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THE OGDEN STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 26. 1913. t
j " during the I fashion show men will be most interested in nye's display of fall and winter suits and overcoats and other things to wear. at home or abroad, the nye dressed man I i' II is recognized as a well-dressed man. I TEMFORARY QUARTERS 2355 WASHINGTON. NYE'S FALL ARRIVALS Each day the Express and Freight brings Bundles and Boxes of new SUITS, COATS, FURS, DRESSES, WAISTS, NECK WEAR and SWEATERS. CORSETS, UNDERWEAR, HOSIERY j The non-shrinkable knit underwear for children. Come in and see the NEW GOODS. THE M.M. WYKES CO. I 2335 Washington Ave. J STANDARD TELEPHONES For Editorial, New and Society Department. Call Only Phone No. 421. For Subscription and Advertising Department, Call Phone No. 56. RANDOM REFERENCES Old papers for sale at ti Standard Jfflce. 25c per hundred Arrested Owen Read, 56 vearp oM, arrested last night on the technical charge of vagrano. Is suspected bv the police of having attacked and rob bed James T. Galnee, Monda nlghi. Read served a Sft-day sentence a short time ago when h-- was arrested The police believe he robbed a man near the armor)'. Cab 421 Tor the news, eaitonal son aoclety departments of the Standard- Default In the clrll suit of E. O. Pllea against Thomas Ballantyne and Joseph Carstenaen. In district court the default of the defendants hat. been entered for failure to answer to the complaint. IOet the Ogden Booster Pennants for the Paehlon Show 16 cents each only at the Standard Office. Your bread won't taste "like Mother used to make" unless vou U6e good Butter B & G. Aka for Divorce Prank G. Wlese baa commenced divorce proceedings In the district court aamet Lettle May Wlese on the grounda of deser tlon. The petition relates that the parties were married at Maysvin Ky November 19, 1901, and tba- without Juet cause or excuse, the de fendant on .November 11. 1911, de serterl the plaintiff and has since lived separate and apart Flist-Class Auto Service Call up Elite Cafe, Phone 72 Meeting of Welsh There will be a meeting of the Welsh society at Odd Fellows hall, FratPrnlfv Mock, 8820 Washincton avenue, at 7:30 p m , Monday. Bramwell carries evervthing In Books, Stationery and Office Supplies At the Dee T R JarkBon of Og den has been admitted to the Dee hos pital for treatment and Dewev Wheel wright admitted for an operation G W Tripp, the Photographer in your town. 320 ;'5th St County Exhibit Count) Horticul turist R N RHsmusgon states that he I - collected nearly all of the farm product b to be exhibited at the Stat fair, the last shipment to be made tomorrow. Mormon and all other church pubx! :ations at Bramwell's. Her Father Dead Mrs Nathan Kuhn, 2357 Adams avenue, receive! 1 ird today that her father. Moees HoritS, is dead at his home In Day ton. Wash Mr Moritz wag a former resident of Salt Lake. Advertiser must nave tneir copy ready for the Evenlnf Standard the evening before the day on rhlch ..he advertisement Is to appear In order to insure publication Marriage License -A marriage U cense has been issued to Parley L Smout of Slatervllle and Burnle Gran din of Tremonton HOME made grape Juice for sale Phone 1 1 34 J. New Lawyer Joseph E Evans son oi President T. B Evans, recently I graduated from the law department 0 : the University nf Chicago, has taker, up the practice of law In this city will1 office rooms in the First Nation bank building. Get the Ogden Booster Pennan'f for the Fashion Show. 15 cent? ' only at the Standard Office. New Residence Miss M. Mallery la erectlnc a resldenee on Twenty-slxt 1 ; street, between Qulncy and Jackson avenue, Mint will cost about S1S00. Concord grapes for sale hy grower Phone K2 B1 Electric Displays This afternoon electric wiremen are placing incm I descent lights over the parade dletricl and the Ftah Power and Light COmpa ny. formerly the Merchants Light ' Power company, is maklnc a greal electrical display at its place of bu?i ness The Bfreets of the city to night, in the paved district will he .i perfect glare of electric light Fresh ground bone, daily at Wash I ington Market 1-w O S. L. Prospering Qenei ll Uanager W H. Bancroft ol the Oregon Short Line returned this morning to Ogden after 11 lrlP of ' inspection over the Granger McCam mon division He repoTts the road to be In excellent shape. He left ior Salt Lake this afternoon. nft- HOP FIEND K ID SERIOUS TIME OF LITE For 30 days at least, the work of converting the sixteen cribs In Elec trie alley into cold storage plants will be delayed, as Jack Probst, the man who claims to be the overseer of the property and the promoter of the en terprise, was sentenced to serve 30 days in the city liastlle by Judge W I H Render this morning. Probst was charged with vagrancy I to which he pleaded not guilty. The police claim that the prisoner has been supplying fiends with drugs. 