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v i summer underwear and some are not our's is. and the finest to be had. Ijl all styles and qualities. the comfort kind. NYE'S STANDARD TELEPHONES For Edltorla I, News and Society Department, Call Only Phone No. 421. For Subscription and Advertising Department, Call Phone No. 56. 1 RANDOM I REFERENCES Kodak finishing. Tripp suidlo. Sent to Higher Court C. P. Ophci kens and W. H Shurtllff, the two young men charged with raking cop per wire from Glenwood park, waived preliminaries this morning and were bound over to the district court un der bonds of $500 each by Judge W H. Reeder. Adrertisers muBi bar their copy readv for the Evenlnr Standard ih evening before 'he day on hch ..ho advertisement is to appear in order to insure publication I Five Days Ed Clark, the old man who was arrested on Tuesday and giv ent a suspended sentence by Judge Reeder on Wednesday, was before his honor this morning on a similar t charge He could give no satlsfar- 1 tory excuse as to his getting drunk again so soon and the Judge gave him five days in the city jail. I Cab 421 for tho news, editorial and 1 (oclety departmenta of the Standard, s A Baltimore physician recently r- 1 turned from Paris with 150,000 worth 3. of radium to be used In an eastern hospital. Adv Outing at Lagoon Ogden postoffice j employes with their wives and fam- ij ilies are holding their annual outing J at Lagoon this afternoon and throning. 1 A basket lunch party will be enjoyed I at 6 o'clock and it will be late in the evening before the party returns I Old paper ror sale at this office, 26c per hundred, On a Vacation Irvin Pugh, a for n mer Ogden boy, now a furniture sales n man of San Francisco. Is spending his n vacation with his parents, Mr. and jjj Mrs. Dan Pugh In Ogden First-Class Auto Service Call up U Elite Cafe. Phone 72. On Fishing Trip Dr. V. E. Whal B en, Eugene Carr and Roscoe Gwll- 3 liam left this morning in an automo- H bile, to spend four or five days on a g fishing trip on Paradise creek. They m left for the camping grounds by way 9 of Brigham and Wellsville canyon. H Depart for East Mr and Mrs H H D. Baty left today on the Pacific Uni H ited for New York. P BARGAIN in house and lot on Jef ferson Phone 1472-W. Here on Choir Business To confer with Secretary J. D. Larson of ths Ogden Publicity bureau regarding the trip of the choir to San Francisco and San Diego, J H Manderfield, assist ' I ant general passenger agent of the Salt Lake route was In Ogden today Wanted An experienced bookkeep T er at once State experience, age and fH wagOB expected. For references give B nameB of present and former employ- 9 ers Unless above Is fully complied with, application will not be consid S ered Address Box No. 50, Ogden I That B & G flavor Isn't to be found 9 in any other Butter 3 Saw the Canyon Depot Master jH John Shields received a telegram yes- terday afternoon from Conductor G. Wm E- McClure of the Southern Pacific, H requesting the Ogden depot man to W have two automobiles to meet his ; train to take tourist-, to Ihr eamon H The automobiles were on hand and a party of San FranciBco ppople. jH headed by A. T White, made the M trip before going on to Yellowstone Second Outing Street, car employes I will have their second outing to the I Hermitage tomorrow afternoon and cars will be operated to the place every' thirty minutes during the af ternoon and evening Safety Car Assistant Superintend ent G. O. Brophy of the Union Pa cific went to Cheyenne this morning to attend a regular meeting of the Union Pacific safety committee of which he 1b a member. One of the subjects which may be taken up -at 1 the meeting today is that of providing a car to be known as the 'Safety Exhibit" car similar to those of other roads. The car will be stationed at different points along the road and the employes will be required to ex amine the devices and diagrams for the promotion of safety. Barn Not on Fire The fire depart ment, at 12:30 today, answered an alarm from 245 Thirtieth street and extinguished a burning manure pile vith a few buckets of