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Ik; , THE OGDEN STANDARD, OGDEN UTAH, THURSDAY, MARCH 5 1914 K
t; SPRING WAISTS I
I Never has there been such a showing of dainty, soft I
materials, as in this season's waists and blouses. I
, &ort Voiles, Crepes, fine-Batiste at $1.25, $1.50, $2.50. I
Crepe de Chines, Soft Satins, Crinkled Crepes, I
Shadow Laces. I
We would be pleased to show you these dainty waists. I
Sfte M. M. Wyhes Co.
I STANDARD TELEPHONES
For Editorial, New. and Society
Department, Call Only Phono No.
For Subscription and Advertising
Department, Call Phone No. 56.
Advertisers must have their copy
ready for the Evening Standard th
evening before the day on which the
advertisement is to appear in order to
New Boat When the new Cunard
liner "Aquitanla" is launched next
spring, a local agency for passage on
'.- the big boat will be established at
e.- the Union Pacific ticket office In
Ogden. The new boat will be of
47,000 groBs tonnage, will have a
. speed of 23 knotB and will accom-
r modate 3,250 passengers and a crew of
. "Kodak. Finishing-The Tripp Studio."
I Tricked by Crooks D. L. Boyle, a
? Twenty-fifth street cigar store pro
prietor was swindled out of $S.90 yes
terday afternoon by two clever
r crooks. The 'trick was done by one1
i of the men substituting a ?1 green-
back for a $10 one, the dealer being
beaten out of the change. The po
lice are now looking for the two
B Money to loan on diamonds, 278 25th -
Wh' ABRAHAMS Frankie, 9-months-
III old son of John A. Abrahams, died
of pneumonia at the family residence,
, 2121 Grant avenue, at 8:30 this morn-
LW- ing. The funeral will be held' at the
Larkin chapel at 3:30 p. m,, Friday,
Rev. Brown officiating.
Railroad Officials E. K Calvin,
general manager of the Oregon Short
Line; E. C. Manson, general super
intendent; D. E. Burley, general pas
senger agent and D. R. Gray, assist
ant general freight agent of the
same company, passed through Og
den yesterday on their way .to Idaho,
I for a general inspection trip.
Spring Millinery Opening Friday
. and Saturday, March 6 and 7. La
; Mode Millinery, 243S Wash.
! CrIUenton Home The Crittenton
Home board met in regular session
with Mrs. W. A. Middleton in. the
i Peery apartments, Monday evening,
with nearly all members present, The
i principal business of the evening was
the appointment of committees for
more effective work among the girls.
f The matron's report showed that the.
Home was doing an unusual amount
1 of work and that a plendid interest
prevailed among a greater number ot
people in regard to this work.
Mitchell Bros, have returned from
California and will bo glad to meet
their patrons at their monumental
yard, 2003 Jeff. Phone 2218-W.
Seven-Day Adventlsts Practically
f' all of the clergymen and bible teach-
ers in the Utah conference of Seventh
r day Adventlsts will attend the bien
nial session of the Pacific Union con
ference of that denomination which
will be held in Oakland, March 11 to
22. The delegation from this state
will be headed by Elder W. M. Adams
of Salt Lake. Others named to at
tend are J. D. Alder, Charles Nelson,
C. H. Castle and W. A. Johnson. .
t Beg-bugs and Vermin exterminated.
f Satisfaction guaranteed Call up phone
35, Sanitary Inspector's Office.
fiV Quiet Title W. A. Perkins has
'Ify commenced suit in the district court
fijfth .against Armour C. Anderson et al,
ff5V to quiet title to certain parcels of
real estate in Weber county.
B & G Butter fits every require
ment. Kraus Divorce On the grounds of
cruelty and desertion Henry Charles
f Kraus has commenced suit for di--;:
vorce in the district court against
Hazel Delilah Kraus. The complaint
avers that the parties were married
: April 2, 1907, and that since March
3, 1913, the defendant as used vile
and bad language toward the plain
tiff, abandoned the home for a week
or more at a time, refused to cook
i for the family and used the plaintiff's
'? monthly earnlngB for her own special
i benefit. Mr. Kraus asks for the care
5 and custody of three minor children
and for absolute divorce.
