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The Ogden standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, June 28, 1913, 4 o'clock p.m. City Edition, Image 5

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Washington. June 27 The follow
ing Idaho P' stmastcrs were nominat
ed today: Paris, Simpson A. Rich:
Kimberly. ,. McDormid; Idaho Fulls.
H. J. Coltman Moscow, F K. Cornwall
Recent rainstorms have somewhat
retarded progress on excavation work
or the eight-acre reservoir being built
by the Utah Light & Railway com
pany. but for a number of days past
men and teams have been clearing the
surface of the site of trees and shrub
bery of a great many years' growth,
excavating has also been in progress
Manager Whitaker states that the
reservoir will be completed before tho
summer season Is over The power
plant will begin operations within the
next thirty days or six weeks, thero
being a five-acre reservoir already iu
use for handling the surplus water at
"peak ' loads When the new res
ervoir Is completed the company will
have thirteen acres of land that can
be covered with water to an average
depth of about five feet.
Some delay has been occasioned In
Installing the new machinery of th
big plant, due to the inability of east
ern companies to furnish certain elec
trical appliances, but the material
should arrle within the next two
The company is just now dredging
the reservoir above the dam iu Og
Ien canyon As many men and teams
as can be worked are on the job.
The reservoir was partially cleared or
the accumulated debris last vear and
the remainder of the water basin now
will be cleaned. Scrapers and plows
tire being used, and the mud and dirt
being conveyed to the channel of the
stream to be carried below the dam.
London. June 28 Walter Hines
Page, ambassador to the court of St
James, will hold his Fourth of July
celebration at a hotel as he has not
vet been able to 6ecure a residence
The price for a house was suddenly
raised when the owner learned the
Identity of his prospective tenant He
believed he could get a bigger rent,
but fould he was mistaken.
New York, June 28 The steamer
r r 1 1 l-1 1 . so Prime prepared this morn
ing to sail for Argentine and will car
ry a large cargo of livestock purchased
In the United Stales to be the nu- j
cleus of a government breeding sta
tion at Pergamino.
Low Round Trip
! Excursions
Ogden to
Los Angeles
Going and returning via Salt Lake Route $40.00
Los Angele3
O.ing via Salt Lake Rr.ute, returning via South
ern Pacific 940.00
1 Los Angeles
Going via Portland (rail r steamer to San Fran
cisco), or vice versa $68.50
San Francisco
Going via Portland, thence rail or steamer,
returning via Southern Pacific $58.50
Portland, Ore $-40.00
Tacoma, Wash $45.80
Seattle, Wash ., $47.50
Spokane, Wash $40.00
On Sale Daily up to Sept 30.
Final Return Limit October 31, 1913.
Stopovers allowed at all points en route
proximate limit of 60 day, rfl be sold on certain dates,
at $5 00 less than fares quoted.
Attractive Tours to
Alaska and Yellowstone Park
July 3, 5, 19; August 2, 16, 30, Sept 13, 27. f
Rates upon application.
$1.10 Round Trip
For further p.rtlculare, Illustrated literature, ticket. ar.J reMrTa.
tlone, call at or phone
City Ticket Office, 2514 Washington Ave.
Citv Passenger and Ticket Agent.
7 Phone 2500.
Field Manager Job Plngrco of the
Amalg&mttedSuga r company aaya
tde wet weather is go-.r for the beet
crop and that the prospect are that
fully as large a tonnage will be pro
ouccd this year as last The earlv
fry spell and frost thinned th beets
considerably, but the acreage Is a Ut
ile greater than last vetnr. which will
make up theio image. In manv in
stances the quality of the beets' will
not be as good as usual because the
wet weather of the past week will
cause the roots to grow larger than
usual particularly where the crop
has been thinned more than It should
Carden stuff and tomato plants
have heen set back to an appreciable
extent. The excessive moisture is al
f.o developing fungus in the orchards
D R. Wheelwright, secretary- of the
fceelwrlght Construction companv
has returned from Payson. where the
company was successful In securing
the contract f,,r the Installation of a
modern water system at a cost of 156 -000.