water. The I smoke of the fire had circulated about I flip barn, leading neighbors to believe that the building was ablaze. With out waiting to Investigate, the alarm was turned In. oo SCHUMANNS IN THE CITY FOR CONCERT The Schumann quintette arrived from The Dalles at 9:20 this mornjng and a little later Prof. Lamport anti his party were conveyed to the ' Coun try club," on the eastern edge of the city, and there entertained, Mrs Geo Kelly, Mrs Frank Towne and Miss Mathlns acting as hostesses. The Sehumanns were on the pro gram nl The Lnlles Chautauqua, which Is being managed by Rev. F G Brnm erd of Ogden. and they report the ses sions a great success and co'mpllmeut Mr. Bralnerd on his part in the meet ings. They were engaged to return to The Dalles next season as was also Mr Rrainerd The quinette will be heard in con cert tonight at the Congregational church, the program following. Program. PART I Overture -Marriage of Figaro Mozari Andante from Pastoral Symphony.. Beethoven German Dante Mozar: Gfil ma i) Dance Diltersdorf Minuet Beethoven Viennese Folk Music. PART II ' A Trip to Fairy land " Overture "The Midsummer Night Dream" Mendelssohn Spinning Song Mendelssohn Dream Murle from Hans and Gretel Hurnperdink Waltz from 'The Sleeping Beauty" Tr-haikowskv PART 111 Cello Solo Call Me Thine Own- Halevy Mr Zedelr The Mill GUlet The Rosary Nevin Hungarian Rhapsody Liszt on REPAIRS MAY BE MADE IN THE OGDENSHOPS As a result of the destruction of the Rio Grande shops in Salt Lake, It may be necessary for the railroad company to send a number of men now out of employment in Salt Lake, to Ogden, and do limited repairing to coaches and locomotives at this point The Rio Grande has had a force of car repairers and machinists here. Until other arrangements are made the company will probably Increase the local force to make repairs which are absolutely necessary When Agent F F Fouts was seen today, he Btated that the situation was in the hands of the vice president, who is now in Salt Lake, and that he had received no information to date "As there are no shops near Suit Lake It may be necessary to handle some of the work In Ogden that was formerly done in Salt Lake," said Mr Fouts "The force of car repairers and machinists at Ogden could do some emergency work. We have no woodworking plant but minor repairs can be made to the coaches " Mr Fouts expects to hear from Salt Lake headquarters soon regarding the situation oo SIMEON CRAGUN SUES FOR $15000 Alleging that he was crushed be tween two cars at Hillside.W yo August 29. 1910, Simeon Cragun 1b suing the Union Pacific company for $15,000. Mr. Cragun states in his complaint that the train In which he was riding became seperated through the care lessness of the railroad company and that ho was thrown violently between two cars which crushed him and se riously injured him internally. FOURTEEN CARS I OF OLD FOLKS Bamberger Train Leaving at 9 30 A. M. Is Filled With Honored Guests Estimated That 1600 Are at Lagoon For the Day Free Transportation and an Abundance of Good Things to Eat. As early as 7 o'clock this morning old folks, wearing their badges of. honor, were at the Bamberger depot to take cars for Lagoon where fully 16i0 of the old people of Weber coun ty are being entertained today No cost is attached to the trip so far aa the guests are concerned, and an army of young men and women volunteer their services to care for and entertain the aged. Those 70 years of age wore red badges, blue badges being tarnished those 80 years old and those withiu ten years of the century score wore white ribbons The red badges pre dominated this morning when the main train of Che day departed, bul there were many blue and white badges. The curly morning regular trains over the Bamberger were well filled with old folks and it required M coaches to accommodate the crowd at 9 30 when the official excursion ;rain left the depot. Others followed on later trains At the depot were many helping hands to aid the old people and as sist them in getting seated for the jourftey to Lagoon Some were brought to the cars In invalid