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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, August 28, 1913, 4 o'clock p.m. City Edition, Image 7

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I- Hi
THE OGTOEN STANDARD, OODEN, UTAH. THURSDAY, AUGUST 28, 1913 " . i
Mi , tu. r
-4 PRISONER IS TO
BE GIVEN HIS
LIBERTY
Friends and relatives of William H
l, Tiendersh'if, the voung man who took
f; copper wire from Glen wood Park
' which did uot belong to him aud is
i now serving time In th county jail.
; appeared before the count. hoard of
.commissioners this morning with a
petition signed b) about 50 reputable
i business men and citizens, asking
that he be reprieved.
1 There I? no law under which the
I board of commissioners can parole a
' ; ; prisoner, but it was concluded that
jt will be well for the sheriff to per
mit an indeterminable leave of ab-
tr.-.m the Inll cn h -. t . K I
; man may go to work to support his
parents the father being a victim of
paralrsis and the mother not able
I to do much. A position has been of
! regrets his foolish acts of last July
fered him Hendershot states that he
when he joined Carl Uphelklns in the
theft of wire belonging to the Og
I ! den Rapid Transit company, and that
l if he i6 given a chance he will re-
deem himself In the eyes of the peo
( . pie. He sas that he has support
i ' d his father and mother since he was
j. old enough to work and that he ie
i ; aires to help them now He and his
partner TTpheiklns, were sentenced
to six months In thp county jail July
. 3 of this year, the theft having been
committed in the arlv nart of .limp
fiio that Hendershot has been Incar
cerated about three months
Soon after sentence, Hendershot
and Tpheikins were placed at work
i with other prisoners at the count
rock crusher at the point of the
1 mountain, but the latter did not like
the emploment and, making his es
cape from the guards, has not been
.heard from since If Tpheikins is
' ever apprehended, he will be charged
with a more serious offense
oo
SUES RAILROAD
FOR DAMAGE
BYJ1RE
In the district court A. ML Shay
.m has commenced suit against the Un
ci ion Pacific company to recover ?3,
iW f 4 3 , alleged to be due for the de
ta struction of a certain car of merchan-
H clise and household fixtures burned
a on what is known as Sherman Hill"
Wyoming.
tt The complaint alleges that the
("1 goods were shipped from Ogden Feb
ruary lo of this year and that on the
t i next day the car caught fire from
sparks from one of the engines haul
.1 ing the train, destroying the con
J tents The plaintiff declares that
j. the fire was started through careless
ness on the part of the defendant
si company in that a defective engine
m w8 used and the car in which the
g goods were being conveyed had holes
9 in the roof which permitted sparks
3 from the engine to fall through.
I DEATHS AND FUNERALS
' GIBBONS The funeral of James
H Gibbons will be held at the Fifth
ward chapel tomorrow at 2 o'clock.
Friends may lew the remains from
6 p. m to 9 p. m. today and from
10 a. m to 1 p. m , tomorrow at th
home of Mrs. H. H. Hancock. 8620
I Jackson avenue
BROWN Mrs. Eliza H. Brown, the
i wife of Augustus H Brown died at
1 o'clock .08terday afternoon at the
l ', family residence 303 Adams avenue.
Death was due to cancer of which
Mrs Brown had been suffering for
eeven months. She was 55 ears of
f age and wax ono of the best loved
me residents of Five Points, where she
4 has lived for many years. Mrs.
