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'BlB DECEMBER 4, 1913.
II WARD'S FANCY XMAS BOXES. FINE CHOCOLATES and BON BONS. FRENCH FRUITS (Crystalized). SHELLED NUTS (All kinds) FINE PASTRY GOODS. ! BRICK ICE CREAM. Order Early. We Serve Light Lunches. 2341 Wash. Ave. 180 25th St. I Phone 279. IFAGTORY OPERATES I NIGHTS TO MEET ITS ORDERS The Shupe -Williams Candy compa ny put cn an extra shift last nighl to work until the holiday rush la well taken care of. There are now 125 hands in the manufacturing department and tne work this year, owing to the Increased ) j i llitlea of the plant. Is bcinc kepi well In hand From 10 to 12 tons of swccis are being sent on t of the factory daily and the Children of six Btatcs will be eating the famous "Utahnas" during the holidays. II THREE DRUMS 10 j 11 UBS ME ! i ARRESTED Officer William Brown made five ar rests last night, two vags and three drunks. One of the drunks was a woman who gave the name of Stasha Haidin She was arrested on Grant .venue between Twenty fourth and intytlfth streets about S o'clock I other two were John Doe and Welch, the former was arrested i .verify fourth street, bewcen l and Washington avenues, and r on the corner of Twenty i -treet and Wall avenue. Pile two vags. Tom Mirklrii and Cljnbftll. were taken into custody ,,- i h bar The latter was "mooching". 01 cei Brown also aided in taking ..i ol William Rowe, a farmer, who nub caught by Patrolman Peterson u n. wh.le they were going otf shift Rowe has misjudged his capacity for the " up that cheerB" and ran afoul of the blueoats I COL HUDSON BUILDING S. W. Corner 24th Street and Hudson Avenue. n ideal office building centrally located and thoroughly fireproof and modern In every respect The sys tern of light and ventilation has been the object of special care and the com modious offices will have all the com forts and conveniences of present day needs and tenants will have the addi tional advantages of safety, security and sanitation. With the view ol making this building the permanent business home of desirable tenants tbe rental rates have been made very reasonable and attractive. The build ing will be ready for occupancy on or before January 1, and reservations may be made now Apply to J. H Knauss Room 15. Commercial Na tlonal Bank Building Advertise ment Iran I CHRISTMAS BRINGS I TO YOUR MIND j THE THOUGHT OF PRESENTS. IT SHOULD ALSO ! BRING TO YOUR 1 Ml NO H jj THE NAME OF J. S. LEWIS & CO. vM JEWELERS '"i I -J Vou Know Our As- ortment Is the Lar flest and the Finest -T '" No Inflated Values jj Everything Strictly ONE PRICE NEW STORE ROOMS ! RESERVED FOR i TENANTS The Read building on the north west corner of Hudson avenue and Tw cnt j -tourth 6trect is rapidly near ing completion and the work of put ting in the big plate glass windows will soon begin It la expected that the store rooms will be ready for oc cupancy by the middle of next week and the building will be entirely com plctcd by January 1. One of the stores facing Hudson avenue will be occupied by Adam Far rer. with an up-todate barber shop, and auother will be taken by the Ny '.ir.der Brothers Tailoring company which will carry a line of goods from the PfOVO Woolen Mills FOR SALE IHE FAIRGROUNDS The undersigned is authorised by the Board of Directors of the Inter Mountain Fair Assentation to ask for bids for the sale of the Fair Grounds consisting of 24 acres of ground with all the improvements thereon, located on 17th street Ogden, Utah Sealed bids should be addressed lo (he "Direetors of the Int cr-Mountam j Fair Association." Care nf (jeorge l Folkman, Secretary. Ogden, Utah ."' Bids will close January 1, 1914 All bids subject to the approval or rejer tlon by the regular annual stockhold era meeting of the Fair Association to be held on the second Wednesday in January, 1914 There Is a mortgage for $10,000 on the property bearing 6 per cent Interest not due for several years Bids asked for may be sub Ject to mort.Tiie or all cash. GEO. D. FOLKMAN, Secretary. 