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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, July 14, 1914, 4 P.M. City Edition, Image 8

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i Woman's Page
The Picnic Luncheon Many Things May Be Cooked or
Campfiie Good Spring Water Need Not Be Boiled
Frankfurters Easiest of All to Cook on Campfire
Bead Ornaments to be in Vogue All Summer
Pearl Necklaces Abound Beads Uni
form or Irregular in size Ribbon
Necklaces Very Good Sys
tematic Physical Exercise
for Women Who Lead
Sedentary Life.
The idea that a meal eatm In the
open air must consist entirely of
sandwiches is the cause of much
week-end indigestion and many blue
Mondays throughout thp warm sea
son. Sandwiches are all very well In
their place on the bill of fare, but that
place should be subordinate and in
conspicuous, as is the plucp of bread
end butter at the ordinary meal, says
an exchange.
The real pivot ground on which ev
ery successful picnic is built is the
camp fire. And merely because the
camp fire is the promoter of cheer,
as it throws Its banners of sparks
up into thp twilight sky, is no reason
why it should not work for its keep.
It i? no less a camp fire for the in
trusion of a frying pan.
The dry branches of which the
camp tire must bp built are quickly j
reduced to coals, and upon these a
few chops may be browned In a hot i
pan The handle of the pan some 1
times needs to be re-enforced with a !
long sticir, but the men of the party
v ill bavp a much better time If they I
arp allowed to do something
Slices of bacon are never so good
as when they are roasted before th o
fire on long sticks as the camp fire
girls have found out in the bacon
b&tfi What would a real Indian mald-
en think of a sandwich It takes real:
art to bake a hoteake on a board be
fore the fire, but a Mexican tortilla, !
a round corn cake like a pancackc. j
can easily be managed in a frying'
pan, rnd will prove much more savory 1
than any slice of cold bread and salad j
Fried chicken, which should be
taken along cut up and boiled, is an
other happy possibility of the camp 1
fire. Frankfurters are perhaps the I
ceasiest of all to cool: A thick slice I
of boiled ham. which costs no more :
than smoked ham la much better ,
For vegetables nothing is quite so
good as a roasting ear, as our grand
fathert very well knew when they
cooked their green corn on long sticks
before the open fire. Plenty of butter
and salt Is all that is necessary to
give an inim'table cirap fire flavor.
Another tempting dish Is tomatoes
and eggs stirred up together and
8-rambled in the pan. The tomatoes I
should, of course, be taken along In
their own can. Potatoes, too may
be roasted in the ashes
We are fortunate tn having plenty
Of good spring water but where the
water is the least bit doubtful it
should be boiled and cooled or made
Into coffee It Is a great mistake to
think that coffee cannot be settled
without egg. a dash of cold water
will attend to the grounds in an in
stant Where an automobile or any other
conveyance is to be used to take the
party to its destination the possi-'
bili ties of the menu are infinitely mul-j
lip'led For Instance a crock o
baked beans will keep hot a long
tine If carefully wrapped In newspa-!
per6 Scalloped potatoes have the '
same faculty of holding the heat, j
None of these things is much more i
trouble to prepare than the ubiquitous
A few sandwiches should, of course.
be included, notably some of the wet
variety; These may bp made of I
slices of tomato spread with boiled j
French dressing, which is mucb bet
ter than mayonnaisp for this purpose. I
Oranges and dates chopped up to- j
gether makp an agreeable- combina-j
lion Chopped beets with salad
dressing are also a good filling
Where ham is to be used it should
be chopped up with sweet pickles.
Poetnn-brown brad sandwiches
spread with cream cheese of the
! home-made Dutch variety with chop
; ped nuts are also palatable.
I Vol dessert a box of berries with a
little sugar In which to dip them
forme an agrpoabie change And when
I the camp fire has died down marsh
' mallows may be masted over th3
i coals.
Although it has been in rogue for
a number of seasons as an effective
mi. BS a ci BBOry, the bead necklace
(has never before been so distinctive
, a feature of thp fashions as this
spring and summer.
Th s combination of brads of Btrlk
' ingly contrasting colors is one of the
j new notes. The combination of am
I ber and pink coral is espec ially popu
lar. Some models show the heads
strung alternatingly, while others
have alternate groups of the two hues
Oup woman has acquired h pretty
necklace with no outlay ?ae that of
a little of her time by restringing an
amber necklace and a coral necklace.