1 Probst denied the charge decktrin' ' that he has had so much trouble to j secure the drug for himself that he is compelled to use yenshee. the res i blue after opium is smoked. In order to quiet the cravings for narcotics. The fellow declared that he has (alien Into hard times P.efore the : , restricted district was closed, he said I he made as high as $7 a night delir- ' i erlng beer and meals from saloons and restaurants to the occupants of ' the various houses. Now, he says, u is all he can d. to keep bodv and soul together and secure his neces I sary "hop." oo New York 4, Brooklyn 2. I New York. Sept. 26 Two of the leading New York Giants. Second i BB man Doyle and Centerfiedei j Snedgrass, may be unable to play i in the coming world's series Doyle, ! while out driving In his automobile ! last night, crashed into a rree and injured his shoulder, how seriously is not known, but his place at sec ' ond base was taken today by an other player. After making a long single in the first Inning of today's game with Brooklyn Snodgras. while rounding j first base sprang "a charley horse ' ard was forced to retire from the game Snodgrass suffered great pain ; nd McGraw said it was unlikely that hr would play against the Atblelies. 00 Society j ENTERTAINS AT DINNER. Mrs Sam AuBtin rery delightfully ! entertained fifteen guests at a din- ! 1 ner last Sunday in honor of Mrs Wal- ter Bruner of Salt Lake I Ity. RETURNS FROM SALT LAKE Miss Olive C. Belnap nas returned l from Salt Lake where she has heen studying art under the direction i Professor A. B. Wright. RETURNS FROM VISIT ' Morri? Robinson has returned from a short visit to Salt Lake City. ) CARR-LAMOREAUX Mary June Carr and Jesse J. La moreaux both of this city were quietly married yesterday. A num ber ot friend;, extend hearty ron gtl tulatlons. The happy couple will make their home in Ogden i oo SHEEP DO WELL WITHOUT WATER James T. Jardlne, who is at th" local forest service offices for a day alter a visit t th Neho forest, re ports ihat the re(ni precipitation took the form of snow in tue moun tains, and fell to a depth of ten Inches on Loafer mountalu. near Pay son. Mr. Jardlne made observations of the condition of the sheep, which as previously reported in the Standard are run the entire season in the high ! mountain country without water The facts obtained here, lu conjunction i with those from similar studies on j desert ranges In Arizona, the Rr.tr tooth forest, just east of the Yellow Ktdne park In southern Montana, and on the Wallowa forest, tn east.-rn Oregon will be used In the extension of the grazing of unwatered high lands by similar methods This i 111 not only permit the fuller utilization of the forage of hign mountain country, but In the places wnere the attempt Is now made to graze on ranges isolated from watering places by driving frequent!', to wa ter, and thus preventing the lambs I from gaining the weight they would attain If relieved from unnecessary "Jamming" In the long drives, bands of 6heep would be handled more easily and profitably. "THE INDEPENDENT WAY'' is the answer to the I "HIGH COST OF LIVING" We Sell For Cash Free Delivery Phone 23. BSBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB BOMBS BIMTIN AIR AND WHISTLES i BLOW AT OPENING OF FASHION SHOW (Continued from Page One) I want to Impress upon you that obligation. It s a great obligation it is an Important one. These men here, your school board, your mavor, your council, and those who are In public offices, expect thai of you. and that is what they are Investing the people's money for today, and tin y helleve that It 16 the best tn vestmeht that ran possibly he made the education of the boy and the girl. "Do you know in this state today that, out of the entire amount of revenue that comes Into me state treasury from taxation and 1 do not want to confuse you and have you fO B 1 from her with the idea thai .: means all of ihe revenue but all f the revenue that comes In from tr.xatlon