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I SPRING WEATHER CALLS FOR j THE SPRING SUIT j This season's Suits have distinctive style, individual I points, beautiful materials, colors from the somber to the 1 bright. I i Prices $12.50 to $40.00. 1 I Spring Coats, $5.95, $6.50, $7.50 and up. I I Spring Dresses $6.00, $6.50, $7.50 and up I J &fie M. M. WyRes Co. I I 2335 Washington Ave. I I STANDARD TELEPHONES For Editorial, Nowa and Society Department, Call Only Phono No, 421. For Subscription and Advertising Department, Call Phono No. 56. RANDOM : REFERENCES Advertisers must have their copy ready for the Evening Standard the evoning before the day on which tho advertisement is to appear in order to i insure publication. " The Presbytery of Ogden will con vena tonight in the Presbyterlnl church of Brigham City. Rev Carver will preach the opening sermon. Old rags if clean will bring you 3 1-2 cents a pound at the Standard Office. Arrested Leo Doxey, George Low is, Roy Branting and G. Field, a ne gro, wore arrested Saturday night at Twentv-third street and Lincoln ave nue, on a charge of disturbing the peace. Watch For The New Case Cars. I New Uniforms The local police force donned its summer uniforms of olive green khaki yesterday. The old brass buttons which were on the uniforms last year have been changed to bone buttons, which carry tho word "police" across them. This change was made for identification purposes, should any or the sleuths become lost. "Kodak Finishing-The Tripp Studio." Mrs. Roy L. Tribe and children re turned yesterday from Bountiful where they have been visiting with Mrs. Trlbo-'s parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Willey. Money to loan on diamonds, 27S 25th -Leg Broken Mrs. Ezra West' of Holdrook. Arizona, Is confined to the Dee hospital, after undergoing an operation. The operation necessita ted the re-breaking of her leg and set ting in of silver braces around the bono. 65 Call 55 Nlckson Auto Livery 55 Store Broken Into The police re ceived a report yesterday that the Ezra H. G. Williams music store near Twenty-second street on Washington avenue, had been broken Into by thieveB who tookaalido trombone, an accordlan, a mandolin and a clarinet, all valued at about $50. Notice to Subscribers All com plaints for missing paper must be in before 7 o'clock to Insure delivery. -Ca6e Settled The action of W. A. Hickenlooper vs. Mormon Cragun has been settled out of court Miss Beatrice Barnes of Morgan was an Ogden visitor during the past two days. J. D. Noblett, a former resident of Ogden, is in the city conferring with the grazing department of the forest service respecting range affairs in the vicinity of Cokevllle, where he now resides. Old rags if clean will bring you 3 1-2 cents a pound at the Standard Office. New Gold Fields J. W. Trent and wife of Battle Mountain, Nevada, are Ogden visitors. Mr. Trent is road master of the Nevada Central rail road. He reports Battle Mountain lively owing to the mining excitement caused by the placer discoveries near there Ice and Coal M. L. Jones Coal & Ice Co., 413 24th St. Telephone 1603. Mrs. Eunice Warrens of Warrens, Monroe county, Wisconsin, was a guest of Rev. and Mrs, H- D. Zimmer man yesterday. She has been visiting in the west for several months and went to Salt Lake City this morning. Watch For The New Case Cars, Thomas DeWltt Cuyler, a director, and W. W. Atterbury, operating vice president of tho Pennsylvania rail road, are expected to arrive In Ogden on a special Southern Pacific train on April 20, from San Francisco. What would a meal be without It 1 B & G Butter? I Stanley Field, head of the Marshall Field & Co.'s commercial establish ment in Chicago, arrived in Ogden this afternoon on Southern Pacific train No. 2 and went east via the Union Pacific. Born This morning the stork made a visit to tho home of Joseph Sakler, 363 Thirtieth street, and left a 10-pound boy. Forester Homer E. Fenn of the grazlng department of the forest ser- vice, has returned from Washington, D. C whore he apent the past two J months on detail work in the grazing j department. I Mrs. Mary Lindsay, and son, are visiting at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Peter A. Steers, 163 i Twenty-second street. Tho University of Michigan Mando-I I lin and Glee club passed through Og den yesterday, en route to San Fran- Cisco. Thero were 37 people in the ! party, j, Mr. and ,Mrs. J. David