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. THF OGDEN STANDARD. OGDEN, UTAH: MONDAY. JULY 27. 1914. ; I Woman's Page Seaside Attire Calls for Variety-Black ancj White Serge Suit With White Straw Hat Very Attractive Parasols of White Taffeta With Colored Border Gloves of Brilliant Color Worn How to Make a Glad tone Collar Artificial Fruit Ued Ex tensively on Evening Gowns and Hats Milk and Its Food Value. Ik SEASIDE ATTIRE. The woman who spend the hot summer month? at the shore must provide an entirely different wardrobe from the woman who migrates to the mountains or country. The shore calls for a variety of smart promenading costumes, for a great amount of the time Is spent on the boardwalk or on the beach Paris decrees that striped serge, white home-spun or serge-, heavy white sh.mlung silk or chamois-colored cloth be selected for the walking costumes for seashore wear The striped serges are varied in design, from narrow hairlmes to broad awning stripes Costumes of the latter are rathtr dat ing if worn In the city but at the shore, are extremely smart One at tractive model Is of awnlng-stripod serg in tones of flamingo red and whitt It Is fashioned with a long Dutch tunic, which is side pleated, tailing In straight lines over a foun dation of plain white serge The short jacket of the plan serge, trim med with the striped materia! is, fastened In front with a single but ton of flamingo-red porcelain A "broad girdle of red silk, completes i the costume Another striking suit is fashioned of striped black-and-white serge A . bread patent-leather belt is worn with this mode, and a hat of white ( straw trimmed with black patent leather belt is worn with this mode and a hat of white straw I trimmed with black patent leather and lacquar eJ wings. The all-white hat is always In sood taste for seaside wear, and the most becomlne models are of corded white ilk with a plcot edge Parasols of white taffeta with bor ders in vivid coloring are m vocue Some of these have long handles tip ped with porcelsln or enamel to cor- j respond with the border Gloves of brilliant colors are worn with costumes of striped materials or -1h the all-white costume Usually the girdles are of the samp color. Buckskin shoes with white notes and heels are the latest offennc of the shoe manufacturers Other mod IS have heels and border? about the top of leather In a vivid tone Rpd oranae. erreen and yellow are the fa vcred colon? HOW TO MAKE A GLADSTONE COLLAR The big neckwear novelty is 'he , Gladf-tone collar, hih in back and pointed over the ears. It may be e&sllv made by using a fln orgnoMr handkerchief and a half yard of fine Wire boning Pu a dot in the center of tho hand I kerchief with a lead pencil and cut on I h straight line from two corners o. thr handkerchief so that they me at the center dot then cut a smil semi-circle with the former dot a center, making a place for the collar to fit the neck snugly Sew strips 01 wire collar supporters from the neck Circle diagonally across to both cor ners of the back and bend so tha' the collar stands up and out. The raw cut front may be neatly hemmed or bound with a bias strip of the same material. Little artificial fruits arc used cx tciisirelv this season A certain re am! vel'low silk apple is especially popular and may be used to trim hats or ar corsae and In many instances has been used in place of flower trim mlng on evening gowns Artistic as they are they may he made with little difficulty by the girl who wishes to look chic Roll small bits of cotton waddinc into a hard ball, and cover over with a small circle of brightly colored sill: red and green and yellow are all appropriate Tie together at the hot ton with strong thread and cut away all surplus material With a coarse needle, thread in bl?ck darning cot ton, make a large French knot on the top of the apple and draw the needle through to the other side