I The Dix Logan W. R. C Will meet
v at Ltndquist Undertaking Parlors, at
I 2 o'clock Friday, to attend tie funeral
p of David T. Gallacher.
Temple Workers This morning 150
( Temple workers from Box. Elder stake
passed through Ogden to Salt Lake.
They came to Ogden on a special Og-
I We have 200 pairs of SB
H women's lace shoes all Hj
smail sizes worth $3,60 and B
H $4,00 H
ON SALE $1.50
THE PAIR H
H U-COM-SEE 'EM Q
I SHOE MART j
r H 2323 Wash. Ave. J
Carries a complete assortment of
Tally, Place and Invitation Cards.
Stationery and Cards Engraved and
Embossed. Call and see us.
-' WE'LL TREAT YOU ,R16HT. j
den Rapid Transit train and contin
ued the journey over the Bamberger
From California Albert E. Becker
and family are expected home this af
ternoon from California where they
have been visiting the past two
Case Dismissed In district court,
the case of James Westergaard
against Nels C.'Peteraon has beendis
missed on motion of the attorney"for
Judgment Judgment by default
has been given the plaintiff in the
case of Edward Bichsel against Mar
New Residence Thomas Cuto is
building a residence in Lake View ad
dition on Jefferson avenue, between
Thirty-third and Thirty-fourth streets
that will cost in the neighborhood of
Regaining Health Guard Thomas
Lever of the local police department
is reported to be rapidly recovering
from his illness.
Secretary of State David Mattson
is In the city.
John McAllister of Logan is In Og
den on business.
R. L. Andrew of Park City is an
W. L. Gorton of Salt Lake is spend
ing a few days in 'the city.
New Arrival A girl was born to
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Kershaw of
Kaysvllle on Monday. Mr. and Mrs.
Kershaw were formerly residents or
Ogden, their home being at 3012
Montello Visitor James D. Dean,
president of the Montello Mercantile'
company, is visiting in the city. ' Mr,
Dean was formerly manager of the
Malad Creamery company's agency
in Ogden and has many friends hcra
Home from the East Mrs. Louise
Beveridge has returned from a three
months' trip to the southern and
eastern Btates. Most of her time was
passed near Palm Beach, Florida, but
she also visited in Chicago, SL Louis
and New York City?
Sues on a Note Albert E. Green
has' commenced suit against L. O.
Naylor to recover ?1373 alleged to be
due on a certain promissory note
dated February 13, 1912.
Elijah A. Larkin today commenced
divorce proceedings in the district
court against Aurelia M. Larkin, al
leging Incompatibility. In September,
1913, Mrs. Larkin said that she would
leave him, as she did not care to re
main with him and make both unhap
py. The complaint avers that she
then left the plaintiff and went to
Pennsylvania where she has since re
mained. The parties were married, in
Salt Lake, June 28, 1899.
On and after March 1 the Ogden
Standard will clo"se at 7 p. m. every
evening. All complaints for missing
paper must be in before that time to
SING ST 'GENE!
The general Sunday school board
of the Mormon church has extended
an invitation to the Ogden Taberna
cle choir to furnish the music at the
general Sunday school conference
which will be held In the' Salt Lake
Tabernacle on the night of Sunday.
April 5, in connection with the gen
eral conference of the church.
The invitation to the choir was
received this morning by Director Jo
seph Ballantyne of the choir, through
a telephone conversation with David
O. McKay, of the general Sunday
Director Ballantyne stated later la,
the day that the invitation would be
accepted and that the choir would,
probably furnish a program of seven
numbers. Among them will be the
"Rain Scene" from Mendelssohn's
"Elijah" and the "Easter Dawn" from
"Christ, the Victor," by Dudley Buck.
The other choru3es will be decided
upon at the rehearsal of the choir
tonight, and all of the rehearsals un
til April will be used to prepare for
the Salt Lake trip.
