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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, September 26, 1914, 4 P.M. City Edition, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058396/1914-09-26/ed-1/seq-5/

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THE OGDEN STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH : SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1914 5
PARADE OF AUTOMOBILES
WITNESSED BY THOUSANDS
Streets Crowded as Beautifully Decorated Machines Move
Through the Business District Prize Winners Rich in
Decorative Art Indian Scene Well Carried Out
Judges Find Some Difficulty in Reaching Their
Decisions Music by Three Bands.
"Keep up your show, its a good
thing as it serves to create enthu
siastic local sentiment," was the
statement made hy Governor William
Spry, last night after making the tour
of Ogden s business district is a plac
of honor near the head of the big
illuminated automobile parade
Speaking further, the cine," executive
stated that the day and evening had
been one of continued surprises to
him, the presence of the immense
eiowds in the eit being one of the
greatest. "I did not think you could
get out such crowds," he said, "and
your Fashion Show on the whole Is
a big success. The floats were as
fine as could huve been seen any
where and the decorations around the
city are splendid."
Upwards of 12,000 people, visitors
and local residents, who crowded into
the business district last night, were
unquestionably of the same opinion
Governor Spry, for the automobile
parade was a brilliant success, and
the brilliant glow lrom the many
lights on the great white way, which
now virtually Includes the whole bus:-
I Buyers Share in Profits jjjj
l Lower Prices on Ford Cars Ilk
Effective from August 1. i r 1 4 . to August 1, i
191"), and guaranteed against an reduction dur
I lng that tm e
Touring Car - $565
III Runabout - - $515
I F O. B Ogden. all cars fullj equipped. Pur-
j ther. we will be able to obtain the maximum
efficiency in our factory production, and the
minimum cost in our purchasing and sales cie
ment if we can reach ;iu output of 00,000 cars
between the above dates
I I And should we reach this production we
I I ajcree to pav as the buyer s share from $40 to j
$60 per car' (on or about August. 1 19151 fo
I ever retail buyer who purchases a new Ford
B enr between August i, 1914 and August 1, 1916
For further particulars resnrdlng the low
I prices and profit-sharing dan see I
James Auto Co.
Slender Figures
frjj&ve always been difficult to cor-
hk set and no one knows it better
raSflne- than we do because we have de-
7' 1 T signed models that are kw
K""!! worn by thousands of slender
A women women who had never
$v- known corset comfort until we
jfm fitted thcm-
iri Any corset will not do for the
BM ' '' $Wl ? 1 c n de r type She must needs
tae advantage or every style
"jMiffl tnat assist to a fuller figure.
J yV?. She needs support in the back
KKJ ivW'f anc rounded lines over the hips,
XSifigb thighs and lower back I o make
r 1 the most of her figure is the
f problem. We have solved it
'1 times without number. We
i " J want to again.
J jk The model shown at the left is
r splendid for the slender woman.
Ask for Model 510. It is soft,
easy, and exquisitely made.
Priced at $7.50. Fitted by gradu
ate corsetieres and satisfaction
guaranteed.
a goodVpE to trade
'
Oracle f Stealer
TONIGHT
"A MOTHER'S CHOICE"
A thrilling two-part drama.
"IN THE NICK OF TIME"
A tale of the west.
"BAGGAGE SMASHER"
Keystone comedy.
J UNION MUSIC.
ness section set off the decorations
an never before.
The parade began to move from
Twenty-second street about 8 o'clock,
headed by a platoon of twelve mount
I eci police, with outriders to clear the
, a Next in line were a number of
; young ladies on horseback and then
! came the auto-patrol of the police de
I partmenl The cage was entirely
covered with light yellow cloth, with
tbe words "We are on the job" on one
1 side and "Tell us your troubles." on
the other The car was driven by
Chauffeur Guy Nelson, with Detective
George Wardlaw In the seat with him.
while Ralph Argubright and Darrell
Oreenwell were seated on top of the
cage at the rear end The appear
ance of the outfit brought much
laughter and many amused comments
from the crowds.