Pull tight ly so as to make a slight indentation where the knot lies and fasten with a tew strong stitches Where various coloied silks are used the knot3 mas be made In corresponding shades of cotton For exnmple. green thread may be used on the yellow apple and yellow thread on the jrreen or red apnle They mav be bunched together for hat trimming or branched along a strip of narrow ribbon when used on evening gowns MILK AS A FOOD. The food alue of milk, though a backneyed topic, Is worth a moment's consideration, writes D. 9 Burch In Farm and Fireside. Though it is a liQii o. milk contains more dry mat ter than some solids Skeptics can surprise themselves gnme dull day bv putting a pan of milk in the Inner part of a double boiler, evaporating It ami observing the drv matter It eon tains The figures that follow are in tetesting too. from a food basis: Per cent. Unit? of Foods drv matter energy Milk 12 5 310 Mushrooms ... 11.9 15 Oysters 1 1 7 225 Spinach 7 7 95 Tomatoes S.7 100 Notice that milk rontains more food solids and units of energ than m article In the list Milk 'so Is more nourishing than tea. coffee or the I You Must Drink I Water Whether You are Well or III 1 Pleasant, From J Sparkling feM&X' Earth-Depths jj Mineral PteJr of I Water Wyoming M invaluable in disorders of the Stomach. Liver, Kidneys. Bladder. Skin, Etc. m Rheumatism, Sciatica, Arthritis. Constipation. Jaundice, Diabetes, Bnght's V Diaeaae. Dropay, Cystitis. Eczema, and a host of other ilia. M A well-known, successful nhysician saya: "ft not only benefits the tick, M ut helps to preserve the health of all who drink it." This is a strong hint 9 You. Aquatone is endorsed, recommended and used successfully by physicians 9 in their practice. Haa cured many acute and chronic cases given up as hopeless 1 W rtte today for the evidence, which h free for the asking I PAULSON MEDICINAL WELL CO. SARATOGA, WYOMING I Round Trip I SUMMER Aft EXCURSIONS UlP --VIA-- UNION PACIFIC FROM OGDEN New York, via Standard Lines $86.00 New York, via Differential lines . . $83.00 j Boston, via Standard Lines $86.00 j Boston, via Differential Lines $82.50 Chicago $56.50 Memphis $59.85 Colorado Springs. $22.50 St. Paul $53.50 Denver $22.50 Omaha $40.00 Kansas City $40.00 , St. Louis $51.20 Proportionate Rates to Other Points. Dates of Sale : July 29. August 5, 12, 19, 26. September 2, 16. Long LimitsLiberal Stopovers Diverse Routes. CITY TICKET OFFICE . 2514 Washington Ave. A?" PHONE PAUL i E EEMER, Genial Agent. 2500 cty P, . Tkt, Aoent BOOKING OFFICE IMPORTANT STEAMSHIP LINES. I common soups as ordinarily made. : it also has this advantage, that i practically all of Its solid matter W ' rJlgpMeri It really contains no waste A quart or milk wplghH about 2.1 ! pounds, which makes milk almost al I war cost less than five cents a pound, the cheapest of all common 1 roods except flour and grain products :' cheap cuts Of meats and starchy vf-pctables such as potatoes. All these (products require preparation and rooking, which add to all their origi nal cost and should be considered m preparing foods The method for selecting the bes' grade of milk from the kinds avail able Is a question which the con sum er inttBt belp himself to answer The best general rule Is to observe the keeping qualltv of the milk. If kept In n clean plnce at a temperature Ol fiO degrees F or less, good milk win rem-. in sweet 24 hours after delivery How to Keep Face Young and Attractive Tho way to ward off old f.K I" nnt to (f.w II hO l" I Mm ori Mil I" t,r OP" pr(Mi bv thr dread ( advancing rear -fc onl legitimate preventive! :,n1 avoid irvinK experiments with preparations not Indorsed DJ physician! An rnllrMy safo Rnd ven effective waj to keep the com plexion young-looking anil beautiful is to apply ordinary morcollaed wax at bed time usins: tt like cold bream, washing II off In tl); morning This gradually al- sorba the withered faded cuticle, whuh i rppiwr.