chairs and there were many who had to be lilted to the seats in the coaches. The big express car attached to the S r. clock train was not large enough to hold the good things of the cora n.lssarv department, wagon load af ter wagon load of provisions having been sent In from the different wards of the three stakes Everything that the heart could deslro by way of things eo eat were provided and small gas stoves were taken along for the making of warm drinks There wero great stacks of cake and pie and ham sliced ready for use. Cheese was on board In abundance and a bread enough to feed an army. The Shupe-Williams Candy company sent 200 packages of candy and merchants o." the city contributed oranges, lem ons bananas, sugar and other provi sions. It was said that the large crowd could not possibly eat the chicken, turkey and meats that had been contributed. Bishop Jacobs of the Fifth ward stated that his organization had pro vided for two good meals for 200 and that there would be some left over The surplus will be distributed to ihc poor and the widows and orphans of the wards. The Rapid Transit company carried the old people to the Bamberger, fre of charge, and every possible care was taken by the car men to avoid accidents The Bamberger company had a large crew to handle the excursion tram and the fourteen coaches left the station at 9:30 carrying a greal rowd of happy old folk6. no DRAFTS LOST IN A POOL ROOM RETURN Constant Faure, a sheepman of Soda Springs, mysteriously lost two dralts one for $2100 and another for $600 in a Twenty-fifth street pool room this afternoon and found them an hour later :it the same place In an equally mysterious manner Fauer in company with a friend, entered the pool room shortly after roon and both men removed their coots while the game was In prog ress. When the two got ready to leave, Fauer found that his two drafts were missing He did not notify the police of the affair, but mad.' B round of the banks i to learn if an attempt had been made to realize upon the paper. When he I told his story to James Pingree ar j ihe Pingree National bank, the banker f-ent for an offker Patrolman John Russell was detail ed on the case and he returned with Faure to the pool room where another search was made but without results I Again the hanks were visited and it j waL, while the patrolman and Faure were on this second round that word j was sent to the police station that the drafts had been found in the pool room where the man had laid his coat Because of the unusual circum stances surrounding the loss and re covery of the paper, the police be lieve that the man's coat was robhed aud the culprit, upon finding that the paper was worthless to him, dropped it on the floor near the place from which It was taken. oo Society KENSINGTON. Lincoln circle. No 2, Ladies of the G. A. R. will be entertained at a kensington at the home of Mrs A M Hodge, 427 Twenty-seventh street, Monday afternoon, June 23. A cordial Invitation to all Lincoln Circle la dies has been extended. Miss Edna Hamilton, sister of) Mrs. Scott Parmley, will leave in a few weeks for the Boston conservatory of music, where she will study voice culture for two years. HOUSE PARTY. Miss Blanche Stone is entertanlng a house party at her homo 428, Sec ond street. A pleasant time was en Joyed by the gay U G. club yester day and at 3 o'clock this afternoon, an elaborate four-course dinner was served. The dining room was given added attraction by Us artintic decorations in pink and white and a profusion of pink and white flowers Those present were Norma Farr, Ann Browning. Margie Browning, Dot Shaw, Viola Smuln, Marvel Giles, and Blanche Stone. Out-of-town guests are: Misses. Florence Wright ;md Ruby Snyder. Salt Lake, and Fay White and Lil lian Decker of Logan. PICNIC AT GLENWOOD. A i the final meeting for the year of the Ladies' Aid society of the Metho dist chun h. the following members were i looted to serve next year: Pres ident, Mrs. George Crnlg; vice presi dent, Mrs. J C. Nye; secretary, Mrs Ernest Sehonimau, treasurer, Mrs. f. Bagelston Arrangements were also made