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B THE OGPEN STANDARD; OGDEN, ,. UTAH, THURSDAY" FEBRUARY"! 99'
I THIRD AH ! OF DEE MEMORIAL i HOSPITAL ! i f The third anniversary of the crec ': !tion of the Dee Memorial hospital was ! ; 'observed last night by a memorial I : jdintfer at the Weber club at which 'one. hundred prominent citizens and 1 (associates of the late Judge Thomas ik !D. Dee were seated. The spirit of i. lhe occasion as typified in the talks 2- that were made was. "To live in I J hearts we leave behind, is not to die." I y The dinner was given by the trus- tees of the Dee Memorial hospital I? and the Ogden Medical society. From references made by several of the speakers of the growing need of a nurse's home in connection with the hospital, It is probable that a 'way will be found to obtain funds with which to erect such an auxiliary building. The tables In the beautiful club dining room were nicely decorated with smilax and carnations, and the following menu was served: Crab Cocktail Gifford Ripe Olives Queen Olives Salted Almonds Consomme. Royal Fillet of Sole, au Grattain Roast Young Turkey with Dressing Parisienne Potatoes Cranberry Sauce Cauliflower in Cream ig.. Combination Salad ! i Brick Ice Cream Delmonico Cake i , Demi Tasse 'f Dr. A. S. Condon acted as toast ! master and the speeches were an ! ' nounced and given' in ' the - following Hi, order: ' j Our- Purpose and Prospect t I Mrs. .Thomas D. Dee ., ! My Recollections of Judge Dee ; M. S, Browning" If. Things Our Hospital Needs j r Dr. R. S. Joyce 1 Our Hospital A. Training School : : for Nurses Dr.' Joseph R. Morreil i The Physician and Our Hospital.. ; Dr. E. P. Mills ! : Tho Business Man a Factor of Our ! r Hospital Judge A. R. Hey wood ; The Citizen's Obligation to Our Hos- '!; pital Apostle D. O. McKay ' False Statements.. .Dr. E. H. Smith . Governor William Spry and Judge H. H. Rolapp, who were on the I program, were not present owing to being in the east on business. Mrs. Dee spoke feelingly of the life of Judge Dee, which, she said, had been tho inspiration which had led her to build the hospital as a tribute to his memory. She also gave a concise review of the work which had been done in the hospital since its erection and expressed the hope of a bright future. Mr Browning paid a high tribute, to the character of his late business associate and friend, and Dr. Joyce made an urgent plea for better sup ra; port for the hospital, i Dr. Morreil said that there was .great need in the community for a i ; ; nurses' home and training school and 1 - .'criticised people who made a practice 1 E k of "knocking" the hospital. He said that instead of criticising the work : done at the hospital, the people should ; i !give It more moral support as it has ' I ; ;teen Instrumental in doing much i ; tgood for sick and injured people of !the city. 1 Dr. Mills paid a sincere compliment ' f" to Mrs. Dee for the aid she has given ; the doctors in supplying a place, in . : which they could have their patients cared for in comfort and where they could work under favorable condi f jtions. ! A. R. Heywood said that the tired business man had a duty to perform S i las long as a nurse's home and more I equipment for the hospital were need l led. He also made the statement i : Uhat the erection of the Dee Memo- ! i ; Irial hospital was the greatest indl I i -vidual thing that had been done In i, -J 1 Ogden and said that it should be prop- , erly appreciated. ' j Apostle David O. McKay told of i )the value of a well equipped hospital ( Jwas to any community, giving tatls , ; Itics to bear out his statements. He spoke of the Iowa plan in which coun- I ties may levy a tax for the erection and support of hospitals, contrasting ''. this with the fact that Ogden has 1 rj a free hospital, work of the nurses j : was also touched upon by the Apos tle, the nursing profession being char ; lacterized as one of the noblest to i ; :which a young woman could give her j i : life, and, in closing, he said that the ; ' people should appreciate the work of these workers by giving them prop ; cr accommodations. Dr. E. H. Smith scored persons in ; general, who would go about making i f false statements concerning the work : done at the hospital and said that the i hospital and physicians should he treated in more of a spirit of fairness I by the people of the community. A pleasing program of musical 4 numbers was rendered at intervals f by the E. W. Nichols family orches I tra f nn POLICE DICE GIVES PROMISE OF S i BIO CROWD ; A general meeting of the members (of the Ogden police department is ) being held in the municipal court room this afternoon. The principal : object Is to complete arrangements ' Jfor the "Copper's annual hop," other- ! iwlse "rag." The date of the big event Is drawing near and a member ; of the committee reported this morn I ing that the prospect for good break i i ing attendance was very good. In Kvlew of this report, it was expected that sufficient special committeemen would be selected at tho meeting this I ''afternoon, to keep tho sldo benches :. empty while the music was playing. 