-H bv tho more youthful PWK" tintrd underskirt One ounce of this wax in be had at anj otuk 'or- 01101111 to .mpliely rejuvenate a worn-out com- LCVOW'I feM :.nd other wrinkles the first sln of .Klv.uvinc iiue. may bp romov o.l bv a simple hurmlpss preparation madu by dissolving an ounce Of powdered SRXn U in a half pint wltrh haiel It It used a- face bath.- Advertisement i school mm HAS BEEN ISSUED j TIip firs' preparation for the open I in? of thj Ogden City public schools j on September 8 next for the 1914 1! I 6chool ve;tr was made during the past I few days when copies of the calen j dar for th year were mailed to every member of the teaching force. The first eeni on the calendar Is a meet iDg Of the principals and supervisors ' on September B general meeting of the teachers will be held on the ; same day The first vacation period will occur . from No ember 2n to 30 for the Utah Educational convention and the I Thanksgiving holidays The Christma I acMlon will take place from Decem ber 1 8 t. lanuarv 4. 1916 The schools I will close on May 1'8 1915 for the school year. The following Is the ! complete calendar us prepared by Sn pe'intendent John M Mills Saturday. September 5, 1914 Prln ftpa's' and supervisors meeting, sir perintendent 8 office, 10 a. m. Saturday, September 5, 1914 (Jen j eral teachers' meeting, hich school i auditorium 4 o clock p m Tuesday, September 8, 1914 Open ; Ing ol schools Friday. November 2u, 1914 Close J Of schools at 3:30 p m. for Utah Ed ucational convention and Thanksglv Ing vacation Mondav Tuesday and Wednesdav November 23. 24 and 25, 1914 Utab Educational convention. Monday. November 3i. 1914 Sfhoolf- reopen after Thanksgiving v acatlon Friday, December 18. 1914 Schools close for Christmas vacation .'lonriiy. January 4. 1915 School? reopen after Christmas vacation Monday January 25. 1915 Com moncement of second semester Friday, February 12. 1916 Schools closed Anniversary of Abraham Liu i coin birthday. I Monday, February 22 1915 Schools j closed Anniversary of George Wash i ington's birthday. Thursdav, p ri I 15 1915 Schools closed. Arbor day. Friday May 28, 1915 Close of schools for year JUDGE G. F.GOODWIN ON CHRISTIANITY Salt Lake. July 27. The services at I the First Methodist church last nighl I were devoted to short talks on "Why I ajii a Christian " Judge George F. Goodwin, one of the speakers, said In part: " The answer to the question, "'Why i I am a Christian." Involves the an j swr to two questions. First. Why din 1 become a Christian" and see on. Why did I remain a Christian" The greatest influence that caused me to become a Christian waB the teaching and example of a god like father who preached the gospel for more than forty years, and the sweet and saintly influence of my mother in the home My experience as a law yer led me to believe not only In the historical Christ but that He was the divine Son of God Vs I came to meet the problems of life I realized that, unless I could rely on some pow er greater than myself and more hu man I was likelv to lose the great purpose of life When I had chll dren of my own I wanted to leave I them something of the priceless treas ure of a faith In God If there was no other reason 1 would be a Chris tian because of my children. ' M reasons for being a Christian are summed up by Lyman Abbott In the following quotation "I believe evil, disease, 3in and death are aw ful realities I believe that this world is a field of battle; real not sham battle. As a boy I enlisted for life, with the hope that when my enlistment ended I might be able to say, '1 have fought a good fight' I believe Jesus Christ came Into this world to lead this campaign for truth Egainst real error, for purity against real vice, for love against real sel flshness and malice. I believe that under his leadership the eventual vic tory is not doubtful, but 1 