First, after the "guardians of the
peace," came Albert Scowcroft's large
touring car, with Governor and Mrs
illium Spry as guests of Mr. and
Mrs Scowcroft. The car was beau
tllully decorated, a huge white swan
on the iront. with blue and pink In
candescent lights and n hlte streamers
strung over it in an artistic manner,
giving it a fine appearance. A dove
carrying a harp, with the word
"peace" on it, suspended from its
back, also added an excellent effe t.
The next car, which was also nice
lj decorated, was occupied by the city
i nmmlsslon and their wives. The
fire department float Followed Imme
diately behind and then came the
Roal" float, with the queen and
her four maids.
The body of the Queen's float was
white, and was dotted with pink pa
1 er roses and numerous cream color
ed Incandescent lights The throne
was set in an immense half shell and
at Its foot were the scats of the four
maids. The maid?, each held pink
ribbons, which were attached to the
neck of a large papier mache white
goose.
The "Queen," Miss Carlene Koer
ner, presented a charming as ell as
' regal" appearance from her point of
vantage Her kow n was of pure white
silk, and over it she wore a long
cloak of royal purple trimmed with
ermine. Her maids, the Misses Flor
ence Wright. Marian Eccles, Vivian
Carroll and Rae Barlow, also looked
charming in gowns of piuk silk and
l( og while cloaks
The fraternal floats and individual
machines formed the remainder of the
line which stretched out for nearly
B halt mile Sixty-six decorated cars
in all made the tour of the city
watched with admiring gaze by the
thousands of people massed all along
the line from Tw enty-second to Twen
ty sixth street on Washington avenue
and west to Wall avenue on Twenty
fourth and Twenty-fifth streets, on
both sides of the street Every ma
i him- had been decorated with artls
tic care and sonii of them were ex
ceptionally attractive
Among those especially comment
ed upon was the one placed in the
paradi by the Weber countv lodge
"Daughters or the Pioneers." This
represented a ploneer camp scene
nitb a spinning wheel, old fashioned
chairs, set In the middle of a grove
Of pines The characters represent
ed in It were:
Ruth Richards Mrs. (Catherine Bas
sett Pardoe.
B( tt Maraden Mr Norma Sears
Evans,
Mrs. O'Brien Miss Lila Eccles
Indian Squaw Mrs. Serena Han-
ner.
These characters were all taken
from the drama A Daughter of a
Pioneer."
The Japanese decorations on Robert
Hendershot's car, the " Santa Claus'
car of P T. Wright. John Parr's rep
resentation of "Mediation" on tin
par: cf the United States toward the
trarrihg Kuropeau nations, the 'Amer
ican ' decorative scheme followed out
i:i ilt tail by Heber Scowcroft ti
Canfteld's whitebedded car, set oft
v, itb pink chrysanthemums and an
arch ot brilliant light", the American
college pennant decorations of the
(,. W Lai kin machine, J. H Thorn
as "flower float," Van Dke and Ho
gan's "Tin Lizzie," Ezra Richardson's
sun i lower car and Carl Rasmussen's
"autumn" decorative scheme were
g( nerall considered, with the excep
tion of the prize winners, to be the
best decorated, with regard to the
detail of the decorative schemes.
G. C. Iiit-hop's asparagus and sun
t lower car and Frank Wright's
"Pumpkin City" band, were counted
.is the flown ma'hini-- of the parade
Mr. Blfchop stated that he was pressed
for time to get his car decorated and
drove It through an asparagus patch,
dotted with sunflowers while the
members of the band said they had
".lust kem to taown fer to celebrate "
1 bej did.