3 1 Committeeman Charles Layne said i ; this morning that he had already been offered a sufficient number of potted plants to form a part of the decorative scheme and also a number i ; of framed pictures to place on the i 'r walls. The decorations for the .event, in the words of Chief Nor j' ton, are to be put on six" inches thick ,f i. and with much artistic skill The main point from which the other dec orations will radiate, will be an im mense star of. colored incandescent lights, in the middle of the hall. Beautiful souvenir programs are be ing made in sufficient number for every patron to have one and the committee plans to have a carnation for each lady present. oo LOCAL YARDS IT TO ' QUARANTINE FOR HOG CHOLERA A current rumor to the effect that hog cholera was prevalent in the Og den stockyards and that the 'ards were In n state of quarantine, was re futed this morning by local- railroad officials and Dr, Lelter, the govern ment inspector of livestock -stationed at the plant of the Ogden Packing and Provision company. Dr. Clawson, the federal inspector, who has had direct charge of the in spection work in the railroad stock yards, has gone to Kelton, but Dr, Leiter, who has been closely asso ciated with him, said that there had been hogs shipped in that were suf fering of cholera. This was several months agev and the animals were im mediately killed. There are only a few hogs in the yards at the present time and these are perfectly healthy. F. E. Nichols, who hag charge of the freight and stock yards, said that the report of a quarantine was news to him as there, had not been the faintest intimation of a reason for it from any source. nn ARRANGING FOR THE " CHOIR'S TRIP TO THE COAST The Ogden tabernacle choir will add several new choruses to its, rep ertoire at the regular rehearsal to night. The notes of several of the big choruses in the oratio -"Klrjah" have been fairly well learned by tho singers and Director Ballantyne ex pects to perfect the interpretation within a few weeks. The male and female members of the choir alter nate in separate rehearsals before the joint rehearsal every Thursday night for the purpose of learning the notes before ' the parts are put to gether and this method has bpen found to greatly accelerate the work, so that the entire time of rehearsal is used to the best possible advan tage. The officers of the cbflir, In con nection with the officials of the We ber club, are now taking up seriously the arrangements for the trip of the choir to the Panama-Pacific and San Diego expositions. A meeting was held at noon today at the Weber club at which President Willard Scowcroft and Director Joseph Bal lantyne of the choir and others dis cussed some of the plans. Among the things talked about was the question of transportation. Though no definite decision was made as ' to the routing, It is probable that the business of transporting the singers will be divided between the four railroads running into 'California, with the tentative route as follows: the Western Pacific to San Fran sisco, the Southern Pacific from there to Los Angeles, the Santa Fe from Los Angeles to San Diego and return and the San Pedro, Los An geles and Salt Lake route from Los Angeles to Ogden. A representative of the choir and of the club will make a trip to the coast in the near future to make ar rangements for the hotel accommoda tion of the choir and to take up oth er important matters connected with the coming trip. With the Weber club actively back ing the choir in the venture and the choir members and conductor put ting forth every possible effort .to give a good account of themselves, there Is nothing but success in sight. oo BERNICE KELLY IS SEEKING DIVORCE ;' AND ALIMONY Bemlce Kelly has commenced di vorce proceedings In the district court against John C. Kelly on the grounds of desertion, and failure to .provide the necessities of life for her self and child. The plaintiff married the defend ant March 22, 1909. and alleges that he deserted her July 1, .1.911, since which tjme he has failed to provide. She asks for tho care of the minor child, $30 a month alimony, costs ol suit and attorney fees. PARCEL POST GETTING ' THE BUSINESS THESE DAYS An item of evidence as to how much the parcel post department of the local postofflce is supplnntlng tho express