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I T(T THE OGDEN STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH: SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 26. 1914. I Woman's Page I Many People Disappointed That Fashion for Velvets Did Not Materialize Seen More in Millinery Than Gowns Red 1 Hats Happily Out-of-Fashion The Long Corselet I Applied to Gowns for This Winter Rough j Clothes Maintain Prestige Eggs for Luncheon Suggestions for Cooking J Eggs Tastefully. 4 VELVETS NOT MODISH. j Paris. Many people are disappoint ed that the promised fashion for vel vet did not materialise. it Is seen! I more In millinery than In gowns. 1 Drecoll shows more of It than the other couturier, especially In brill! ' ant colors, as, for Instance, in an In J fantry red velvet afternoon frock J quite transparent at the neck by rca 'I son of the use of white tulle. This d kind of red 1b a difficult color, and 1 no woman should buy It unless she .! 1h quite certain she can stand it, and j Is financially able to reinforce It with I other gowns. 3 Red it Only for the Rich. $ Only the rich woman can wear red 1 clothes. They arc only tolerable J onco In a while; as a steady thing Jj they are exhausting A red hat is M. happily out of fashion. Red roses on black velvet hats are very well J i ihla mair o r H I hci nrtHitlon nf n I 111 UIVJI " J , n"- . . . . - red infantry band of ribbon finished in a flat bow at the side is rather at tractive above a young face, but there the usage of red on the head, ceases. For house and theatre wear, the couturiers are showing light red voile frocks, made with wide skirts and slim blouses that neglect to outline the waist line Near the hips Is a corselet effcci of red silk that fastens stralght'down the front with red velvet buttons. By the way, there Is no end to these corselet additions to every kiud of frock, but the one intended for cere monlous evening wear. The kind that extended to the neck, ending In a white lace collar the original that Premet brought out last spring has been superceded by this other garment, which undoubtedly had Its origin In the former Its popularlt is another sign of the way fashions have of making an exaggerated be ginning and then sobering down to a convenient and wearable form The Long Corsslrt. It is probable that we shall see too much of this form of Jacket, or corselet applied to gowns this win ter, but that disaster has to be met in connection with every fashion that appeals to the practical usages of e ery-day life. It is a sign of its real service, and there are so man, fashions that are evidently formen only by caprice, that one which can be worn by the majority of women meets with deserved success. I revival of velvet coat suits for the street. Thi6 Is a good piece of news to those who have alwayB disliked the use of this material for every day purposes There ore velvet coats, 3hort, jaun ty affairs that flare out from the waistline, but they carry skirts ot cloth below tbem. Even these are not Intended for anything but formal afternoon wear Rough cloths main tain their prestige, and one gets few velvets untlV one gets Into the realm of elaborate afternoon clothes; and In evening gowns satin and colored tulle rule. EGGS FOR LUNCHEON. Meat prices have soared so high that few people are serving it more than once a day, and that Is generally for dinner. Many families, however like rather a hearty luncheon dish and eggs can be substituted for meat in this respect Here are some sug gestlons for cooking eggs tastefully Scrambled EggB With Celery: Take four or five pieces of crisp white, celery, cut Into small dice, wash and drain. Place in a saucepan with a pint of cold water, salt well and let boil for 20 minutes Remove from the fire and drain through colander Break six or eight eggs In a bowl season with salt and