid-week sen-Ice. Short
business session. Topic for the even
ing. "Caring for Ourselves." Effl
I Qlency t 'onference the 13th and 14th, j
conducted by Mr. Bowlor, Mr Wil
liams and Dr. took. Extended an
Church of the Good Shepherd
(Episcopal) William W Fleetwood i
rector. Children's senice and ad-drf-HH
10 a. m, At 11 o'clock there
will bo a special service commemor
ating the rectors fifth anniversary
Music by the vested choir. A R.
White, leader and soloist. Professor j
John M. Mills, superintendent of pub
lic Fchools will address the meeting
Of the Sunday Night club In the Par- I
Ish House at 7.30 p. TO-, subject,
.Mexico. Past and Present." All are
First Presbyterian John Edward
1 1 Carver pa6tor Morning worship at
j 11. Evening worship at 7.30. Sun
I day school at 12 15 Young People's
meeting a 6 30 Men's meeting at
10. Morning theme. "The Dynamic
of the Christ" Evening theme, "Why
Our Omnipotent Allwise and Loving
God Permits Pain and Sorrow "
Central Park Presbyterian Sunday
school at 2 p m Church conference
and prayer at 3 p. m
Danish Lutheran John Lund, pas
tor Services at 3 o'clock lu the
Swedish Lutheran church, corner
Twenty-third and Jefferson avenue.
Lutheran Ellm Corner Jefferson
avenue and l'3rd St. Erik Floreen.
pastor Sunda) school, 10 a. m.
Swedish bervices, 11 a. in.
First Methodist 464 Twenty-fourth
street, G. F. Rasswelkr pastor, lfi
a. m Sunday school. 11 a. m..
Preaching service, theme. The Racer.
Miss Erlckson. soloist. 6:30, Epworth
luRwe 7.; Evening preaching ser
vloe, theme. "Opoin Eyes" Tuesday
noon and evening, election linner
Church of Christ, Scientist Ma
sonic Temple Morning sermon, 11
o'clock, subject "Everlasting Pun
1 ishment." Sunday school at 0 40 a
AD CHICAGO GRAIN !
The close was wek, o-8 to 5-8
3-4c under last night.
The close was weak at a net los3
of 3-4 to 3-47-Sc.
New ork, Nov 1 Sugar Raw,
steady; muscovado. $3.1 1: centrifu
gal. $8.61; molaBse. ?-'8fi, refined
Why should there be any pain or
sorrow in a world eufirely ruled b
an all wi.-.e loviug and omnipotent
God? This Is the question asked the
Christ by a doubting but brave soul
when the monster was here on earth.
It Is the question that with local ap
plications will be the theme Sunday
night In First Presbyterian church.
iNEW BOOKS IT THE
The following new books are now
ready for circulation at the Carnegie
Barr Remember the Alamo Black
more, PerlycrosB Carey, Nellie's
Memories Clifford, Aunt Anne Dick
son, The Ravanels. Dougall, Begcars
All. Haggard, She. Henry. Options
Howells, A Hazard of New Fortune,
and The Minister's Charge. Klngeley.
The Transfiguration of Miss Phllura.
MacdonaJd, nnals of a Qubet Neigh
borbood. David Elginbrod, Sir Glbble,
Warlock o' Glenwarlock and Wilfrid
Cumbermede. Laughlin, The Penny
Philanthropist. Mason, Th Truants.
Merwln, The Road Builders Pool.
Against Human Nature Stevenson.
The Holladay Case Watson, Allse
of Astra. Watts, Nathan Burke
Bailey. The Country Life Movement
In the United States. Bowsfleld.
Making the Farm Pay Conyngton,
How to Help Home, David Living
stone. Hutchinson, Common Dlsoa
ses Lamszus, The Human Slaughter
House. Scenes from the War that is
Sure to Come Webster. Now Inter
national Dictionary of the English
Language. Weygandt, Irish Plays and
Playwrights. Wilson. The New Freedom
CRUISER LEAVES FOR MEXICO.
Honolulu. H. T . Nov 1. The Ger
man cruiser Nuernburg arrived here
yesterday from Yokohama bound for
Mexico After taking on coal she departed.