Larson ar-' rived home this morning from Den ver, Colorado, J School Money The board of coun. ; ty commissioners today placed on 1 "Je tho communication of County J Clerk Samuel G. Dye udvislng the h . I I EASTER CARDS AND BOOKLETS Postcards IctolOqeach Booklets 2 -for 5c to 25c each Slb-iea and Testament at 20 per cent discount, t Bramwell Book & Stationery. "HjHH board that a second apportionment of school funds is ready. According to the statement of the clerk Ogdon city schools will receive $4010.13 and the county schools will be given $1747.77. Other business before tho commission ers consisted of routine matters and tho adjustment of poor claims. The jury expense account for the April term was not taken up. On a Mission, City Jailer Hagbart Anderson has been called upon a spe cial mission to Norway for the Mor mon church and expects to leave next Saturday. He Is in Salt Lake City to day making final arrangements for the trip. 'Mr. Anderson expects that the mission will keep him in Norway for at least a year. A party of Mormon converts is ex pected to arrive in Ogden tomorrow morning. HIT SWORN 001 FIR VIOLATOR OF Q1MTII The alleged violation of quarantine regulations in a diphtheria case at Plain City has caused County Phys rcian Dr. A. A. Robinson to swear out a warrant against William Grieve. It is stated that Grieve defied the quarantine regulations by tearing down tho quarantine flag and releas ing his daughter whom the doctor had said was suffering of an attack of the dreaded disease. uu Remember, we have uphol stered divans, comfortable seats and plenty of room at the Ogden. Advertisement. i PROCEEDIUGS II MUNICIPAL COURT An unusually small number of of fenders for a Monday morning ses sion of the municipal court, appeared for trial before the police judge at 10 a. m. today. George Lewis, a negro, arrested by Officer Marlin Saturday night at Twenty-fifth street and Lincoln ave nue, was given a five-day suspended sentence. He was charged with drunkenness. W. G. Field, a negro, arrested at the same time and place, forfeited $10 bail for falling to appear in answer to the same charge. William Stewart, who was arrested Saturday afternoon by Detective Tom Burk and Patrolman Hutchlns, on a charge of vagrancy, pleaded not guil ty and his trial was set for Wednes day morning. J. Dalton pleaded not guilty to a charge of cruelty to animals and his trial was set for Saturday morning. WES PLAYED ON DUO! sun The first game of the City high school league was played Saturday af ternoon between the State School for the Deaf and Blind and the State In dustrial school teams. The latter team were the victors, the score be ing 17 to 3. Ths afternoon the Ogden high school and the AVebor academy teams are engaged in a contest. Yesterday afternoon, the Oregon Short Line team of the City league, defeated the Atlas Sure Shots, in a practice game. The score was 8 to 7. The latter team held the former to a 7 to 0 score until the eighth inning and then "blew up" allowing the Rail roaders to put over 8 runs. The league schedule will open to morrow evening with a game between the O. S L. and the Galco's. In the game of ball yesterday be tween the Standard and Examiner, the Examiner enlisted the services of several outside players and won by a score of 17 to 5. OPPOSES CITY BOND FOR PAVilVG PURPOSES O, A. Parmlcy of this city has com menced an action in the supremo court of the state to test the validity of bonds recently issued by the, city commissioners for paving street Inter sections and also to pay the city's share of the cost of paving streets fronting municipal proportv. It will be recalled that a" resolution was passed recently providing for a bond of $50,000 with which, to defray expenses on tho part of the city in connection to the proposed paving of Twenty-fifth street from 'Washington avenue to Harrison and also for pav ing on the same street, between I Washington and Wall and that the FUNERAL OF EDWARD AUTH HELD SUNDAY AFTERNOON Special Train From Salt Lake Brings 150 Woodmen of the World to the Obsequies One of the Largest Lodge Funerals Ever Seen in Utah Beautiful Floral Tri- t butes Women of Woodcraft Represented Son's Body Removed From Mountain View Cemetery. In a manner worthy of the valued services which he gave to his fel low citizens and lodge members, the life of Edward Auth, clerk of Weber Camp No. 74, Woodmen of tho World for fifteen years and a prominent