'the prize winning ( ars were genu
ine works of art, but the decisions ot
the judges were not easily made The
Louring car prize was awarded to
Messrs and Mee dames R. E. Bristol
and ( harles Hollingsworth. who. with
Ma- tt r f hapin Bristol, personally en
acted the roles of the Indians. The
lloat iepresented an Indian camp
! scene. An Indian tepee occupied a
prominent position toward the front
J of the float, with a camp fire at Us
1 side. Over the campfire, a kettle
! was suspended and an Imitation lire
was made to glow in a most realistic
manner. In the background was an
i electric waterfall in the middle of a
rocky i orge, with pine trees on both
sides This played continuously and
tbe whole scene was set off by rays
from an electric "moon." set at one
corner at the front or the float The
picturesquely garbed and painted
characters In the scene completed its
c ffecth eness.
The prize for the best decorated
in n.i bout was awarded to John C.
I Culley. The runabout was designed
as a sea-shell, with a white. Interior
I and a reeii exterior, decorated with
1 ink chrysanthemums and whit
lights artistically placed With Mr
Culley, In the car. were his mother.
Mrs. E. H McKinley and his son.
harper, representing three genera
tions.
The Modern Woodmen of America
were awarded the prize for the best
fraternal lloat This float represent
ed scenes in two different homes. In
one was shown the widow and fam
ily of a man who had not been a
member of a fraternal organization
and In the other was the widow and
fi.milv of a man who had been a
member. The first family was in
' poor and the second in comfortable
( ii i umst.inc-es The significance of
the two scenes wac explained in let
ters beneath the rooms
The firo department won the prize
lor the float placed In the parade by
an organization, other than fraternal
The big auto truck was used in this
display. It was enclosed In a box
made of red paper At each corner
as a large white post, with a huge
I green globe Maltese cross with the
CARNEGIE LIBRARY CUSTODIAN
ENDS RHEUMATISM WITH AKOZ
Ogden G. A. R. Veteran Has
Strong Praise for
Mineral Remedy.
Jauie.; A. Wear, custodian of the
Carnegie library at Ogden and well
known member of Dix Logan Post No.
3, G A. R. found relief from a dis
tressing case of sciatic rheumatism by
taking Akoz, the new California medl
clnlal mineral, for one month After
trying various remedies without suc
cess this veteran decided to give Akoz
a trial Now he is recommending it
to all his comrades and friends who
are suffering with any of the ailments
for nhich Akoz Is recommended.
"I suffered with sciatic rheumatism
and had p-iins all throih m body,"
said Mr Wear "I tried sever.il reme
dies without relief until I tried Akoz;
and now after taking Akoz fur one
month I am greatly improved in every
wa and can walk without a chair.
'I can chcerfulh recommend Akoz
to all persons suffering with rheuma
tis m 1 am a member of Dlx Logan
Post Xo 3, Department of rtah, G
A. R., and trust that some of m com
rades may see this testimonial and
benefit by using the wonderful min
eral I used the internal mineral and
the compound with good results and
shall continue the treatment until I
letters "O. F P " on each side
Other organization floats xere those
cf the ogden Aerie of Eagles and the
L O. T M "Silver Hire."
Individual owners of cars, not pre
viously mentioned, whose efforts add
' d much to the artistic success of the
parade were
C A Wright Wlllard Scowcroft I
James Burton. Hyrum Pingree, Henry
u i ssier. J M child. Harris vllle; E.
B Stone p. E Nichols, J. S. Younes,
E. O. Wattis. G. W McCune, Roy
Boyle, Paul Mirk, Parley Richard
son, T A Smyth. Jesse Carver, ,
T unes Douglass. C H Hartog, T H
Carr, A A Shaw. F. W. Herrington,
W T Astill, P P. Sessions, Dr. R J ,
Schultz, Mrs Mor E. Fitzgerald. Dr (
W G Dalrymple, H. A. Shupe, A. T.