pepper and add a scant half cup of milk. Beat this well together. Heat a tablespoon of butter In a saucepan, drop in the eggs and celery, thoroughly mix with a wooden spoon and cook for five or Bix minutes. Serve on a hot plat tor, garnished with celery tips. Omelette With Sausages. Tnke si or eight fresh eggs and separate yolks and whites Add to the yolks ;i scant half cup of milk, salt and pep per, beat well together and then beat the whites to a stiff froth Cut four skinned sausages into quarter-Inch pieces place in a frying pan with a tablespoon of butter and fry for five minutes, tossing them occaalonally Add half a teaspoon of finely chop ped parsley. Mix whites and yolks togpther, pour over the sausages, and mix for a moment When broken fold over half way Turn on a hot dish and serve. Egg Curry Boil 12 fre6h eggs for eight minutes Lift up and allow to slightly cool off Loosen Bhells by gentlv and careful! v rolling on ta ble with the hand without detaehlnf shells. Place on a deep dish, covei with salt, let stand for 10 hours, shel and cut Into quarters lengthwise, anc keep on a plate until required. Mell a tablespoonful of butter In a sauce pan, add one and a half tablespoon fuls of flour and stir a little. Add a small sliced onion, a small finely chopped apple, half a small seeded green pepper, a saltspoonful each ol dried bay leaf and thyme. Gently brown for 10 minutes, frequently stir ring meanwhile MoiBten with a I pint of hoi water, season with a tea spoonful of salt, two saltspoonfuls or cayenne, a saltspoonful of grated nut meg and a reaspoonful nf curry pow der Add a piece of lemon rind and one chopped red tomato. Mix all well together, let cook for 30 mln utes. remove lemon rind and beat eggs at oven door for two minutes Serve with rice FRESH EGGS SELL AT LOW PRICE Chicago. Sept. 26. Five cars of strictly fresh eggs were sold here to day to as many different bnvers at 20 11 cents, according to J. B. Mit chell, president of the Chicago But-. ter and Egg board. "This price, despite the war. is I three to four cents lower than the price a vear ago at this season," said Mr. Mitchell oo AVIATOR DROPED FOUR BOMBS IN CITY OF OSTEND London. SepL 25, 10:2.", p m It was discovered today that the opera tors of the Zeppelin airship, who flew over Ostend yesterday and dropped bombs threw down four of the explo sives Instead of three, as was sup posed at first, according to a dispatch from Ostend to Renter's Telegram company One of the bombs fell in the harbor, another on the outskirts of the town and the third in the fish market. The one dropped In the fish market badly damaged houses near where it struck. Today It was found that a fourth bomb had been dropped near the railway depot It fell be tween two steel rails, each weighing fifty-two kilograms (114 pounds') Such was the force of the explosion that the rails were broken to pieces, some of the fragments being hurled a distance of over 800 feet. MOTHER OF THREE PUGILISTS DEAD. San Francisco, Sept. 26 Mrs An nie Attell. mother of three pugilists, two of whom are ex-champions, died here today aged 64 Monte Attcjl, former bantamweight champion: was with her, but his brother Abe, the former featherweight champion, is In the east, the family does not know where. I Remember whenever you are troubled with minor ailments of the digestive organs, that these may soon develop into more serious sickness. Your future safety, as well as your present comfort may depend on the quickness with which you seek a corrective remedy. By common consent of the legion who have tried them, Beecham's Pills are the most reliable of all family medi cines. This standard family remedy tones the stomach, stimulates the sluggish liver, regulates inactive bowels. Improved digestion, sounder sleep, better looks, brighter spirits and greater vitality come after the