citizen of Ogdon for nearly twenty years, was eulogized yesterday in tho words and acts of men and women who knew him and had benefited by his good works. Mr. Auth passed from this lifo on April G and the last Respects were paid to him yesterday In an Impressive funeral service. The funeral was hold in tho Wood men's lodge rooms in Fraternity block and was ono of the largest lodge funerals ever held in the stato of Utah. At noon yesterday, three uniformed ranks of Woodmen from Salt Lake and other lodge members, making a party of 150, arrived In Og den on a special train and marched to the Woodmen hall. In tho hall, by tho time the service commenced, nearly 900 persons were seated, mak ing an impressive testimony of the high esteem In which the deceased was held by the community, Of this number, betweon GOO and GOO were Woodmen, members of Weber Camp No. 74 and other camps from differ ent parts of tho state. Ono hundred members of the Women of Woodcraft wore also In the gathering. Tho floral offerings, which were bankod nt the foot of the consul commander's station in beautiful ar rangement, were a rare tribute and lent a spirit of divinity to the occa sion. At 2:30 the service was opened by music by the lodge orchestra. Walter Stephens then sang a solo. This was followed by a eulogistic addross by Judge J. A. Howell, who spoko of the deceased as a citizen. In his eulogy he told of the upright life of Mr. Auth as he had observed it, in a close acquaintanceship of nearly twenty years, both as a citizen and n lodge officer and member. In his recital, he recalled many things bonds were sold. The principal con tention before the supreme court will be that the matter of bonding should be passed upon by the people and that an election for that purpose should have been called. which tho deceased had accomplished for the benefit of his fellowmon and in the hearts of all present his words found echo. Judge Howell's talk was followed by the rendition of a solo by Miss Lulu Thatcher and the main part of the ritualistic servlco was given by George Huas, consul commander. An gus McKollar of Salt Lake City repre sented the Grand lodge, and spoke in praise of his fellow lodgeman. The oloslng song was by Hagbart Ander son. Preceding the service, Impressive music was played by the Woodmen orchestra and as tho people filed out of the hall at Its close, this organlza tlon again played an appropriate se lection. The funeral cortege formed in front of the Fraternity block on Washington avenue, headed by the Ogden City band, which was in turn followed by the uniform rank of We ber Camp No. 74 and the three visit ing uniform ranks, with the file mem Ders of the lodge next In line. The hearse followed the marchers and behind it camo five carriages, In which were twenty mourners. When the line was formed, the cortege moved on to tho City cemetery to the solemn music of the band. Nino years ago, Mr. and Mrs. Auth were called to part with a 19-yoar-old son and tho youth was burled In the Mountain View cemetery. On Satur day last, the remains were exhumed 1 and burled in the Woodmen lot In tho City cemetery and yesterday, aft er the closing part of tho ritualistic exercise was performed at the grave by Consul Commander Huss, over the body of Mr. Auth, the body of the fa ther was laid to eternal rest by the side of that of the son. John Auth, a brother of Toledo, Ohio, was present at the funeral, hav ing arrived in Ogden last Tuesday. He left for his home today. Many friends of Mr. and Mrs. Auth from Salt Lake and other places were also i present. ONE MORE WARD IS TO BE CREATED WITHIN THE CITY " i Plans for the division of the Ogden Fifth ward and tho formation of an other ward to bo called the Twelfth, were announced last night at the reg I ular sacrament meeting in tho Fifth ward. The plans wore made known by members of tho Weber stake pres idency and their discussion was an important part of tho session. The meeting was largely attended and, in addition to business matters, an address by President W. P. Mon son of the Eastern states mission of the Mormon church made tho meet ing one that will be remembered for some -time to como. President Mon son was formerly a member of tho Fifth ward and succeeded the late Ben E. Rich In his present position. His address was mainly on the topic of the day, but he also alluded to the work being done In the eastern states mission, in an interesting way. An