Brown was oorn iu .i-miuhiiulsuiii:,
England, December 7. 1858. She mov-
, ed to this country when a little girl
She Is survived by her husband, throe
1 sons. Arthur, Albert J, and JoBeph,
, two daughters, Mrs. Nellie Farr. Mre.
j Louis Thornhill aud a brother,
2 Charles H. Plant and three sisters.
, Mrs. Theresa Hampton, Salt Lake;
1 Mrs. Fannie Murphy, Idaho Falls;
and Mrs Kate Gosling. Grand June
's! tlon. Colo Funeral serv ices will be
1 held at 11 o'clock Friday morning
S in the Eighth ward meeting house
J with Bi8hop W. W. Rawson offlciat-
2 ing. The remains may be viewed af
ter 5 p. m.. today and until 10.30
I a m., tomorrow- at the residence. In
terment will be In the city cemetery
VAN LOON Funeral services for
Mrs. Van Loon were held yesterday
at the Larkln chapel. Mu6ic was
furnished by Mrs. Hagbert Anderson,
Lorenzo Jackson and Ruby Shupe.
km oppdncr was rresiaent jonn v.
Bluth. Interment was In Ogden City
cemetery where the grave was dedi
cated by Elder Steele
UPTON Funeral services for Vera
Upton were held at the Ninth ward
I chapel yesterday afternoon with
Bishop's Counsellor Lorenzo Jackson
officiating Mrs. Hagbert Anderson
sang "Your Swoet Little Rosebud Has
Left You"; Miss Myrtle Stephens
sang "Sometime, Somewhere"; and
Mrs Anderson and Miss Ruby Shupe
gav the rluot, ' Sometime Well Un
derstand " The speakers were Thom
ns E Shreeve and Lorenzo Jackson
The interment was in the city ceme
tery. y
WILSON After an Mnoss of four
months following a paralytic stroke.
C C. Wilson, a retired farmer died at
II o'clock last night at his rcsldenco.
137 Herrick avenue. He was 70 years
old. He is survived by a wife, Mrs.
Emmeline E Wilson, and thirteen
children. The following were with
him when he died: Mrs. Stowell
Mrs. C. L. Robinson of Farmington,
Mrs. M J. West. Mrs. .1 hfrecier oi
Plain City, Lawrence Wilson of Tay
lor and Gertrude Wilson.
RASSWEILER Funeral services
for Catherine Ester Rassweller, the
thrfe-months-old daughter of Rc
and Mrs. G F Rassweilcr. were held
at 3 o'clock this afternoon in th
First Methodist church Rev. H. J.
Talbot, district superintendent of the
M E Church, preached the funeral
sermon
ANDERSON Funeral sen-ices for
the Infant son of Mr. and Mrs
Charles Anderson 3280 Grant avenue,
who died yesterday afternoon were
held at 10 o'clock this morning. In
terment was made In the .Mountain
View cemetery
WARDLEIGH Kennpth Ward j
leigh, 8 years old, the son of Mr.
and Mr6 Porter Wardlelgh died ye6
terday afternoon at the home of his,
grandparents Mr. and Mrs H C. j
Wardleigh, 2210 Quincy avenue. Death
WU due to heart failure.
PEN ROD Funeral services tor
r i m ill- T-i I i.o . I
oaian oawna renrwn nere uiu
terday afternoon in the North Ogden
meeting house with Counsellor D E.
Randall officiating The music TOI
furnished by the ward choir and .i
6olo by George Douglas and B duel
h Miss Amanda Ellis and Charles
Ellis were glen. The speak?rs were
Samuel G Dye. President C P Mld
dleton. Patriarch David McKay. W
A. Montgomery dedicated the grave
In the North Ogden cemetery.
KENNEDY Funeral services for
Mrs Anna Kennedy were held yes
terday iu the St Joseph t'hurch High
requiem mass was said by Father P
I A. Cushnahan Interment was made
in the City cemetery
oo
VAUDEVILLE
TONIGHT
AT THE ORPHEUM.
Beginning tonight and running three
days, the management of th Orphe
um will offer to its p;itron3 an excel
lent evening's entertainment, consist
ing of two audeville acts and tlve
reels of motion pictures. The vaude
ville acts consist of the Tony Barnard
trio of comedians and Little Frankte,
the youngest comedienne in vaude
ville. She is but 7 years old and her
act is said to- be a scream. The first
show wi begin at 7 p m
nrt
JURORS TO SERVE
IN SEPTEMBER
The following jurors have been
drawn to serve in Judge Howell s di
vision of the district court In Sep
tember ;
Ogden C. B. Johnson, M. L. Robb,
William Muller, lohn Clark, Ieroy
Buekmiller. W. . Brow ning, Abner
B Vance, Joseph Oliver, C T Fuller.