have never found that the way to win a victory (8 to under-estlmate the forces of the enemy " Major J. H. Berry of the Volun teers of America said in part:' ' Dr. John Balcani Shaw once said, 1 like the gospel of Mary because It is the gospel of second chance" I believe In the gospel of second chance or third ohance or fourth chance. There are a great many peo ple la the world today who have never had the first chance Another roa-, " - M FEMALE ANARCHIST ON HUNGER STRIKE h .am I- : r Rebecca Edelson. Rebecca Edelson, the young- female anarchist who is doinp time at the Bladcwell's Island workhouse in New York city, has besn on a hunger strike for several days She says she would rather starve to death than serve three months for inciting- to riot in a speech during the anti Rockefeller demonstrations. If she 1 continues her hunger strike she will be forcibly fed. I son men .mi women are not Chris- i j Mane is that there seems to be a j spirt of unbelief among us While we all believe that Jesus was a good ' man and an example of all that is j high some say He was not the Son of God Until you recognize th" di vlnlty of Jesus you will not know the j I joy and the happines- of His pren ence "I hen again we have those with; ns homeless and friendless, who feel I thai no one cares for them so they dri;t on and on You and I can only reach them by showing them, not by OUr preaching and pravine but by, our livfs. by ;t kind word, by n heirtv ; j hand shake, by ministering to them in their skkneps and sorrow, tint 76 have something that they have not j ' If you and I are going to reach the I victims of s lark of chance we can j I on'y do it t showing them that we j ha vr something that they have not," I nn LABORER INJURED j Bingham. Inly 26. Sam DeCampo, ' I a laborer employed by the Utah Apex Mine company, was severeh injured in ihe mine this afternoon One of; the motors that are used to haul the; ore out of thp mine passed over hls1 bodv it is belfeyed tnat he will re cover The accident Is said to have I been caused by the mbtormen of two I ore cars misunderstanding the Big-! ! nabv An emptv car entering the mine 1 rolllded with a loaded one comin? out. i DeCampo riding on one of the cars j was knocked under t ho emptv car. which parsed ovr his body SevereL crushed and bruised. b- was removed to hl6 home at the Hiphland Boy, wherp he was treated by 'hp companv phyiiclan. Coffee That Is Pure Guaranteed under U. S. Pure Food and Drug Law. Buy it in this shape can only. H. & BLEND Take no other for sale by all live grocers. The following grocers will not offer you a cheap substitute for H. & K. Coffee they sell the real product. In Ogden by: .Marshall (irocerv North Ogden. Boyle Grocery, W'J 281 h St. Wilson Bros,. L'Sth and AVall Avi A P Chrlstensen. Pacific Avt, R Marrn, 2788 Wash. Ave. Frd FoulRcr & Sonn. 7-tO 24th St. P A Garner, 620 24th St Tom Kardamcs. Cor 2ih and Jeff. Wm. Ws;tver. 828 Wash Ave. Mrs L. M Barnes. 227 21st St P J Ross. Cor 22nd and Grant Ave. O. Farnlurirl, !1W Lincoln Ave. Domestic Science Bakery. 7Z Grant. Tribe & Jones, 2216 Wash. Ave. Mrs A T. Hestmark. 475 22nd St. Pickett Grocery. C340 Wash Ave. J S. Carver i Sons. 2Tt64 Wash. Avt C R. Shearer. 44fi 27th St W. E. Hart. 1SW Wash. Ave. J Bingrham. 28M Grant Ave Peterson nros.. HuntsvHls Wilcox Grocery, 2462 Wash. Ave. J (51 . H HiHHUIilBHS saa TWO INJURED IN ! AUTO ACCIDENT: Salt Lake, Julv 271 SloRel, a well-known Salt Lake Jeweler and Evelyn Flt7Rerald. a dancer, who has beon appearing m the Pantages thea let are In the Groves Latter-day Saints' hospital, suffering from seri ous Injuries received In an automo bile accident at Eleventh South and Main streets at 6 o'clock yesterday morn in? Mi Slegel is suffering from two fractured legs a possible fracture of the arm, seeral minor bruises and pots'ble, internal injuries The young actress, who was his companion at the tfmc