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THE OGDEN STANDARD. OGDEN. UTAH : SATURDAY, AUGUST 22, 1914,
i i o . Ii j jm I Woman's Page Afternoon Dancing Frocks for Summer of Lace Lingerie Now I Most Popular Chemisette Effects Charming for Danc ing Frocks How to Make the New Tango Girdle Material Needed Pickled Cherries a New Delicacy. II AFTERNOON DANCING FROCKS. For th summer afternoon dance frocks of lace and Inlgerl are now; most popular These gOWM are ex quisitely dainty and cool and are be coming to almost every one Witn colored girdles they are also econom ical, for a variety of effects mas '"' produced with one such costume. An attractive model for a lace UI0. tA if-olf alsn tn the IgUWII. WUKU nrnu.- novi. use of net or embroidered batiste has seven BCaDt ruffles of the lace nI the skirt. These are set on a chiffon foundation. The skirt is plain over! the hips, giving the suggestion of 8 yoke, The bodice of this gown is in the simplest possible design It opens In a deep V in front and has a wired Medici collar of lace. The sleeves are long and finished with a little ft ill. They are lined only with net. so that they "are quite transparent. A charming model for a young girl, especially one who is very slen der, has a bebe waist and a full skirt of voile. The material is set on in gathers at the waist line, and nn .iidlo or bell is worn Eight shallow ruffles of taffeta of the same color as the voile are Bel on the skirt from ju6l b little below th" line Of the hips In the fool Of 'he gown These ruf fies are embroidered with tiny flow era All-over embroidered taffeta or flowered Bilk may be used for this purpose. The bodice nf this frock has a shal low be rtha of the flowered silk around the shoulders and the tiny sleeves are full and finished with a little pleating I Chemisette effects are charming for dancing frocks. One such gown of white taffeta has a deep embroid ery around the foot. The short tunic is also embroidered The bodice of the gown la a queer little design, which has a straight yoke falling off the shoulders and opening in front with two tiny lapels that are fastened back with gold filigree buttons The little blouse gathered on this yoke has also two gold buttons as oatensl ble fastenings The blouse extends below the girdle part way over tbe tunic. It is tied in with thp girdle. In soft sash of the taffeta which crosses in the back and Is brought around to the front again where it is knotted loosply. The ends of the girdle and the scant ruffles which form the sleeves are finished with fringe A very Graceful model has the satin skirt draped with silver embroidered lace. The lace covers the back and j sides of the skirt and falls away in I front. There is a tunic of the lace I over this Th skirt is of blue satin, the bodice of blue and lavender Dro cade The bodice has long kimono shoulders. HOW TO MAKE THE NEW TANGO GIRDLE Quite the latest novelty In the. line of dress accessories is the tango girdle , Tht. vi.rv newest ones are made in Roman stripes, although B solid COlOJ may be used if one prefers. When I In Roman stripes the colors may be arranged to suit one's taste, or a piece of Roman ribbon may be used . for a pattern. The original girdle was made in red, vellow and black, which show dark In the illustration, and green white and three shades of blue, which show light The single crochet stitch Is used, which makes the work very easy. Twenty skeins or No 5 Pearl cot ton will make a 25-inch girdle. 40 stitches wide. A No. 7 crochet-hook should be used. The fringe mav be of any length. 2 Inches being quite suitable. Directions Chain (chl 45. turn. 1 single crochet (?) (hook through work, thread over, draw through thread over hook, draw through two stitches i In each stttrh (s) of ch. 1 st to turn. 1 s in each st of row, tak ing st through both loops, turn and repeat, always making 1st to turn. When working in a new color, place the end on the wrong side and cro chet the last 10 stb of tbe row over ii. Cut off the color just used, leaving j an end about one inch long, draw the new color up through the last st of row just finished make 1 st to turn, and crochet over the end of the last color used All the colors