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Good suits at $25
j YOU don't look like a "grandstand play" in j the clothes we'll sell you; you'll be smartly dressed, with the best style known, in Hart Schaffner & Marx ! clothes. They're made for men who appre ciate the best things in fabrics, in tailoring, i in fashions; in every sense of the word, gentle men's clothes. Yon ought to know about the special values we offer at $25 in 6iiits and overcoats. We have them at $20 and up to $35. j Wrights' Clothing This store is the home of Hart Schaffner & Marx clothes i ' RESIDENCE B. 6, HE IS DESTROYED BY EI Damages estimated at $7500 -were cauied at 7:30 o'clock last night I when fire, resulting from defective wiring, almost destroyed the resi dence of R. G. Agee, son of A. W. Agee, 1607 Robinson avenue. With low pressure because of the situa tion of the house near the reservoir, the fire department had much dif ficulty in extinguishing the flames. 1 1 The building was insured for $4000 and the furniture for $2500. Members of the family were In the city when the fire occurred. Judge A, W. Agee, who has been living at E , the Marion, was taken to the scene H in an automobile. He felt deeply the I less of some letters from his wife, who has been dead for some time. Although the fire department made ', a hurried run to the scene, the I stream that came from the hose was j without force. Hi ' Neighbors were on hand assisting jE in moving out some of the furniture. B ' A piano valued at SSOu was moved I to safety but most of the furniture K . was destroyed. In an Interview, A. W. Agee said to- ."it is difficult for me to estimate B , my personal loss. Since the death of my wife in September, 1912. I have been making my burnt', with my Bon mt Robert, and had there mauy articles which cannot be replaced, and the loss f of which I feel very keenly. Above all K were letters written to mo by my B wlf while I was here and she In Call fornla, nearly two years ago, and cov ering a period of two or three months. "Then there was a large solid wal B 'nut chair upholstered in leather, B which I occupied as presiding officer of the Nebraska senate In 1883, and which was presented to me by the m senate, and had on It a silver plate B bearing the inscription, 'Presented to A Hon. Alfred W. Agee, lieutenant gov ernor, by the Nebraska senate, 1S83 1 ' , There were two small oil paintings, painted by my daughter and family 9 pictures, also legislative journals cov a ering my public services. Several vol- umes of law brWa and other papers representing a life time or work. ''jk "There was a box containing many title deeds, abstracts nf title, life, fire and accident insurance policies in a box which I usually kept in a vault in the bank, but which 1 had taken out temporarily and neglected to return. I suppose those papers were all de- ; stroyed " Oft 5i VICTORY FOR TIE HGGIES ATHLETES As a result of tho decision of W. Cr t). Day, Utah representative of the National Amateur Athletic union, the j. Agriculture college shares the honor Of the first place with the Brlgham j I oung university of Provo, while the University of Utah drops to third i (lace In track and Held honors of W 191.S. In the annual state track meet of last spring, Edwin Peterson of the U. of U. entered as an competitor, under the protest of Coach Teetzel ol the Agricultural college and the con troversy was referred to Mr. Day. Professor Tetzol claimed that Peter son was ineligible or had competed four years theretofore. Mr. Peterson denied this aud Mr. Day was asked to decide the matter The latter now sustains the contention of Coach Totzel and the U. of U loses five points, which drops her to the third place. In the state contest of last bpring, the B. Y. U. people and the gglcs each scored 42 points which tics them for first place. While a time of victory ought not to be a time for exultation, yet this decision brings to the people of the A. C. much satisfaction and rejoic ing. This rejoicing, perchance, Is heightened a trifle by the fact that the various reports appearing In the press of tho state and purporting to come from certain individuals well known in tho athletic field, have of li.te been extremely unfair to the A C. U. The college is notably clean iu her athletics and the verdict of Mr. Day only emphasizes this super ior position that the college has al ways held. The average American does lovo tho square deal and as strongly dislikes the disposition on the part of any one to offer silly and dishonest excuses for failure, so Ag gies doubtless will be pardoned for a slightly exultant feeling of satis faction at the recent decision. MAIL TUBES FDR THE NEW BUILDINGS IN 06DEN Mailing schedules to be posted at the openings of the mall tubes on the ariou6 floors of tho Klesol and Ec cles buildings were received today by the postofflce and will be placed in position when the mall tubes in the building are completed The schedules are for the purpose of no tifying tenants In the building when collections of mall will be made so that letters will be posted according ly. The system