P. T. Breen, H C Farrell, Carl C.
Edling. A. B. Wright, John W. Cham
bers, W. S Edson. Charles H llus
sey, E. A. Stratford. John B. Grace,
Dirk Koldowyn, Elmer C. Jones, Wil
liam Cook.
North Ogden William M Ellis.
Harrlsvllle Charles Geislcr
Burcb Creek William Royle, Sol
C. Stephens. Jr.
Riverdale Joseph P. Brockbank
V alter Jarrcll.
Wilson Tyler Bingham.
West Weber James J Gibson.
Randall Da id E Randall.
oo
Free Dane e H o t
Springs, Tonight.
00
NOTICE
Stimson's Cafe will reopen Mon
day, September 1 R-27-lwk
I GREEN GAGE PLUMS $1.00 per bushel. I
VI Smith Meat Grocery E
Phone84and28o 26th and Wash.
j STANDARD FACILITIES I
Our facilities, including the standard modern U
I inventions and methods enable us tr render H
I a banking service well known for superior M
f quality.
I Checking accounts are cordially invited
1 UTAH NATIONAL BANK I
J OF OGDEN I
BHBb. Har Hi
TOM LONG
Champion Wrestler of the
South
who will meet Jack Harbert
son in a finished match at the
Orpheum Theater, Labor Da,y
night. Seat sale opens Satur- j
day morning.
NEGRO HELD ON A
SERIOUS CHARGE
Upon a description furnished by
the police of Lindon. Kansas, Detec
tives George Wardlaw and Charles
Pincock arrested a negro last night
on Twenty-fifth street The negro
Is believed to be George Skaggs.
wanted for a statutory crime alleged
to have been committed on May 10.
According to the detectives, the man
tallies with the photograph and de
scription furnished
For two day6 the detectives had
known that the man was In the city
and they believed him to be In a
house on Twenty-eighth street Fear
ing that the man would escape if
they called at the house and he was
not In. the detectives waited their
time. The saw him on Twenty fifth
street about 9:30 o'clock last night
and took him in H denies his
name is Skags Word was sent to
the authorities.
oo
CAED OF THANKS
We desire to express our sincere
thanks to the many kind friends who
sent flowers and condolences during
the sickness and death oi our dearlt
beloved daughter, and special thanki
are gnen to Mr Lorenzo Jackson
whose valuable assistance and addict
was of great comfort In our hour of
tremble, and to the ladies of the Ninth
ard choir whrse rendering of the
choral part of the service wps much
appreciated
MR. and MRS T H. UPTON.
523 Tlilrt y-second Street.
A(i
OO
MEETING OF
THE C. T. U.
A decision to establish a library!
in the county jail for the use of the
prisoners confined there was reached
at a meeting of the ward unions of
the W. T U. at the home of Mrs.
LUllebell Prey on Seventeenth
street.
Thi superintendents nf the various
divisions reported on the work done.
Reports from the literary department
wu- to the effect that UJ.948 pages
of temperance literature had been
distributed, and that sixteen columns
had been printed In the dailies. Three
hundred bouquets were distributed
accorlng to the flower division su
; perintendent and a thousand pages of
purity literature had been given out
Officers for the year were elected
as follows:
President, Mrs W. S Flewelling;
vice president, Mrs Q R. Craft, sec
retary Mrs Lilliebell Frey, treasur
er, Mrs. G. A. Muller, membership
f ecretary. Miss Leota Kennedy.
oo
YELLOWSTONE
PARK
1 EXCURSION
AUGUST 28TH.