other pleasing feature of the meeting was the rendition of a solo by George Manning. .In addition to tho stako presidency and the ward officials, several mem bers of the high council were present at the meeting and assisted in tho discussion of the plan to form a new ward. This plan, as announced, is to make Monroe avenue south of Twenty-fourth street, the dividing line, with the portion of the old Fifth ward west of the line to retain It6 present name and the portion east of the line, uu LAND EXCURSION TO ABERDEEN, IDAHO. For above occasion, SPECIAL ROUND TRIP fare of $6-20 will be in effect from Ogden via Oregon Short Line. Tickets on sale April 13th. and 14th., with return limit of April 25tb. HI JURY OUT SHE 11 O'CLOCK Continued from Page one.) in Weber county a blackhaud could stalk through the community and threaten people with, "if you do not come through with, your money, at the crack of a gun, you will know that your time has come; I will kill you like a dog," Martin Is Cheerful. Martin ia cheerful and states that he expects a verdict of not guilty, He has followed the case closely and Is well satisfied with the defense given him by Attorney Chrlstensen. Ho has made a close summary of tho testimony and has arrived, at the con clusion that they arc so many loop holes in the circumstantial evidence against him that he is certain there will be room tor reasonable doubt to the boncflt of which he is entitled un der the law. He is certain of the situation lu his favor that he says he , , k to be called the Twelfth, ward. It Is probable also that the portion of the old Fifth ward, west of Monroe avenue, to the brow of the hill, which was included in the Ninth ward when that ward was organized, will be tak en back Into the Fifth ward. The people living In that district will be consulted in the matter, howevor, before a definite decision is reached. It is probable also that the portion of the Ninth ward east of the brow of the hill, will be taken from that ward and Included within the bound aries of the new Twelfth ward. Next Sunday at 5:30 p. m., a meet ing of priesthood in the district desig nated as the new Twelfth ward, will bo held In the Fifth ward meeting houso for the purpose of receiving instructions from the stake officials and at 7 p. m. all the church mem bers in tho same district will meet for the purpose of organization. The regular sacrament meeting of the Fifth ward will be held on that eve ning in the ward amusement hall. On the following Sunday, the people Hv. ing in the Fifth ward district will meet at similar hours for the purpose of re-organization. As to who the presiding officers in the new organizations will be, has not as yet been definitely decided. H. C. Jacobs is at present bishop of the Fifth ward. was willing to submit tho case with out argument. It cannot be stated at this time what the expense of the prosecution will be, but It is estimated at something near 10,000. It is quite certain, bowev evr, that when the claims come to the board of county commissioners thero will be some cutting down. It Is expected" that tho expert Kytka of San Francisco will be paid ?60 a day for his services or that ho will not be allowed anything for drawing room suites on Pullmans. About 50 wit nesses have been examined, nearly all of whom will be paid the regular witness fees and per diem, which ex pense will amount to several hundred dollars. The expense of feeding and otherwise providing for the jurymen, aside from their regular fees will amount to a large sum. Outside of their regular per diem the cost has been about ?20 a day. Tho attorneys for the proseoution are satisfied with the situation and express the belief that a verdict of guilty will be forthcoming. Mr. Lea therwood states that he has never han dled a case resting so completely on circumstantial evidence In which he was more satisfied with the presen tation of the faots and the statements of witnesses under oath. Ho says that he has devoted his ontlre time to the caao and has been ably assisted by DlBtrlot Attornoy Davis, who also, has given all his time to the case, not only during the trial but In the prepa ration of the case previous to the trial. Jury at Dinner. At 12:30 the Jury took dinner at the Potter Cafe, returning to the jury room between 1 and 2 o'clock for de liberations. No positive word haa been given out as to who wan selected, to act as foreman and there is no Intimation as