Read the Classified Ads 1
gfeS The pile of fabrics especially !j
Jl DUVETINE, VELVET, VELVETEENS
Jm AND PLUSHES
;;; arc especially strong for Fall and Winter I
You will find our stock most complete in both j
JIIbBw To be attractive these fabrics must be tailored
Wj I correctly and we are sure that nowhere will
rlgj I I yu more superb workmanship, more
KjKlMy careful finishing and better quality fabrics J
fj y than we are showing.
gm Every garment fairly breathes that indefin- i
yjjjL able something called style yet it is so im- i
' aMS plicitly a part of the garment that it is impos- f
ETmjN blc t0 describe. You will appreciate it only
jkS after you see the garments themselves.
jT: I Come and See New Styles First
New York. Nov 1 There was not
enough business on hand at the open
ing today to give the market a em
hlance of life. Less than seven
thousand shares (hanged hands In
the first ten minutes. Fluctuation!
were slight, with an easier tendency
Aside from a drop of a point in Ca
nadian Pacific, the only movement of
consequence was a break of three
points in Mexican Petroleum, which
extended is loss of the last two days
to ten points. The stock sold at 64,
a new low record
The market closed steady.
Operations In stocks today threw
little light on the Immediate course
of prices. Business was of an un
usually restrii tfl harncter. even t r
Saturday : ssion, and many of the
I ordinary active speculative stocks
were not traded In. The tone or the
rnnrket was wavering for a tinv hut
confidence In the, long side soon as
serted" Itself and the lisl more than
regained the small Initial declines
Speculative1 conditions were virtually
the same am which had obtained
through the week. Traders were re
luctant to take on new lines until
the market for call funds returned to
a normal basis, following yesterday's
Chicago. Nov. 1 Lower cable
quotations with a bearish stat' re
port from Oklahoma deprived the
wheat market today of support. The
opening, which showed a loss ol 1-4
to -8'J?l-2c. was followed hy an ad
dition set hark
Free selling on account of the
weather, made the corn market weak.
Prices opened 1-2 to 5-8C off. raHle-l
a little and then sank lower than be
fore. Oats developed heaviness in con
sequence of the. downturn DJ other
grains Offerings, however, were
First sales of provisions arled
from last nights level to five cents
decline, but th- market afterward
seemed disposed to become more
Kansia City Livestock
Kansas City, Nov. 1 Hogs Re
ceipts 1500. Market steady to five
cents lower Bulk. 17,5007.80; heavy
$7 fiOrtx'7.85, packers and butchers,
$7.56(9 7.85; lights. $7.4007.80; pigs.
Cattle Receipts 300. Market
steady Prime fed steers. $fl'.90ff
9.50; dressed beef steers. I7.25C8.76;
western steers. 86.25O8.50; southern
steers. $5,2606 7:. j cow .-. 4 26 Q 7 25:
heifers, $5.6009.25: stackers and
feeders. $5.50)7.60; hulls, $4.50'??'
o.o", caives, 16.000 !' 60
Sheep Receipts 5000 Market
steady Lambs, $7.0007.85; yearl
ing, $5.2506 00, wethers. 84.260
oOO; ewes, $4 00 fg 4. 85
Chicago, Nov. 1. Hogs Receipts
13,000. Market steady to five cents
under yesterdav's average. Bulk.
37.850-8.10, light, $7.tj50.S.lO, mixed,
l $7.60 8.20; reavy, $7 5Crj8 2o, rough
$7 5007.70, plg6. $5.5007 75.
Cattle Receipts 1500. Market
Steady. Beeves, $6.HO097O, Texas
I steen 16.7007.80; western steers,
it-", i in n 8 lo stockers and feeder
OiK; 7 50; cow s and heifers, $8,850
8 20; calves. $6.50 010.50
Sheep Receipts 3000 . Market
steady Native, S4.1O0515; western,
$4.1504.15; yearlings, ?5 1006.15;
lamb-, native, $6 00? 7.60.
New York Nov. 1. Money on call,
nominal; no loans Time loans,
firmer; 60 days. 5 per cent; 90 days.
5 i" r cent; si. months, 1 u-tfio per
Now York. Nov 1. The mstal
markets were quiet and practically
nominal . Lake copper. $17.00017.25;
electrolytic, ?16.87 1-2, casting.
$16 50 n 16 75; Iron, unchanged.