tlestmark, H. E Peery, James Woth
erspoon, Fred I Kiesel. G J, Kelly,
H. Lot, M G Goodmunson, II. H Ro
lapp. Dr R. S Joyce and L. H. Be
craft One of the most pleasing features
of the parade was the fine music fur
nished bj the F of M band ot g
den, the North Ogden band and the
State Industrial school band. These
organizations, instead of marching In
the line, marched up and down the
streets at some distance apart, BO
that all of the people were given
"plenty of music
uu
CHURCHES
First Baptist On Grant Rev H
D Zimmerman, pastor. Bible school
will meet at 10 o'clock; morning wor
ship at 11:16 with address bv Rev
D. C Williams director of Sunday
school and Young Peoples Work tor
Utah: 7 B Y. P. U.. mlsslonarv
topic, namely, "Bible Program of Mis
Slons"; meeting in charge of mission
ary committee; S. evening worshin
with address b Pr L C. Barnes or
New York, field representative of the
Home Mission Boclety .Monday, Tues j
day Wednesday Thursday, at 7 30 I
conference by Mr Williams on Sun
daj School methods and ideals; Wed
nesday at 2 30, Ladies' Kensington
entertained b Mrs Dunsmore, and
Mrs. Ramey, at the home of Mrs
Dunsmore, .440 B avenue.
St Paul's German Evangelical
Corner Jefferson avenue and Twenty
third street B. H Leesmann. pas
tor Sunday school, 10 a m.; dl
vine service, 11 a. m Beginning Oc
tober Hnglish serlees every Sunday
night at 7:30 p m. Instruction in
German lor the pupils of the grammar
grades every Saturday at in a m. ;i!
you have no church home come, ana
worship with us
First Presbyterian John Edward
Carver, pastor Morning worship .it!
11, theme, "The Determined Life
Eenlng sermon at 8. theme, "The
Crystal World as Viewed in Precious
Stones." Sunday School at 12 15;
Endeavor at 6 30; Men's meeting at
10. Misses Anderson and Pierce
and Mr Saunders will furnish the
I music for these services. Church
i mi ( ting Tuesday night
Elim Lutheran Corner Jefferson
avenue and Twenty third street. Krik
Floreeo. p.istor 10 a. m Sunday
school; 8 p m. services in English,
Wednesday afternoon meeting of t he
Ladies' Aid at the home of Mrs Axel
Llndstrom, 841 Twenty-third street
8 o'clock. Wednesday evening choir
practice.
Firs-. Church of Christ Scientist
Masonic; building, Washington avenu-v
Morning service at 11 a m, subject.
"Reality " Sunday school at 9:45
a. m. Wednesday evening testlmoni.il
meeting at S o'clock
Church of the Good Shepherd
(Episcopal) Twenty-fourth and
Grant avenue William W. Fleet
wood, rector. Holy communion, 8
a. m Sunday school, f) 45 a m
Morning prayer and sermon at 13
a m
First Methodist Episcopal 4T.4 24th
street G. F Rassweiler, pastor.
Miss Mabel Lnmb. deaconess; Mis;
Vera Prey, pipe organist. 10:30 a. m ,
morning service, Including Bible
school, preceded by pipe organ ret I
tal by Miss Vera Prey; intermezzo byi
Steane and prelude in E flat by Ed.
Read. The theme of the morning
sermon will be "Launch Out.' Mrs
K. W. Lightner will play as a violin
offertory solo. Berceuse, by A Tschei
BChulln. Miss Rosamond Laird will
sing Pipe organ postlude, March by
Putiste 7 p m Bpworth league,
led b Miss Addle Rowse Subject,
"A Song of Companionship" Mrs.
Miller and Mr Aldredge will sing. S
p in .-venlug service, preceded by
organ recital. Adagio by Hayden, and
Melodic in F by Rochwell. The
theme will be God's Balances. Vocal
solo by Mrs. Jones, and duet hy Mr.-t
Raasweller and Ml6 Scones. Offer-
JAMES A WEAR.
am fully cured."