are added In the same way, making all the joinings on the wrong side When the girdle is the correct size, ' begin to narrow by leaving the last 2 sts at the bottom, turn and work to the top. and on each row leave 2 more A NEW DELICACY. Pickled cherries are a very good substitute for olives, a fine re-linh for lunches and make an attractive garnish for salads. They will keep all winter if put up as follows. To one pint of the fruit that has been wash ed clean but not stemmed, use one half cupful of vinegar and a table spoonful of salt Fill up the jar brimful with cold water and seal I " TREE fessd I TEA JFW 1 I frAlways 1 slf frnIcq '. m the best-always MalfpJ fm !j the same E f4 lm 1 ml H Round Trip I EXCURSIONS llfl I --VIA-- I UNION PACIFIC H FROM OGDEN mm Bl New York via Standard Lines $86.00 HB New York, via Differential lines . .$83.00 HBi Boston, via Standard Lines $86.00 U Boston, via Differential Lines $82.50 Mm Chicago ....... .$56.50 Memphis $59.85 B Colorado Springs . $22.50 St. Paul $53 50 H9 Denvcr $22.50 Dmaha $40 00 UM Kansas City $40.00 St. Louis $51.20 H Proportionate Rates to Other Points. Dates of Sale: mm August 26. mm September 2, 16. WM Long Limits Liberal StopoversDiverse Routes. H CITY TICKET OFFICE HH 2514 Washington Ave. mm City p- Tkt. Agent. BOOKING OFFICE IMPORTANT STEAMSHIP LINES. m Baggage Checked from Residence to Destination. ' mmi UNITED STATES NOTE TO JAPAN Washington uk 21. Japan has received from the United Stages b formal declaration of policy bearing on th deliver) b) Japan to Gcrma qj of the ultimatum demanding the surrender by thf latter countiT of th? territory of Kiaochow. rhe American government'! atti tude was outlined in replj to assur ances hili Foreign Minister Kato bad given to Embassador Guthrie, ac cordlng to advices from Tokio, to the effeel ihnt the integrity of China would be preserved w bile regretting thai any differen ces had arisen between .in pan and 1 1 i Manx , tbe United States pointed out thai it must refrain from vines-; l r l Z an opinion Oil I IH" unm vi ultimatum, especially since Hip ultl , malum mlghi lead to war and it was the avowed policy of this government j to maintain neutrality in every phase of the European conflicl Friendly Comment. The United States took occasion however, In a friendly and diplomatic way, to place on record its under standing of ihc situation as follows First, thai Japan's purpose was not to seek territorial aggrandizement in China. Second thai Japan had promised to restore the territory of Kmochon in China maintaining the integrity of i hat republic and noting only In ic cordance with tbe Anglo-Japanese al liance, one of whose objects is the preservation of 'he commercial In terests "i" all powers in China and the principle of equal opportunity to all Third thai In ase of serious disor ders or disturbances in the interior of China crowing out of the unsettled state of affairs in the far e;ist Japan would, as a matter of course, consult the United States before taking any teps beyond boundaries of the tor ritorv of Kiaochow Natural Sequence. This las! procedure, it was pointed out to la pan. follows in natural se (iu. nee the arrangemehl consummated al the time Of the Boxer rebellion be tween Japan and the United States whereby the armed forces of this gov ernment v. ere allied with those of I other n. i. ions in the march on Pekin for tbe safeguarding of foreign lega lions and mission-. Baron Chlnda the Japanese em bassador lias assured the I nited 1 States of the sincere intention of .Ta- pan to restore Kiaochow to China i He Is confident also that in case of any trouble in the interior of China the Tokio government would be glad io notify the American government of any contemplated measure. The Japanese minister is in con stant communication with his gov ernment at Tokio, but has learned nothing of any reply from Germany to the ultimatum of last Saturday Will Delay Reply. Owing to the belief in official cir cles that t hp German go eminent will avail itself of the last minute of grace before replying to the Japanese ultl matum demanding the evacuation of Kiaochow and withdrawal of Uie Ger man fleet from the Orient, the exact moment when