to whether a vote on the case has boen taken. Some are of the opinion that about the first thing the jury will do after selecting tho foreman will be to take a voto for the purpose of determining just how the eight mou stand, while others are of the opinion that the evidence will be gone ovor beforo a voto Is taken. It was rumored this aftornoon that Henry Wessler had been chosen as foroman, but tho roport Is not con firmed, and it may be far from tho truth. The officers are of the opinion that no vote will be taken earlier than mid night. nn IB. 00. StLCOX 10 ARRIVE IN OGDEN ON TUESDAY Rev. Dr. Silcox of Kansas City, Mo., is oxpecteJ to arrive In Ogden tomor row aftornoon. Dr. Silcox Is sched uled to give a serleB of sermonn In the city and will givo his first one In the Congregational church, Wednes day evening. He will speak in the Baptist church on Thursday evening, In the Methodist church on Friday evening and in tho Presbyterian church on Saturday evening. Ills pro gram for next week will be announced later. Dr. Silcox Is pastor of the West minster Congregational church of Kansas City, which is one of the largest churches thero. His eloquence and sympathetic spirit make him In constant demand on Chautauqua and Lyceum lecture courses. TON OF BEESWAX STOLEN AT NIGHT At about 12 o'clock Saturday night two men with a team and wagon drovo up to the front part of the Superior Honey company's building on Walnut avenue and stole about a ton of bees wax, valued at $600. The parties drove from the place easterly to Washington avenue and turned north. Tho tracks of the wagon wore easily followed to the intersection of Washington avenue but were lost to vlow at that point. Thinking that the parties had pro ceeded north with the stolon proper ty, ye3terday Sheriff DeVine and De tective Wardlaw made a trip to Brig ham City, but discovered no clue. Tho officers are still working on tho case, hoping to find some evidence that will lead them to the discovery of the parties. LANDS COMPAN! CASE DISMISSED Florida Fruit Lands Company Found Guiltless of Fraudu lent Intent Lottery Charge Pending. Jacksonville, Fla., April 13 Indict ments charging the Florida- Fruit Lands company and R. J. Bolles and J. L. Bjlllngslee, its officers, with fraud ulent use of the mails In promoting the sale of 180,000 acres of land In the Florida Everglades, were dismiss ed by United States Commissoloner Bremer here today. Commissioner Bremer held that evi dence had been submitted showing that the company and its officers wore guiltless of fraud or fraudulent Intent. uu SULZEK TAKES INITIAL STEP Incorporation of "American Party," Start Toward Race for Governorship Next Fall. Albany, N. Y., April 13, What was regarded in political clrclos as pos sibly William Sulzer'B Initial step to "ward a race for the governorship next fall, was the Incorporation today of "the American party." Among the incorporators were Col. Alexander S. Bacon and Samuel Boll Thomas, former attorneys for Sulzer, and Emil Kovarlck, who acted as bodyguard to the former governor while he was in office. Ghester C. Piatt, formerly the governor's secre tary, filed the papers. Some of the purposes of the party, aB set forth in the incorporation pa pers, are to "drive out corrupt poli ticians, advocate election reforms, promote progressive legislation, bring about greater constitutional powers for the government to fight corrupt practices and to make peace between capital and labor." x nn Learn to Torbear. To forbear is. to forget every night the little vexatlono of the past day; to say every morning: "Today I shall be braver and calmer than yesterday," Forbearance even sometimes leads us to detect In ourselves a little want of good nature, condescension and. char ity. Selected. Tiny Golf Course. Tho smallest golf course In Great Britain 1b probably that on May isl and, at the mouth of the Firth of Forth, the sole occupants of which are the keepers of the lighthouse The island is a mile long and two and ft half turlongs broad. TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY LADY would like housekeeping for elderly gentleman or old couple; am good nurse; more for home than wages. 