The system will consist of a flow
line of 12 inch cement pipe, seven
miles long, a reinforced concrete res
ervoir of large capacity and a trunk
and distributing system of wood and
steel pipe from four Inches to twelve
Inches In diameter, twelve mllea lone
When completed it will p nni- of
the moat complete water systems In
the state.
I Manager J. M. White of the 1 tah
Fruit Exchange was unable to make
a shipment ot cherries from Pleasant
j Grove this week as contemplated on
account of the storm, but says a j
shipment of at least a carload will1
be billed to the eastern markets the
early part of next week.
It is the opinion of .Mr White that J
the continued rain of a week will be'
damaging to all kinds of fruit, es
peciallv peaches upon which fungus
has begun t form:
Word was received from Pleasant
Grove this morning that the rain Is I
splitting some of the cherries anil it
Is feared considerable damace will be
done. Nothing but small express
shipments of cherries have been
made this week.
n n
London. June JS. Another first
prize was won by ludce w H Moore
of New York t"da at the Interna
tional Horse Show In class -17 for
pairs of harness horses driven by la
dles in a park phaeton, His Iady and
Lord Beaton beat all competitors.
1 Society
The annual picnic of Queen Esther
chapter. No 4. O. E. S , w ill be held at
I Lagoon, Tuesday, July 1.
The entertainment committee have
i arranged a day of pleasure for the
I Eastern Star members, as well as all
visiting members to whom a cordial
Invitation to join them ia extended.
The following are the committee
named Mrs. J M Forrlstall Mr
I J. R. Cooper. Mrs James Robertson,
j Mrs. Greer. Mrs Kennedy. Mrs. T. I).
Haslet, Mrs. A. R Wlnana. Mrs A.
Whittemore, and Mr. and Mrs P. J
Mr6. H. C Gwllllam entertained
yesierda afternoon in hon-r of her
little son Jack 8 second birthday an
I niversary. The rooms were fragrant
and daintly pretty throughout with
baby roses in garlands and bouquets
i and the dining table, around which
the wee guests assembled, waa a
sigh- beautiful to see with Its big
blrthda;. cake prettily adorned and
lighted with two tiny candles, other
Ismail candles being effectively plac
! ed in the table, long ribbon streamers
I In red and white extending from the
j cake, which formed the centerpiece,
I to each plate, w ith a different prettj
little gift for each guest at the
end of each streamer and a
j dainty cluster of baby roses
at each plate Prettv confections,
dear to the heart of all tota, and pret
ty birthday conceits were nicely ar
ranged, while only the happy circle
of sweet, happy fares was needed to
complete the picture During the
luncheon hour the shades were drawn
and the little candles shed a soft
' light that added to the attractiveness
of the scene.
Childish games, little songs and
varied dhorsloDs were enjoyed to the
fullest extent by the wee ones
throughout the afternoon Many lit
tle gifts were received by the little
Those present were:
Hugh Stevens. Albert Scowrroft.
Jr.. Marlon Ure, James I're. Jr., Mari
on Plngree, Ray West. Helen Cham
bers, Horace Nebeker, Jr., of Lo
gan. Doris Calvert of Eianxton. Wyo
Mrs Gwllliani was assisted lu en
tertaining by Grandma West, Grand
ma Gwllllam and Mlts Netla West
A Jolly crowd of little folks met at
the borne of Mr and Mrs. C. Sluarf
j Thursday afternoon, to celebrate the
I fourth birthday of her lltle daughter,
1 Melva Many games were played and
a general good time Indulged In A
i prize waa won by Miss Mabel Payne,
I after which all sat down at the table,
I which was spread with all of the
daintv good things which the little
heart enjoys The table was presided
over by Miss Loretta Stuart, Miss
Doris Pane and Miss Jennie Middle
ton. Many little remcinbrancoB wore
brought to Melva, all wishing her
many happy birthdays.
Those present were Melva Stuart,
Jessie Burton, Don.thv Grange. Elda
Wilson. Leona Wilkenson, Leone
Grange. Donnetta The De Vere
Smith. Mahle Payne, Iulse Grange.