of posting letters In the two big buildings will be similar to that in all largo modem buildings On each floor there will be a mail sict. Tenants need not leave their office floor to post lotters as the mall dropped in the slot will fall to a rcceptaclo on the ground floor. The carrier in that district will make the collections from the receptacle Into which the tubes from the various floors lead. oo DANGER 1 DANCING In unventllatod halls, statistics prove that more sickness Is caused in winter from overheating the body and close dance halls than from all other causes combined. The Five Points dance hall is perfectly venti lated and is uniformly heated. Be sides it has tho best floor In Ogdon A fine orchestra and reasonable pri ces, 35c per couple, extra lady 50c. nn 1 Read the Classified Adg. DEAD 9ADY FOUND IN ! A DUMP REAP BY WORKMEN Curiosity of a workman lead to the discovery of a mummified body of an Infant on a dump heap in the I rear of the Howell building, about ii I o ciock this morning The body was ' wrapped In two towels and a de I caved newspaper within a small red tin bread box. Excitement was In irnso In that vicinity until Dr. Fred G. Clark applied to Sanitary In6pec- 1or George Shorten for the return of ; the body on tho ground that It was one of his specimens. According to information received by the sanitary inspector, the tin box had reposed in a storeroom near Dr. Clark's office on the second floor of the Howell block, but had beeq thrown to the dump heap In the rar of the building Sunday when workmen began to tear down parti tions In preparation for remodeling work. The box remained unopened until a curious carpenter unfastened I the clasp nd peered within the wrappings. The news of the discovery of the infant spread rapidly and the sani tary Inspector's office was notified. When the Inspector saw the contents of the box, he called Chief of Po lice W L Norton, Detective George Wardlaw and City Physician Waiter Whalen. The box and contents were removed to the basement of the city hall where an examination of the (load baby was made Tne body was that of a female child, perfectly developed with hair and I finger nails. Those who saw the body judged that it had died shortJy after or before birth. It was a lit tle longer than 12 Inches and was In a beml-mummifled state. In the box v.as also something which resembled other dried organism. The police and sanitary Inspector were speculating as to the discovery vtl.cn Dr. Clark told Sanitary' Inspec tor Shorten that the body was one I of his specimens which he had had for some time and which he had placed In the storeroom for safe j keeping. The body In the tin box Is in the disinfectant room In the basement of the city hall, but will probably be returned to tho physician today, EXTENSION CODRSE OF UNIVERSITY OF UTAH Changes in the program of exten sion courses given by the University of Utah In Ogden have been made as follows: Professor H. Peterson will give history of education, Mondays it 4.15 p. m. Professor George Coray will teach sociology every Tuesday, at 4 :15 p. m Greek literature will be given by Professor Pvron Cummiugs each Wednesday afternoon, at 4:16 o'clock. Professor W W. Pattlson will give his course in Tennyson and Brown ing on Fridays, at 7 15 p in. All subjects are given at the Cen tral Junior high school. Superintendent .1 M Mills said to day that the courses are being well patronized but the classes are made up mostly of teachers. A number of high school graduates, however, are studying and are receiving university credits The superintendent points out that the ambitious may secure i university work by means of the ex tension courses without leaving Og den An;, subject will be given provid ing enough volunteer to take that subject oo PROCEEDINGS IN POLICE COURT James L. Davis, recently of Salt Lake, was arraigned before Judge W. H Reeder this morning on the charge of failure to provide for his wife and four minor children. Davis expressed the desire to care for his family and is to arrange with County Attorney David Jensen a bond insuring the payment of a sum at regular Intervals. W, C. Downs, the man who was arrested following the breaking of a window on lower Twenty-fifth street, pleaded guilty to the charge of churkenness He said he had come to Ogdcn for a time but not to serve time. His case was taken under ad vlsemont. L. C. King and Frank Jones, both colored, pleaded not guilty to vagran cy and their cases were continued. oo BIBLE IS NEEDED IN DAILY LIFE Washington, Oct. 21. "There nev er was a lime when tho people need ed tho inspiration of the Bible more than they do at present," said Sec rctarv Bryan tonight In addressing the delegates to the Women's Homo Missionary society of tho Methodist Ki'lscopal church In session here. "And," the Secrotary added, "there is not a community which cannot be redeemed and purified by a better knowledge and larger application of the Bible to the dally life No mon e that is invested pays so large a dividend as money that Is spent for the moral uplift of the community. "1 am Inclined to bellovo