WHITE SLIVER TAKEN
TO POCSTELLO BY
Margaret LaVida, alias Daisy Moh
taigue, and Robert LaSalle, alias Leon
Fields, were taken to Pocatello yes
terday by Sheriff E. E. Lowry. La
Salle will be tried on a charge of
white slavery and the LaVida girl
will be held as a witness in the case.
The man is a negro and the girl a
half-breed Indian. The two were ar
rested In a house on Twenty-fifth
street by Sergeant H. C. Peterson and
Patrolman T. H. Blackburn on the
night of February 11. According to
the local officers and Sheriff Lowry,
the case against LaSalle is a strong
ANNUAL REUNION AND
STREET MEETING 1
The Fourteenth annual reunion of
the missionaries of North Ogden was'
held yesterday, in the ward meeting
house, annex and amusement hail.
Having been an annual custom for so
many years It has grown to mammoth
proportions and Is looked forward to
with fond anticipations of an excep
tional treat, socially, intellectually,
spiritual and physical.
The missionaries from the ward
are now numbered by the score, ex
tending from Bailey lake's departure
May 18, 1865, to, that of William Ivln
Ward, January 30, 1914, representing
the church -In France, Austria, Hol
land, Germany, Switzerland, England,
Scotland, Wales, Ireland, Japan,
Friendly Islands, Hawaiian Islands,
Australia. New Zealand, Tasmania
and nearly every state of the nation
and Elder Harold Campbell has the
distinction of crossing over into the
,Russia empire. And as their travel
ing companions are numbered by the
hundreds in all parts of the west, en?
titling them and their wives and
sweethearts to a place in the annual
reunions, the magnitude of the gath
ering is in a measure realized. The
day was an ideal one and the throngs
began to gather early. The interior
; decorations were elaborate and iu-
terestlng, consisting of enlarged pic
tures of early pioneers, the day being
also the Sixty-second anniversary, of
the organization of the North Ogden
, ward, and pictures, curios and relics
gathered by missionaries 'from vari
ous parts of the earth were on dis
play. There were present, besides the lo
cal people, David O. McKay, repre
senting the quorum of the twelve,
Charles F. Middleton of the presiden
cy of the Weber pa.ke, David McKay
of the presidency of the high priests
of the Ogden stake, Hon. George
Marsh of Boxelder stake, Mason Blay
lock of Idaho Falls and many of note
from Ogden and other nearby wards.
George E. Brown of the bishopric,
served as master of ceremonies, and
Thomas Isaac Brown as chaplain. j
The music was by the ward choir, I
under Gilbert Randall, and by the
brass band, under the direction of
Charles Storey, Interspersed with
solos, duets and quartette by local
A speech of welcome was made by
Bishop Frederick Barker, responded
to by Elder Heber J. Randall.
Addresses were made by visiting
guests and a number of choice read
ing, were given.
At the close of the forenoon pro
gram, a march was taken up to the
amusement hall where lunching was
continued till about 700 were supplied
with the delicacies of the season, with
a scoye or more of cheerful young
ladies to cater to their pleasure.
The afternoon was devpted to a
continuation of the program and a
real typical street meeting was held
by recently returned missionaries
with the usual attending incidents of
A grand ball In the evening in the
amusement hall closed the festivities
of the ocasion.
BILL OPENS TODAY
The new Empress vaudeville bill
will open its three days' run at the
Orpheum with a matinee today at 3
P. m. This bill promises to be the
best yet sent to Ogden by Sullivan
& Consldine and Orpheum patrons
have a treat in store for them. The
management suggests that you come
early and you will enjoy the shows
One of the most delightful musical
combinations to traverse the Empress
circuit, called Crossraan's Six Banjo
phlends, will headline the coming
week's bill. Their repertoire consists
of the most raggy of late ragtime
melodies to the classic opera selec
tions. There are several excellent
voices among them, who warble plain
tive airs to the banjo accompaniment.
Leonard and Louie are somewhat
different gymnasts. They will appear
at the Empress during the week and
perform many of the feats they per
formed with the largest circus on
earth. The act is said to be both
novel and highly pleasing from any
An act new to the patrons of the
Orpheum will be that of "Hucklns
Run," presented by Walsh Lynch &
Co. It Is a rural playlet that has
been received with great favor In all
the largest cities east and west.