this ultimatum expires has become a matter of special in terest l uder tbe terms of the Japanese note tbe German government was giv en until noon. August 23 to return its answer. But noon in Tokio and noon in Berlin of August 23 arc separated by manj hours li is believed here that the deter mining fat tor Will be the place of de livery ot the German reply and the ( haiinel oi communication between the i governments. If the answer; is made through the German c-mbas sy at Tokto. then the Berlin govern-, ment must address itself directly to; Count Rex, tbe German embassador I to Japan by the devious method of cable communication, passing through! the hands of its enemies the British.! and must start the message from Ber-1 lln some time tomorrow, if it is to reach Tokio by noon Sunday. On the other hand, if the German government takes the ground that the terms of the ultimatum may be met by a response delivered to the Japanese embassy in Berlin, the re j ply may be delayed until a few moment- before nocm Sunday, Berlin time. oo REPJBLICANS NAME DELEGATES. .Mount Pleasant. Aug. 21 The Re-j publicans of Mount Pleasant held 'their local primary last night and' elected the following delegates to at tend i hp Republican county conven-1 ' tlon to be held here tomorrow, j W D. Canland, J. W McGann. Jo seph Seely, James Monsen, A. B. j Waldemar, C. N. Lund. S P Sren son. J. . Cherry, C W SorensonJ j S. E Jensen P M. Xielson John I j Gunderson. Kay Monsen. I D Mey- j rick, H P. Madscn and J. c. Jordan. I Mr. Candland is chairman of the 1 j committee Joseph Seely wa sre-elect- ed precinct chairman and Hj rum j Freeber precinct secretary. The ' , campaign committee is J. ('. Jordan. A. C. Madsen, John Gunderson and S. P Serenson. The delegates goes instructed for John H. Seely for stale senator and for James Monsen for state reprosen- : i tative If Seely loses out, A. C Mad sen received indorsement for coun ty commissioner and P M Xielson j for count) superintendent of schools Peter Mat son was named ror precinct j justice and Frans Xielson precinct constable. oo ENGINEER VICTIM OF HEART. FAILURE. Park City, Aug. lm This morning. Bhortlj after G o'clock. John Murrav was found dead at tue Silver King Consolidated Mining companv's prop erty bj the night watchman. Murray was employed as engineer al the Silver King Consolidated mine and was on the day sntft He arose : at 5 a m. and. after having had his breakfast, he went over to the en Bine room and gat down for a few I moments, waiting until time to blow 1 the C oclock whistle When the whistle did not blow the : watchman made an invedtlgati.-n thinking that perhaps Murray had j tallen asleep After calling the man Several times, and not getting any re spouse, he went over to where" ho was lying and trier) to arouse him but discovered that Murray was dead The watchman at once notlfed Mas ter Mechanic Herman, and the two, mMUgMwmW I men carried the dead man to bis' room. fohn Murray was 50 vears of age j and was a native ,.i Switcrlund He' , was well known In this city, where he had resided for the greater part jot thirty x-'iirs, hninc been engineer I at the old Ontario mine lot a num ber of years. He is survived by a wife and Reen, children, who ..re living In Mapleton Utah and the re mains were shipp,, to Spnngille thi. aftcinoon for burial oo How's This? W nff.-i Odc RundEfd IK'llart H-mrl for 0J unc .if Catarrh cht caaaot bi- cured r-r Hail i Cntarrb ( Uf. J CHBNBY A CO T.lrdo. O. Tfe. Ihc QDdrralfned', tiar knnr- r. j. Cbeurr fur rb Iom ft var Hid Ixllfvi- blm ocrf-iiir honorable in nil bualneaa tranaactlooi toj Dnanclall ible k. mrrr out any obligatloni midV t. till Urn, NAT BANK OF COM if I RCB Tolado, oiiio. Rail t C.ilarrli r.iro l taktO lntrnllr iet(fll llrectly upon the blood and muooa unrfurr of IhC syslriD 'I r('.motilnl ht frro. I'rlC"" f rit r linltlr. ,T n llrafBl'. Tike Hall Pamlly run f.r .ins'lioiilo.i. RELIEF PLANS WELL IN HAND Arrangements for Payments of Gold in England to American Depositors. Washington Vug. 22 Administra tion officials directing operation of the hastily constructed government machinery for the relief of Americans j caught in the European war .one be- I lieved today that