system has been cleared and the blood purified by Beecham's Pills (Tk LuiMt Sal of Any Medki. In tha World) Sold ETcrywkcra, In Wo r-, 10c, 25c. j, All Prices on Foodstuff is advancing, but r HOME DELIGHT AND I BLUE RIBBON BREAD is better than ever. THE HESS BAKERY KM SOL 2557-59 Grant Ave. jmrrxm 'tITTWfmi1TIMraTrsMMBMBsMSjBssMEIIMnBM MOUNTAINS SWEPT INTO THE DEEP SEA Divine Power lo Be Exercised at Inauguration ot Kingdom. Many of the Psalms Messianic Figur ative Descriptions of the Work of tho Millnnium Pausing of Sin and Sel fishness A New Order of Peace and Rightoousnoss The Heavenly Over Lord Mister of the Situation Glori ous Outcome For AH Mankind. PfiK Uu.-siJI disr.Mir-H'-i Mgfljfjg the Psalms' TIN I ySV jjjjj f"n we not Those who iinvf seen the bcmrtlful Mm, "Christ Walk-Ins? on the Sen," Jn Tho Photo-Drama of 'rentrn. will readily appreciate the Pastorli line of thought. Tlir, Poolm f rv-.m wfltjtti lo t..-.t I r. ' taken is Mnsda ule; that Is, It iipplies ! to tho time of the Inangnir ltlon of Mes ! slnli'8 Kingdom, snlrt the Pnstnr. Pro phetlcnlly 'and symbolically H relates to the trouble Incident to the passing of sin and Relflslmess and the Inaugu ration of righteousness and ience un der Chris?! Mediatorial Kingdom. Whether the events predicted come to pass In our day or not. they were sure ly written for our instruction. The Day of Trouble Pictured. The Psalm opens with the blessed assurance thnt "i'rn is n very present j Help in trouble." Those in eoveunnt ! relationship with Cod through Christ I mav feel serene in every situation Not merely In the final trouble, when Satan shall be bound, when sin and sorrow shall be brought to an end, will God be a Refuge for His saints, but at all times nnd under all circumstances. "Therefore will we not jvar" Fear 1s the great torment of our race. It is j the lash which the Adversary used to drive away from Cod those who need Ills sympathy and lore. Cod would 1 have us love Him as onr Father. As lore, more love, perfect lo e. comes ! into our hearts, it correspondingly cast 1 out the fear Which tho Adversary would Inculcate and which has burn ed Into men's minds and consciences j the "doctrines of demon." mentioned by St Paul Cods people might well be In trepl datlon If the Psalmist referred to lit erol mountains and seas, but the lan guage in figurative. Under the Lord's Knidonoe His people will not be in darkness, that the Day of the lord shall overtake them as a thief, nl I though as a snare will It come upon j tin? whole world. Biblical Symbology Explained. in Scripture svjnbolof the term rirrih represents the social structure, the mountains symbolic kingdoms; and the sea the restless, turbulent, dis satisfied masses that lash against the social structure and continually seek to swallow it up The removal of I "earth" symbolizes the disturbance of I the social order, "the mountains car- lied into the sea" represent the over 1 whelming of great kingdoms by unar I chisttc uprisings. ' The Pastor explained that we arc not to understand thnt the Bible counsels revolution or anarchy. On the con trary. Cod's people are Instructed not to use carnal weapons, but to suffer injury, for God. the groat Over-Lord. Is Master of the situation, and at any time can overthrow alt opponents. The Psalmist goes on to describe the tumult of that day of overwlvclming trouble when God's Kingdom will bo established. Of tho sea that will swal low nmuntajns be says, "The waters thereof roar and be troubled, the moun tains shake with the swelling thereof " Probably such socialistic and anarch- hue n u rings nav mauy times caused kingdoms and kings to tremble, but some day the final catnstropbe will occur. Wno ran tell how near that day may be! Many Bible students hold that according to prophecy such a climax will bo reached in 1915. Rather thQn harass men's minds with fenr, the speaker would point thorn to the glorious "silver lining" of MUlen j nlul Joy behind this cloud of trouble. He would encourage God's consecrated people to faithfulness and zeal Christ's Gospel is not a message of damnation, fqur and tort nro, but "Good Tidings of great Joy unto all peoplo " The Deliverance of the Church. In vers en 4 and 5 the Psalnii.