Burke and Harrison have ah act
with considerable native humor in it.
Miss Harrison is a cute little trick
with an abundance of talent, while
Burke is a good light comedian of
the English Johnny type.
A real treat for musicians will be
served when Luigi Dell Oro, the fa
mous Italian musician appears. Dell
'Oro Is one of the cleverest accor-deon-plano
players now in vaudeville.
He plays with his hands and feet at
the same time, a set of, Instruments
which he Invented himself and which
he plays beautifully.
To close the excellent bill the man
agement has secured one of those rip
roaring funny KoyBtone comedies. If
you want to laugh, don't go out until
you have seen this picture. Seats are
now on sale for any one of the three
days. (Advertisement) .
JUNIOR CLASS HAS
The Junior class of the Weber
academy reported this morning that
the sophomores had appropriated its
honors, through a report given""The
Standard, by a member of the latter
class. Yesterday's program at the
academy was ontlrely a junior affair.
Tho report was given over to a
sophomore to deliver and he made It
read "sophomore" Instead of "Junior"
In writing of every event that took
LUTHER BURBA fJ K
SEEDS ARRIVE IN
.... OGDEN ;
Many Ogden gardens will bloom
with new and wonderful flowers this
spring, for Luther Burbank, the Cali
fornia wizard, of plant life, has es
tablished an agency at Wright's store'
where the first shipment of his seeds
are bejiig sold.
The queer feature- 6f Burbank'e
plan of selling his seeds Is that the
local agency may not buy all the
seeds they want, but can" buy only
that quantity uhich has been allot
ted to Ogden. An allotment is made !
to every city in the United States
and the quantity Is based upon the
size of the town.
The seeds are to be sold in pack
ages at one dollar a package, each
containing twelve of his handsomest
varietl.es, which are adapted to ihls
climate. The selling begins tomor
row at the Drug Sundry Department,
and with each dollar package of seed
a booklet will be given which was
'written by Luther Burbank.
Mary Fuller, in "Dolly of
Dailies," Oracle today. Orches
CONTEST IN ORATORY
Al IN RETOLD
. STORIES ,
The Mutual Improvement associa
tions of the Sixth ward held a special
meeting last night in the ward meet
ing house for the purpose of contest
ing for places in the general stake
contests in oratory and re-told stor
ieB. The meeting was conducted
by Walter Halverson and Mre. Jose
phine (Evans and the adjudicators
were Supt. W. N. Petterson of the
Weber county schools, Mathilda Pe
terson and T. Earl Pardoe. The fol
lowing program was carried out:
Oration, "The Freedom of Cuba,'
Oration, "Social Activity," Paul
"Robert of Sicily," Pearl Ward
leigh. "The Mansion," Lorene Oborn.
"The Diamond Necklace," Susie
"Jean Valjean and the Bishop," VI
The decision of the judges was in
favor of Mr. Pickett and Miss Ward
leigh. Mr. Pardoe, who is in charge
of the oratory contests in the Weber,
Box Elder and Morgan county stakes,
announced the decision and gave an
instructive half-hour lk to the con
testant and the other members ol
the associations present.
During the meeting, the ward la
dies' sextette furnished several num
bers, and Mrs. Emily Maddock sang
JOBBERS OF THE STATE
ORGANIZE FOB '
Joseph Scowcroft, of the John
Scowcroft and Sons' company of Og
den, was elected vice president of
the Utah State Jobbers association
at Its initial meeting last night. J. R.
Cooper of the George A. Lowe Co. of
Ogden was elected a member of the
executive committee. The positipn
of president was given William Bow
en of the Crane company of Salt Lake
and Frank Pike of the Marshall-Pike
company was elected treasurer.
With Mr. Cooper, the following
well known Salt Lake business men
were chosen members of the execu
President Bowen, Mr. Walker of
the Walker-Gallagher Machine com
pany. Mr. Smith of the Mines and
Smelter Supply company, Mr. Patrick
of the Decker-Patrick company, Mr.