It will be the season of restrinc
ins: old npcklaees." she says, and
tells o' a friend who has had a pretty
necklace made out of a strong of
gold beads shp wore as a child and a
discarded old-fashioned short watch
chain and of another who had un
strung a necklace of gold beads and
one of jade to restrinc thpm together,
setting a gold head between groups of
five jade beads.
Beads may be uniform in size or ir j
reguior sizes may be used. Some oi
the most taking necklaces are form
ed of big and little beads
Clear amber cut beads are used
With jet. with beads In brilliant Prus
sian blue and with carved wood In
dian beads. These necklaces of carv
ed wood beads often carry a dash of
eclor in a brilliant tassel finish
One of the pretty models is made
of pink coral and cut Jet beads ar
ranged alternatingly. Jet combined
with color, as it is in many of the I
necklaces, loses all hint of sedate j
One of the season's special notes is
: th(- ust of beads as large as robins'
eggs These are strung in loops of
f&nchain lengths. They are made of
wood finished with a hard fine glaze,
and come in every color under the
sun. Scarlet, green and yellow
abound in these big bead strings,
which are usually one-toned in spit-
of their size, the beads are very light
in weight
Judging from the number of strings
of Oriental prayer beads seen In the
displays there is a decided vogue for
them They are gorgeous affairs,
with beads of translucent rich colors
and a gay silk tassel finish.
Italian porcelain beads, white or
colored, decorated with gay flornl de
signs are used for entire necklaces
or in combination with one-toned
beads that harmonize or contrast well
Clear crystal beads, cut or plain,
are used in strings of opaque beads
to give a touch of lightness and
Tango necklaces persist and come
in new conceits They are the neck-j
laces composed of ribbon links, sepa
rated by groups of beads, which are
uauallr; of ditrerent colors, arrange to
give as gay an effect as possible
These tango necklaces are bust length
and are finished with a tassel of silk
or one of strings of small beads
Seme of the newest ribbon neck
laces are simply plain long loops of
velvet ribbon about an inch w idp.
finished with a head tassel, fastened
to the ribbon with a gilt ornament
or a huge bead
Pearl necklaces abound Nothing
shakes their popularity Right through
I "TREE (pig
the best -always Hlf poundi
m the same w,,-,- J
wfc s) " I
I I Business Women jF
Wn Women are entering the business field In larger
eMs.' II numbers every year and are proving very successful In . I
HHJ jj! practically every line of enterprise.
! There is nothing of greater value to a business
EX II woman than a b?nk account, as it saves time and money
g and, without costing anything, places her financial af-
ffllj'J fairs on a simple, systematic basis. 1 t1
Mil This bank especially welcomes the account of wom-
Hffl Hi en and un'formlyextends to them prompt and polite I
ffl ' ! service. -
m aTi ii iiiiim
ms ftj'.T-lTM Cilf'-llJJf'HJft'MWiF idCffi lAJi fciifl
modern adaptation of the lannipr
is shown in the picture of this gown,
which Is made of dark green gabar
dine, and is without trimming except
for the black silk tassel on the girdle
The striped crepe 16 black and white
with bright green fern leaves In the
design and is used in a double puff
around the back and sides of the skh-r
the camut of beads fashion sanctions
the uve of imitation and of any kind
Of simple bead The only requirement
is that a necklace shall be effective, a
distinguished feature of a costume.
With many costumes the necklace is
' the iinishing touch.
"Indigestion and practically all forms
of stomach trouble are. nine "times out of
ten. due to acidity, therefore stomach
sufferers should, whenever possible avoid
eating food th?t Is arid in Its nature.
I or which by chemical action In the
I stomac h develops acidity T'nfortunatelv,
such a rule eliminate most foods which
I arp pleasnnt to the taste as well as those
which are rich In blood flesh and nerve!
j building properties. This Is the reason
I why dysp.-ptlcs nd toninch sufferers!
are usually so thin, emaciated and lack-'
; lnR that vital energv which can onlv
coma from a well, fed body. For the
benefit f those sufferers who hav been I
Obliged to exclude from their diet all
Starch sweet ..r fatty food, and are'
trying to keep up a miserable existence
Oil gluten products, I would suggest that!
you should try a meal of anv food or
foods which ou may like In moderate
amount taking Immediately afterwards ;
a teaspoonful of blsurated magnesia In a!
llttlf hot or cold water This will nu-1
trallz.- any arid which ma be present 1
or whic h may be formJ. and Instead of I
the usual feeling of uneasiness and full-
enesa, you v. Ill f;nd that your food agrees
with ou perfectly. Blsurated magnesia
le doubtless (he best food corrective and 1
antacid known. It has no direct action
on the Btomach; but by neutralizing the'
adult the food contents, and thus re
moving the source of the acid Irritation
which tnfhtmes the delicate stomach lln- !