12-24 tl NOTICE Regular meeting of Queen Esther "haptcr No 4. O. E. S., Friday, De mber 5, 7 30 sharp. Election of offi . good attendance Is desired By Order of W. M JAMES MORGAN NOW BEFORE A JURY IN DISTRICT COURT In Judge N. J. Harris' division of the district court today, the criminal case of James Morgan, charged with larceny, was taken up for trial. U Is the only criminal case on the De cember calendar at this time in that division. Morgan Is charged with stealing a purse containing $38 as M J McGln nis was about to purchase tickets for a show In one of the theatres on Twenty-fifth street." It is said by the officers that as McGlnnIs was bargaining for the tickets with the clerk at the window Morgan grabbed the purse, which had been laid upon the ticket window, and ran. Morgan claims that he did not steal the purse The following Jury has been era paneled John Lundquist. O. H. Butler, Will iaro E Johnson, W. W. Richardson R. W Kniseley, Samuel Drysdale, J. R. Horepool and A. J. Chamberlln. oo THEY ARE CRARGED WITH BURGLARY In Judge N J. Harris' division of the district court this morning, A. W. Kershaw and William Chappie were arraigned on the charge of burglary in the second degree and they took the statutory time in whtch to plead. The court fixed December 8 as the time for their further appearance in court. The young men are charged with entering the blacksmith shop of O E Savage at 2202 Washington avenue. November 18, 1913, and stealing cer tain tools. They stated to tbe court this morning that they desired to procure the services of legal counsel and they were granted uutil next Monday to do so. In tbe case of Emil F. Bratz against Aric Van de Graaf, on mo tlon of the attorney for the plaintiff, the action has been dismissed with out prejudice TQQ-Tgjo CLASSIFY LOST Id moving from 35F27Tbitreei small box containing watch and Jew elry keepsakes; liberal reward. Re turn to 635 23rd St. 12-i-lwk FIFTY -DOLLAR PRIZE FOR ORATORICAL . CONTEST Dr. Edward I. Rich has offered a fifty-dollar cash prize for this year's oratorical contest between the repre sentatives of the Ogden high school and the Weber academ.v This was the announcement made by Suporln tendent .1. M Mills of the city schools this morning, and a meeting of repre sentatives of the two schools will be held In the superintendent's office In the city hall at 3:30 tomorrow, at which Dr. Rich will be present. At this meeting the matter of arranging for preliminary contests will be dit cussed. In past years there probably has been no event that has caused more enthusiasm in the srhool6 of greater interest In the community at large than the yearly oratorical contests Ahlch were started two years ago by Percy L Goddard. Mr. Goddard at that time offered in competition a diamond pin which was won by JesBe Holther, a student of the Ogden hign school Last year Elijah Larkln came forward with a silver cup to be com petod for. Thl6 was won by M169 Iva Steers of the Weber academy and now Dr. Rich has put up flftv dollars in cash for the contest which will take place some time in April of next year The principals of both schools have realized the Importance of the subject of public speaking and oratory in the curriculum of the schools and these departments have been given much at tcntion. Both the high school and the Weber academy have some prom Islng material In the student bodies and the coming conteM-e should be extremely Interesting WHERE WILD HORSES. HOT SPRINGS AND TIMBER EXIST The tourist who crosses the state ot ; Nevada in a PullraaD ear on the Southern Pacific. Western Pacific, or the Salt Iake Route sees pn little of the fertile vallevs and limbered canyons that he thinks only oi the present and past mining Industry for which the Silver state has long been noted. It is therefore a surprise tc lenrn, as stated by Supervisor T .1 Collins of the Tolyabe forest, now in Ogden for a week s conference with District Forester Sherman and oth ers at district headquarters, that th number of timber sales from the Toi yabe forest were greater for the lest fiscal year than from any other id this district and the volume of re celptB from this class, $5 900, were exceeded by only four forests In dis trlct No. 4. The timber consists principally ot plnyon pine and Juniper, used most largely for mining timbers and fuel There are also small sales of cotton wood poles to the ranchers for con structicn of cattle sheds The deep mines of Tonopah and oldfleld used sawed timbers which re brought In by rail from 'lrucKee. 