for a family pini to he held at Glenwood j park Friday, June -7, at 2 p m ll will bring basket lunches and all will eat the same table COLEMAN-AUSTIN. The many friends or Miss Alta Coleman and Frank W. Austin will be pleased to learn of their marriage which took place at Salt Lake June 17 it the home flf ,Mr Austin's brother J ft, Austin, who Is train dispatcher ror the l & R. G at Salt Lake. '! he bride Is the daughter of Mr and Mrs William Coleman and was hookkeop- I er at A. Kuhn & Bros, clothing store in this city. Mr Austin is the son of ex-Councilman and Mrs. J w Ana tin of the First ward, and Is the j cashier of the D. A R. G at Ogden to i which position he has worked up to Trom an errand boy. Mr and Mrs Austin left this after- j noon over the Western Pacific for California on their wedding tour and' will visit all points of Interest in the state of California. They will first visit Mr. Austin's aunt, Mrs. Eliza belli Eudey at Oakland Mr and Mrs Austin will beat home al ""lC Wall avenue, after Tulv 10 1013. WEDDING ANNOUNCEMENT Mrs. j i. Van Batenburg announces the marriage of her daughter, Miss I hriatlnia, to Tennes Van Drummelen on Wednesday, June 25, 1913. GLENWOOD DANCES The anti-ragtime dancing classes at I Glenwood park which are under the direction of I'tofessor F W. Nichols ! are meeting with success The social I ! dances on Tuesday and Friday nights are well attended EUROPEAN TRIP. Miss Mae Griffin, one of the grad- j nates of Sacred Heart, will be given I an extended Europen trip as a com- : uicncement remembrance by her par- ents She left yesterday with her j mother, Mrs. E Griffin, of Carlin. Nov., and her cousin, Mrs T Byrnes of San Francisco The party will sail from New York ' for Liverpool from which point they will tour until November. Mrs D A. Murray left yesterday for Green River, Wyo . where she will Fpend the summer. Mr and Mrs Will Knight of Provo vere guests yesterday of Mr. and Mrs ( T E. McKay at the Hermitage They motored from Provo to Ogden in their . it and reported an enjoyable trip HARRY N. M'KEE SOCIALIST GUILTY Harry M McKee, the Socialist nt torney on his arrival in Ogden this morning, received word that he must serve 150 days in Jail in San Diego or pay a $300 fine. McKee, and E E Kirk must spend Bis months in jail and pa- in addi Hon a fine of $".hm each, for their at tivlly In the San Diego Free Speech fight ,n that city last year This Is the decision the California courts haw finally reached These men have been well known in the Socialistic partj moraevent for more- than ten years In the San Diego trouble Ihey each spoke on the street, in defiance of an .anti-free : peei h ordinance which had pust been ; passed The purpose w as to test the ordinance, it was well known that this wis the object sought, but they were arrested, throv. n In Jail, and final! charged not with the break ing of the ordinance (carrying a jail j sentence of only 30 days or a fine of but $50.00 as a maximum), but with j conspiracv to break a law,, thus not only defeating their purpose, but in creasing the penalty from a potty misdemeanor to a state offense carry ine a heavy fine and a maximum Jail se ntence of one year, and, as an e i donce of the temper of the court In 1 pronouncing sentence, they were giv en the fine and imprisonment togeth j I er, bringing their sentence up to with in 3u days of the maximum allowed by law. I Kirk and McKee were arrested at the very beginning of. the Free Speech fight together with ?9 others. The c harges against most tof the oth ers wore dropped, and of the four teen finally tried only six were con tricted Three of these were paroled and one, lack White, has already served his sentence. Kirk and Mc Kee took an appeal and after waiting since last August, the appellant court has finally affirmed the order of he lower court and pursuant to this de cision, they must go to Jail and pay a fine of $300 each, or serve out their fine at the rate of $2 a day. Mr. McKee will speak at lagoon at the State Socialist picnic, n Satur day afternoon oo Real Estate Transfers. Real estate transfers have been re corded In the county recorder's office as follows W EL Campton and wife to Louis A. Hansen, a part of section IS, town ship 5 north, range -. wes of th Salt Lake meridian. Consideration $500. Louisa Roberts Marra to Raffaele Marra. lot 23, Reeve's addition, plat A, Ogden survey. Consideration $1. 