Only $36 76 from Ogden for com
plete four-day circle tour. Including
I all rail, stage and hotel expenses,
j This is the last opportunity 0f the
I season to visit this NATURE'S WON -DKRLAND
and view the GEYSERS
THE LAKE, GRAND CANYON
GREAT FALLS OF THE YELLOW
STONE, and INNUMERABLE OTH
L'R WONDERS. Accommodations at
beautiful Old Faithful Inn, and Lako
and Grand Canyon Hotels For fur
ther particulars and Illustrated itin
erary, call on P L. Beemer, city
Passenger and Ticket Agent. O S
L R. R Co., 2514 Washington Ave
Ogden, Utah.
OPEN UNTIL 9
The Central Business College will
be open for registration and consulta
tion to accommodate those who are
emploed during th dav. OnDosit
Postofflce. Phone 784. Adv
MORE CARS ARE
TO BE PUT IN
SERVICE
The Ogden Rapid Transit com
pany beginning September l. . will
make important changes In the eitv
car service among which will be the
shortening of Ihe time between cars
on Washington avenue from a 15 to
a 10-minute schedule
This morning Manager P. D. Kline
stated, while it has not been def
iniiply determined, it ig nevertheless
quitp certain that after September 1.
the Washington service will be every
ten minutes. The board of directors
will pass on the question within the
next day or two A ten-minute ser
Uce on Waahlnglou will mean the
placing of an extra car on the hne
This year has shown a marked Im
provement in street car patronage
and the company is at point where
the efficiency and capacity of the
service necessarily must be increased.
oo
YOUNG FELLOW
WANTED TO
MARRY
Yesterday afternoon William Roy
Mulr of Clinton and Goldle M. Parker
of Salt Lake were granted a license
to wed under difficulties
It was learned that Mr. Mulr Is only
19 yeHrs of age too young to marry
without the consent of his parents
He was under the necessity of send
ing for his folks to aid him out of
his embarrassment. His parents
came and he Joyously escorted his T
mcee of is from the clerks office
to be married
JANITORS TO BE
HIRED BY YEAR
The board of education, at its meet-
ing last night, authorized Supt Jhn
M Mills, to present to the board at a
future meeting a scale of wages
; Kased on the wages paid other em
ployees, with a view to hiring Jan!
I tors throughout the year. At the pres
ent time, the janitors must look for
(her work during the greater part
of the summer acatIon While the
change increase will cost the city
about $800 additional during the
year, it was pointed but that muh of
the work, for which the board must
hirp men In the summer, could re
done by the Janitors.
Bids for supplying coal to thp vari
ous schools were opened, but the sub
ject was laid aside for consideration
a' the next meeting The bids arid
from 52 a ton, f o. b. Ogden. to LO
delivered at the schools.
HEAVY RUSH OF
FRUIT HAS
STARTED
C S Gunnell. district agent of the
Pacific Fruit Express company ,
stated today that beginning Monday
he expects the local office to ex
perience a three-weeks rush that will
exceed the fruit business of other
vears. The heavy local peacb ship
ments will begin at that time
Twenty men will be placed at work
in the local railroad ice houses on
Monrlav to Ice the empty fruit cars
and the cars after they arc loaded j
and ready to be hauled east.
HOT WEATHER IS
CAUSE OF
CRIME
Extreme heat, coupled with the facr
that he has been doing two men's
work, was the excuse gnen bv W
Hountree to Judge W H Ree'der this
morning when the colored man had
pleaded guilty to the charge of as
saulting George Bartlett. a car in
spector and repairer with a heay
file used as an Ice pick Rountreel
.declared he did not know Bartlett
i was an inspector and had become an
, gered when the man used a clean
glass to te6t the water from the
filter, He said he would never have
made the attack had ho not been
nervous and irritable as a result of
hard work in hot weather The
judge took the case under advise
ment. E. H ;iry and G W. McConnell
pleaded guilty to charges of vagran
cy, having been arrested while sleep
Ing In a box car, but declared they
had money coming from a local con
tractor this morning and could afford ;
beds from now on. They were given
suspended sentences.