the end of their tasl was In sight. Dispatches froni .1 L Wllmeth, treaetirj department repre- , sentative in relipf work abroad, stated that the situation was well in hand Arrangements practicallv were com- i plcted by the relief hoard to paj to I Americans In England all the money I uoposiicii io Laeir cremi wun toe government departments The Hank of England will make payments In gold to Americans with necessary credentials The relief board will de posit gold to rover those payments at the English bank's Canada branch About $1,500,000 has been deposited with the go ernment for the war re l uc es Sums not et transferred will quickly lie paid Destitute Americans reaching N'ew York from Europe will be helped by a special fund which will be deposited with the assistant United States ire,, i surer. i That ihe refugees are finding means i of exit to ports where the nia , board si earners for home was Indi cated In reports to seaports in France by the French goernmen' whence they maj reach England. Refugees In Qermany are making their way to England by way of Holland. The probable early resumption of Italo-American steamer service will afford traveling facilities for tourists remaining m Italy. Several steamers, chartered by diplomatic and consular officers Bpeedilj will take care of re- fugees waiting in French and Italian i ports oo . . MUCH FRUIT PACKED Pleasant Grove. Aug L'l This citj Is one of the busiest fruit centers in the st?te today. Three packing bouses iwith about sixty girls and b..lf as main men. are busj packing and load- ing fruit, besides the small army of i pickers employed. . M Roylance Co now has twenty-five girls and s dozen men sorting, parking and loading Battlett pears and prunes ln a car ol prunes shipped today there were lm." rases ; Roylance will start nexl week on El i berta peaches, and v. Ill probablv load twenty cars from Pleasant Grove. The Utah Fruitgrowers' association, has twenty, girls wrapping pears and half as many men handling and load- ing them This com pan) is sending out about one car per day, having shipped four cars this week. Three-1 tonrths of the output Is omlng from the orchard of I D Wadley. Thej pears are of an excellent grade and are 100 per cent of a crop All the ' ppekers are paying 2 cents per pound which makes pears about the most profitable fruit crop of this season. , R. D Wadley and .1 M White have I opened in the old Beers building. Thursday they loaded a mixed car of! summer apples pears peaches and! plums for shipment to an Omaha firm, I which will handle twenty cars ot peaches In bushel baskets to be shlp-j ped by Wadley and White WBTNOThWE A CLEAR SKIN CUTICURA ! SOAP Used exclusively and Cuticura Ointment occasionally will pro- ! mote and maintain a clear skin free from pimples, blackheads, redness, roughness and other unsightly eruptions. Samples Free by Mall Curteur Saap nd Ottmci told thrnuf hotii tf orld l.lbwmiiamjHe of each mJJ fr. with 29. tox AMim 'CuUtura." Dttl. ISB, Bwos. WHY! HOW! WHEN! CHRIST WILL COME Misapprehensions by All In the Past. Darkness Flees From Morning Light.! Msssiah Comes to Bless First, Hn i Faithful Church, Second, All People. Scriptures Previously Misunderstood. The Man of Sorrows No Longer He Come? the King gf Glory. jeet uf the 1: PASTOR, ggSSELp 8 n,nrerl to bo Hir- re-estn hlish I ment of fnith In the Rhl Manifestly j It in xroU ndaptPil tn this pnd Fow rnii : witness it without dr-eper revorence fr Oixl nd great personal benefit Pastor RosBeH's text today was. "WlK-n Christ shall appear, then shnll io also appear tyIUi Him In Clorr." ("olossinns 3:4. The Pnstnr began by showing hosv foollah nml QI18CI Iptural were many of the ru orgest ions handed down from the Dark Ages respecting the object nnd the manner of Christ Second Advent. Tbe Rlble declaration that our Re deemer would eorae ag.siii ;ind reolTP His faithful people to Himself wns one Hiirnilsed to Imply that all the re mainder of mankind would experience ' " .wituiu. ui nun, I LI LIIK IJICNX- ! ed enlicrhtenrnrnt of our dar. we see . that the gathering f the Church in the ! rirst Resurrection is merely tho com pleting of the seed of Abraham (Cnin tl.ins 3:1fi. -Jfl), whose work thenceforth ; win rp the blessing of all the families ! of tbe earth according tu the Divine Promise and Oath The declaration that at our Lord's Second Coming He will jmlcre the world in iighteiii-.ness, we once mis understood to mean that the Hedeemer would merelv ranflrai n luilcrmnnt .w decree, of eternal torment against man kind, the sponker asserted He then briefly outlined the Divine Plan for hn man salvation from the sin and deatb conditions brought up-'u the ra.