service, was received at the office this morning in the form of a dray load of packages from, tho Geo. A. Lowe company. The packages varied in' weight from 16, to 20 pounds. HAZEL AND MARGARET TOUT RECEIVE ATTENTION 1 Word comes from New York City that Hazel and Margaret Tout of Ogden have made Important changes in their theatrical engagements. Ha zel has quit "The Little Cafe," at the New Amsterdam and Margaret is to be seen In "The Midnight Girl," at the Forty-rourth Street theatre. "The Midnight Girl" Is from the French of Paul Herve and Jean Bri quet, the authors of "Adele." It is in three acts with scenes laid In a salon at Chantllly, France, and Hon eymoon Hall, a hotel for newly man ried couples only, In the Pyrenees. In Europe "The Midnight Girl" was patricularly commended for its tune ful music, its plot of unusual com plexities and surprises, and its cab aret singing and dancing novelties. The Shuberts have made every ef fort to 'realize American success by heading the cast with George Mac Farlane, and surrounding this popu lar baritone singer with players whose reputations have been won in notable offerings. Margaret Romaine, as the Mid night Girl, makes her debut In music al comedy. For some years she has been singing principal Boprano roles at the Opera Comique, Paris. Then there are Louise Kelly, Eva Fallon, Viola Gillette, Louise Brumelle. Fre mont Benton, George Schiller, Teddy Webb, Paul Ker, Denman Maley, Harry Delf, Edward Durand and Lionel Belmore, and there Is a large chorus of pretty girls. "The Midnight Girl" numbers three characters, called Gustavo Crlquet, a name as common in France as Smith is here. One is a famous French Senator, and the other two pretend to be the senator. All are unknown to each other. The first pretender, played by Mr. MacFarlanu elopes with the Midnight Girl to Honeymoon Hall There he finds another Gustave Criquet and his wife registered. Both these Criquets are pretenders, both have represented to be the senator, and both think the other is the famous politician. The result Is a farcical tangle of affairs seasoned with the most laughable of situations." A New York theatrical paper says: "Hazel Dawn, the fascinating Dres den china pr'Ima donna, whose de lightful work has been a feature of 'The Little Cafe,' tendered her resig nation from tho cast of that show two days ago because of differences with Alma Travas, who also is in the cast. Miss Dawn was featured in 'The Pink Lady' and was the partic ular bright star of that production during its long engagement at the New Amsterdam. She has a host of friends in the profession and a large personal following among the public, who sympathize with her. She will probably be seen again on Broadway soon in a new musical piece under other management." CHARGE OF -BURGLARY PLACED AGAINST CROWDER District Attorney John C. Davis to day filed an Information in the dis trict court against G. H. Crowder, a colored man, charging him with burg lary in the second degree. The information specifically al leges that the defendant, on Febru ary 7, 1914, entered the barber shoj of Heber N. Folkman and stole a bicycle. The man was arrested at Logan and returned to this city for preliminary hearing before Judge W. H. Reeder Jr , who bound him over to the district court in the sum of $500. In default of ball, the man Is being held In the county jail. TWO THOUSAND LOADS OF GRAVEL FOR THE PAVING IRK Recently the J. P. O'Neill Construc tion company placed about 2000 loads of gravel at a convenient point on Hudson avenue, a portion of which will be used for the roadbed of tho Twenty-fourth street and Wall avenue extension of the Rapid Transit sys tem, and the other will be utilized in making the base for the paving on Twenty-fifth street, on the hill, be tween Washington and Adams avenue. The company has another mountain of gravel at the Intersection of Twenty-fifth street and Qulncy avenue, which will be used on the Twenty fifth street and Harrison avenue pav ing extension. Manager O'Neill states that he has a large force of men to be placed at work on the Twenty-fourth street loop extension and that the roadbed can bo laid within the next three weeks. He considers that spring has virtually opened and that street paving opera tions, in connection with the build ing of the road bed for the propoBed car track extension, will be prosecu ted rapidly. In the early part of tho season tho company will install an up-jto-date asphalt plant for the preparation of "binder" and "topping" for the Twenty-fifth street paving. The paving in this, district also includes Fowler avenue, which Is between Twenty-fifth and Twenty-sixth streets, and be tween Quincy and Jackson avenues. WALTON IS ACQUITTED,. Hartington, Neb., Feb. 19. II. E. Walton of Wynot, Neb., accused oi killing John McFadden, in a Wynot saloon last summer, was acquitted of the charge of manslaughter this morning. . - H I A Wonderful Attractive Display I I I T0 New Domestics and Wash f I I Goods, Suggesting Many Beauti-1 I I m HW Fabrics for Spring , and 1 I I H MmI Summer Dresses - 1 I A display characteristic of this store's 'desire to always present 2 1 E hyJ fJ II t0 the lacies f this vicinity an exhaustive and comprehensive show 3 H W lately- 1 1 V iIHM the m0St vorec materials as created by the foremost fabric J H W Lm IIP if esigners and, other countries. 