Ing, it does more than could possibly be
done by any drug or medicine As a
Physician. 1 believe in the use of medl-,
Cine whenever necessary, but I must ad
mil that I cannot ee the sense of dosing
an Infiamcd and Irritated 9tomach with I
drugs Instead of getting rid of the acid
toe cause of all the trouble. Get a lit
tie blsurated magnesia from vour drug- I
gist eat what you want at our next'
meal take soma of the blsurated mag
nesia as directed above, and see if rm
not riht.' You can get blsurated mag
nesia at A. R. Mclntyre Drug o Advertisement.
Salt Lake, July 14. T. Samechi, a
Japanese, 22 years old is In the city
jail charged with grand larceny. He
Is accused of stealing jewelry and
money amounting to about $275 from
T. Iwasalti, a Japanese woman living
at 27 1-2 Richards street.
The woman reported the theft at
the police station yesterday forenoon
Detective George Cleveland found
that the Japanese had sent his trunk
to Ogden and he notified the Ogden
police to look for him. When ine
Japanese called for the trunk the Og
den officers arrested him. They
found in the cuff of his trousers three
diamond rings, a ruby ring, a goli
band ring and a diamond pin. all of
which were Identified as having been
6tolen from the purse of the Japan
ese woman. In his pocket was found
$25.75. believed to have been part of
$37 said to have been stolen from the
V I w
Idaho Falls. Ida., July 13. It has
j been strongly intimated that one of
j the causes for the removal of State
Game Warden Barber by Governor
Haineo was that he was interested in
the manufacture of a fish screen
which he insisted should be used by
all the canals of this section of the
state Man protests were filed with
the governor by the canal men of this
section, claiming that the cost was
too great and that they were unnec
essary The expense, they said, of
placing those screens In some of the
large canals would be very great, and
especially those leading out of Snake
river, where thev are from seventv
five to 150 feet in width.
Bergamo, Italy, July 13. Simone
Ptanetta, a peasant of the village of
Gamerata Cornello, today killed seven
persons, presumably to satisfy old
grudges in the case of some of" them.
He took refuge in the mountains,
where carabineers are hunting him.
Pianetta appeared in the neighbor-
Madison, Wis., Jan. 1, inn, I
This le to certify that I have been a zreat sufferer from J
Rheumatism since 194. Contracted the disease while work 1
in with a snow plow on the railroad For several yoars I
have been obliged to use crutches a great part of the time. I
Having used three boxes of the
t I S rod TXC eTJOlK: HCHTH J h
thrown awav the crutches and am now almost fully J
Ted. It certainly has done wonders for me and T heart
'ommend it. Signed, M 1). Reynolds. f
Price ,'iilc. For sale by
Exclusive Merited Agency. I
Ing village of San Giovanni Blanco,
armed with a gun. Coming upon the
village physician, Dr Morali. he shot
him dead. He proceed to the house
of the parish priest, Father Paleni.
burst intn a room where the pries'
was sitting at the bedside of his step
mother, and killed him before the
eyes of the sick woman, who is dyln
from the shock.
Pianetta's next victim was Signor
(riudice, the secretary of the local au
thoritles and he al.-o shot to death
Giudice's daughter, Valeria,
On leaving Quldlce's house Pianet
ta went toward the open countr;. , and
on his way killed throe men who were
walking along the highway.
Spanish Fork, July 13. Funeral
servictifl were held yesterday for Da
vid ES. Thomas, who died last Wed
nesday at his residence in the Sec
ond ward. The services were presld
ed ever by Bishop Argyle. The invo
cation was offered by John Hayes
and the speakers were Senator Henry
Gardner, Nathaniel Ludlow and
Charles Booth. The choir of the Sec
ond ward sang a number of hymns
The closing praer was offered by
Joseph Brockbank Mrs. Thomas is
survived by his wife, three sons and
four daughters.