-e through Adam's disobedience ;ind ex tended as a .iuilurnenr t r all his pns terlty He showed that sine,. "Jesus 'hnst. bj the grace of Cod, tasted death for every man,' Adam and all bis race would have another trial for life indlvlduallv. however This new ! trial bos been delayed until the Church lass is tried and qualified to be tbe World's judges during itx trial during the i.Ouo years f Messiah s Kingdom. The Pastor explained that in this j trial ncht and wrong truth and er i ror. will be set before mankind with I the full explanation thai whoever Chooses sin will ChOOSe the Second Heath, but that whoever chooses right . eousness will choose life everlasting. He then contrasted this Scriptural view of the Judgment Day with that ! banded down from ihe Hark Aces - a twenty four-hour day for damning afresh the poor race already suffering from the original condemnation. How Chnst Will Come. Next was pointed out tbe unreason ableness of the unscriptural theories respecting Christ's Comiuc received from a darker tinn- According to these, the Redeemer vould come again in the flesh, the only glory of which WOUld be B Bhlning skiu The speaker then quoted Scripture after Scripture CO pnV that our Lord wag put to death in tho tiesh ,ut was rnsed from the !ead a spirit being. Our Lord's flesh was given for the life of the world; and all His human rights will in ilue time be given to humanity. it was also show n that since the Scriptures declare thai ' flesh ami blood cannot inherit the Kingdom of God.' me UU lUTCh must be changed by the power of the Flist Resurrection made i sjiirlt heiugK like our glorified Re deemer, whom they shall aee as Ue Is. sflsconceptions respecting our Lord s ' cooditloa have blinded our minds re i gardlng the manuer of ilis Second Coming, the Pastor declared Think I log of Him js n fleshly leing. Ave were I unable to comprehend the Scriptures , teliinp or ills Parousla (presencej In ; the end of thl (rospel Ase and of ihe twofold work then to be accomplished first a separating work in His Church, unseen and unknown hv the World sec j ond. a manifestation to mankind, not ln flesh but "In flaming Are." Parousia and Ep phania. The speaker then discussed at length two words used In the Creek MS In reference, to our Lord s s ml Coin ing. He said Hint our English trans lation beclouds their significance. Christ's Parousla, presence, wasshown to refer to a period w hen "as a thief in the nlgb!." unknown to the world. ! He will Judge His church, giving re ward to the faithful. This includes the resurrection of the dead saints i and the change "f the living ones. After the Church has been glorified the Bpiphanla, or shining forth of the ! Lord in glory, will take place. This will mean a sudden blazing forth of j God's righteous indignation against all unrighteousness Severely awful as these Judgments will be. nevertheless they will manifest the Love of Hod. Hy the fire of that tribulation mankind will be uplifted and bicesed. SOME HARDSHIPS OF TRANSATLANTIC TRIP Salt Lake. Aug. 22. A. II Gibson of 1889 South Ninth Kast street, who has been mentioned among the Utabns marooned in the European war zone, arrived in New York on the Laconia seera days ago and will reach home today, according to a telegram received by his wife yester day. Mr. Oibeon has been in Europe Digestive Disorders Yield When j the right help is sought at the right time. Indigestion is a torment. Biliousness causes snfTcnng. Either is likely to lead to worse and weak ening sickness. The right help, i the best corrective for disordered conditions of the stomach, liver, kidneys or bowels is now known to bo Bccchaitts Pills and the right time to take this fa mous family remedy is at the first sign of coming