2314 Adamo Ave,, Ogden, Utah 4.i3.3t PIHEE BANK MD LEWIS BLOCK 1 LIMIT Alleging that the massive columns of tho Pingree National bank oxtond over three feet ca3t of the property line, obstructing the view of his busl npss block and shutting out the na tural light, J. S. Lowis some months ago commenced an ncbon against tho Pinurce National bank for $2500 dam ages and for the removal of tho bank back to tho property line, Tho caso was today taken up fori trial bofore Judge F. C. Loofbourow of tho Third Judicial district, the caso bolng brought before him because the judges of this district arc disqualified. The hearing Is being held in Judge Harris' court room. Tho witnesses called to tostify for tho plaintiff today were A. B. Vlllad sen, the man who constructed tho hank, and Washington Jenkins, city engineer and old-time county sur voyor. Villadsen testified that the bank building projects out on the sidewalk a llttlo more than thr;e feet and that, while doing tho construction work, the front was completely obscured from outsido view. Tno "purpose of the enclosuro, ho said, was to protect people against injury while the build ing was In progress and also to pre vent them from entering tho place and intorfering with the workmen. On cross-examination, tho witness said that when the columns were about four foot high, tho defendant camo Into the building and saw that tho columns wero extended beyond the property linos. Tho tostlmony of Washington Jen kins was to the original and presont surveys of the property linos on Washington avenue, between Twenty fourth and Twenty-fifth strocts. oa NOTICE '?TT G7 A. Hansen Liquor Co., 2263 Washington avenue, haa been taken over by P. M. Poulsen and J. L. Blos sor. All debts contracted for by tho former owners of concern on or be fore April 9, will not be honored by present owners. P. JL POULSEN, J. L. BLOSSER. Advertisement. Original Research. Mothuseleh was in good humor. "A young newspaper man called on me today," he said, "and asked to what I attributed my long life. I told him I answered the same question BOO year3 ago, and advised him to look up the flies of his paper." Cleveland Plain Dealer. CHAMBERLAIN IS FIRST WITNESS Washington, April 13 -The senate canals committee resumed publio hearings with E, T. Chamberlain, commissioner of the bureau of navi gation, as the first witness. The com missioner declared his belief that un der the treaty tho United States had no right to exempt its ships unless the government absorbed the propor tionate charges for the operation of tho canal property assessable against such ships. He believed this should bo done either by collecting and re mitting tolls on all ships or by di rect subsidy. Senator O'Gorman orpheum I TONIGHT, TUESDAY H and WEDNESDAY H EDISON'S GENUINE TALKING PICTURES. .H A Full Evening Show. Prices 25c, 35c, 50c. Complete New Program. Bargain Matinee Tuesday and Wednesday. 10c, 25c H sought to show by extracts from re- ports made by tho commissioner that he had not always held such an jH opinion. H Senator O'Gorman said it was gen orally assumed that 92 per cent of the coastwise traffic was In railroad owned ships, which the law bars from jH the canal, and on that proportion jH there would he few American coast wise ships to enjoy a tolls exemp- "That is assuming," remarked Sen ator Thomas, "that the railroads don't beat the devil around tho stump and get through tho canal anyway." Senator O'Gorman conducted a lino of questioning-to show that no tolls were charged to ships in inland ca nals and waterways of the United States. HA Pair of Glasses for 1 180 PI Bean' be bought at a bargain mi store. More eyes are ruined 0 from wearing them-than from H Hany other cause. Sensible O people place a higher value VI Hon their eyes than that JLJ 1 10 DAYS TO MOVE I OUT I All Goods to be Sold H BELOW COST I European and Japanese Goods, Cluny, Florentine and Irish Laces, Mexican Drawn Work and Batten burg, Parisian Silk Kimonas and Dresses, Silk and Lingerie Under- H wear, French Tapestries and Orl- H ental Jewelry. H THE FANCYWORK I STORE I 2516 Washington Ave. I OIL PAINTINGS FREE I I j and a Frame Thrown In, Too i I i Pay one year's subscription in advance to the 1 1 Ogden Standard and we will make you a present of a I I real hand-painted picture, 17x19, with a nice frame 1 M I thrown in. B M We Will Sell the Pictures With the Fiame I I We guarantee the pictures to be painted b.r hand M and we further guarantee that tle frames are worm the 5 9 I price charged for the painting. Why buy a olhromo " 9 I when you can get a real oil painting for nothing? J 1 9 I Call and See the Pictures on Exhibition at 1 The Standard Of fice, 360 24th Ki I