-rt pic tures the Church as the City of God ; and the Truth as a river. The proehv . motion is made. "God shall help her early In the morning" of the Millen- I nium, when her salvation na the Brido of Christ shall be accomplished. Beginning with verse ft Ls a synopsis of the lime of Trouble, its consumma tion and tho inauguration of universal pence. Angry voices will arise from all classes; but God will answer the clamor of greed In both rich nnd poor, for their correction. As a result tho social structure will disintegrate. But Cod will be with His people. The Psalm closes with a picture of the world-wide devastation resorting from human seifiihnen and htlndnass. Tltls trouble, however, win convince all that earth noI.s a strong Govern ment that will enforco rlghtecusneas the Messianic Kingdom. LADIES HAVE YOUR CLOTHES TAILOR-MADE This Season. Repairing and Re modeling. New York Ladies' Tailors 414 25th Street. Ml CONlTION WILL BE HELD TOMOiOW The Ogdon Stake Mutual conven tion will be held tomorrow. The general nssemhlv will be nt 10 n. m at Weber academy. Prelude Mr, Pearson. Prayer Chorus North Ogden girls. Address of Welcome Cello Solo Mr. Pearson. Talk, "M. I A. Activities" Earn est McKay. Trio Mr. Pearson and company Talk, "Contest Work" Maude Dee Porter, Department Work. Afternoon session, Fourth ward meeting house, at 2 o'clock. Prelude Mrs. Weaitha Belnap Mar rlott Violin Solo Mr. Smith. Pra er, Violin Solo. Department Work. Kvening session at Tabernacle at i B0 o'clock. Prelude Samuel Whlttaker. Prayer Chorus Eighth Ward. Mixed Chorus Talks by visiting board members Oracle Theater has Union Music. Advertisement. BRITISH SEIZE DIAMOND FIELD Germans Retaliate by Raiding British Harbor in Walfish Bay in Cape Colony. Ixmdon. Sept 25. 1 4.". p. m. The British Beizure of Leuderitc Bay. oth erwise called ngra Pequena. Ger many s diamond field In southwest Africa, was followed today by a Cor man raid on the British harhor at j Walfish Bay, In Cape Colony. According to a Cape Town dispatch, i these raiders are only a patrol and i appear to dynamite the jetty at " n i ' fish Bay and a tug moored along side It. but thp damage the inflicted was slight. AVIATORS HAVING MANY DIFFICULTIES ParlB. Sept. L'G. 8:35 a. m An avia tor who has Just returned from the tront tells of the difficulty encoun tered by (he flying men on recon naissance duty. He said- "We are obliged to fly at a height of about one mile and a quarter, which mak. observations difficult, as small ohjects, even with the aid of the strongest glasses, assume un familiar Bhapes "If we fly under that height we are greeted by a hail of rifle Tire.. v.-hirb is far more effective than the cannon We fear the rifles more than the bursting shrapnel, as the fire of the recrimnts. concentrated on a single object is far more deadly. nn THE WORLD'S MARKET NEWS Chicago Hog Market. Chicago. Sept 26. Receipts 5,000, market slow, early advance lost. Bulk of sales. $7 90(578.50, light. $8.50'a 9.00; mixed, S8.009.00; heavy, 7.70 8.75; rough, $7.707.90; pigs, 4 75 8 60. South Omaha Livestock. South Omahn, Neb., Sept 2G Hos Receipts, 2700, market, lower Heavy. 8.008.40; light. $8.108.30 pigs. $7.608.25; bulk of sales, $8. Of. 8.10. Cattle Receipts, 100; market steady. Native steers. 