of the accident, is Buffering from a broken leg and a number of bruises. After the performance at the Pan tapes theater Saturday evening, Miss Fitftgerald, who is known off the stage as Mrs Evelyn Carew, went automo billnp. During the course of the night the- two visited Cnsa Contentla on Twelfth South Btrect, where they re mained several hours. Returning to S j 1 1 Lake Mr Slegel and his com panion left Casa Contentla shortly be fore fi o'clock yesterday morning In Mr. Siegel's small, but fast, roadster Crashes Into a Tree. U Eleventh South and Main streets, while going at a rapid rate of speed the automobile struck an elevation In tho road Thp machine turned at right angles and before it was pos sible to right It the car had crashed Into a big tree at the roadside Tht force of the Impact threw Miss Klt7gerald from the machinn Into a dltcb at the side of the road In the fall her right leg was broken. Mr. Slegel was dashed with terrific force against the steering wheel of the ma chine. Both legs were fractured and he was so seriously bruised about the chest as to suggest the probability of Internal injuries Flying glass from the shattered windshield cut Slegel a head and face In seeral places The front of the car was tkscoped against the tree, and the steering wheel broke off In Siegel's hands The noise of the cra3h of the auto mobile Into the tree was heard by several persons dwelling in the vlcin Ity E M Shea 1 S71 South Main strfpl. was the first to appear on the 6cene He observed at once the , serioiiHness of the accident and no tlf'.ed the police. In the meantime; Mrs Shea. Mrs. W. Edwards 3 East j Eievtnth South street, and Mr and Mrz. Patty 28 East Eleventh South 6treel administered first aid to the injured motorists Taken to Hospital. When the rescuers arrived Miss Fitzgerald was lying on the ground, morning. Siegol was still seated at the steering wheel which had been broken from its place Police Offi cers McMartin and Killain and Driver, Moore were sent to the scene of the accident and removed the injured per sona to the emergency hospital at the police station, where the were, attended by Dr H B Spragiifv La ter they were removed to th Groves Latter-day Saints' hospital A; the hospital last night Slegel :?ald that the steering gear oi the mar bine broke when he struck the Elu filth South street obstruction and that he was then unable to control; lt criirse Mr Slegel said that Mlsc Fitzgerald and her sister formerly livet' In Salt Lake and that he had ! known them for a long tlmp oo WARM WEATHER IS 1 WEEK'S FORECAST Washington, July 26 Warm and ', generally fair weather over the whole rountry wa6 forecast tonight by the wpatber bureau for the first half of I tho coining week 'The next dlsturbanrp of import i ancr to cross the country, baid the 1 bureau,'' will appear In the far west Monday or Tuesday or move easl wnrd crossing the great central val leys Wednesday or Thursday and the pastern states near the end of the : week This disturbance will be attend- ed by local showers and thunder stcrms and be followed by a chajige to cooler weather in the northern and central states. There are no Indica tions at this time of a disturbance In the West Indies. oo HINDUS NOT WANTED IN THE NORTHWEST Salt Lake July 27 That East In dlans are undesirable, citizens and should not be allowed to land at Van couver, B. C , at any time, is the feeling of the people of that city ac coiding to W T Htreen. who Is a guet of the Hotel Utah Mr Htreen said that the people of Vancouver had taken a decided stand against the importation of Hln doos to Canada, and that so far they hod been backed up by the govern- ment. The 360 Hindoos who arrived at Vancouver a short time ago were not allowed to land and were later provided by the citizens of the city with provisions enough to last them until they reached their homes. Mr. Hireen said that the people of Can