do you know mat out of that amount the state of Utah Is ex pending 2-10 per cent of that amount for the education of you boys and Girls'" You csnnot heat It In any Btttte in all the Union, I care not where you go. And we have less rhan twelve per cent left for the con i uct, tor instance, of our state pris on our mental hospital, the huildms of our arood roads, the conduct of our courts and our Juries, the meeting i ( ;ill of the Incidental expenses that come In the management or the state government less than twelve per Cl ll Tor these expenses, and the rest of the money is Invested in the fu- ire men and women or Utah and it Is a splendid Investment (Ap plause) No one Is complaining about it, because we are tooklng to the future These are some or the dreams that the older men and wom n have dreamed In the past, and we want yon hoys and girls to Lake up those dreams and then re to the fulfilment of them Congratulations. "I want to congratulate yon upon our splendid education system of Ogden, upon the high school upon the splendid building thar has beeu er i fed. and I hope you will have to build another one In the near future aid then another one. In order to take care of the boys and girls Of what value are we without you boys and girls.' Our entire dependence is placed in you and upon you We : have lived for sou, and without you I our lives would have been lived In I vain. hen l go to any or our sUter 1 ites, I am always glad to tell them that we have more boys and girls j here In Utah to the family man they can boast of in any other state (Applause Out of our entire pop lllatlon of less than 400.000. we have enrolled upon our school census, of boys and girls between the ages of six and eighteen years, upwards of 112,000; and then when you take Into account 'h- boys und girls under the age of six years, fully one-third of our entire population is represented by the boy and girl, "Now Imagine the future vears that are before us. Imagine the hig things we must accomplish These men are building reservoirs, thev are building water systems, they are carrvlng the valers out upon the land they are developing our mining interests, they are developing our agrlcultutal Inter ests, they are becoming merchants they are becoming bankers they are hecomlne financiers, and you bovs and girls must take their places Are you qualified for it" Are you your selves seeking to make good" I take i' that you are hecanse of the rapid Improvement that you have made, go ing up grade by grade each year leav inc High school, eoinc from there in to the colleges of the state, and then going elsewhere to obtain that infor mation that is going to qualify ou to take hold of the actual practical things of life and make a success of theni You are the hest on earth I will guarantee that they cannot dis count you in any state in all this I nl On, and I thinU I know what I am talking ahout, because I hae met Ihe hoys and girls oi other states 1 have talked with them and you do1 not find any of them with a keener Iook of Intelligence, more determina tlon written upon their faces, to lie and male a success of their livinc than you find right here in this crowd of boys and girl- that are before me this morning. ' Help those who are helping vou Help your High school, help vour dis trict school: Inaugurate everything thai has a tendem to hoo-t things and put them upon a high plain of perfei tion TaU hold of things your selves Let your school board know that you are helping, that you are do Ing what you can, that you want to build, that you want to assist them in whatever undertaking they may have. He Wants the Cadets "Incidentally In passing. If I may be pardoned for what shall I say? Interfering? In some of your local matters I want to say to you boys and girls and to your school board j I would like to see you reinstate the cadet corps Into your high school (ApplausC) I am in favor of the ca det corps, not because of the so called militarism that Is not the Idea at all I know a great many ol our people may object to that and 1 want to respect all men in their rights. In their opinions, so long as those opinl ons and supposed rights do not inter fere with the home. But I will tell you one reason why I am In favor of the cadet corps, if you will pardon a little storv. I have perhaps kept you longer than 1 should have done I am more than pleaeed to meet you this raorn lug. 1 feel that I am In my element when 1 am with