0 A GOOD TO TRADE I Millinery Sensation - OF OGDEJNf Clearance Sale of All Millinery A general Sale of Millinery begins Tomorrow. We made a mistake we bought too much and you profit by our mistake. The enlire slock of Summer Millinery must be closed out regardless ot the original cost - READ THE. PRICES: Flowers flowers Rowers values to $150 inn Values to $2,5a Vast Ofin VaJues 10 $3'50, A 7Cf rr;i" i tm f ub Children's Hats Sailors Children's Hats jj Values 0 r 0 ValUGS 10 $2 5' 0 fl P ValUeS OOP' to J h I Rough straw, U I to K U j f j $150 LUU newest blocks UUU $3.00 UU Intrimmcd Shapes Panama Hats Untrimmcd Shapes J values r n p More of those (p o n o Values 01 o fi to HI Genuine Panamas X UK to I $4.00 UUU worth up to $10 llUlUU $7 50 lJ I I U U Trimmed Hats Trimmed Hats Trimmed Hats in: m nn qi qr :;: m or 5750 ()I.UU $moo iPl.Ol) slSoo liiU.UU kb4,0 Trimmed Hats J40 (Plumed and Panama Hats excepted.) Think .f it every beautiful Pattern Hat practically every hat new in stock within the pasl two weeks Hats that sold for $l. $15, and $2.") choice Saturday onlj . . . S4.95 Don't forget Bale starts Saturday morning a1 8:30. You will regret it if you fail to attend this .sale. . vt before in the history of Ogden has first-class, up-to-date millinery been sacrificed al su h ridiculous prices. PEA CROP NOW IN PROCESS OF CANNING Although the pea canning season baa been open lor about a week, the plauts are running at about one-thirl capacity because the peas on a ma jority of the farms have not matured sufficiently. From present Indications the canneries will be running to ca-1 acity b Monday, the rains and the I warm weather within the week having' burned the vines to maturity, The largest pea fields are In the southern part of the county near Clearfield, Layton and Kaysville. W hen the peas are ready for can ning the vines are mowed down and raked into piles and hauled to the 1 factories on racks in the same w.o that hay Is handled. The peas are threshed at the factories After the peas are separated from the pods, they are rolled over three I screens of varying mesh The larger peas roll through first and the smal- ler, or the best variety roll on to the last The smaller peas command a higher price. It is generally believed that the pea crop will not exceed the crop of last year but the quality of the peas Is said to be belter. N. A. TANNER IS SUED FOR DAMAGES In the district court, Matins Han sen has commenced suit against Nathan A Tanner to recover $10,250 alleged damage for personal injuries claimed to have been sustained April 24, 1913 'Phe plaintiff avers in his complaint that on the day in question, while he was drivinp; his horse and buggy along Washington avenue, the de fendant's automobile, driven by his agent, collided with his1 rig and tip ped it over, throwing the plaintiff violently to the ground and inflicting serious injurlea. Mr, Hansen claims that the Tanner machine was running on the wrong side of the street and that it was be ing operated in a careless and reck less manner. He states that ho was injured about the hip and abdomen and that the injuries are of a perman eut nature.. A man has to have considerable of the divine afflatus to find poetical in spirations In his back yard. PENITENTIARY TO DIVORCE A MAN Because her husband. Charles A D;iidson, has been sent to the state penitentiary for burglary, in the sec ond degree, .Mrs. Lola Davidson is seeking a dhon-e She a i.r the case of a minor child. 25 a month alimony and attorney fees The plaintiff states In her petition that she married the defendant at Denver. December 20, 1891, and that her husband was sentenced to the penitentiary b a judge ot thp second district court for a term of two years, December 14. 