A. Paramore and J- Paramore. two
bricklayers on their way to St. An
thony to get work, according to their
stories, were also asleep in a box
car. They were given five day? each
as both confessed they were stealing
tides on the train.
i
If takes a man of strong will pow
er to look unconcerned when his wife
tolls hlra he has been talking in his
sleep.
EXCURSION RATES
to Salt Lake and Return via
the Bamberger Electric.
91.10 Tickets on Sale Aug.
28th, 29th and 30th.
Good Returning Sept. lit.
EARLPARDOETOI
HEAD ELKS'
SHOW
T. Earl Pardoe. of Ogden, a gradu
ate of the Leland Powers school of
dramatic art in Boston, a talented
actor and a recognized director has
been selected by the Elks' show com
mittee to direct the next production
to be given under the auspices of Og
den lodge. No. 719, B. P O. E , at
the Orpheum, November 24, 25 and 26.
The contract to stage the production
was given to Mr. Pardoe only after
every side of the question was con
sidered and the membors of the com
mittee of which W E Sanderson Is
the chairman, had come to the con
elusion that the talents of Mr. PanVe
mak" him fully able to give the oojt
production that has ever been backed
by the local lodge.
Th play selected is "The Girl from
Paris," a recognized metropolitan suc
cess, which Is oven now playing to
capacity houses In a New York the
atre Ivan Caryl, composer of The
music to the 'Pink Lady." is the
composer of the musJc in tSC coming
production. There are two acts to
the opera and it is deemed admirably
fitted for local talent.
Thii will be the first time that an
Elks' show has been given entirely
by local people Scenes will be paint
cd In Ogden. Costumes will be pur
chased here The only money to be
spent outside the city will be for tho
words and music to the piece and the
rovalty that must be paid for each
production As this Is the first time
the manuscript has been let out for
stock purposes, the cost is necessa
rily high
The making of the production is a
strictly local proposition and Is In line
with the boosting policy by the local
Elks Their decitslon to hold their
annual outing In Ogden canyon on
last Fourth of July Is a good exam
pie As a result of the success
achieved by that outing as a boosfjig
proposition, the lodge took a great
step In advance and decided to give
the contract for producing the annual
show to an Ogden man
The proposition was broached at a
committee meeting several days ago
b) Mr Sanderson, the chairman
Since the lodge was established iu Og
den every year there has been a rec
ognlzed theatrical director imported
to produce the show. No man was
sfrured unless he was a first class
director and consequently high salar
les were paid
The committeemen asked them
selves this question: Why not hire a
local man and keep that money at
home'' All believed the propsltion lo
be a good one, but the next step was
to find a local man competent. The
choice fell upon Mr. Pardoe whose
reputation in Boston and other east
ern cities is better known even than
it is In Ogden where has was born
and received his preliminary educa
tion Mr Sanderson pointed out to the
committee that Mr Pardoe was great
ly responsible for the success of Er
minle," the opera given by the Ogden
High School Alumni association four
years ago The opera was declared
to be the best amateur production ever
ghen in the city. Mr Pardoe man
I aged that show before he went east
to study dramatic work The chair
i man declared that if such a produc
tion could be directed by Pardoe when
untrained, a much better production
can be given now by the same !an
with training and tho members of thv
commlttee agreed with him.
Mr Pardoe was called In and be
selected "The Girl from Paradise." He
is familiar with all the parts and
knows the qualltv of th show- Hav
ng observed and studied the original
production, he knows Just how each
part should be played
Among the plays which Mr Pardoe
has produced are "Isle of Spice. ' "Er
mtnie," and "Priscllla " He has ta
ken prominent parts in such standard"
productions as "The Mikado,"
"Chimes of Normandy." "Plff, Paff, i
Pouff," and "The Telephone Girl."
oo
CAMP PERRY
TOURNAMENT
Camp Perry. O , Aug. 28. At t,he
end of the surprise fire, the first
stage of the national team match to
day, the following teams led:
United States lnfantrv, flrt, seor
567.