Provo July 13. A deal has been
I closed whereby the Knight Invest j
I raent company becomes the owner of I
I the remaining vacant property in
block 28, formerly owned by the Brig
ham Young universltv. During the
past year three large parcels of land '
have been sold by R. F Allen, acting
tor the Brigham Young university J
The entire property including what
Mr. Allen has sold, will net the uni- j
versity about $30,000.
Salt Lake July 14. Mrs. Ethel Sai I
isbury, 657 Park avenue, and baby,
i were struck and seriously injured by
an automobile on Fifth East near
'Seventh South street at 11 o'clock
I last night The automobile was driv
en by John Jimpson, Jr., 2b'6 East
j Sixth South street.
Mr Jimpson said that he was go
I ing north on Fifth East street when
i the woman, carrying her six-months
I old child stepped down from the curb
I preparatory to crossing the stree.
She evidently had not seen the ap
1 preaching car Though Mr iimpson
was driving slowly he was unable to
stop his machine until after it had
struck the woman
Mr Jimpson took the injured worn
an and child to their home, a shori
distance awav and then summoned
Dr. Warren Benjamin The doctor
found that the woman was painfully
bruised In a number of places and
that one of the bones In her foot had
been broken The baby was also
hadly bruised and the doctor feared
that the child might have suffered
internal injuries. The mothers in
Juries will not proe dangerous, but
there Is danger that the child ma
have been fatally hurt
How English Beauties
Keep Faces Youthful
Christian Miller, F C. 1 noted English
health expert, attributes the early .ifclnK
of American women mainly to the ' na
tional nervousness ' The women nf Enp
laned, she says, can teach us the ines
timable les3on c.f repose
Another nluabl lesson to be learned
from th EnRll?h woman 1p that sh- clo-s
not j;o In much for cosmetics, the contin
ual use of which must ruin any complex
Ion The beautv devotees of Klnp
George's realm have the mercollzed wax
hahlt a more wholesome method of keep
ing the face Rirllsh-looklnf: and healthy
Ordinary mercollxed wax, used like- cold
cr!am, rejuvenates the worst complexion
Women here may easily acquire the- habit,
this wax he Inn obtainable ,ii drug stores
generally in th t'nlted States and Can
ada. It Is applied at nlcht and wash d
off In the mornlnx One unoe Is suffi
cient to completely renovate a bad com
plexlon. It has a peculiar action In keep
ing the face free from particles of dead
and devitalized scarf skin which are con
stantly appearing .-N ertlsement.
Atlantic City, N. J.. July 13 Thorn
as Brcnnan was taken before Record J
er Keffer this morning for drunken- j
ness, threatening his wife and chas J
ing lodgers from the boarding bouse
she keeps to earn the living he will
not make for her Brennan had per
Copned like that several times before !
Judge Keffer stepped down from
the bench today and said to Mrs
"Oel up there, madam, and give
a mnm or beauty is jov FgfiSSES
Oriental Cream
J J " Kbiot Tan, Pimple.
s-2 j.g, Fracklei. Mntb Patcbai,
.5 iSi!r30i Kub una flkm DImmm,
"g nEIBCL T,r7 blxmUh on
m UZL J 5) beivitj. Dd defl n- ,
H JJ j V f9 I&i tw, 1 1 on It has tood
O -ml I the tt of Myr. and
jj J y lno bimliii vttix
Si Vx1 " n J I to be nit It la pro-
a jRtrl parly mad. Accept oo
jTjJ J&JA couotrfait of altnila
vShTZ C&irl lama. 'Dr. L X Siyra
l aM to a Udj of tha
rVfilyvy haattnn 'a patient).
J .RV ' Al yon ladle will nae
m M them, I recommend
'Gouraud'a Cream'
ftbleethrn)fol of alt the akin preparation "
At nruciilela and Department torea
tut T. Hooktas A SM. Praas, 37 Great Jones St, N.T.C.
him a dose of the medicine he de
serves "
The wife climbed upon thp ludge's
bench, picked up the gavel turned
and ;jsked:
W hat's the limit, your honor?"