1912 She says that he is an able-bodied man and is capable of supporting his child, for which she asks $25 a month alimony. oo NEW HOTEL FOR THE CANYON VISITOR .Notable because of itb style of srchltecture. the bungalow hotel of ! M. E. Wilcox, rapidl) nearing com ple Ion at the mouth of Wheeler creek in Ogden Canyon, should add much : t.j the beauty of the upper gorge while making It possible for visitors to se cure accommodations a little d.fferent from those usually associated with camping out." As the canyon he comes more widely known through the extensive advertising given It, the number of people who wish to spend a few days in the healthful air of the mountains Increases orrori ingly until It has become impossible to care, for them by the ordinarv means of renting tents or camping grounds. Wilcox resort has shared In the in flux of summer visitors and for sev eral years the owner has realized the need or a building such as is in pro cess of erection. To this end plans were drawn early in the spring for the hotel with the expectation that the structure would be ready for oc cupancy by the time the canyon Bea sou opened The lateness of the season that far up the gorge (it be ing about two weeks behind that of Ogden city) made the work late In starting, however, the hotel will not he opened until about the Fourth of July The hotel Is rather a unique af lair, 41xo2 feet over all,, the guest i rooms, of which there are six on the uoper floor, each opening onto a sleeping porch eight fet. In width thus really numbering twelve in all' This sleeping porch extends around three sides of the building, on the j sides being eight feet deep and I thirteen feet in front. The main floor will be given over t" large l.v- j iug :'iid dining rooms and kitchen, j with commodius porches on one side and front There will also be Ifc'o j sleeping chambers and bath rooms on 1 the gnund floor A roomy basement 3 will provide space for storage. The building is really a bungalow I of the larger size Of concrete con- 8truction as high as the second story, j it is an unusually substantial looking structure and Is the last word in coin- j I fort and elegance, being fitted vvltb I cooling rooms instead c. refrigerators, land, being situated on high ground overlooking the river, an excellent iew is a i forded. It is electrically Iighied and the plumhing of the most modern type. When, opened Pinevlew" hotel promises ro become quite as favored 1 a retreat for the heat-burdened ci'r dweller as The Hermitage. FAREWELL )- At the Fourth uard Friday nigli June 20, for the benefit of Bro. Ray j Summerill, who goes shortly on a I mission in the east Adv oo YESTERDAY'S GAMES ; Red Sox Beat Tigers. Boston, June 19. Boston batted In j five runs In the first four lnning6 to- j I u.iy wnicn provea 10 oe suiucieiu iu j win the last game of the series with I Detroit, 6 to 4. The visitors were 1 threatening in the ninth when Hon-J deau drew a base on balls and High, 1 who ran for him, was brought home J by Dilbuc s double At this stage, Bedlent took O'Brien's place and pas- 1 sed Bush but Bush was forced out j at second while Crawford flied out to j Janvrin and Cobb closed the game j with a grounder to Bedlent R. H I Detroit 4 10 3 Boston ...:.''. 0 Butteries Dubuc and Rondeau; j O'Brien, Bedient and Carrlgan. - F Reds Lose to Giants. Cincinnati, June 19. New York won li an exciting game from Cincinnati here today.. 8 to 7. and therebv made rt i elean sweep of the series of tour games. New York managed to bunch j hits and took advantage of the oppos- . ing pitchers' wlldness and errors by j Cincinnati, in two Innings, and tal- 6 lied Tour runs in each ' Snodgrasf triple with three men on bases 1Q j ' the second inning was easily the bat 1 ting features of the contest, although : Sjbafer, Bescher, Tinker, Marsans and t 'Jroh al6o did fine work at bat. Mathewson appeared at his best u j to the eighth inning when he weakj i 1 ened, but had enough left to stave off v defeat Benton pitched good ball with L'Sl j exception of the second inning H was taken out In the seventh to alio II Hoblitzel to bat for him J"Wl Wise men do as thev please their I wives. L