Nettle Mlddleton, Alice Wilson Jean
Warner, Thelma Grange, Nettie Mld
dleton and Euada Smith.
The birthday annlversarv of Ml6S
Fay Tribe was celebrated at the home
561 Twenty-ninth street, Wednesday
evening Games, music and varied
social diversions were enjoyed and
refreshments were served, but not the
particular menu prepared, as the
cakes and ice cream were stolen br
boys who evidently believe such
thievery a rich Joke.
Those present were: Misses Pa
Tribe, Marvel Thomas, Alva Rawson,
Yelma Hurst, Vera Lind, Hazel Scott
Catherine MrKarland; Messrs Carl
Crltchlow, Densal Thomas. Mavnard
Murphy. Leonard Hurst. John C rltch
low, Delas Murphy, Hugh Tribe and
Harold Murphy.
An auto picnic party was given on
Tuesday evening In compliment to
Miss Elsie Bamberger, of Salt Lake,
who la the houae guest of Misses
Ruth and Edna Wattls. and Miss Marv
Wattis who has recently returned
from an eastern school.
The hostesses were the Misses Oc
tel and Clei.ne Rich. Ellen and Juno
Scow-croft. Ruth and Edna Wattls.
The party was hapcroned lv Mr and
Mrs. R. T. O Donnell
Mrs. C. B Wheeler of Washington,
D ( . is visiting her son, B L. Wheel
er, of the Forestry service.
One of the largest and most beau
tlfuUy appointed of the June wed
ding receptions was given Wednesday
evening at the home of Mr and Mrs
J M Brown!ng, following the mar
riage of their daughter. Elsie Brown
ing, and Benjamin Franklin Ballnn
tyne, which vwb solemnized at high
noon jn Salt Lake
The spacloua Browning home was
beautifully decorated with a profus
ion of flowers effectively arranged
The large parlors were adorned with
white roses and daisies In bouquets
and garlands and In the great base
inent dining hall where temptingly
prepared refreshments were served
to the three hundred guests, palms,
ferns and crimson ramblers, with
man well placed electric lights made
a brilliant picture
The bride was exceedingly fair to
look upon In her wedding gown of
white satin with panels of real duch
ess lace and carrying a bouquet of
white daisies, while her sister. Miss
Carrie Browning, who was brides
maid, was charming in a real lace
gown of simple design.
Manv beautiful and expensive gifts
were the expression of the love and
esteem of a host of warm friends
Mr. Ballantync holds a responsible
position In the First National bank
and Mrs. Ballantyne is a popular
member of Ogden's young social set
and a daughter of one of the city's;
most prominent families.
After a short honeymoon Mr and
Mrs Ballantyne will be at home to
their friends at Twenty-sixth street
and Monroe avenue.
Miss Christina Van Batenberg and
Thomas Nan Drimmelen were united
in marriage by the Impressive temple
ceremony In Sal' l-ake on Wedns);i
last and a reception In their honor
was given at the home of the bride's
mother. Mrs J E. Van Batenberg.
Wednesday evening.
An elaborate wedding supper was
lerved and toasts to the brll' and
groom with the offering of warm con
gratulatlons and wedding rem m
brances were a happ feature of the
ev ening.
Mr and Mrs Van Drimmelen will
make their home in Ogden
Miss Evu Fnrr. dnughter of Mr
and Mrs Thomas Farr, 2030 Wash
Ington avenue, and Albert Parry of
Laramie, Wyoming, were married
Wednesdav In the Salt Lake tempie
and left for a short wedding trip to
Denver, after which they will be at
h' me in Liramle. Wyoming
Mrs Parry has many friends in Og
den who offer congratulations and
best wishes and a large number of
High School students and teachers
will miss the obliging, efficient b-ad
I of the domestic science department of
the rk:'ien Mgh school, where she
served for several years.
Miss Mulba Read and Miss Barker
have returned from a visit in Salt
ljike where Mls Read acquitted her
aelf very creditably in the recital
given bv Miss Ellen Thomas.