"Fifty days." came the answer
Then that's it So long. Mr.
rhomas," said the skirtri justice.
lake- him below,' ordered Judge
Keffer and below went Brennan to
await transportation to the count v
London July 13 William Augustus
Cordon Hake, the oldest barrister in
England, died at Brighton today. He
was born in 1811 and was called to
the bar in 1835,
Chicago, July 13. Albert H. Veed
er. ont of the oldest and most wide
b known attorneys In this city died
tonight after an operation. He had
been general counsel for several of
the big packing companies for many
-.'r and was chW counsel for the
defense in the government suit to
dissolve the National Packing com
pany In 1911. Mr Veeder was born
In Fonda. N. Y., In 1844
fn Great Pain, Itched Terribly.
Caused Disfigurement. Unable
to Do Work. Used Cuticura Soap
and Ointment. Not a Scar Left.
Pennington, Cat. "A f?w month aso
1 poisoned It came on my hands first
In .1 raah and In two day It had cprrad aJl
over my hands and fare. It gradually got I
worse day by day and I was in (treat pain.
My hands and face were a mass of running
ana and Itched something terrible I did I
not dare to scratch as It pained me no. I i
could not sleep at night The eruption
caused disfigurement I wa unable to do
my work at all it pained me go.
" I fried medicine hut It did not help nw.
1 had ben about four weeks since I got
poisoned when a friend asked me why I
dldn t try Cuticura Soap and Ointment. I
sent for some right away and began using
them following directions Inside of two
days I could seo a great change and In seven
days after I began to use the Cuticura Soap
and ointment there was not scar left " ;
Signed; Miss Edna Roger. Apr 30. 101-4. j
Samples FVee by Mall
" Why should I uso Cuticura Soap' There
is nothing the matter with my skin and I
thought Cuticura Soap was only for skin j
trouble. True. It is for &kln troubles but !
lis great mission is to prevent skin troubles.
For more than a generation its delicate,
emollient and prophylactic properties have
rendered It the standard for this purpose,
while Its extreme purity and refreshing fra
grance give to It all the advantage of tho
best of toilet soap Cuticura Soap and ;
Cuticura Ointment are sold rrvery where.
Uber&l sample of each mailed free, with
32-p Skin Book AddrOM poet-card ' Cu
tlcura, DcpU T, Boston."
New York & Great Western Mining,
Smelting & Development Company
Principal place of business, Ogden,
Utah Notice
There are delinquent upon the fol
lowing described stock on account of
assessment No 13. levied May 21,'
11)14, the several amounts set oppo
site the names of the respective
shareholders, as follows:
No. Name. No. Shares Am't.
SO Bush. R.N 2.000 $ 30.00 ;
406 Beut, Paul ... 1.600 24.00
4i7 Beus, Mike 2,500 37.50
63 Conroy E. M. ... 2.000 80.00
408 Combe. James L 3,500 52 50
404 Combe, Henry ... 1,200 18.00
405 Combe. John . . . 2,000 30 00
821 Forbes, Clarence 134 1-3 2.01
96 Prye Geo 1,000 15.00
100 Gourlay. R, M . 1,000 15.00
110 Glasmann. Wra. . 1,000 15.00
127 Glasmann. Wra . 430 6 45
66 Hunter, A M ...10,500 157.50
400 Holllster, Marv L. 2,666 2 3 40.00
408 Hall. Roland R . .. fi.000 90 00
273 .loyce, R. S 1.000 16 00
2811 Jones. J. W 300 4 50
35 Lowe Co.. Geo A. 2,184 32.76
89 Meek. A. W 1.000 16.00
409 Olsen, Warner ... 1,000 15.00
89 Past, A. C 2,000 30 00
402 Scbmalz, W. C . . 8,700 130.50
324 Saunders, E T ., 1,200 18 00
95 Smith, J. F. 1.000 15 00
281 Warner. J L 500 7 60
301 Warner. J. L. ... 500 l o0
203 Watkins. J F. . . 500 7 50
And in accordance with law and
order of the board of directors made
on the 21st day of May, 1914. so many
isharee of each parcel of such stock
as may be necessary will be sold at
the office of the company. 201 Col
Hudson Building. Ogden. Utah, on the
24th day of July. 1914. at the hour
of 3 o'clock p. m., to pay the delin
0'ient assessment, together with cost
of advertising and expense of sale.
J. H KNAUSS. Secretary.
First publication July 8
Last publication July 18.