1 olfax, and other California point; but the extensive gold mining campi of Manhattan and Round Mountain and the quicksilver camps in the vi clnlfy of lone and Berlin derive their supply of fuel and stulls from the Tolyabe forest A quicksilver re tort burns about one and a half cord6 of wood In twenty four hours, and these retort6 are kept fired every day in the year. Revival of Cattle Industry. The heavy snows and cold weather of 1S89-1890 and the scarcity of feed nearly wiped out the cattle and sheep industry' An Central Nevada, but of recent years the cattle industry has been coming into its own again. Iu deed, it is rapidly supplanting the min ing Industry In Importance and the old settlers, who are most largely en gaged In the cattle business, are again becoming well to do. This country is well adapted to cattle growing, be cause of the four long ranges ot mountains, the Monitor range, the To qulma, the Tolyabe and Shoshone named in order beginning from the west, of which the Tolyabe is the long est extending for a distance of one hundred and fifty miles, which fur nish excellent summer range of nour ish browse and grass, and a fair sup ply of water, and this near to ths ranches In the adjacent valleys on which plenty of hay can be put up for the winter. There are a3 many as fifteen hot springs on the Tolyabe forest, or ad jacent thereto, most of which are in Isolated localities and little known Only two have been developed and made Into pleasure resorts, the Dar rough's Hot Springs, eleven miles frcm Round mountain, which can be visited by automobile, and the Smolcy Valley Hot Springs, twelve miles east from Austin also accessible by auto mobile The Darrough a Hot Spring loutalns boiliiig water, and Is per haps the hottest water In the state being warm enough to cook a ham ot pot of beans. The wild horses of this region ar" gradually disappearing and those let! are hardly worth catching; albeit, th trappers continue to get them in suf flcient numbers for bait each winter and perhaps eight hundred or a thousand are annually shipped to the eastern market where the are sold for about $10 A recent law obliges hunters to furnish a bond to indum nlfy the owners of gentle horaes which may be mistaken for wild bor ses. oo Deaths and Funerals FERRIN Rudger Ferrln was buried from the Eden meeting house yesterday afternoon, the interment being in the Eden cemetery. The fu neral service waa conducted by Bish op George Fuller and the speakers were A. L. Peterson, Mr Watson, a representative of the Phoenix Con struction company, by whom Mr. For- A OOOOA 70 TRADE Christmas Sale of Silverware and Brilliant Cut Glass Tomorrow morning we institute our Annual Sale of Brilliant Cut Glass and Rogers' 1847 Sil verware. In order to make shopping on these lines easier for our customers, we allow them to select Cut Glass and Silver at Cut Prices and have the package held until they wish to take it. TThe advantage of this plan is that you may select now while the stocks are complete before the Great Christmas Rush and pay for the goods when you are ready. These goods are now 1 on display in our Busy Basement where we have arranged a large, commodious department for them. The selling began today. Do not buy cut glass or silver before getting our prices. 1 We have a new line of cut glass which is positively one of the finest in America. Every piece guaranteed perfect. j The Sale of Rogers 1847 Silverware This store is headquarters for the great line of Rogers' 1847 Silver and also for the Wm. Rogers' Silver. These goods are the best made in America and are all fully guaranteed. When you buy a piece of cut glass or silver here we give you our absolute guarantee that every piece ( will be perfect. In giving Silverware, the recipient knows at once that there is nothing better. I Sale prices go into effect tomorrow. Select now and pay later if you desire. nn was employed at the time of his dr-alh: D. C. Walker and Bishop Ful ler The ward choir was a male quar tet sang several beautiful numbers and solos were sung by William Fer rln and Adam L. Peterson. DE HEER Yesterday at Larkln fc Sons' funeral chapel, services were held for Peter De Heer. Bishop