that we havo over estimated tho value of mental training and underestimated the value of the heart's development. A good heart can use a very dull mind and make that mlud serviceable to society but a bad heart cannot make use of a mind however brilliant." Tho speaker expressed hearty sym pathy with both foreign and home missionary work. FORGERIES ON DAI1 CAUSES SDIT FOB BIVORCE In the district court yesterday af ternoon. Mn Louise Van DykeTur ner filed a petition for divorce against J. J Turner on the grounds of failure to provide. The complaint alleges that ve parties were married in Elv, NVv3.1a. November 18, ir07. The plaintiff asks for costs and attorney tees, general relief and restoration of her maiden name, Louise Van Dyke. Mr Turner has been In custody at the city Jail for the past week or ten days pending an action against hjm for forger which is now on file In the municipal court, clerk's office at the citjj hall, and Chief W. I. Norton states that be will be arraigned to morrow morning before Judge Reeder. Tho complaint was drawn by County Attorney Dald Jensen and it contains seventeen different counts of forgery. Fi years ago Mrs. Turner deposit exl $4000 with the Ogdon Savings bank Bince which time Mr Turner has ap peared at the hank at diverse times with orders to the cashier purporting to have been Issued by his wife for withdrawal of the funds, each order calling tor different amounts ranging from $1000 to lesser suras. The bank accepted the orders in good faith and was not aware that they were not genuine until recently when Mrs. Tur ner came to the bank to get her $4000. Mrs Turner was advised by the cashier that her husband had drawn the entire S40n0 on orders issued lv; her name The lady emphatically de nied that she had ever given her hus band an order for the money and declared that if he had presented any they wero forgeries. She again de manded the money and refused to re lease tho bank on the deposit, evra though her husband be placed In jail on alleged forger It 19 said by those best acquainted with the case that it is one of the most, cleverly planned forgeries that has conif to the notice of the officers In a number of years. The officers say that they have kept Turner un der survellance for some time, believ ing him to have been Implicated In the blackmail outrages which have been perpetrated In this city the past two years but they have not been able to prefer charges It is expected that sensational developments will he made In the case now on file. oo Real Estate Transfers. The following real estate transfers have been placed on record in the county reeorderV office. Christian F. Schade and wife to A. W Schade lots 8 and 'J, block 1, plat B, Huntsvllle survey. Consid eration $300. Christian F. Schade and wlfo to Sophia Heder Schade a part of the scutheast quarter of section 17, town bbiu 6 north, range 2, east of Salt Lake meridian Consideration $1 Lhauncy Parry and wife to Weslc O Pell: a part of the southwest quarter ol section 20, township 6 north, range 1 vest, Salt Lake merid ian. Consideration $800. Nathaniel A. Montgomery and wife to Nathanlal Montgomery, a part of tho northeast quarter of section 2'J, township 7 north, range 1 west, Salt Lake meridian Consideration 51 Stephen Knight and wife to John N Etherlngtou et al, part of the northwest and southwest quarters of section 19, township tj north, range 2 west, Salt Lake meridian. Consid eration $475 Marion Knight and wife to John Ftherlngton et al, part of the north west quarter of section 19, township 0 north, range J west, Salt Lake meridian Consideration $475. oo ATTEMPT TO EXTORT MONEY FIGURES IN SALOON CASE Before Judges James A. Howell and Nathan J. Harris this morning, in the district court, was resumed the hearing of a retail liquor license to K P. Garner, proprietor of the St. An thony bar on Washington avenue, near Twenty-fifth street . Attorney Joseph Chez was entered in the case as counsel for Mr Gamer and the district attorney was request ed by tho court to examine the wit nesses. In making the request, Judge Howell stated that he did not wish it understood that the court was taking sides in the matter but that it would expedite the hearing If the distrn . r court conducted the examination. August Bodh, who was tried a short time ago for an assault with intent to kill Deputy Sheriff J L. Hobeon. was placed on tho witness stand and testified that, on July 25. the night he shot the officer, he. In company with David Edllnd: purchased beer at the St. Anthony bar. Ho did not know the name of the bar. but h designated the place where he made the purchase as the saloon on the east side of Washington avenue, near Twenty-fifth dtreet. There Is no other saloon than the St Anthony In that locality. At the time the purchase was made Bodh stated that he was not 21 years of age and that no questions were asked him regarding his age. He said that on the day in question ho had purchased whiskey and beer at a number of saloons, both on Washing ton avonue and Twenty-fifth strert aud also on Twenty-fourth street. He confessed that he had