1 H II lrajr 18! PIP Printed fabrics are much in demand a'nd our many 'dainty 'de- a I & fflSW f signs in ccePes' voies) crepe de chine, dimities arid 4inen. lawns, af- 4 H 1 jgmmBS SI) rC a mSt peasin seection from which to choose. . M ;H Hl 1 I -And rint now while the goods are bright and' low, while the 3 I jPwm " In tire stock is complete, is the best time to buy what you will need M H W r m summer Tnen too, by buying now you do away with the later 3 H r ' 'frTzH rusn an(i hurry that will surely come if you don't prepare for the 1 fl warm weather before it comes. H H The ease with which you can Crepes are-very popular this "a H W find just what you want here Pretty Wash spring and as usual when an m E for spring and summer wear n i r n article is well favored,-you will M f cannot be realzied until you K? CSpCCiaUy finals to meg fte in- come and see the wonderfully Desirable for will sathat the ladiS who 1 I IT beautiful collection of new. Shirt Wafcfc supply their needs now will be 3 fabrics we have ready for uiim iiaraw better satisfied .with the selec- I your approval. '. tion. 3 H I FOR HOUSE DRESSES 1 I "Duvetyn," Golfine, Velours. Crepes, Ratines, Voiles Ginghams, Repps, Poplins. 3 H fe. Street dresses made from these beautiful linens and lawns will 9 H surely please you with the service and comfort they will render you. ; - H r:;r.:4.:. ; - Certainly You Want to See the New Vaists and Skirts. 3 H Always in the TRlT TT? I tore Certain I Lead. JLJ J J, Satisfaction. 3 H FIRST EMPRESS SHOW BE TODAY With the opening of the famous Empress vaudeville show at the Or pheum today many good attractions are looked for during the vaudeville . season in Ogden. The opening bill comes highly recommended, with plenty of good comedy, novtelties, singing, etc. The feature act is a sen sation and one of the biggest fea tures imported direct from Europe, Archie Goodall In his sp.ec.tacular act, "Walking the Hoop," and is said to be the most, remarkable gymnas tic novelty ever staged. ' Mr and Mrs Perkins Fisher, in their' charming 'little playlet entitled ."The Half-Way House," are here on -a special roturn engagement Dave. Ferguson, "The Storiette Songster," will sing and tell stories. The Three Musketteers will pre sent "At the Camp," something that is said to be new and delightful via the comedy route. Price and Price, "Fearless Gym nasts," for speed and sensational aerial work, are said to excel many of the best acts in America. no THE WORLD'S MARKET NEWS WALL STREET New York, Feb. 10. A strong un dertone characterized tho morning trading but the volume of business was small and advances did not reach striking proportions. Assur ances from Washington that the rail rond freight rate caso would be de cided before tho summer holidays put the railroad shares on a strong er basis. Short covering and a mod erate amount of outside buying op erated in favor of highor prices. Movements were limited to fractions in most cases, although some of the specialties amde more extended ad vances. Bonds were steady. The market closed steady. . . . Prices drifted Idly in the late deal ings and the level was not essential ly changed. Rock Island shares were forced down steadily. The preferred established a .new. low figure at 9 5r8. Chicago Livestock. ..'Chicago, Fob. 19. Hogs Receipts 27,001); market slow, shado under last ' night. Bulk of sales, ?S.60S.75; light $S.55S.S0; mixed, S.50S.75; heavy, ?S.40'S.75; rough, ?S.40 8.50; pigs, ?7.S08.75. Cattle Receipts 5500; market strong. Beeves, $7.009.G5; Texas steers, G.S0S.00; western, 6.00 steers, $G.808.00; western, ?6.G0 7.S5; cows and heifers, $3.60S.50; calves, $7.5010.50. Sheep Receipts 20.000; market steady. Native. $4.75)6.10; western, $4.7o6.10; yearlings, 5.657.10; lambs, native, $G.757.75; western, $G.757.75. Kansas City Livestock. Kansas City, Feb. 19 Hogs Re ceipts 6000; market steady. Bulk, $8.40S.70; heavy, $S.558.70; pack ers and butchers, $S.50S.70; light, $S.35S.60; pigs, .