Miss Mjrtlo Dlgsby of Gregory, S
D., has returned to her home after a
three weeks" visit with Mrs L S.
Brooksbler, 1167 L'lth street.
Mrs Joseph A Ferraro, who has
been studying music in Chicago for
the past year, and her young daugh
ter. Josephine, who has attended St
Xavier academy, have Just returned
to Ogden.
Mrs. Ferraro has been studying
with two celebrated musicians, Fannie
Bloomfleld-Zelslcr. the great pianist
and Adolph Weldlg. a famous teacher
of harinouy and composition.
Three very successful recltalB were
given this week by the pupils of Miss
Ellen Thomas. Some roung pupils
of much prominence were heard
Miss Thomas leaves Wednesday.
July 2, for the east, where she will
take up some advanced studies with
her former teachers.
A beautifully appointed wedding
wns solemnized at s ; 311 v7ednesda)
evening at the home of Mr and Mrs
Edgar D- Stone. Twenty-first
street, when their daughter. Myrtle
Stone and Leland Howard Farr were
united in marriage by the Reverend
William Webster Fleetwood pro
oounclng the beautiful ring ceremony
of the Episcopal churcfa Miss Stone
Is w-ell known and popular among her
large coterie of Ogden friends and
Mr Farr is equally popular In his so
cial aot.
The Stono home was beautifully
kt Cocoanut Grove, Ha., June 27, '13. ki
II My Dear Helen: I found your last letter very interesting and I II
was particularly pleased to have you say "I am certainly getting M jH
l the Paine & Hurst habit." You know I have always urged you to J
II make the habit of selecting or choosing your associates f ro m II
among the top notchers, and that is as important in a business way j H
as socially, IH
I am sorry you did not get one of those summer silks they offer- II 9H
fj ed last week at 39c, but they will offer something else just as de- y flH
fcW sirable this week, I will wager; possibly something in Ratine. I W" I
would go up and see anyway. I find the combination auto ulster I
and caps very useful, that you sent me. The most useful thing I II jH
I have for the price, $3.50. You go and get one Honey, so when you M
Mand Lester go riding it will be ready. ki H
Take good care of Dad while I am away. Affectionately, your II
P. S. There is a bunch of Passe House dresses in the rear of
the office that you should not pass today, formerly sold at $1.25 toll 'H
$2.50; price now 75c for any dress in the bunch there is about six
M dozen, assorted. k 2
Anyway its been raining this week. Cordially yours,
decorated with a profusion of June
roses, trailing vines and summer
llowers. In the parlors bouquets and
festoons of red roses with smilax anu
rerns were effectively arranged. a
i ;e rose wedding bell was suspend
ed from the center of the room and 'n
the far corner beneath a bower ol
white roses and smilax the altar. alFo
covered with white blossoms, wis
placed The reception hall was
bright with red and white roses and
bere In a prettily arranged rose booth
tour young ladles, two In dainty white
lingerie gowns and two in pink, dis
pensed punch to the 200 guests pres
ent. The young girls who aerv?.l
w -re Misses Vera 1'eterson and (y
I mine Huss. nieces of the bride, and
I Andrea Farr and Catherine Keller, sis
ter and niece of the groom.
The dining room was a lovely plc
Jjire in pink roses and other sum
mer flowers, ferns and smilax In bou
i-i-- g;irl.inds and festoons made the
i room redolent with fragrance. The
lawn and porches were brilliantly
Lighted and here preparations for the
entertaining of many guests had been
(hade bul the Inclemency of '.lie
leather confined them indoors
Promptly at S 30 the bridal party
descended the broad staircase to the
strains of Mendelssohns wedding
march, played by Miss Meda Parry,
cousin of the brld. Miss Mary An
demon maid of honor, was followed
by the dainty little Helen Jessie,
bearing the ring cunningly hidden In
I the petala of a white rose, four little
nieetts of the brld" and groom, and
prettily attired, two in pink and two
in blue, carried rose baskets and
scattered rose petals in 'he path of
thi bride They were the Misses
Thelma Keller. Jennie Sprouts. Mabel
Keller and Miss Mildred Reeder Next
came the bridesmaid. Miss Hazel JeB
sle. and the bride leaning on the arm
ol her father. They passed through
the reception hall into the first par
lor and on through the broad archway
to the far corner of the second parlor
to the altar where they were met by
the groom and beat man, Leroy Stone,
brother of the bride, and Rev. Fleet
Immediately following the ceremo
ny the bride and groom, standing u.n
der the huge rose wedding bell re
ceived the congratulations of the
guests An elaborate wedding sup
per was served in the spacious dining
room where two long tables, beautiful
ly decorated, perfectlj laid and laden
with all the delicacies of the season
presented a charming scene A large
mound of pink roses formed the cen
1 terpiece and pink roses with ferns and
smilax in garlands and bouquets were
artistically placed.
