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?J THE OGDEN STANDARD, OQDEN, UTAH, SATURDAY, MAY 24, 1913, lx pB
! EVENING OF JOY AT WEBER ACADEMY h HB Though they wore their working SB cloiiits ail evening and did no. Join 'in tbo dancing a;. all. President Ptaid B'liic Rarlow of tho Junior clas3 and IlM Lee Purrlngton, member of the decc kS nit'n' n 1 I'co. were two of the ItB bst contented young men in th r'tjr 'last ni;h.. for. duo lnrol.;- to their efforts, tho 300 quests of the Jinior lSB- class danced In the midst of one of W the met; charming decor.itinre schemes "eTtr arrvnd a: tho Weber academy. J, The guests begn to arrive for I a I cfesslo social event, tho "Jcnior M prom.' .-'v-. - vi 11 n, a.:.j. ; -- removiarr Jhir wraps. er received t the hill em-nfi by members of I the re&7Dtio-7 c-mcirrr-'.- and wVre I presented wLb prorr'arav; or lh" evoo 1 tug- dDcinr TTvi prncr:ms ver Lt gems of printar's art. coiialniag H Ifre pager, which included cover, an S announcement pago and two pagec for tho d.?ncc numcm. Enhancing their artistic tsIjo. aand-pam'-sd H lesv. s and flowers, will? the words II -Jon!or I'mm" and tho numerals "1913." were nsed ac a cever dealgn J and w;r.- .rn i tr-d br rr. - . -. irr.; of th. clBEr. Tbo prnftreTm for the fzentle ' men vr !! ! ith blue- baby rib bcT an' ro fo'- the ladioB wiih a thin rcpe of wbHe silk cord. Entering the haJl. z dellghl'ul pic B, tare w.:: r-Fcnted. Against tha Hnth vail, forming a background. I was a forest scene and eloping down T ward. In t'-rraoo form, was a beau Bful summer garden Bet with easy -chair?, swings and numerous potted plants, with the flowers fn bloom In I the middle of the garden running M from the. lop to the bottom of the B terrace was arranged a cascade Ai. t the head of tho cascade was om- blazoned in letters of green, the num- 1 orals, "ISIS." and the painted stops rto oft a glow of many colors as tho water flowed over them and drop ped into the pool at tho base of th terrace. A more apprccJatlTe view of th! enscado was ijiven daring tho evening when tbo main light;- were turned off. bringing out the colon to bolter advantage. Tho 'I :;'ring surface was set off with a lattice work of jrarlnnds, with throe i.i ted doorways leading to the? I promenncV. root bowers and refrceh j mem babli Gr-vn was th? pred"m 1 InaUng color with numerous palms J and form. beln used around the bal cony and terrace Suspended from I tho ceiling in the middle of tho hall j was a large five-pointed star, com , posed of tbo "s?nior" colors, the numerals " '13" In whit? with a bor I der of green, with van-colored In candescent lighlu adding to the ploas Inc effect. RScoilent fruit punch of different kinds was served in several places In the hall and in a bowpr aranged in a "W A." bower adjoining. This, with the corvico of ice cream and as sorted cake, ai tables near the prom- enado was a highly complimentary feature. The open-air balcony above the academy office was arranged to good advantage as a rest bower and Its fwinga. chaira and cuahlotiB found much fnvor daring tho entiro ovonlng. Professor Nlchol's 12-pieo orchen i trn furnished good musir for tho pro Kram of 20 dance numbcrr and from No. 1. the "Juniors Welcome " to No 20. farewell Seniors," the evening was one complete round of pleasure, with tho honored guests, tho beauti ful and tastefully gowned young la (!!!?. hosts, hostcar.es and tbolr frlendB giving full appTvclation to the pro gram of the delightful occasion. Near tho close of the evening, an nouncement wns made that tho Senior drama would be played in tho Klfth ward. Monday evening, instead of at tho. Academy, as tho stago facilities were bctt?r In New York city, where living ex penses are lilrheDt tho proportion of salesladies earning less than $7 is 44 per cent. Ogden Theater Last Night of the Arington Stock Co. For This Season. SUNDAY EVENING, MAY 25TH. r Presenting1 the Clever Comedy jl fTIie Marriage of Kitty" - Commencing Monday, May 26th, ' I The Footc-Qoisliigcr Stock Co. I In a powerful dramatization of Mr3. South-vvorth's great book I "ISHMAEL" i ril"lPiii 'Tn i 3 flBK99BBflEHBBB8BIKH5BHBBBBBSESBSi K!r rRISrf mBBNUSafe 1 plv Hlrpalr- " Mr. RALPH CLONING-ER, the popular and brilliant young leading man, who will appear in "Ishmael" on next Monday Night 0 at the Ogden Theater. I H ALASKA 1 CS '"i FREEZER The Ahtka Kids With the Aerating Dasher THE most wonderful of all freezers. Itr ultiS&B? m astonishing a rating hpoons whip TwuiJSiSj&M-, mBL into ever , particle ol the cream, u"iiZfa&ffE3SBK ice cream revelation In trxturc WwiPlfflfrtflJ Vord delictiev li breaks all records in speed VRHHjHnfflHL makes