Richmond of the Richmond Machine
company and Mr. Wertheimer of the
The jobbers were called together
for the purpose of forming an asso
ciation to protect the jobbing busi
ness of the state, In particular
against freight rates that may be In
force in the intermountain country
when the Panama canal Is opened
and also to protect the jobber In mat.
ters of credit.
During the discussion at the meet
ing it was explained that the Panama
canal would allow the San Francisco
jobber to enlarge his territory, with
profit, so as to encroach on the ter
ritory of the Utah jobbers.
At the present time the Utah jobbers
must import goods in carload lots, to
get a profitable freight rate. Water
rates from New York to San Fran
cisco, when the Panama canal, is op
ened will permit the shipment of
smaller lots of goods at lower freight
According to local jobbers, the re
cently proposed increase in freight
rates will affect Ogden, Salt Lake and
Provo, but not Denver.
U. P. Official B. L. Wlnchell, di
rector of traffic of the Union Pacific
railroad, with headquarters in Chi
cago, will be in Ogden on March 9.
He Is making an Inspection of hiB
department of the railroad.
I Do your ovyn sewing at the I
KEISTER SCHOOL I
Special Rates during the month I
of March. I
IgT NEW LINE OF DOMES AND ELECTROLIERS . 1
tOff just received and placed in sample on 3rd floor in the Art Depart- T
mBJjBs You will be more than pleased with the fine showing. The
prices are exceptionally low, as we bought them very much un- j
esa der the market price. 1
I THE NEW SPRING GO-CARTS ARE IN I
tgj Many new and pleasing modes. Be sure and see the new Luxury I
gSplfisfeh Back on the Sturgis Cart, made especially to guard against injur- 1 I
j inS baby's spine. Prices from $6.00 to $30.00. 1 I
Boyle Furniture Company
OLD IN IS FOUND
DEAD IN BED BY
This afternoon B. Peterson, one of
Ogden's oldest jewelers, was found
dead In his small room at 2B51 Mofrit
Lane, death evidently having been
caused by senility. He was seen
about the place last evening.
For some time past the old gentle
man haB lived alone in a little room
in which he tinkered at his trade, re
pairing clocks and doing such other
work as he could accomplish in his
He was eighty years old and is
survived by a number of children,
some of whom live In the southern
part of Utah.
WEen found today by a Mr. Farlev.
the body was In bed, partially dress'ed.
The Bhoes were off, however, and it
appeared as though the man had felt
poorly last evening when he retired
and did not take time to remove his
trousers and that he died soon" after
he retired. There was no evidence
of a struggle.
The neighbors state that the old
man had been about his room every
day recently, and none of them ob
served anything unusual. He ban
been rather feeble, however, for some
Mr. Peterson Is a long-time resides?
of Ogden and many years ago was
jeweler of considerable note. Ot
late years he has not maintained a
shop only at his small quarters on
BY SALT LAKE
Representing that the proposed in
creased freight rates by railroads
west of the Missouri river would seri
ously Injure local business, the trar
flc bureau of the Commercial club of
Salt Lake telegraphed today to Chair
man B. E. Clark of the Interstate
Commerce commission a request to
suspend the application of the rates.
The bureau represents that tho
proposed new tariff Increases the
rates on practically all the commodi
ties commonly used here and reduces
rates on commodities seldom used,
and that application of the proposed
tariff would practically put out of
business several Important Utah man
ufacturlng concerns now competing
successfully with eastern manufactur
The Salt Lake traffic bureau made
a successful campaign for lower
freight rates about two years ago.
WEBER CLUB WILL 09
TO SALT LAKE I
The "Rotary club of Salt Lake has
extended an invitation to the. Weber
club of Ogden to attend a dinner at
tho Hotel Utah, next Tuesday even
ing. The invitation in reciprocation
of the banquet tendered the Rotary
club at the Weber club on January
27, last, and follows:
"My Dear Mr. Scowcroft: It gives
mo very great pleasure in behalf of
the Rotary club of this city to extend
to your good self and the membership
of the Weber club a hearty and cor
dial invitation to bo our guests at
dinner, on Tuesday evening, March
10, at 7 o'clock at tho Hotel Utah.