Toasts to the bride and groom with
forecasts of a long and happy future
were intermingled with witty speech
es and facetious remarks that made
the supper hour diversified and mem
orable. The bride was charmingly sweet in
a daintily designed gown of white
crepe de meteor with overdreaa of
brocaded satin trimmed with lace ani
pearls, a Ion? tulle veil was graceful
I ly attached to the hair with tiny white
rosebuds and a beautiful shower bou- H
Quel of white bride's roses waa car
tied, the only Jewel worn being a
daintv gold lavelllere with diamond fl
setting, the gift of the groom. H
The maid of honor wore a pale pink
crepe de chine with beautiful apan
gled lace overdress and carried pink
roses and the bridesmaid wore pale
lemon crepe de chine with dainty
marquisette overdress trimmed with
wee pink rosebuds and carried a iH
shower bouquet of pink brides roses H
Mrs. Stone, mother of the bride, H
was handsomely attired in black crepo
de chine with white lace and Mrs 1
Farr. mother of the groom, wore while
charmeuse with black lace trimmings
Many beautiful evening gowns were 1
noted among the large assemblage of jl
guests. H
In the library the wedding gifts fll
were displayed: a bewildering ar- Lili
ra of silver, cutglass, line china, pic- H
tures, beautifully embroidered linens.
pieces of furniture and a multiplicity
of useful, beautiful and expensive ar
tides The gift of the groom s moth-r
to the bride was a lovely pearl brooch. jH
Mr and Mrs Farr departed for
Denver for a short honeymoon and H
will be at home to their friends at Bl
j their prettily arranged home afer
August 1. iH
Chautauqua Tickets
can be bought for only
a short time longer at
reduced rates.
I rriHE coming of stimmcr is fraught with the keenest of anticipations. We are looking forward g
to that trip to the seashore, lake, mountain or country and the amusements attendant upon
I the season. If we have red blood the sports and pleasures of the vacation period such as ten-
nis, golf, boating, fishing, etc , appeal to us
But this season of outdoor enjoyment also brings with it added responsibilities, in the fl
I extra care which must be devoted to the toilet. The hair in particular needs much more atten- H
tion than at any other time. The sebaceous glands throw off more waste material and there is
a consequent larger and more rapid accumulation of dandruff, which makes the frequent and in
telligent use of Newbro's Herpicide imperative.
RetnUar applications of this valuable scalp prophylactic keeps the head perfectly clean VH
and tho hair and scalp healthy. Herpicide adds gloss and beauty to the hair and thus increases $B
one's personal charm and attractiveness. j
Tho cooling effect, the sensation of cleanliness and the exquisite odor all tend to f. -; A
make Newbro's Herpicide a most delightful hot weather hair dressing. It stops itohmg l j
of the scalp almost instantly. y j 1 j
Send 10 Cents for Trial Bottle and Booklet SEE j
Herpicide is sold at all toilet goods counters m 50 cents Jp p
and $1.00 stees, whero it is guaranteed to produce results or yJJ -
money refunded. c V S 1
Applications obtained at the best barber shops c&J? cc c ,- y j
.a-pd hair-dressing parlorr, o s &
For Sale at all Drag and yf ' V j
Department Stores y I 1
, m

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