perfect ice cream in 3 minutes. NnSHtHf Rcq'iirt-s much less labor and uses less ice and BfB I Peery-Knisely Hardware Co. i 2437 Washington Ave. Phone 213 BANKERS ON A TRIP TO THE CANYON Ogden people entertained two prom inent bankers yesterday, Rolla T. Grant, president of tho Irving Nation al bank of Now York, and Waltor A Bonyngc, Jr, assistant cafchlor of the Commercial National bank of Los Angeles, Cel. While hero tho visi tors wore taken to Ogden canyon by Adam Patterson, Charles Kaiser, John Plngrce and Charlea Barton. They were takon to the Hermitage in an automobile and wcro loud in tbolr praise of the gorge. Mr. Grant was In Ogden once be fore and at that tlmo ho visited the canyon and since then, he says, he always has been a booster for Og den's beautiful canyon. Fourteen j ears ago Mr Grant started to work for his bank, which then had a mil lion dollars worth of deposits, today It has moro than fifty million dollars on deposit The bank occupies tho ;rround floor of the famous Wool worth building, the talio6t building In the world. fV. SACRED HEART TESTS OF WORK Tho tests held In various classes have proved beyond a doubt the excel lent work being done at Sacred Heart academy. Civil government, a sub ject always Important, but of special interest these daje of radical changes. '.as dl3CUBced by eighth Krade pupils who proved themselves fp.mlllar with tho ruling of the nation Those who excelled In their intelligent answers sere the Misses A 1-lnsley, D. Mc (Mure. M McConnell. F Miller, E. Mc Ntllty and G Kl3lliigbury The second academics concluded their biographical outline study of English authors, and gave evidence that they were Interested in the mighty men who have left their "foot prints on the sands of time.' A most comprehensive and thorough review was proof that these young ladies might well lay aside text books where In facts of these authors lies were ghen, and now devote their time to the works themselves realizing that the proper study of an author is through his worko The young ladies whose proficient work desercs epe clal mention ;ire The Misses Ruth Smith, Marv Hill and Florence Spler6 The botanists combined profit and pleasure In their annual spring jaunt and spent a delightful day In the . I clnity of the Hermitage one of the most charming spots in Ogden can yon. The additional hours of pleat, ure came as n reward for their ef forts at preparing a literary program to which all the clases v,ore Invited and the young ladies acquitted thorn selves admirably The majority ot the papers were devoted to detcrip tlve work and the poets choBen for special study were true nature loven John P. Tabb and Abram S Ryan. The member of this interesting class are- Helen Kenney, Ida Subtle. M Em gaeser, F. Brooks. H. Cleary. B Baurr. M. Fair. L Leuhy. T Murph M Campbell, C Gunnip L Humphrey F Smyth. B Murphy S Stoner K Woodmnnsee. , Kirchcff. H. Colvin VETERANS ARE COMINGJO OGDEN Salt Lake, May 24. At a meeting of E A Wedgwood camp No 1. Uni fed Spanish War Veterans, last night the following delegates and alternate:; were elected to the annual depart ment encampment to be held at Ogden June 16. Delegates. Louis Kahn, F C. Peterson Charles Forslund; alter nateB. Robert Reld H A. Drinen and Dr. C. C. Countryman. It la planned to have a special car over the Bam berger line for the delegates who will leave with the delegates from MoCas key camp and members of tho La dies' Auxiliary early Sundav morning June 15 Tbo Ogden camp has made arrangements for a full dsy's program to be opened b an address of we', come from A. G Fell, mayor of Ogden . oo SUNDAY SCHOOL UNION MEETING The Sunday School union of the Evangelical churches of Ogden, will 1 hold a meeting at the Episcopal church, at 8 o'clock Monday evening Rev Mr. Bush, superintendent of the Rocky Mountain district for the Con gregational Sunday School and Pub lication society, will be the speaker i of the evening. It is desired that the Sunday schools enrolled lu the Union make an effort l(to bn well represented. The executive committee of the ' union will hold a brief business ses sion at the close of the general moet-llng PRINCESS' WEDDING Berlin. May 24. Princess Victoria Luio of Prussia, only daughter of tho German emperor was married to Prince Ernest August of Cumberland with the rltca of tho Lutheran church at 5 o'clock this evening The ceremony, which took place In the royal chapel of the imperial castle, seals the reconciliation between the dethroned house of Hanover and the I house of Hohzellern. The civil ceremony was performed I half an hour earlier In the great elec l lorn hall, a small room in the most I ancient part of