Notice Is hereby given by t he-Board
of Commissioners of Ogdc-n City, 1
Utah, of the intention of said board j
to make the following described ini-1
provements. to-wlt. To create both
sides of Washington avenue between
Twelfth and Second streets as a curb
and gutter district, and to construct
therein concrete curbs and gutters
according to the standard form adopt
ed and used in Ogden City, and to
I gether with all Intersections and the!
necessary grading therefor, and to
; defray the whole of tho cost thereof,
estimated at $14,500. by a local ni- j
sessment upon the lots and pieces of j
ground lying and being within the 1
following district, being the district I
to be affected and benefited by said
improvement, to-wlt . All tho land ly
ing between the outer boundary lines,
of said avenue on both sides there
of, and a line drawn fifty feet out
ward from and parallel to the said I
outer boundary lines, being part of
the- N. E. 1-4 of Section 20. and part
Of the east one-half of Section 17, all j
in Township 6 north, Range 1 wpM j
Salt Lako Base and Meridian, also
Lots 1 to 10. Inclusive, Block 1. Lots j
1 to 10. Inclusive; Block 6, all In Ter
race Subdivision; Lots 12 to 22, In
I elusive; Block ?, Lots 10 to 19. in
1 elusive, Block 4, all in Monterey ad
dition; lots 8 to 16. Inclusive. Block
5, Lots 7 to 9. Inclusive; Block 4, all
in Orchard Grove addition; lots l1
I to 6 in (iarfield Subdivision; lots 1 to
8, inclusive. Block I, Myers addition; I
Lot3 1 to 4. Wedell's Five Point An
nex; Lots 1 and 2, Block 1. Lots 1
and 2, Block 2, all in Drumiler's Ad
dition; and Lots 1 to 8. Inclusive,
Block 1. Orchard Grovp Annex.
All protests and objections to the
' carrj Ing out of such Intention must
be presented In writing to the City
Recorder on or before the 17th day
of July. 1914, at 10 o clock a ra., that
being the time set by said Board of
Commissioners when they will hear'
and consider such objections as may
be made thereto, at the Mayor's office
at the City Hall. Ogden City, Utah
By order of the Board of Commis
sioners of Ogden City, Utah.
Dated this 22nd day of June. 1914
City Recorder.
First publication June 23, 1914.
Last publication July 15. 1914.
Notice is hereby given by the
Board of Commissioners of . Ogden
City, Utah, of the intention of said
j Board to make the following de-
scribed improvements. to-wit To
create the south side of Fifteenth)
street between Washington and Grant
I avenues, also the east and west sides;
of Grant avenue between Fifteenth
and Seventeenth streets; and the
I north side of Seventeenth strpet be-'
tween Washington and Grant ave
nues as a sidewalk district, and to
construct therein five (5) foot con
crete sidewalks four (4) Inches thick,
together with all intersections and
the necessary grading therefor, aud
to defray the whole of ihe cost'
thereof, estimated at $3,500.00, by a I
local assessment upon the lots and
pieces of ground lying and being with
'in the following district, being the
district to be affected and benefited1
by said improvement-, to-tit All'
the land lying between the outer'
I boundary lines of said streets and a !
1 line drawn fifty feet outward rrora
and parallel to said outer boundary I
lines on the south side of Fifteenth
Street between Washington and Grant
avenues, on the east aud west sid?s
ot Grant avenue between Fifteenth!
and Seventeenth streets, and on the
north side of Seventeenth 6treet be
iween Washington and Grant ave
nues in Ogden City, Utah, being part
of lots 23. 24, 25 and 26. in block
7, Five-Acre Plat "A", Ogden City Sur
vey. ll protests and objections to the'
carrying out of such intention must
be presented In writing to the City
Recorder on or before the 17th day
of July, 1914. at 10 o'clock am, that
bPing the time set by the said Board
of Commissioners when they will
hear and consider such bjpetions as
may be made thereto, at the Mayor's
office, at the City Hall, Ogden City
Bn ordpr of the Board of Commis
sioners of Ogden City, Utah.
Dated this 23rd day of June, 1914.
City Recorder.
Hirst publication June 23 1914.
Last publication July 15. 1914.