18.00010.26; cows and heifers, $6 75n7 35; west em steers, $G 25t?8.L'5; Texas steers $G 00 7.25. cows and heifers. $5.75 7.00; calves, SS OOIO 25. Sheep Receipts, 100: market steady Yearlings, $5.50(6.00: weth era, oMfgin.bO, lambs, $7 16f?7 65. London Exchange. Iondon, Sept 26 Discount rates 3 1-8 Tj '', 1-4 per ce nt Rosin American strained, 8s. Liverpool Cotton. Liverpool. Sept. 26. Cotton spot in limited demand; no sales. Liverpool Wheat. Liverpool, Sept 26. Wheal spot steady. No. 1 Manitoba, 7s 7 d, No 2 red, winter, new, Ss C l-2d, futures, weak. October, 8b 4 l-2d; December 8b 7 l-2d Corn Spot, nominal; futures, easi er. September. 6e 4d; Octobnr, 5s 5d Flour Winter patents. 36s. Sugar. New York. Sept. 26. Raw sugar Steady. Mola sses, $4 37; centrifugal, $5.02; refined, steady. Money. New York, Sept Jfi -Closing: Mer cantilo paper, 7c; sterling exchange, strong; for cables. $4.99; for demand, 54 98; bar silver, 53 l-8c. CHICAGO GRAIN Chicago, Sept. 2f. Wheat dropped in price today owing to a sharp hreak at Liverpool, where there was an In creased pressure, of supplies, especial ly from Canada. Larger world ship mentB ere predicted, including a lit tl by Russia, the first since the war Bet In. Fine weather in the Amen ikLr IsK -li Wcl.Xfc f SAN FRANCISCO j the best -always IIL-LF pouHZj the same , - J "-IT ititb mi iiiwhiww win win iiwiii uini iti can soring wheat belt counted also against the bulls, as being likely to keep rc'iiMA heavier than would otherwise be the ease. The open ing, which was 3-4 to 1 l-4c lower was followed by a decided further de cline. Corn turned down grade with wheat Favorable conditions for maturing the new crop added to bearish sentiment .itr-r starting 1-4 to 3-4c off, prices mllied a trifle but then sagged lower Hum iiHiorc. Depression spread to oats because of the wpaknesB of other cereals Ex port bids, however, were said to be close to a working ba9ls. Provisions developed some strength SB n result of higher quotations for lios The effect was offset later though, hut the setback in p;raln Subsequently, assertions that the Liverpool wheat quotations were be j ing fixed arbitrarily led to some reac- tlon upward in the prices here. The j close was steady at 1 1-4 to 1 3-4c under last night In later dealings corn hardened somewhat with wheat. The close was firm, but 5-8 to 3-4c net lower. CLEARING HOUSE STATEMENT. Nem York Sept 2f. The statement of the average condition of clearing house banks and trust companies for the week shows that the cash reserve increased ?7 704.7(10. leaving a deficit or $80,709,400 below legal require ments oo SOCIETY RETURNS HOME. Miss Florence Fisher has returned, after a month's visit in Boise. Twin Palls and American Falls, Idaho ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED Mr and .Mrs. N A Herrick an nouncp tho engagement of their I daughter, Rachel Herrick, to .Mr. Ned ; .1 Bauman of this city. The mar rlage ceremony will Ik performed some time next month. '50CT CLUB. The ladies of the "500" club will meet with Mrs H C. Blgelow In the Reed parlors Wednesday. Seotem ber 30. at 2:30 p. m WILL HOLD MEETING Promoters of the League of Sacred Heart will meet with Mrs J. 8 Campbell, 835 Twenty-filth street Wednesday afternoon, September 30. SOCIAL CLUB ENTERTAINED. Mrs Eliza Gulliher and Mrs. Jacob Rhine entertained Thursday afternoon members of the Social club of the L A to O. R C, at the home of Mrs Rhine on Fowler avenue A profu slon of vari-cblored asters were pret tily arranged throughout the rooms and games of 500 were enjoyed by the ladles, prizes being awarded to Mrs. S G. Miller and Mrs. William Wilson. Later In the afternoon refreshments were served by the hostesses. Those present were: Mesdames A White Senla Tracy. D. Cramer. John Shields, John Holden, Charles Pear son. Joseph Mlgnault, Leslie Smith ley, J Reberg, C. Wvnian, R, L. Har lin, C. Ware and W Whjtmeyer THIMBLE CLUB. Thimble club of No. 581 Women of Woodcraft, met yesterday with Mrs. A. C. Crites, 2731 Monroe ave nue. and a delightful