tho castle. It was ! attended by only tho immediate fam I illes of the bride and bridegroom. The short formal civil marriage was completed at exactly half past four thlB afternoon I In the meantime, tho guests who 1 were to attend the religions service ' had assembled In the Royal chapel at tho other end of the castle. Tho room v,as richly decorated with flow ers. Many Americans Present. Among tho gnosis were tho United States ambassador. John A. G. Lelsh man and his wife and daughter, Jo seph C Or.'W. secretary of the Amer ican embassy and his wife; Captain Albert Niblack, American naval at tache; Miss Y vet to Bompt of New York,' who was school mate of the bride at the Empress Augusta In stitute, and a dozen exiled Bchool glrlB whom the yonng princess in sisted on inviting at the last moment in rotum for a personally embroider ed present. A choir of men and boys was sta tioned in the high gallery encircling tho chapel Just below tho dome, where then sany hymna unaccom panied by Instrumental music. At the conclusion of tho civil cere mony, the bridal procession wao mar r.haled Into line by Count Elenberg, grand marshal of tho Imperial court, and then proceeded the whole length of tho castle through a long series of state apartments to the royal chapel. It was led by 'ho bridal couple, tho princess' train being horn by tour o' her girl friends Princess Ernest Au gust of Cumberland was dressed In Prusslau Hussar uniform. After them came Emperor William with the Duchess of Cumberland Then followed In order the Duke of Cumberland with the German em press. Emperor Nicholas, of Rufsia with Queen Mary of England, King Georgo of England with Crown Prin cess Ceellle. and fifty or more prin ces and princesses of the royal blood Dr Ernest Dryandcr, the grand chaplain of the court, who had bap tized Princess Victoria Lulse and prepared her for her confirmation, performed the ceremony, which vaa the simple Lutheran rite He then delivered the customary address of advice and admonition to the newly married couple. Ab the rings were exchanged be fore tho altar, a battery of artillery stationed outside the castle fired H royal enlute Day Oocns D;saaree2blv. The wedding day of the Princess Victoria Lulse, only daughter of the German emperor and empress, opened unpleasantly, it was dark and over cast and a penetrating drizzle made movement along the streets disagree able. From an early hour the streets were alive with people who watched the constant passing of brilliantly uni formed attendants ol the many royal personages gathered here for the cer emony. Eery school throughout the em pire was closed In honor of the occa sion. School children of the capital, in charge of their teachers, paraded tho streets or watched the various roal processions The wedding functions themselves! began rather late in the afternoon ! vlth the robing of the young bride at which her mother, the German em press, presided. The bride wore a wonderfully work ed gown of silver brocade with a conri train of the same material em broidered with a mrtle and orange flower design and lined with ermine. The brides veil, like her entire toi lette, was of German manufacture. It was composed of a two yard length of lace on which eighty Slleslan pirls had worked day and night for six weeks The last act in the robing of the bride w as pert'ormo I hy the empress when she placed on her daughter's head the historic crown worn by Prus sian princesses at their weddings, Before she was robed for the cer emony Princess Victoria Lulse took a short drive In Berlin and was cheer ed vociferously bv Immense crowds assembled in the neighborhood of the palace. State Banquet Tonight. A state banquet Is to be given at the castle this eeuiug followed by the historic "Torch Dance'' and the distribution to the guests of souvenir garters." These are in the form of ell k ribbons bearing the bride's Ini tials and the date iu gold letters, which modern delicacy has substitut ed for the pieces of tho bride's gar ter, formerh cut up and distributed by the princes of the royal families cn the points of their swords The bridal party will leave Imme diately for the emperor'6 hunting ground at HubertUSStock, north of Berlin, where they will pass the first week of their honeymoon, then going for a fortnight to the Duke of Cum berland's hunting castle near Gwuen-den. oo STUDENTS ARE GUESTS OF HONOR Nearly every member of the senior clarses of the Weber academy and Ogden High school went to Salt Lake this morning In special coaches over tho Bamlierger road. The students are to bo the guests of the I nher- j slty of Utah during the entire daj Accompanied by Coach Qeorga I Brown, the