trouble. Beecham's Pills have so immediate an efTect for good, by cleansing the system and purifying the blood, that you will know after a few doses they Are the Remedial Resort Larsrit SU of Any Modicin in the World. Sold everywhere. In boxes, 10c., 26c I about two months and was In Ger many at the time war was declared in addition to the telegram Mrs. Gibson received a letter yesterday, mailed by her husband on the second day out from Liverpool, telling of bis flight from Germany which he de e in res v a the hardest trip in his ex perience. He crossed the German border seven miles from Liege and for three rlay.s had nothing to eat but a piece of sausage and some dry bread. When he landed In Enulan-l he had one shilling and a sixpence and could scmre on more money for two days. On account of the Brit ish mobilization. Mr. Gibson wrote I that he was unable to secure a room in London for twenty-tour hours after i bis arrival and many other foreigners i were less fortunate In the mad scramble for America spai e on all liners coming this way had been sold I and In a moment Of desperation Mr ! Gibson climbed nn the Laconia with out a tirket just as she was leaving the dock Once on board he was , carried across to New York, though j the ship was crowded and Iip bad to sleep on a (hair or sofa In the smok ing room TOMATO MARKET ACTIVE. Sprlngville, Aug 21. William M Roylance Co of Provo hae shipped a carload of Kreen tomatoes to the east ern markets and have another car ready for shipment. They expect to ship tcnt carloads of green toma toes from Springville this season. The Sprlngville fanning company is at j w ork with a large force aiming to- 1 ma toes. a shin or beauty is a joy forever q Dr. L FELIX GOURAUD'S Oriental Cream OR MAGICAL BEAUTIFIER if RrooTi Tn. Plmp!t, v yeTS1 FrcWlo Molb Pt-h, -5 rrr-L- Rtb aod Rk In DlMMM, 2 P5""5 jiT ttn l T9r' blrtblrt oi n jj gcA b"'y. D1 Uoflas i)- o (f j ry tho tot otM jr. aod j 2 "j v cl t, ''rru,e,a ntiiM m v p) It to be -ira it In pro C A 3?vT ( perlv mmje A?cp' no 7wJ-9jlr3 V eountcrfatt of timiiar Zy&ryzj fl i t0 i -Jy of th I y K W- f biuttf.o (a rntiaot): v "W ' An you ladle will oa I f 'hem. I roominflud 'Cournud'a Cream' an tho lct hirm'r.l nf a'l th -k'n praparmUODt." Al nru(5ci:n in. I Papartmanl mn-e. fwd T. HopioDs & 3on. Praps , 37 G eat Jones St., SVC NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Ogden City proposes to make the fol lowing public Improvements, to-wit. Bmhl concrete curbs and gutters in Curb and Gutter District No. 115, be ing on both sides of Twenty-fourth Street between Van Buren and Har rison A.venues, together with all in li i --cd ions and i !. neccssan grading therefor nd sealed bids are in ited tor said work and will be received at I tbe office of the Citj Recorder In the City Hal at Ogden, Utah, until l o' lock a in , on the 8th day of Sep tember, T."14 at which time said bids will be opened and considered bv the Board of Commissioners, and contract I awarded to the lowest responsible bid der. Instructions to bidders plans and specifications for said Improved ; ments can be seen and examined at the office of the City Engineer in the! City Hall of said city. The right is reserved to reject any and all bids and to waive any defects. B order of the Board of Commis sioners of Ogden City, Utah, this, the 11th da of August 1914 FLORENCE O. STANFORD City Recorder first publication. August 11 1914 Hast publication, September 2, 1914 NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that! Ogden City proposes to make the fol-' living public improvements to-wit:: Build concrete curbs and gutters la Curb and Gutter District No 114, be- mg on both sides of Washington AveH nue between Twelfth and Second I stie.