ada, at least the western part of It, had decided that it should be a "white man's country,'' and that from) the expressions of the people they , intended to live up to this plan. The people of British Columbia do not I want a cheap class of labor such aa the Hindoos furnish. The Hindoos; will not only work for less than a i white man. but they will save money and send it to their native land, I where a white man with a family would Rtarve. Mr Hireen Is a real booster for the northwest and especially that part of the country In which he resides He said : "Already capitalists are planning a pipe line from the oil wells to Vancouver, a distance of about 700 miles it haH been demonstrated that the oil wells are on a stratum and not from a pocket, and with the bui'dlng of the pipe line It will mean that the 6hips of the English navy, as well as those of the United States may secure oil Instead of coal It also will mean that the engines of the Canadinn Northern and the Canadian pacific, at least in the western pan of the dominion, can be operated wltn oi! instead of coal " h Sneaking of the opening or tne far,nma canal, Mr Hireen MM . If will mean so much for J , w Btern part of the United BUtMJ British Columbia that few u8 IK its full extent. One of M W Sat it win mean iHU bo that the people ol northern Europe those from tho countries thai have done so m , to develop the United States and Canad,. will have an opportunity oi reaching the great possibilities of the western world at a cheaper rate Ufl over before it also win mean a re notion in some of the freight ratefl from the old world to the es tern coast, and, I may say, the West . already awakening to the opportuni ties It will have' That the bulldlne of a government railroad In Alaska will mean much to the United States, and especial to l.e northwest, is tho opinion pi M t Hireen, who spent three yeare n Viaska, it is a roost wonderful country, the possibilities of which 00 man knows," he said oo CATTLE THIEVES BUSY Salmon Idaho. July 26. Shertfl Stroud has returned from the upper Lemhi valley, where he found evl dence that cattle thieves have beei operating on a large scale. About seventv-flve aiolen cattle were found In a corral up B crook eighteen miles from Leadore Six miles from the top of tho range there Is a basin wltn good feed and wator. and it was m this plare that the thieves were car rying on their business The cattle found in the basin were mostly Mon tana stock, but some bore Idaho brands The sheriff drove the Mon tana can!" back on their range. No arrests have been made yet RETURN WITHOUT PRISONER. PocateJlO, Idaho, Tuly 26 Sheriff Lowry and County Attorney C. Doug las Smith returned yesteroay from Des Moines. Iowa where they had gone In hopes of rapturing William T. Powers, who Is the self-confessed holdup who on July i. 1912. took from Carl Valentine, a banker of this city about $2000 In Jewel6 and shot him so that his leg had to he amputated The officers first went to Superior. Wis., where they consulted with the wife of Powers and with her father who gave them evidence of the con fession made by Powers after he had been injured In a railroad wreck- Pow ers is serving a fifteen years' sen ten- In Iowa for forgery, but had ap plied for parole The officers hoped to capture him but his attorneys withdrew the petition for parole. CHARGED WITH ABDUCTION Salmon Idaho. Julv 26 George Reader alias George Allen, is in the county Jail charged with the abdttC tion of Clara Warren, a girl 14 years of age She is the adopted daughter, of John Warren who lives near Le dore. Reader had been working for Warren who had discharged the young man on acrount of his atten tlons to thp girl the parents object Ing on account ot her youth The , young r-oupl wont to a picnic and were absent for several davs. beinj finally located in a cabin in the moun talne Word was soiH to the sber j Iff. who went up and arrested the young man and brought him to Salmon. FRATERNAL SOCIETIES Rrotherbnod of American Yeomen Ogden Homestead No 1505 meets on every Tuesday evening in W O W. hall. Fraternity building. Washington avenue Visiting Archers are cordial lv invited tn meet with us IeRoy McKnlght. foreman 83d 23th street .1 A Junk, Correspondent. 