four High school entries In tho stato meet were on the same train. The hoys to represent the High school are Perkins, Fuller, Price and Brown Upon tho arrival of the students in Salt Lake thev wero taken to the university In special street cars an 1 wert met at the university campus by members of tho faculty A trip of Inspection was begun that lasted all morning The graduates woro shown through the various laboratories and buildings and their questions wero answered by the gulden At noon the visitors were servod a luncheon In the largo assembly hall of tho school Many attended the ' track nioet in the afternoon on Cum- mings field. A grand ball at which all high I school! in the state will be ropresent- : ed will be Riven tonight at Saltair. The medals won by the athletes at tho meet today will bo presented at the resort KOREAN COURT REVERSES DECISION Seoul, Korea, May 24--The su premo court hero today nullified tho decision of tho appeals court which Ion March 20 sentenced six prominent l Koreans to varying terms of linprls- JULIUS VELLE AS FRECKLES, AND CARRIE BELLMORE H as the Angel principals in the New Music Drama Freckles, Orpheum Thea ter, Wednesday Evening, May 28. I : onment on a charge of conspiring again the Japanese governor-general, Count Terauchl. The court ordered a re-examination of the case by the Tal-Ku court of appeal on the grounds that tho Judg-1 ment of the Seoul court had not made It clear whether actual preparation had been made by the conspirators for the assassination of the govemor peneral The supreme court holds that both secret plotting and prepara tions are necessary for conviction. PROF. W. H. HEAD IS THESPEAKER Prof W. H Head of Chicago de- lighted the audience assembled list night In the First Congregational church with his dramatic rendering of the Book of Esther. Mr. Head has great ability to represent emotion by ! facial expressions. His voice Is a ! wonderful Instrument to portray changing states of feeling. The mu sic of the language of the book was most pleasingly rendered. Hearty I applause showed the apreciatlon of I this new realization of the beauty and dramatic power of the Scriptures I This afternoon at 3:30 Prof Head gave "Pilgrim's Progress.' which Is one of his specialties No other im personator on the stage gives this im mortal allegory This evening he will give the rhap isodv of Isaiah and Sunday morning at the M. E church at the memorial I service he will give Riley's war-time I story, 'Old Man and Jim." oo First Baptist Church-On Granl Rev H D Zimmerman, pastor. Bibb School at 10 o clock; 11 16, morning service, with sermon, subject, "Fol lowers of the Gleam. Or. Modern Mir acles of Grace." 7, B. V P. U . topic, "Founding and Developing Baptist Sunday Schools. " Meeting in charge of missionary committee; 8, no eve ning service, on account of baccalau reate services In First M B church; 8 Thursday, midweek service, topic. "His Doing Good " Ladles Mission Clr clo Wednesday afternoon at the boms of Mrs. Anderson, Five Points Elec- No Need Being Old or Wrinkled Before 75 Lillian Russell says p.nv woman who has wrinkles before she's 76 is her self responsible for thera Sunshine and fresh air she considers more val uable as complexion preservers than nostrums and cosmetics The chief objection to cosmetics is that at best they only temporarily cover up defects There are certain true aids to Nature which may be ap plied with directly opposite effect. Or dinary mercollrcd wax, for instance, actually removes a bad or oldish com plexion, by gradually, almost lmper ceptlbly, peeling off the wornout scarf skin. JuBt one ounce, procurable si any drug store, will soon unveil an entlrelv new and natural complexion, with an exquisite girlish color Of course cutaneous blemishes Hko pim ples, freckles, fine lines, moth patch ob. liver spot9, disappear with the discarded skin. To prevent or remove wrinkles. B face batfl which also produces natur al results: is made by dissolving an ounce of powdered saxolite In a half pint witch hazel. This Is Immedl ately effective and gives no untoward i after effect. Adv, M , tlou of officers iast meeting until September R'orginired Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints Corner of loth Street and Washington avenue J R Vanderwood, pastor Sunday school at 10 a. m.; preaching service, 11 u m. and 8pm We believe In a free pulpit and an open Bible, come and worship with us Churcli of the Good Shepherd (Epis copah -William W Fleetwood, rector Holy communion. 