the young people. It may perhaps be selfish, but I feel thai the more I can associate with th( boy and the girl the longer It Is ble for me to remain young, and I never want to get 60 old that 1 have lost all of the boy that was born In me. i alwavs want to keep some of the bov in me I want to enter into the hopes and the aspirations and Into the joys and the content -tuentl of the boys of today, of to morrow , or next year I want to be a hoy just aK long as It Is possible for me to do so That is selfish ness, perhaps, but 1 believe I will live longer. I believe 1 will extract mors joy out of life. 1 nelleve we all will. So I am for the boy. And 1 nm certalnh for the gtri I al ways have been for the girl As I was looking over the g?rls this i morning I wondered why it had Uk- 'Mt the people here so many days to select i Queen" and th handmaid ena to take caro of the "Queen. E -ery one of you is a queen (Ap plause I not only qualified to sit at the State Fair of Utah, but qualified j to sit upon the throne of any state or any nation on earth You are all I queens I want you to keep that In I your mind, that you are good enough to occupy any position in life Don't j forget that and It will be an incen tive to you "God bless every one of you. That is the feelng that Is in my heart that r the feeling that 1 have for j the hoy and the girl of Utah. 1 want tiK-m to grow and Increase In power j Pnd mlcht and dominion, every one of I you; and If you will follow the promptings and the teachings of the different institutions and those who have charge of them in this state. ; there is no question but that von will reach that point that it Is de- signed you should reach, and make of yourselves all that your fathers ;,nd mothers hope you to become I th.-ink you ' (Prolonged applause i oo PARADE OF PUPILS IS TO BE MADE AN ANNUAL EVENT The parade of High school students will be an annual feature cf the Fashion Show, declared Supt J M i Mil's today and he also declared that I next year each school will appear with its own band. The superintendent was congratu lated several times today by peoi who declared they had no idea such a showing could be made Such re-! marks gratified the superintendent who ated that he only regTets that BUCh an opportunity of show ing the I people of Ogden what kind of schools the) have, had not been presented be- j fore Owing to the length of the parade today, the students In the rear could not hear the band except when the countermarches were made. Prepara tions are to be made at once to have 8 band for each High school LIQUOR LICENSES ARE GRANTED BY TRE COURT In the district court this morning 1 ludge James A Howell granted 87 ; j liquor licenses, 33 of which were 1 I retail and four wholesale and all I were renewals The F M Tout ap I plication which wa9 held up by the commissioners for a short time yes ' terday was certified to the court by the city recorder and the license giai ted No protests were made. 1 (' Foley, the wholesate and re- I tail liquor dealer and some other dealers In the city, were not re quired to renew their licenses at this time, consequently their names ' do not appear In the list The li- ) rei ses granted were as follows. Kohu Liquor to, 2348 Washington avenue, wholesale Retail Fred M. Tout. 209 25th; D. A. Smyth I'lu 25th, George W Murphv 101 U5th J K Davenport. 2M I'Mh, Polkman & Allen, 2323 Wash O'Neill Bros. 200 25th; Anderson &' Garner. 248 25th; W n Kirehoff 122 25th; T c Iverson, 2470 Wall ave-I nue; Dennis Met 'art v 25th. C 5 Potter 372 25th. J, V McKenna. 2477 Wash, Herman R Southard.! 270 25th. Mien fc Jenkins. 2317 Wush.; Sanford Harrop 2376 Wash . Hlosser & Foley. 2415 Wash ; Chas. W Iverson. 15" 25fh I, W K;tir, M'.t 25th; Baumel8ter Bros 365 24th; J'din K. Ahern 206 25th. John F.I Smith. 308 25th; D. E. Hopkins 357 24th. T. S. Feeny, 2425 Wash James T Gaines. 132 25th; Tavlor ' 6 Stoker. 366 24th. O. H. Tribe & Co. 355 24th. whole sale. Retell Ogden Wholes I.-, iinie Co.. 155 24ih, The Fred J. Klesel Co.. 153 21st. David Mattson, 182 25th: H. C. Bigelow, 2504 Wash . Blks club. 2527 Grant atnue Weber club. 24th &, Hudson; G. H. Tribe & Co. 355 24th. Q A Hansen. 