$7.50(3)8.10. Cattle Receipts 2000; market steady. Prime fed steers, S.50 9.25; dressed beef steers, ?7.25S.40; western steers, $7.008.40; southern steers, $5.507.75; cows, $4.40(0)7.50; heifers, $6.759.00; stockers and feeders, ?6.75g'7.G0; bulls, $6.00(g 7.50; calves, $6.5010.50. Sheep Receipts 8000; market steady to 10c higher Lambs, $7.00 7 50; yearlings, $6.'006-75; weth ers, $5.255.75; ewes, $4.805.50. South Omaha Livestock. South Omaha, Fob. 19 Hogs Re ceipts 14,300; market lower. Heavy, $S.40f&S.6o; light, $S.lo8.40; pigs, $7.008.00; bulk of sales, $S.35S-50. Cattle Receipts 2000; market higher. Native steers, $7.008.75; cows and heifers, $G.25giS.10; west ern steers, $G.50Q)S.00; Texas steers, $6.007 30; range cows' and heifers, $5.757.00; calves, $7.25S)10.25. Sheep Receipts 9800; market steady Yearlings, $5,806.60; weth ers, $5.30S5.80; lambs, $6.907.70. Sugar. New York, Feb. 19 Sugar Raw, steady. Muscovado, $2.92; centrifu gal, $3.42; molasses, $2.67; refined, steady. CHICAGO GRAIN Chicago. 111., Feb. 19. Declining prices at Liverpool had a bearish ef fect today on the wheat Market here, although the weakness abroad Was due largely to flattering reports from this side regarding the condition of the winter crop. KanBas dispatches telling of danger from a freeze after a thaw acted as a steadying Influ ence. SmallnosB of Argentine ship ments also put restraint on the bears. Prices atnrted a shade to l-4c lovyr. I and then rallied, but afterward fell In corn, the majority of traders were inclined to press the selling side. Attention ceutered a great deal on the lightness of shipping de-: maud. The market which opened a sixteenth to l-4c down, reacted a lit tle, though not in a lasting manner, Oats eased off with other grain, -aud what support there was came only after a decline. Heaviness due to a setback of pri ces at the yards formed the rule ii provisions. The market averaged from a shade to 5c lower. Scattered reports of crop damage west and southwest helped later to bring about an upturn In wheaL In jury was also reported from Russia, Hungary and France. The close, however, waB easy at a shade lower to a like amount up, compared with last night. Prospects of unsettled weather and smaller receipts tended subse quently to make prices harden in corn. The close was easy, though, unchanged to ' l-Slc, under last nighL Lead. New York, Feb. 19. Lead Quiet, $3.954.05. Loudon, 19 pounds 12a Gd. Spelter Quiet, $5.305,40. Loudon 21 pounds 10s. St. Louis, Feb. 19. Lead Norn-, inal, $3.90, Spelter Dull, $5.30. Metals. New York, Feb. 19. Copper Nom inal. Standard, Spot and April, $14.0014.50; electrolytic. $14.87 1-2; lake, nominal; casting, $14.62 1-2 14.75. Tin Firm. Spot. $39.6039.89; May, $39.G2 l-239.75. Antimony Dull, Cookson's, $7.2o. Iron Steady, unchanged. Monoy. New York, Feb. 19. Call money, steady, 1 3-4i5-2 per cent; ruling rale, 1 3-4 per cent; closing bid, 1 3-4 2 per cent. Time loans, steady; GO days, 2 1-2 2 3-4 per cent; 90 days, 2 3-4 3 per cent; six months, 3 1-4 3 1-2 per cent. Mercantile paper. 3 3-4 4 1-2 per cent; sterling exchange, steady; 60 days, $4.83.75; demand, $4.85.90; commercial bills, $4.83. Bar silver. 57 l-2c. Mexican dollars, 45c. Gov ernment bonds, steady; ' railroad bonds, steady. uu Point of View. "I see Bill has fitted his car with a new siren." "Yes; good looking, too." Harrard Iampoon. AUGHT SCHOOL M I DOMESTIC SCIENCE I A domestic science night schoo class was organized last night ai the high school with a membership of '20 young ladies. Wednesday March 4, was set as the date for the first lesson and from then on for ten weeks, the class will meet on Wed nesday and Friday nights. Then will be two classes of Instruction, onr IH in theory and one in practical work: and they will take up the time froic 6:30 to S o'clock each evening. There are 22 stoves in the cooking room with a full equipment of cook ing utensils. oo HEARINGS ON NEW - I GRAZING LAWS SET Washington, Feb. 19. Hearings on new laws to regulate grazing on noli arable public lands will begin here March 3, as the result of a confer ence today between Representative Kent of California, Chief Forester Graves and President Wilson. The legislation will affect the meat siip- Mr. Kent told the president much idle territory could be used for cat' tie raising if new laws permitted. jH urecioy a ouay man. After a fire that destroyed Bar num's museum, the proprietor consult od his friends as to his wisest course. He told them he had a fortune, and could easily retire from active bust ness. Among his friends was Hbr ace Greeley. "What shall I do?" ask ed Barnum. "If I were you," replied Greeley, "I would go Ashing. I've been trying for 30 years to 'go fishing, and have never been able to do it'.' Read the Classified Ads. CHICHESTER S PILLS I O " TDK DIAMOND nRAKD. A --yf SOLD BY DRUGGISTS EVEfMWfltf