8.00 a. m ; Sunday School. rt:4f; morning prayer and ser mon. 11. evensong, 4:30. with service for Girls' Friendly society oo TY COBB LEADS BATTING AVERAGES Cbieaco, May 24. Two National leaguers, C. McDonald of Boston, and Crandatl of New York, hopped over the 400 mark In the batting averages this week, each hitting .429, the for mer In 19 gumes and the latter in 11, They are still far behind th's pace set in the American league by Ty Cobb, however The Detroit star pushed up h'.s average to .491 Cravath of Philadelphia, with 396; Sollee of St Louis with 391; Killlfer of Philadelphia, rank third, fourth and fifth In the National league "Germany" Schaffer's return to ac tive participation In the game in the younger organization, has euabled him to rank next to Cobb with 45i Jack son of Cleveland follows with 432; Ed Collins of Philadelphia Is fourth with 402 and Henrlksen of Boston Is fifth, and best batter for the week in the American league, with .381. uu BANK STATEMENT New York, May 24 The statement of the actual condition of clearing house banks and trust companies for the week shows that they hold $27 -298,400 reserve In excess of legal re quirements. This is an increase of $1,719,000 from last week The statement follows: Actual Condition. Loans, $1,921,637,000. Increase. $3, 647.000. Specie, $340,569,000; Increase, $1, 931,000. Legal tenders. $84,834,000; increase, S2S1.000 Net deposits, $1,771,324,000, in crease. $4,998,000. Circulation $46.S42.000; increase, $19,000. Banks cash reserve In vault, $356.- 589,000. Trust companies cash reserve In vault $68,814,000. Aggregate cash reserve. $425,403, 000. i Excess lawful reserve, 127,298,400; increase. 11,719,000 Trust companies reserve with clear ing house members carrying 25 per cent cash reserve, 9S8.491.000 Summary of State Banks and Trust Companies in Greater New York not Included In clearing house statement Loans. $569,295,300; decrease. $2, 619,400. Specie. 968,418.100; increase, $45,- 700. Legal tenders. $8,159,200; Increase. $48 no. Total deposits, $645,988,400; de crease, 91.467,600 RIVERS TO MEET WILLIE RITCHIE Los Angelea. Cal., May 23. A battle for the lightweight championship be tween Willis Ritchie, the title holder, and Joe Rivera, of this city, to be ' held In San Francisco July 4. was as j eurod toda-, bv on announcement of I Joe Ievy, River's manager. oo On May 29 30. at New York, N. Y the Steel Plate Transferers' associa tion of America will convene HIT ON HEAD BY I THE NIGHT I WATCH I According to the story told by J. McCarthy, in police court this morn ing, suspected of belonging to the I. W W . is sufficient to be crack ed on the head by night watchmen In railroad jards McCarthy was charged with carry ing concealed weapons which, in his case, were a pair of brass knuckles. I He said that when he and his part ner had stepped from a train in tho yards, he was accosted by a Short Line watchman named Williams, who asked him If he was an I. W, W Although he answered In the nega tlve. McCarthy claims he was Btruck on the head and knocked to the ground. A cut on the scalp waa ex hibited. McCarthy was arrested on May 20 and was taken to the county Jail where a pair of brass knuckles were found on him A charge of carrying conccah d weapons was placed agalnsr him and he pleaded guilty before Judue W H Reeder this morning The defendant claimed that the "nucks " had been given him by his friend shortly before ;that friend "beat It" when the police appeared Judge Reeder gave him a sentence of 15 days Mnrtln Moran, one of the old men who was to deposit his money on each pay day at the request of Judge Reed er, was one of the judgo's prisoners this morning with a charge of drunk enness He was given five days. A charge of drunkenness was placed against Edwin Lyna after he had been arrested upon complaint of Louis Wares who claimed that Lyna stole a fountain pen from his pocket. Lyna pleaded gulltv to that charge and was given 10 days. Steve Larkin, the man who got drunk and began to walk away with some grips of a passenger at the depot, was given 40 days. MEMORIAL SERVICE SUNDAYMORNING There will be a memorial service Sunday morning In tho First M E. I church at 11 a. m. Processional G. A. R. and Relief Corps. Hymn Prayer Solo Miss Rosamond Laird I 'rlpture War Time Reading from Riley "Old Man and Jim" Prof W H. Head Offertory' Organ Miss Vera Froy. Hymn. Solo "The Lord Is My Light" Mies Rosalie Holberg Bt rmon Our Nation's Defendere Invocation Post hide Organ Miss Vera Frey, oo sfefel NOTICE I Fraternal Order of Eagles, Ogden Aerls No J1S, will hold their memo rial services on June 1, 1913. at Ea gles' hull on HudBon avenue, 2 o'clock Sharp. Speakers to be announced la ihi The committee In charge are I C A. Bass, chairman. E. O Seever, John Smally. W H Luddington G. ; F. Roach.