226.? Wash: Owls club 241C Wash. Joseph Laucirlca, 134 25th. HOVATIOl IN THE TR1 SERVICE TO THE NORTH I Oregon Short Line train No 13 which left Ogden at 0 10 o'clock I this morning, had In place of a Pull- I man and diner a parlor car The new car win be used from now on Between Salt Ike and Boise to take I tne place of the two other cars In I view of the fact that the trip Is 111 ld during daylight, the railroad1 company believes the change Is a good one The parlor car consist- of com- I rortable Individual seats that are pivoted in such a way mat they can ! be moved around la car- mals are served on the car. a slight ad - , ditlonal charge is made to passengers ho wBh to use the car Similar parlor cars have heen used ' en the Union Pacific between Chey- i uue and Denver and have proven ' popular. A COM f TO TtADE Shop Here Tomorrow f Bring your shopping list here tonight. Three good stores in one with plenty of help lots of bargains . and all your wants. We mention only the sales being J featured. - I The Blanket Sale Shop here tonight for blankets. The savings will be from one-third to a fourth. 20 Crib Blankets 14c $10 Wool Blankets . .$7.40 0c Crib BUnkcts ... .39c $10 Provo Blanket.. .$7.40 $2.50 Cotton Blankets $ , qq Cotton Blankets. 78c "n ' D; V $1'98 $1.25 Cotton Blankets. 98c $3.00 Cotton Blankets ,fl . . $2 25 Cotton blankets $5.50 Blankets in New Pla,ds $4.25 $2 00 Cotton Blankets $6.00 Heavy Wool $1-48 Blankets $4.88 $2.50 Plaid Blankets $1.98 Outing Flannels, Etc. Shop here tonight for all of your domestic cotton wants. You'll save some money. 10c Outing Flannel, light 3 5c Turkish Towels, yd. 29c and dark, yard 7c 15c Pillow Cases, each 10c 10c Fleece Lined Goods for 35c Turkish Toweling, 36 Kimonos and House Dress- in. wide; yard 25c es. etc., yard 7c 25c Linen Huck Towels, White Outing Flannel, 36 initialed, each 19c in. wide; worth 15c yard; Double Width Percale, sale price, yard 12c yard 7c $1.50 Bed Spreads, ea. 98c Good Gingham for Chil !2'2C Crash Toweling, per dren's School Dresses, la yard 9c dies' House, etc.; yard . .7c - j Sale of Fall Dress Goods Shop here tonight for fall dress fabrics. There is a splendid big line on sale, and here are the prices: 40 inches New Dress $1.25 Diagonal Serges, goods 48c 45 inches 98c f $1.00 Serges 50 inches Brocaded Crepe de wide 75c Chines . . .50c f , . . . 75c Messalines, 24 inches C $ .25 Wool Crepe de $, 25 Corduroy for Suits, t . Chme 98c eac 75c wide 58c 27-inch Crepe de Chine 40c m Rummage Sale l Shop here tonight at the Rummage Sale (in the Base- . k ment). You may not find much to buy, but it will be cheap. 35 Men's Odd Coats. . .98c 1 Men's Odd Pants. .$2.48 I 12 Boys' Suits $1.48 17 Men's Odd Pants.. 98c OVERCOATS 3 Men's Odd Pants. .$2.98 Five Coats $1.98 1 Men's Odd Pants .. $1.48 One Coat $12.50 168 Shirts and Drawers, One Coat $1.48 each 20c One Coat $7.75 89 Skirts and Drawers. One Coat $6.75 each 15c One Coat $12.50 5 House Dresses 59c One Coat $6.75 8 Kimonos 59c One Coat $1.48 7 White Dresses 48c One Coat $6.75 8 White Dresses 48c 3 One Coat $8.75 1 White Dress $1.48 I One Coat $1.98 2 Boys' Short Pants ... 75c I 33 Boys' Hats 15c 11 Boys' Short Pants. .24c 1 1 Men's Stiff Hats. . .35c 3 House Dresses 59c 28 Shirts and Drawers. 1 White Jacket 98c each 68c 2 White Jackets $4.95 ; 6 Shirts and Drawers, 2 White Dresses . . . .$1.48 each 48c 14 Overalls 25c 129 Shirts and Drawers, 2 Boys' Wash Suits . . .69c each 20c 4 Gingham Aprons ..49c 16 Shirts and Drawers. 5 Men's Heavy Mitts. .10c each 98c 6 Child's Muslin Skirts 19c 46 Straw Hats. each. . . .5c 1 Ladies' Waist 25c 107 Caps, each 5c 11 Infants' Muslin MEN'S SUITS Waists 5c 30 Suits $2.95 35 Infants' Muslin 133 Shirts and Drawers. Waists 5c each 15c 8 Infants' Muslin Waists 5c MEN'S ODD PANTS 7 Infants' Muslin Waists 5c 14 Men's Odd Pants $2.65 2 Infants's Muslin i 6 Men's Odd Pants $1.98 Skirts 29c 9 Men's Odd Pants. .$5.35 36 Collars, Ladies' 5c 6 Men's Odd Pants. .$3.35 64 Caps 5c 4 Men's Odd Pants. .$1.65 52 Boys' White Shirts. .5c 8 Men's Odd Pants. $2.35 54 Odd Vests 25c Shoe Bargains J Shop here tonight on all of your shoe wants. If you don't find the wants in the She Bargain Basement, we'll find it for you upstairs. Men s and Women's BOYS' HIGH TOP S Slippers 48c BUCKLE STRAP TOP V" BOYS' SCHOOL SHOES ?1t, 11 fj-jf c ow , ,o t1 112 to 2 $2.28 P. Sizes 8J2 to 13... .$1.48 2y2XQ 5I $2-4s I bizes I J A to 2 $ .68 MEN'S WORK SHOES bizes Z! 2 to 6 $1.98 5zes 51 7 to j $2 45 GIRLS SCHOOL SHOES ms' WORK SHOES ? (f) "2 Sizes 5-2 to II ... .$2.19 IIP 2 S2 Men's Work Shoes. .$2.95 22 to 6 $198 CHILD'S SHOES WOMEN'S SHOES Sizes 5 to 8 98c 2 Yi to 8, Vici and Gunmet- Ladies' Bedroom Slip- al Leathers $2.19 pers 69c .