afternoon was Spent at cards and music The Mes dames Adams, Watkins, Schonian and Ransom won prizes at cards, after which Mrs. Crites served refresh mriits The next meeting will be held in two weeks, with Mrs Dora, 234 Twenty-third street CALLED TO SAN DIEGO. Mrs. H, L Bell has left for San Diego, Cal , w here she was called on account of the illness of her sister RETURN FROM EAST. Mrs J. E Beeson and daughter i Jessie, of 1216 Twenty-fifth street 1 I have returned from Indiana and other eastern states where they visited dur 1 Ing the bummer Mrs Beeson re ports a delightful trip, hut Is glad to SKIN or BEAUTY l A JOY FOWrVCh Dr. T. FELIX GCURAUD'S Oriental Cream OR MAGICAL BEAUTIFIES 5' RmoTi Tn. PlrnpUl, s-5 .&5jOk "tiiiii. Vi?r V n' ' T'r' bltmltb ( kf a M Dc' 1 "lu T kQ d - y Z m Jfc 9l t-rtion It bat itoaif i"5c Vfl i tb tMl of -. and 2Xi 1 ?T la o hariula wfi taaia SJ y1 WPi I to ta ear It la pro- jgk q JEnJ'l parly cull 4ccpt oo yC3-f'A couniarfail of aimilar XjTL- n,o- Dr l- sayra sSy&PJj J I ''! to a lady ot tba XTIVt banttoB a patiaot ) : 4 "Wn ' j -oo ladlaa will nua thara, I raramrnaod 'G'ouraud'i Cream' aa tb lcaat barmfnl of ail tha akin praparationa." AiUraccxtaaa l napanmaat atora frj T Hoptte j San- Praps., 17 G ill Joee$ St., HT.CL CHICHESTER S PILLS TI1C ULIUOMI IJUA.NI. I vTffaV Ladloal lu yaar lrucuUl ' A I I ( ftSU . hl-.-U.M-U r IJIaM.fcJ firu, jAk TSJJSa l.-. w"ih e niv' ,n T TtI Hfjfl J9-k ! thai-, nor of tau V I J? 1MAW4I.ND BKA.NU IMLI.d. for ifc V V IS jfC-jkB .woii flat, Satalj Always Pcl'atla SOLD BY DRUGGISTS EVERYWHERE return to Ogden. Mrs. Beeson'? niece, Miss Louise Allison of Fort viilc, Ind., accompanied Mrs Beeson home and will remain here during the winter. LADIES' LITERARY SOCIETY. Wednesday afternoon of this week the Ladies' Literary society held a most pleasant meeting with Mrs. P A. IlerdU, 2822 Washington avenue Sixteen members of the club w re present and several Interesting anu Instructive papers were read. Mrs. Mat Thomas gave nn especial ly Interesting reading on "What Mu sic Owes to Dancing," after which the president Mrs Rose Dee, road a prepared article on the Literary so dety, when nnd where It was first organized, and a number of Interest Ing particulars When the society! was first orK.mlzd six memhrs weri enrolled and at their first meeting twelve members were present. 'The Rondo and the Concerto", a paper road by Mrs. C Zlnn, was exception ally well prepared and was Illustrated by two phasing numbers on the pi ano bv Mrs Zlnn "The (l.ivotte, from the Sixth Symphony by John S Hn h and "Tho Minuet " by Pade rewskl, were beautifully rendered, Mrs. I N. Fulton was appointed by the president as a delegate to he State Federation of Women's clubs to be held early in October at Salt Lake Mrs Dr Clark was selected for alternate Refreshments were served by Mrs ilerdti. after which the club adjourn-1 I ed to meet October 7, with Mrs j I Nettie Cain. 540 Twenty-eighth! street. HOME CULTURE CLUB. Ladies of the Home Culture cluh; will meet at the home of Mrs. Wad" Johnson. 2670 Jefferson avenue, next Thursday, October I, at 2 30 p m. FROM SAN DIEGO .Margaret Darling of San ' Diego, Cal.. visited in Ogden yesterday with friends. YoiiCanSave Bynuitiuii SoaolMiisivelj And Cuticura Ointment occasionally. They succeed when others fail. Samples Free by Mail' foUnira Poap nad Ointment soM tbroufhout tb world. I.lharal a&nplo of arh tnttifi fr, h book. Adrtraaa -Cuilfora,-Dapt JIH.Boaton THERE IS SATISFACTION IN A SELF-SHAVE A few years ago you may have been justified in spending your time and money in a barber shop but times have changed. Most men now start the day with a self-shave which makes I the face feel cool and comfort-j able throughout the day. We have a good line of Safety Razors, Rubberset Brushes, Shaving Powders, Lotions, etc. J&ft?u Drugs