United States cavalry, second,
score 554
West Virginia, third, score, 544.
United States marines, fourth,
score 641
Washington and lowa tied for fifth,
score 640.
oo
TILT IN COURT
OVER TRIAL OF
CLARKE
Several lively tilts occurred tn
Judge Reader's court this morning
when the case of the city against
Emmett E. Clarke, charged with petty
larceny, came before the court. Clarke
Is the man who was arrested follow
ing complaints from -New York that
he was trying to secure money under
false pretenses and who was after
ward charged with petty larceny
when the police found articles be
longing to D. N Hood In his room
Attorney George Halverson first
asked that the case to be continued
until he could be properly retained
by Clarke. He agTeed, however, to
waive the reading of the complaint
and entered a plea of not guilty
When It came time to set the case for
trial, a hitch arose. Halverson asked
for a week or ten daj6 The Judge
declared this to be too long a wait
When the matter had been argued
pro con for a few minutes, Halver
son declared that the complaint
drawn up by the assistant city attor
ney was faulty.
' I'd like to know where it Is
faulty," declared John Heywood, at
torney for the city. "I'm willing to
stand on the complaint."
"Very well, then, I'll submit the
case now on that complaint," said
Halverson
When the ludc asked thn attorney
for the defense to point out where
the complain was faulty, Halverson
declared that It did not state a crim
inal offense for the reason that the
complaint read "did take and carry
away a grip, safety razor, etc " Hal
verson contended that no criminal In
tent was alleged He declared that a
bell bov in a hotel takes and carries
away grips every day.
When Judge Reeder agreed with
Haherson, the latter moved for a
dismissal of the case on the ground
that no cause of action was stated
Hn did not nress his motion, however.
and Heywood asked leave to amend
to read did wilfully and unlawfully
take and carry away "
I When it came to setting the case,
another hitch arose. D. N. Hood, the
Salt Lake traveling man, whose grip
'and articles were stolen, stated that
I he desired to take possession of his
j property again to go to work on his
J territory as salesman He said he
already had waited four days and did
not want to lose any more time.
The defense suggested that th
stolen articles be markel for Identi
fication and turned over to the sales
man to be returned for trial. The
city objected to releasing the evi
dence. 'When the defense still asked
for several days before trial. Judge
Reeder made a remark to the effect
that Hood should be the man to be
accommodated Instead of Clarke
whose actions are in question
Halverson maintained that the
statement of Judge Reeder showed
the Judge to be prejudiced and the
attorney at once asked for a jury
trial.
Finally, It was agreed to hear the
case on next Tuesday Unless some
provisions are made bv the city, Hood
will be deprived of his property until
that time I
COWBOY BAND
ON AN OUTING i
IN jlON
Clerical work in the Union depot
building was delayed for 16 minutea
this morning. It was not the oppres
sive heat that did it for the clerks
are now accustomed to the heat. It
was the Idaho Falls cowboy band that
caused the tieup In the pencil push
ing business.
The band, numbering 24 men, oc
cupied moat of one car on Short Line
train No. 3, which arrived in Ogden
at 9 2 o clock this morning The
band was on It way to Salt Lake to
remain during the carnival
No sooner had the train stopped
than the musicians began a popular
march They played it in such style
that the office windows were soon
crowded with heads and shoulders.
When another selection vu played,
the clerks came down for a closer
view and remained listening until the
train left.
Von Proskey Is the conductor of
the organization and he is also the
solo cornetlst For plcturesquenesa
he ha Don Phillipplnl beaten a mile.
His men were all dressed in the style
of bright colored silk shirts and som
breros that cowboys are supposed to
delight In and which they wear oniv
In the moving picture and wild
west shows They played louder and
faster than any band that has visited
Ogden. H ,
ENGINEER SEES 1 1
BIG BUILDING j
Engineer W. E. Roche has return
ed from an extended trip through
the east, visiting Boston, New York.