3202 Wash ington avenue Queen City Rebekab Lodge No. 4, I O O. F., meets second and fourth Saturday evenings at Odd Fellows hall Visiting members Invited An nie Carlson. N G . Hazel Wolhaupter Recording Secretary. m Dumore Vacuum Cleaners I j We Rent Them as well as Sell I Them. E OGDEN ELECTRIC SUPPLY I COMPANY. M 2448 Washington Avenue. I Phone 693. For DE LUXE ICE CREAM CALL PHONE 2359 GERDINC & WILLIAMS j SLADE TRANSFER j j Phone 321 j Office 408 25th St. j FANSREPAIRED Motor Re-wound. Work Guaranteed. Electric Service Co. Phone 88. 425 24th Sf. CHICHESTER s pIlLS fn T STiSki 2 Ribbo. W Uneeda Biscuit Tempt the appetite, please the taste and nourish the body Crisp, clean and fresh 5 cents in the moisture proof package. Baronet Biscuit Round, thin, tender with a delightful flavor appropriate for luncheon, tea and dinner, xo cents. ZuZu Prince of appetizers. Makes daily trips from Ginger-Snap Land to waiting mouths every where. Say Zu Zu to the grocer man, 5 cents. Buy biscuit haked by NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY Always look for that name K ) Order of Owls. Ogden Nest, No. 1218, Order of Owls, meets every Fri 1 day evening in their own hall (the old I Elk club rooms l at 8 o'clock Visit ' ing Brother Owls are Invited to at tend the npxt meeMngs. T C her -on President, ("1. C Reberg. Secre tary. Women of Woodcraft Sego Lily Cir cle N'o 174 meets every second ami fourth Thursday nights at S o'clock in f. O O F. hall, visiting nei2hbor cordially invited Prances Coppock G. X.. 8o7 27th St. Kate Herman. j Clerk. 232 23d Fraternal Order of Eagles. Ogden j Arie No 118, F. O E., meets every j Wednesday evening at Eagles' hali. 1 Hudson avenue, at S o'clock. Visiting brother Eagles are invited to attend the aerie meetings. Club rr-onis open at 1 a m Wm Doyle. W. President E. R. Geiger. Secretary: Dr. C E Wardleigh. Aerio Phvsician. MASONIC Queen Esther chapter No. 4 O. E S . regular meetings held at Masonic hall on Washington av?.. between 25th and 26th sts . the first and third Fridays of each month Sv Journing member? cordlalh fnvifpd to attend Minnie Parker. W. M ; Callie E. Cave. Secretary, Woodmen of the World. Weber camp No. 74. meets in the V O W hall. Fraternity block. 232u Washing ton avenue, every Thursday eveninj at R o'clock. Visiting Woodmen cor dially Invited to attend C H Har tog, C. C ; W. M. Plggott, Clerk Ladies of the Maccabees of the World. Silver Hive No 1, meets evory fUet and third Friday evening a S oclock- and every second and fouth Frldav afternoons at 2 30 o'clock in Woodmen hall. Fraternity block Vis itlng members cordially Invited to at tend Alice Collins, L C; L Jennie Prout, R. K Royal Neighbors of America meets every second and fourth Mondav nights of each month at 8 o'clock at the new Odd Fellows hall Fraternity building Visiting neighbors Invited Etta Ingebretsen. 1978 Steel avenue Lillian Newton, Recorder 7th and Quincy ; Utab Camp No. 9990 Modern Wood men of America meets everv Tuesday night In new K. of P hall. 3 doors north of postoffice. Out of town mem- SlOTSW lnvited 10 meet Clerk ' COn8U! J H Shafer Ogden Lodge No. 2.7nlght7of Py th.as meets every Monday evening at V.sitin, Knig, ts wlcom8 iSS gLM:;15 r s., w Royal Highlanders, Ogden Castl No 525 meets in the new I o O F hall, Fraternity block. 2320 Wart J dially Invited f ? WjfSl Women of WoocWt. Ofdon Circle Fraternity Bldg W?." Ha" Neighbor id n AV- lMm to McBrlde Bug Co S T m Jva. Anna SflaT-Q sSi Hraet Phone lr5o;RN w 31st lerk 7:n nn, a' Maria Crites, ' Jl 'Monroe. Phone 1931-R.