WASHINGTON AT 25TH FRATERNAL I SOCIETIES Brotherhood of American Yeomon, Ofidcn Homestead No. 1505 meets on every Tuesday evening In W. O. W. hall, Fraternity building. Washington avenuo. VLsltlnc Archers aro cordial ly invited to meet with us. LeRoy MeKnlght, foreman, 334 29th street. J. A. Junk, Correspondent, 3202 Wash ington avenue. Queen City Rebekah Lodge No. 4, I O. O. F,. meets second and fourth Saturday evenings at Odd Fellows hall. Visiting members Invited. Aa nine Carlson. N. G , Hazel Wolhaupter, Recording Secretary. Order of Owls, Ogden Nest. No. 1218, Order of Owls, meets every Fri day evening In their own hall (tho old Elk club rooms) at 8 o'clock. Visit ing Brother Owls are Invited to at tend the next meetings. T. C. Ivor son President; O. C. Reberg. Secre tary. Fraternal Order of Eagles. Ogden Aerla No. 118, F. O. E., meets every Wednesday evening at Eagles' hall. Hudton avenuo, at 8 o'clock. Visiting brother Eagles are lnv'red to attend the aerie meetlngR. Cluh rooms open I nt 11 a. m. Wm Dovi w Presidont E R. Celger. Secretary; Dr. C. E Wardielgh, Aerie Physician. MASONIC Queen Esther chapter No 4. O E S.. rejrular meetings held pt Masonlfl hall on Washington ave. between 86th and 26th sts . the first and third Fridays of each month. So journing members cordially Invited to attend. Minnie Parker. W. M.; Calllo E. Cave. Secretary. Woodmen of the World. We'r eamp No 74. meets In the W n W. hall, Fraternity hloek. 2.120 Washing ton avenue, overv Thlirsdat evening at 8 o'clock. Vlsltlne Woodmen cor dtnllv Invited to ntfend C IT Har fog, C C; W. M. PtrgOtt, Clerk Ladles of the Maccabees of thu World. Silver Hive No 1. meets ever first and third Friday evening at 8 o'clock; and every second nnd fouth Friday afternoons nt 2.30 o'clock In Woodmen hall. Fraternity block. Vis King members cordially Invited to nt tend. Alice Collins, L. C; L. Jennie Pront, R. K. Royal Neighbors of America meets every second and fourth Mon fa nights of each month at 8 o'cloc' ni the new Odd Fellows hall. Fraternttv hMlldlnir Visiting neighbor Invited Etta Ingehrctsen. 1078 Steel avenue. Lillian Newton. Recorder, 27th an f Quincy. Utah Camp No. 9990 Modern Wood men of Amciic.i meets even Tno da night in new K. of P. hall, 3 door north of postofflce. Out of town mem bers cordially invited to meet wlta us. O. F. Olsen, Consul. J H Shafer Clerk. Ogden Lodge No. 2, Knights of Pv thlas. mets evtery Monday eTenlng aj 8 o'clock In Castle hall of the Py thlan building. 2351 Grant avenuo. Vlsltlnc Knights welcome A. E Pratt C C; W. I. Underwood. K. R S. Vv'' G. Kind, M. F. Roal Highlanders. Ocden Castlo No ;i25 meets In the new I. O. O. F. hall, Fraternity Mock. 2320 Wash. ave. every L'nd and 4th Friday evening si 8 o'clock. Visiting Highlanders cor dially invited. A. P, Wykes. L P. William Muller. Sec.-Trcas. Women of Woodcrart, Ogden Circle No 5S1, meets every Wednesday night at 7:80 o'clock, new Woodman Hall. Fraternity Bldg . Wash Ave. Visiting Neighbors Invited. Dues can be paid to McBrlde Dmg Co.. 24CG Washington Ave. Anna Mills. G. N , 223 W ::ist Street. Phone 1650-R. Marie C-ites. ClerK. 2731 V-onroe Phone 1931 R. For DE LUXE ICE CREAM CALL PHONE 2559 GERDING & WILLIAMS j IL)u more Vacuum Cleaners W Rjflt Them as well ac Sell I Them. 9 OGDEN ELECTRIC SUPFLY g COMPANY. 244S Washington Avenue. Phone 693. y I SLADE TRANSFER j Phone 321 j j Office 408 25th St. j , "SLADE HAS AN : AUTO TRUCK NOW" : I FANS REPAIRED j Motors Re-wound. Work Guaranteed. I I Electric Service Co. Phone 88. 425 24th St. FIRST NATIONAL I BANK OF OGDEN, UTAH. O. S. DEPOSITARY. Capital $150,000.00 Surplus and Undivid ed Profit, 250,000.00 Deposits $3,000,000.00 M. S. Browning, President John Watson, Vice-President. L. R Eccles, Vice-President H f R. B. Porter, Vice-President Walter J. Beatle, Cashier. Jas F. Burton, Asst. Cachler.