Ogden Bench Canal & Water Co
Location of business Ogden Utah
Notice: There are delinquent on the'
following described stock, on account
of assessment levied on the 2nd day
of April, 1914. and any assessment
levied previously thereto, the spveral
amounts set opposite the names of
the respective shareholders, as fol
lows No of
Cert Shares Am't
4 Elizabeth S Shields. . 30' $ 60
5 Fred A Shields 80 1 60
1007 Dennis J. Sheehan . . . 105 2 10
818 John Smuln . , . . 32 64
990 Mary Ann Burnhope . 51 102
55 John Bowman 125 2 50 '
595 Elizabeth Thomas ... 10 20
68 Sarah Ann Marshall!! 80 l 60
66 )
10S6(A. J. Jost 71 1 Ai:
1121) 7J 146
67 Mary A. Jost ... 30 fir,
69 Emma J Hinlev ' ' 70 ,'?.
971 C H. and Mary j. Qos." "
linS .59 1 ta
1214 Ethel S Skeen ... 51 'JJ
975 A E. Helms .... . Jg '2j
99 Samuel Cullev ij9
104 Carl Anderson ... 05 .'n
107 Samuel Horrocks . "100
112 William Farrell ""in fS
939 LeRoy Cowies . S f'5J !
188 O. A. Parmley . "' tl
196 A D Shurtliff ro o'JJ
1045 Herbert Cook " on T'cn
222 j. m. Lightfoot ,.;;; H l-j2 i
645 Christian Bouwhuls 11 1 no I
231 Elizabeth Severn 37 ?! 1
773 Henry W Beckett '
932 Mary A. Leatham. ' 04 "ii I
1164 Ernest W. Schonian ' 71 n'io
1072) ' ,x 1A-
288)Eliza M Krumperman 145 o ,rt
290) "vo ,
315 William Rovle 27 ka 1
315 Mrs R. P. Harris.!." 40 sn 1
1213 R. S. Venable ... 50 i'!J
354 Mrs. Selina Marks ." 35 7! I
1040 Ellis Flint ! 71 --Jj ,
Ief Vacutixn Cleaners I
We Rent Them a. well U Sell I
Them. I
2448 Washington Avenue 1
" 1 immmmm
' 386 George M. and Jane
Kerr 64 1.2 I
1 1113 Job Rpad 17 z .
j 400 William Drysdale 24 1
1 406 Edwin Maw 40 So 1 I
I 419 William Weimers .... 14 23 -
, 838 George E. Rowland.. 24 .4? S
766 M. D. Volght 98 1 r
419 W. P. Foster 67 I.14
453 Mary E. Hastings 24 .43
825 John Gllmore 56 1 12
474 Beryl Covington 94 l 88
! 484 Oscar Williamhs 32 64
I 492 Jane B. Snaddon 146 2.92
I 498 Jane A. Wilson 160 , 20
507 Ellen Chapman 246 462
j 531)
819)Casper Bachman 4- .90
687 John Rackham 24 .43
1010 F. Jarvis 48 .96 .
I 565 Marian E. Johnson . 32 64 . fc
: 592 Edgar D Stone 80 m
594 Rosa Callaghan 40 8n '
601 Dan B. Roman 32 .64
I 614 Thomas McClatchy .. 36 .72
618 Elizabeth Watts 24 .48
750 John J Swartz 24 4S V
620 Marv Garner 24 43
j 707 C H- Gosling 84 1.68 ' Dl
' 709 E A Munspy 24 .48
; 817 George M Kerr So 160 -
860 Fred Anderson - 64 UJ
! 797 Eliza B. Culley 36 72 f:
8"4 Q J. Kruitbosr-h .... 44 .88
833 Wm. J. Grose 21 .42
871 Nettie A. Kerr 30 .6.) E
961 Wm. S Morton ;- -M BC
673 Mrs Mary Petprson . 40 SA SO
964 Matti e L Smith 37 74
977 H D Brown ...... SO 1, 1
983 Wm. A. Knight JO i t,",
979 Rosalie E. Drlggs ... J .34 '
788 Elizabeth Wood oS
994 Joseph Dumas - M wi
1190 Walter C Osborne ... 3- M '
995 Peter Peterson - 40 '
693 David V. Jnrvis 2 M
1043 J. M Barlow aj
1138 J. G. Teuschpr 4)
1114 Kate Couch jjj - ; -gj
1127 Iff. B. Cooiey ;
778 Wm. McHenry '-'a
And In accordance with law and an ,
order of the Board of Directo-F made xl
on the 2nd day of April. 1914 o by
many shares of each parcel of such
stock as may be necessary will be
sold at the office of the Secretary, 13
887 23rd St. Ogden. Utah, on tho r
15th day of July, 1914, at the hour B
of 6 o'clock p. m. of the said da? ! WJ
to pay delinquent assessments there ,
on. together with the cost of adver- "':
tising and expense of sale M
A. D. CHAMBERS, Secretary. T
887 23rd St.. Ogden. Utah.