taken many drinks in the afternoon and evening Attorney James N. Kimball was called and he testified to having re mained in the rear of the St Anthony saloon a number of hours In an In toxicated conditions, a littlo more than a year ago, but. that he did not purchase liquor at that tlmp. if stated, however that he had purrhasr i It there at other times when lie was not Intoxicated He said that he had ben refused liquor there when be was intoxicated and that he did not know that he bad been placed under the ban at the St. Anthouy bar. James Moyes testified that he had All Bed Davenports and Divan Beds At Big Savings. Every Davenport I and Divan bed, including a car of new ones just received, placed on sale. I Prices reduced from 25 to 50 per cent. Sec south window display see Wednesday papers for further particulars. The pieces on sale are from the leading manufacturers, such as Karpen, Streit, The Daveno, The Hulse. This is an excellent opportunity to add a room to your home at a big saving, and be pre pared for the unexpected guest at any time. W 1 T1 g SPECIAL TERMS Boyle Furniture Co. - been advised by one of the bartenders of tho St. Anthony bar, a little mor than a year ago, that Mr. Kimball woe intoxicated in the rear part of the sa loon and he asked hlra to take care of hlin. He called for the assistance of Mr. Harcombe who got a hack and took Mr. Kimball home. He did not see Mr. Kimball bu liquor in tho sa loon at the time, but he got a drink for him as he was In a bad condition and he thought he needed a stimulant. Detective Charles Pincock stated to the court that he considered the St Anthony bar one of the best regulated saloons in the city and that he did not know of the officers ever having been called there on account of disor der. He also Btated that Mr. Garner had not been advised to not sell liquor to Mr. Kimball., but acknowledged that a blacklist had been strictly kept In former Chief Browning's time Since then, he said, he had had but lit tie to do with that part of the work He knew it was against the law to sell to minors and habitual drunkards and It had been the rule to advise Ba loonmen of tho law Chief of Police W I Norton, Sheriff T V DeViue and Deputy Sheriff J L. Hobson were railed to testify to the manner in which the St. Anthony bar has been conducted ever since Mr Garner has had charge of it and they all said that it was an orderly, woll regulated saloon. In fact, the of fleers stated that they had no trouble with any of the saloons and consid ered that the regulations are beiny compiled with in all of them A. M Miller, who Is in business near the St Anthony bar, stated on the witness stand that the St Anthony saloon was an orderly place 3nd that he considered It a well regulated place of business of that kind David Edlind. the young man who was with August Bodh the night ol Julv 25. was placed on the stand and he testified to practically the same things that young Bodh did, respect ing the purchase of beer and whiskey at various saloons in the city. He mentioned three planes which tbey visited tiiat night, the St. Anthony, the Utah and Poulson's place, all on Washington avenue ISdllnd said that Bodh had been drinking before he met him that eve ning and that at the time of the trou ble with Officer Ilobpon he was srCn' ly under the influent-e of liquor Hv said that Bodh bought a drink at the St Anthony bar and also purchased three bottles of beer When asked whether he had no', gone to saloon men with Bodh's bro ther-in law, asking for funds with WHICH lO UWSHV duuli ouu uicomnuv) trouble if refused. Edlind 6aid that he had gon6 to only two places with Nel son, the brother-ln law , who told Gar ner that If he did not yield some money, he would have trouble. The voung man stated, however, that !iq had nothing to do with the soliciting of fundB aud that he did not hear much or the conversation between Kelson and the saloon men, lie- denied that Garner hail ordered himself and Nelson out of tho plac? and had called them a bunch of black mailers. That Is, he said, he did not hear that At the noon hour the hearing wu continued to Thursday morning at 10 o'clock at which time further testlmo ny will be offered The attorney for Mr Garner says he expects to show by reputable witness es that the St. Anthony bar is as well regulated and 'hat there is no rc-asm why the license should not be re newed. oo Deaths and Funerals DEHAAN Funeral services for Franklin D Dellaan, infant son ot Mr. and Mrs. Henry DeHaan were held yesterday afternoon at the fam ily residence, 2025 Liberty avenu" Bishop E A. Olsen officiated. Wil liam Pickett and Arthur Wilson fur pished the music The speakers were Thomas Farr, Patriarch David McKay, Henry Btil and Bishop Ol son, who also dedicated the grave In Ogden City cemetery, VORSTEN BE RG With Bishop H C. Jacobs officiating, funeral serv ices for Mrs. Antonia Yort-nberg were held In the Fifth ward meeting house yesterday afternoon Appro priate music was rendered by Miss Mary Jacobs, Miss Vera Jones and the Sadder sisters. Tho speakers were J. W. F. Volker, Everett Neu tcboom and