and Counsellor David Steel conducting The speakers were Martin Dale bout and Elder De Braak Musical elections were given by Mary Ja cobs and Rhea Stevens Martin Dale lout dedicated the grave In Ogden City cemetery, where Interment was made ABBOTT Tomorrow at 2 p. nr. in the Lindqulst chapel funeral services for Abiel Abbott will be held. DECEMBER EASEBALL. Chicago, 111 . Dec 4 Baseball was n popular pastime In Chicago jester day when coatless men and bovs play ed two games on the diamonds in ranf park Employes of business houses facing the park played the first game and messenger boys staged the second. Large crowds were at tracted by the unusual sight of base ball In December. oo A car to carry two menibera of the rescue crew who propel It with bi cycle gearing as it runs on the track of a mine railway, has been Invented In Europe. ? BILLS ALLOWED By THE CITY BOARD THIS MORNING The city board of commissioners this morning accepted the bond of the Central Electric company In the sum of $1000 and the company is again licensed to do business. The following claims were allowed and the auditor authorized to draw warrants for the several amounts Ogden Bench Canal company. .$750.0') George Ross 93.00 Irving Emmett 72.00 William Brown 72.00 C. J. Kelleher 3 35 W W Richardson. Jr 80 00 Charles Manzel 66. Ou R A McCune 3.35 Watson-Flygare company . . 190.35 The city engineer was instructed to publish ordinances providing for assessment of special taxes for curz and gutter district No 106 and side walk district No. 114 and designating December 11 as the day for the first meeting of the commissioners as a board of equalization and review The board will consider the matter for a J period of five days PRE8IDENT WILSON IMPROVING. Washington, D C , Dec. 4. Pres.1 dent Wilson's cold waa a little better today but he remained In bed Dr. Carey T GrayBon. U S. N, thought it probable the president would have to keep to his room tomorrow as well, so engagements were cancelled. It was said at the White House that while the president W$M not suffering in any way, the cold remained in his head and throat and Dr Grayson thought best to guard against expo sure oo FIFTH WARD GI IS OPENED WITH 46 MEMBERS The Fifth ward gymnasium was opened last night with an athletic j program and a violin solo was also I given by Walter Monson. The following officers were elected to conduct the affairs of the asso ciation : John Tillotson, manager; Earl Purniss. socretarv , Walter Gould, treasurer; Dr. Joseph Morrell, ex amining physician, and T. Earl Par doe, physical director Mr. Pardoe, the director, has a wide knowledge of physical culture, having served as assistant Instructor of gymnasium work at Leland Stan ford university, California, under Dr. A. H Storey Dr. Storey is now pres ident of tho International Eugenic so ciety and head of the department of athletics Id the college of New York Last night there were forty-eight members enrolled In the association, and the measurements of one-half of them were taken. A lecture on hygenlcs and eugen les was given by the director and the general gymnastic drill work was begun. Boxing, fencing and basket ball were also taken up for a short time The members were also as signed to their different classes. One of the main objects of tbe as sociation will be to increase interest In gymnasium work, with the estab lishment of a big Y. M. C. A as an ultimate object. All boys in the ward rrom the &$& of 12 to 60 years are eligible to mem bership The senior classes will meet on Wednesday nights and the juniors on Friday nights One a month, on Saturday nights, a public tournament will be given, which will Include bas ketball, tumbling and gymnastic contests VICTROLA ANNOUNCEMENT The many calls we have had for the celebrated Victrola machines and genuine Victor m records has convinced us that an up-to-date and complete line of Victor and Victrola instru- f ! ments would be appreciated by the music-loving people of Ogden. M We are pleased to announce that we now have a complete line of Genuine Victor Records M and Victrola Machines for your inspection. Pay our store a visit and see this remarkable in- i strument demonstrated. j MACHINES SOLD ON REASONABLE TERMS I GLEN BROS. PIANO CO. 1