First publication .TuK 1. 1914.
, GC
Order of Owls, ugdea Neu .No. J
I21S, Order ot Uwls, meets every Frl- PL
day evening in their own hall Uue old
Elk club roomsj at b o clock. Visit.
ing Bioiher Owls are invited to i. "
i vend the utixi raeeungs. T. C. iver- "
sou. PresidQi; O. C. Keberg. Se.r 1
I vary. FL
I ing
Women of Woodcraft Sego L,lly Cir -
I cle No. 174 metis every beconu auJ 3
lourth Tuursaay uignis at 6 o ciocli ia mo
J. U. O. 1- hall. isiiing ntiguoori.
; cordially invited. Frances Loppoch., , FU
o. N , ioV 27tn Su ivaie lieoiaa . r,)o,
Clerit, 282 2Jd. Lin
Fraternal Order of Eaglea, Ogdea
I Aerie No lib, K. O E.. ineeu ever
W'ednesday evening at Eagles' liait,).-
Hudson avenue, at 6 o'clock. Visiting FI
brother Eagles are invited to attend Inq
the aerie meetings. 'Jlub rooms open Phr
at 11 a m Wm Doyle, W President;
E. R. Geiger. Secretary; Dr. C. tit ON
Wardleigo. Aerie Physician. 'two
MASONIC gaeen Esther cnapter 1
No 4, O. E. S.. regular meetings held ZT7
at Masouic hail on Washington ave.L-1"
between 26th and 2b'th sts. tha flrstf eas'
snd third riaays of eaca moatn So- . 22n
journing njtmuerM coruiaaiy mviied to
attend. Mtnni barker, w. M.; Caiha i FOl
b. . Cave, secretary. pop
Woodmen of the World. AVeber FU 1
camp Nu ,4, meets in the W O W keei
hall, Fraternity block, ,6 vvaan.nl
ton avenue every Tnursaay evenin3:TWi
u .1 Clock- v""t'HK Woodmen cor 1 Tp
dially invited to attend. Geo. riUeS, ?
c. u. , w m. Piggott, Uiert ? e
21 at
Ladles of the Maecabe. nr .k. !
Worm silver nive NoTmeet, '-.w MO
first ana inira iaaj evening L I witi:
0 clock; and every second and lourth for
Tiaky aiternuun at -ao o cio.i 7.
Woodmen hall, iratemity block! Vi, '
ting members cordially invited to ac ONt
Kojai NeJKtoi,ur, of. America "?l
Try .ecoau wid if,Urtn Monday r6
wgai oi each Uiuntn i 5 Jvu
in. new Ouu uow. uV Srrmu IC
Uluan Xsewuu, ivwuraf, IT R0(J
Wujuuy. Ui ua 24th
mpiU-S "Iami) lN' a99 Modef" ouu-
men of America meeta every Tuecua em,
nignt in new K. ot t 1ue-jUaJr T'
nortn ot postortice .Jut 'or UUf'
memDerb cordiany mv.ted t0
with us 0. ulEen, consu ""J ROO;
snaier, Clem J-
: . I PUR
v VubC, j luugnts of iJv
tbias, meets every on.iay evLZ I'
at 6 ociock in Uaati, hi. 01 ? FOR
thian buiiaing, tl cam avenu"
Visiting Knignts weicooie A ' week
C. C, W. Li. Unaerwoju. iv if ' '
W. O Kind M F b '
' . . -
Royal Highlanders, Ord7 77
Na 626 meets la the new I o J NFL
hali, Fraternity block. 2320 VssI"
Ave., every 2nd and 4th v, ai,iJ-
ers cordially invited 1 ;."'sb , My.
I. P. William Muller. tt T," " ;
I ne"aa Lodge N ',. S36
ball, Fraternity b uildVg w,sn,n ' 4 HOO
ton aTenue. ViHitinn- aiu0 ...
cordially Jnvid to Aftae ar JPe
UeRoy McSSSt. for Cet wUh ua s!7
treet J. a Junk rM' 534 2iia -JR"
S202JVhinojavenueOrr3SPOndeLt- i H
" ght at 7 in , ,vr Wednesdfij .
Marle er,... f-? p" 1650-R. .
Phone Uwk- "31 Monro..i.fln

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