-ts, together with al intersections and the necessary grading therefor And scale, l ,ids are invited for salrt ; work and will be received at the of flee of the City Recorder In the City ! hall at Ogden, Utah, until 10 o'clock a. m., oi the 8th day of September 1,914, at w inch time said bids will be opened and considered by the Board ot Commissioners, and contract awarded to the lowest responsible bidder. Instructions to bidders plans and specifications for said Improve- L ments can be seen and examined at the office of the City Engineer m the ' City Hall of said city. The right is reserved to reject any ; CHICHESTER S PILLS TVl ra)Ka do other, liar -r V SOLO BY DRUGGISTS EVERYWXERc j - ' nnd all bids and to waive any defects I By order of the Board of" Commts sloners of Ugden city. Utah, this th 11th day of August, 1914. FLORENCE O STANFORD. City Recordpr. First, publication. August 11, 1914 l.r.st publication, September 2 1914 FRATERNAT SOCIETIES I i Brotherhood of American Yeomeu 1 Ogdeu Homestead No. 1505 meets on eer Tuesday evening in YV o W ' j hall, Fraternity building, Washington 7 , avenue Visiting Archers are cordial ! lv invited to meet with ua Lokoy McKnlght, foreman, 334 29rh street I .1 A Junk, Correspondent, 2202 Wash Ington avenue. Queen City Rebekah Lodge. No 4 1 I O. O. F.. meets second and fourth ; Saturday cenings at Odd Fellows I hall. Visiting members invited. An- nle Carlson, N G , Hazel Wolhaupter, Recording Secretary. Order of Owls. Ogden Nest, No. 1218, Order of Owls, meets every Fri day evenlnc in their own ball (the old Elk club rooms) at 8 oclock. Visit- ing Brother Owls are invited to at tend the next meetings. T. C. ler son President. G. C. Reberg, Secre tary. Women of Woodcraft Sego Lily Cir cle No 174 meets every' second and fourth Thursday nights at 8 o'clock in I. O. O F hall, visiting neighbors cordially Invited. Frances Cnppock G. N., 857 27th St. Kate Heyman' Clerk, 232 2?d. Fraternal Order of Eagles. Ogden Aerie No. 118, F. O. E.. meets every ' Wednesday evening at Eagles' hall. Hudson avenue, at 8 o'clock. Visiting brother Eagles are Invited to attend the aerie meetlngf? Club rooms open at 11 a. m. Wm Doyle, W. President: E R. Oeiger, Secretary, Dr. C. E. Wardleigh. Aerie Physician. MASONIC Queen Esther chapter No. 4, O E. S . recular meetings held at Masonfc hall on Washington ave . between 25th and 2Bth sts., the first and tbird Fridays of each month. So journing members cordiallv invited to attend Minnie Parker. V. Mr, Callie E. Cave, Secretary. Woodmen of tbe World. Weber camp No 74, meets in the W. O W, j hall. Fraternity block. 2320 Washin? ton avenue, every Thursday evening at 8 o'clock. Visitinc Woodmen cor- dlallv invited to attend C H Har- i tog, C C ; W. M. Plegott Clerk Ladies of the Maccabees of the World, Silver Hive No. 1. meets every First and third Friday evening at 8 I o'clock, and ever second and fouth ; Friday afternoons at 2:3 o'clock, !n Woodmen ball. Fraternity block. Vis ! iting members cordially Invited to at j tend. Alice Collins, L C. , L. Jennie Prout, R K. Royal Neighbors of America meets every second and fourth Monday nights of each month at S o'clock at the new Odd Fellows ball Fraternity building Visiting neighbor? invited Etta Ingebretsen, 1078 Steel avenue I illian N'ewton, Recorder, 27th and Quincy Utah Camp No Modern ood men of America meets everv Tuesday night In new K of P hall. 3 doors north of postofflce Out of town mem hers cordially Invited to meet with us. O. F. Olsen, Consul. J H. Shafer Clerk Ogden Lodge. No. 2. Knights of Py thias meets every Monday evening at S o'clock In Castle hall of the Py thian building. 2351 Grant avenue Visiting Knights welcome A E Pratt, C. C; W L. Tnderwood. K R S.J W. G. Kind, M F f Royal Highlanders. Osden Castle No. 525 meets in the new I. O. O. F ball, Fraternity block. 2320 Wash, ave, every 2nd and 4th Friday evening at 8 o'clock. Visiting Highlanders cor dially invited. A F. Wykes, L P. William Mnller Sec -Treas Women of Woodcrart, Ogden Circle No 581, meets eery Wednesday nigh' at 7:30 o'clock, new Woodman Hall Fraternity Bldg. Wash. Ave. Visiting Neighbors Invited Dues can be paid to McBrlde Drug Co., 2466 Washington Ave Anna Mills. G. N., 223 W 31st Street Phone 1C50-R. Marie Crlies. Clerk, 2731 Monroe Phone 1931-R- For DE LUXE ICE CREAM CALL PHONE 2559 GERDING & WILLIAMS I Du more Vacuum Cleaners H We Rent Them as well a Sell Them. OGDEN ELECTRIC SUPPLY A COMPANY. 2448 Washington Avenue. H Phone 693 OSEISIHHaVaWBHaVHDBaWHBBK SLADE TRANSFER j j Phone 321 j j Office 408 25th St. j FANS REPAIRED Motors Re-wound. Work Guaranteed. Electric Service Co. j Phone 88. 425 24th St.