Chicago and other large business cen
ters. .
Mr. Roche 6ays that he wa much
interested in the city hall building
now in course of construction In New
York, it Is is a 40-story structure
and each floor covers an acre of
space.
The great power plants at Niagara
Falls were aio pleasing to the young
engineer, among them being power
houses with a capacity of as mush
as 150,000 horse power, built in units
of 15,000 horse power each. rj
oo
Men waste too much good energy
In making fools of themselves.
nri
SUMMONS
In the District Court of Webe
County, State of L'tah.
Utah Association of Credit Men, a
Corporation, Plaintiff vs. David
Pugh, doing business under the firm
name and style of Ideal Meat Market,
Defendant.
The State of Utah to the said De
fendant .
You are hereby summoned to ap
pear within twenty days after serv- J ,'
Ice of this Summons upon you, If
served within the County in which
this action is brought, otherwise
within thirty days after service, and '
defend the aboie entitled action; and
in case of your failure ao to do.
Judgment will be rendered against
you according to the demand of the ,
complaint, which has been filed with
the Clerk of said Court.
This action Is brought to recorer a
judgment for $590.66, together with
costs for goods, wares and merchan
dise sold and delivered by J S Camp
bell Co.. for J4S9 93 and The Fred J.
Kiesel Co.. for $100.73 to said de
fendant at his request within the past
two (2) years that said accounts
have been sold and assigned over to
this plaintiff who Is now the legal
holder and owner thereof; that said
accounts are due and remain unpaid.
JOSEPH CHEZ,
Plaintiff's Attorney
P. O Address Rooms 403-404 First
National Bank Bldg . Ogden, Utah.
I 1
By the Wizard of the Wasatch
A PROCLAMATION
TO ALL FAITHFVL WARDS AND THE PEOPLE OF THE VALLEYS
GREETING. Know Ye, that I hereby nominate and designate the OREGON SHORT LINE RAIL
ROAD as the official route for bringing all persons from my domains north of Salt Lake City to the An- !
nual Carnival of th Wards of the Wizard of the Wasatch for the year 1913.
Done in the Wizard's Cave, this 25lh day of August, of the ear 1913 A. D, and of the Wizard s era
the fifth ear.
, HAT-UM Al,
Wizard of the Wa6atch. (
Round Trip Fare Fr-m For
OGDEN C RAN O FE6TIVE CARNIVAL
Bjfjfii "Wards of the W izard of the Wasatch"
HjntaHM Salt Lake City. Aug. 28, 29 and 30, 1913
mi Day and night parades
$1.10 Aaroplane flights
m ... ' . , Street Fair and Society
Limit. September 1st. circus-Hippodrome events
And Many Othsr Attractlona.
The stupendous Festival Carnival of "The Wards of the Wizard of the
Wasatch, " to be held on the dates given above, will be the greatest celebration of
its kind ever attempted in the West.
In addition to the visit of the Wizard, who Anil come down from his abode in
the WasaU-h Mountains, being met at. Eagle Gate and delivered the key to the
city, and all features, the carnival will include the gorgeous electrical pageant, em
bracing floats allegorical of the niagie wonderland of the Wizard such as
"The Wizard Float," "The Queen Float," floats of "The Sun," Ji
'The Moon," and "The Stars" floats of "Fire," and "Water,"
Jid other attributes of j
' 'HAT-UM- AI" P
'The Wizard of the Wasatch II
The name of the Wizard, "Hal-urn ai, " is a reversal of the words, "I Am L'tah,"
Tickets on Sale August. 28, 29 and 30.
For further particulars consult O. S. L. Agents, or call on f
PAUL L. BEEMER, U
City Pasa. A Tkt, Agt. f j
2514 Washington Ava. A
-l jg

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