H C Jacobs The in terment was In Ogden City ceuieter QU I BELL Funeral services for George W. Qulbell, who died of liver trouble In Salt Lake Sunday, will be held In tho Hooper mooting house nt 1 o'clock Wednesday afternoon. The remains will be shipped to the Laikln establishment from Salt Lake. WILLIAMS Elmer Williams, aged ot, years, son of John P. and Polly Williams, died Sunday at midnight at the famllv home In Bellevue. Idaho. after a brief illness Information was received here by a brother, Eli jah Williams, Monday morning, who left immediately for Bellevue. De ceased was bom In Ogden and re ided here until six years ago, when the family moved to Bellevue. Be sides his parents, two brothers, Frank and Wlllard Williams and a sister Mrs May Lillys reside In Bel levue and Elijah Williams of Ogden, survive. The sad npws came as a great surprise to a large number of relatives nnd friends In this city. Funeral announcement later. EKMAN Johanna Ekman, aged 80 yfars died at Huntsvllle this morn ing at V o'clock from old age and debility. Death occurred at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Charles W. Stromberg. Sli grandchildren, four great grandchildren and two sons re siding In Sweden are left to mouru. Funeral services will be held from tne .umuieton ware meeting nouse, Thursday at 1 p. m , Bishop Bing ham officiating. Deceased was born in Sweden, October 14, 1843. PAYNE Mrs Josephine Sprague Pane. aged 48 years died this morn ing at 2 o clock at the family resl oence in Huntsville. Death was due to heart disease. She was the widow of the late Joseph Payne; was born In Ogden and resided here until two j ears ago when the family moved to Huntsvllle. Two daughters, ("ora and Beatrice and one son Cecil W. Panr survive. Wednesday at 1 p. m , fu rera' services, conducted by BlsbOp John Halls, w ill be held In the Hunts vllle tabernacle Interment in Huntsvllle cemetery. EMPLOYING PRINTERS! IN ANNUAL SESSION New Orleans, Oct 21 Employing printer"?, members of the United Ty pothetae of America, met here today in their 27th annual convention The afternoon v.as taken up with re ports of committee on apprentice ships and th reading of papers Two co-ordinate organizations of the International Coat congress and the International Association of Elec trotypers, also are having conven tions here VARIATIONS OF I MAGNEI1C FIELD r Due to Wind, Rain and Cloud Shadows Says Professor Nipper. St. Louis, Oct. 21. Professor F. E. Nipper of Washington university in a lecture before the Academy of Sci ence here last night, told of experi ments which he conducted last sum mtr on the shore of Lake Huron which indicated that variations in the mzgnetic field of the earth are due to wind, rain and cloud shadows in terfering with the solar rotation The experiment of "Professor Nip per were characterized by Professor T, J. J. See, director of the Mare 1: land naval observatory, who heard the lecture, as the most notable con tribution to the science of the earth's magnetism In the last 50 yearB and, as absolutely conclusive. DETECTIVES WILL PROVE BLACKMAIL AtlanLi. Ga., Oct. 21. Detectives in AtlaDta and Birmingham today were working to uncover what they claim will prove to be an attempt at blLckmall in connection with the Pbagan murder case. Other arrests may follow the detention of Ira W. Fisher, who is held on a charge of ciltnlnal libel. Fisher's statement that he could piove ar other man and not I R. Prank, killed Lula Phagan, the fac torv girl murdered here last year; revived interest In the case. RUSSIAN PREMIER ILL Rome, Oct. 21. The Russian pre- j m!er, Alexander Nicholalevltch Ko- ' kovsoff, fi6 years old, who has been here a few days, became seriously l 111 today. W I PERFECT HEARING FOR THE DEAF The Little Gem Ear Phone and Auto Massage Look at it and you SEE the simplest and smalles-. device in the world: use it and you FEEL that you have the most wonderful piece of mechanism yet de vised for suffering mankind. Let us prove to you that wc conquered your affliction I Free Demonstration ' At Our Store TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY From 9:00 O'clock A. M. to 6:00 O'Clock P. M. The Little Gem Ear Phone, the latest patented perfect hearing device. With It you can hear under all conditions, in the church, theatre and general conversation The AUTO MASSAGE which stops head noises and makes the cure of deafness possible. Kemembrr. we would not allow such a demonstration in our store un less we had investigated the instrument thoroughly Mr H. T Dale (,f Now York ( its. an expert, will be with us on the above days. W most earnestly request you to call, make a test privately and receive expert advice without chargo. Every instrument guaranteed. Ask 1 for booklet. J. T. RUSHMER Manufacturing Optician. 2464 Wash. Ave. IfTTTTTTTlV wanted fnpTTtB Good, live, energetic schoo I boys, between 12 and 17 BLIiiil years of age to sell MAZDA lamps In spare time. Ex cellent buslnesa training. Good pay. :::? ! Call at our store between 7:30 and 7:45 A M. Ak " ir , for Mr. King. 425 Twenty-fourth Street. tote Electric Service Co.