Very sincerely yours, (Signed) Chas.
Tyug, president, Rotary club of Salt
The Invitation was accepted by
President Scowcroft on behalf of tho
club and notices are now being sent I
out to tho members. The committee. I
who had charge of the former Ogden
banquet, and will assist in getting tho
notices out and will arrange for trans-
portation are George W. Goddard, I
chairman; S. F. Ballff, Jr., Leroy I
Buchmillor and S. S. Jensen.
G0MIN6 SUNDAY NIGHT;
The ghost will 'walk 'at the Or
pheum Sunday night not only one
but many. Dr. Eddy, the noted spir
itualistic medium, will give a seance
at that time for the purpose of dem
onstrating spirit power in the light.
Dr. Eddy is said to come to Ogden
with the endorsement of the Royal
Society of England, which tested him
for three months in every conceiv
able manner that human ingenuity
could suggest, and at the finish ol
these investigations presented him
with a parchment certifying that the
manifestation given in their presence
were beyond human aid. Dr. Eddy
has given his seances throughout Eng
land, Austria and France, and is now j
making a tour of the United States I
attracting" wide-spread attention. He f.
courts fullest investigation and con- ' m
ducts his operations In the strongest 1 H
nght, surrounded by a committee from jJ
the audience. In the seance at the ' HfJ
Orpheufn Sunday night he will pro- ffJ
duce the famous "De Materlablzation" Wlf
test which has involved a great deal WlM
ol comment. Questions written and MW
retained by the Interrogators will re- Mm
coive full and intelligent answers.
There will be other manifestations of , IfjH
his power and the affair promises to IhI
arouse the keenest Interest in the lln
subject of spiritualism. 1 1 Iffl
HALVERSON & PRATT, M
Have moved to. and now occupy lit
suite 203 (second floor) Col. Hudson 4ml
JLI IB I 111 i r m,i ii imn mi iii " ,')Hf.
1 Otfden's Greatest Ready-io-Wear Store, I y J
The National's I j I
I Suits and Coats ' j ill
1 This particular showing of Suits j H B
I and Coats will go out rapidly. lSSV! I a I
I Again we are forcefully going 'Sml' i I
1 to present you with the true facts. i :l
I Never before in the history of ''lifeS I l
I OUR STORE have we sold so (iM wmM 1 I fl
I many SUITS and COATS so 4mWk 1 1 1
fl EARLY in the SEASON. The i f fJpJ I ' fl
I season so far has been a record- j b.i 9 I
I breaker. We are happy to state teijpfV i "TlB
I that we have added another hun- Vvn I '1 H
I dred to the already big assort- I II
I ment and we KNOW the RUSH mllWMl I IM
1 will be TREMENDOUS. These WW$vM S
I Suits and Coats at this price as- ftsSln II
1 sume the appearance of regular I
I $22.50 and $25.00 Garments. . i I
P They are handsomely made up Im! I M
1 in the season's most newest ma- fl
I terials and style. All clever crea- SSil I j
I tions of artistic designers and we - , 1 fl
I ask you while out shopping to
give our cloak and suit room a I I
TheseSuits and Coats are on special sale for Friday and 1 i I
Saturday only, at $15.00 At the National. j M
First Showing oi Spring Millinery I I
Just received one shipment of Millinery. Many of the I M
styles that we are showing are now making their Euro- & l
pean debut, and as the season develops, new styles w
right up to the minute will be exhibited, and, bear in 1 fM
mind, at the most pleasing low prices that were ever of- 1 ;!
fered in Ogden. E i :
Credit If You Like It-Cash II
If You Want It 1
Our Credit System I 1 1
Our credit system is placed on such a dignified 1 k jfl
basis that you can purchase up-to-date goods at reduced 1 m
prices and pay for them in small weekly or monthly 1. 1
payments. I II
THE NATIONAL j
HARRY REINSHRIBER, Mgr. 1 j!H