"THE COUNTRY DOT"
The story of The Country Boy,M
Edgar Selwyn s great four act com
Sd which the Henry B. Harris Estate
will bring to thLs city for an engage
ment of one night at the Orpheum.
next Monday, November ;Jrd, concerns
I "iing country bo) who is confl
denl that the only reason he has not j
made much success In life is that the
town of his birth is too small for the
I accomplishment of anything worth
while So he seeks the largsr life and
opportunities of New YorkCJty, leav
Ing behind him a charming home,
mother and sweetheart, promising to
return only when he has made the
name and fortune which he is deter-
mined to win. But almost immed
latel upon his arrival In New York
the dlsslllusionmenta begin and things
begin to happen. He even forgets the
little sweetheart back home and gets
all tangled up with a cltv girl of tho
unscrupulous Mpo. Bui It all turns
out rl?ht in the end. though It seems
for awhile as If it uould end with si
Suicide's grave. Seats are now on j
Deaths and Funerals
ROUSE Funeral services for Eth
el Maude Rouse, daughter of Mr and
Mrs S. .1. Rouse, were held in the
Episcopal church yesterday afternoon
with Rev W. W Fleetwood officiat
ing A uumber of former school
maten from the Lorln Farr school at
tended and furnished musical selee
tlons. There were a number of floral
tributes The Interment was in the
SHARP Mrs. .Mary N. Sharp, a
resident of Plain City, for 54 years.
MONEY IN WHEAT
$10.00 Buys Puts or Calls on 10.000
bushels of w heat No Further Risk. A
movement of 5c from prlco glv you
rhance to take $500.00; 4c $400 00 3c
$300 00. etc. "Write for particulars
THE CENTRAL STOCK &. GRAIN
Park Bldg., Cleveland, O.
'died yesterday of general debility. She
was born In EnglaDd November Zi
1 1828. aud was the widow of William
' Sharp. She came to Utah 1$ yean
jago and settled in Plain City four
'years later. One son. Milo. and lo
daughters. Mre. Mctorla Mav, anl
Mrs. Evelyn Taylor, survive also li
grandchildren and S5 great grandchil
dren Funeral services will b hell
In the Plalu City Episcopal chun.lt
w ith Rev. W. w Fleetwood officiat
ing FRANCE William France, age il
years, of Wanship. Utah, died at tH
Dee hospital last nigh: after a brief
illness. He is survived by a wife IM
children. The body was remove! U
the Llndqulst undertaking parlor fl
be prepared for burial. funeral er- i
vjces will be made upo'i fhcerrbalof
The First Congregational-A""5 j
avenue near Twenty-fifth streft.
1 Frank G Brainerd. minister MWJ j
Alice Grav, pianist Mr. E. L. TsJH
soloist. 11 o'clock, morning 5?nr,ui
fourth in series In "Life of Christ- j
7 30 o clock. EveniDg sermon, ino
Rights and Llmltaiions of Cltuw
ship" 12:15. Sunday school S:W
Christian Endeavor. The sta'e Co :
gregatlouai association will meei vim ,
this church. Ve-3nesda evening w
Friday noon of this week
WOOD Edwin T. Wood, aged Sj
fearf, died at his home in Roy
1:15 this morning of cancer r.
Wood was born in Salt Lak5,5J
1864 and w as the son of Dailel w ,
Emma M Ellis Wood He la snrvhW ,
by his wife and the following cs
dren: Mrs Edltb Thornton Mary
Wood. Mrs Emma M Perry. ,
Mallnda Child. Mrs. Susie M JWJ
also four sisters and one brother
Wood was well known and an acu
Church worker In Hoy neral
vices will be held at the Roy mi
bona at 2 p. m Monday B'5
Thomas Holland will oiftclaje.
bo-dv mav bo viewed at the hen
Sunday afternoon and eveniM : -Monday
until 1 o'clock, ln'erniew
in Roy cemeten
WHHam A. Brady ? production
.lames Montgomery's merlcan co
dv of lovo, mmance and thrill.
bo the attraction coining t0 tD,fl(j I
phoum Theatre on Sunday Nov. - a
with Robert Ober in the role or K
j)hen Beard." . (tt H
Readv Money" was one or to? ,
rsal successes of 1912. and cr-mes i my
the endorsement of long r.u.ns '"mes
four largest English apeswng c n
of the world New York, bondon,
cago and Boston tit H ; i
The novelty of Its storv, be un 111
of Its lines, and the fbn"" II j
drama are said to combine In tDi- x h
Ique play the best nualiues a awj,. dj
tlst can supply for comedy anfi i i.
ma. There Is a strong y;mn
based on Hie proposition that n ,
can succeed without the help " f m
right kind of a girl. Tbe bero
Readv Money' Is Incited w J !
wealth In order to get a wiie.
means he use to get 1' c ol'lt. 1 i
play with maov thrilling In", II
Seats are on sale today -w