Akoz is nature's own remedy not
only for all forms of rheumatism but
also for stomach, kidney bladder and
liver trouble Ako is now being
demonstrated in this city at Schramm- '
lohnaon's drug store in the Kenyon
corner at Second South and Main
streets. Visit or write the Akoz man
i't, further information regarding this
! advertisement
tory. "A Haunting Memory," Carrie
Jacobs Bond Ladies' Aid society.
Thursday at 2:30 at the home of Mrs
Carr. 1341 Twenty fifth street
JAMES SCOWCROFT IS
BACK FROM HIS '
MISSION
James Scowcroft, son of Heber
Scowcroft, returned home Thursday
after an absence of over four years
in Japan as a missionary fr ,n? Mor
mon church. v
Mr Scowcroft had arranged a trip
around the world, but on the outbreak
of the European war was forced toj
give up his trip, coming direct from!
Japan to America
DISORDERLY ICTS
Oi THE STREETS.
John Larscn. a 22-year old youth,
was arrested last night at Twenty )
fifth street and Washington avenue,
by Detective Charles Pincock. He is
alleged to have been disturbing the I
i eat e of women In tbe carnival crowd
by thrusting a live pet rat at them.
He had the rat in his pocket when !
searched at the station and when he
vas locked up tor the night, was re
quired by the officers,, to keep it fori
a cell-mate
As an evidence of the strenuous j
eMorts of some of the reckless ele- j
ment In the crowd to have a "good'"
time, regardless of the consequences,
a guest at the Reed hotel, who asked j
the police not to gle out his name, j
leported that he had been struck on!
the head with a heavy board while i
walking down Twenty-fifth street
The fore e of the blow almost knocked
him unconscious and he could not
discover his assailant
uu
THEATERS
GEORGE ARLISS IN "DISRAELI"1
COMING TO ORPHEUM.
The lengthy engagements to the
credit of George Arliss In Louis N.
Parker's comedy. "Disraeli..' which!
comes to the Orpheum Monday, Octo-
ber 12 under the management of the
Liebler company but five cities vis-!
ited in two long seasons until the,
present tour are accounted lor In the;
broad appeal of the play and Mr Ar
liss' peculiar charm and magnetism
in the interpretation of the Victorian
premier Disraeli is. perhaps, the
moat interesting figure of modern ,
English history and Mr. Arliss' char
acterizatiou will stand as one of thei
most remarkable stage characters ot ;
the decade In ' Disraeli". Mr. Par
ker has written a play that while j
mostly comedy, tells an absorbing;
and keenly interesting story of love
and political Intrigue woen about the
dominant character of the famou
statesman Advertisement
"THE SPOILERS" PLAY RETURN
ENGAGEMENT.
The playgoers of Ogden, through;
the untiring efforts of Manager Gobs,
will be afforded another opportunity
to witness W. N. Sellg's masterful!
isuallzatlon of Rex Beach's most:
powerful and famous book, "The Spoil
ers" Ever since the initial appear
ance of this picture in Ogden, M in
nger Goss has been endeavoring to
secure a return engagement. This
became effective only after long audi
untiring efforts and much expense,
and much credit Is due Manager Gos
for trying to secure for the amuse
ment lovers of Ogden a return presen
tation of such a wonderful picture.
The mere announcement should ineanj
a capacity engagement, for this pic '
ture has played to more people than
other Individual pictures ever made.
The reason for this is attributed to
the fact that it is doubttul if any pic
ture has ever had the strength and
the character to call forth eontlnu
ous ovations during Its exhibition. Ii
Is claimed that over a hundred thou
sand people saw this picture In two
weeks In San Francisco. So enor
mous was the crowd that It became
necessary to open the doors at 9 In
the morning and run continuously un-
Characters as seen in the big picture "THE SPOILERS," ar I
the Orpheum tomorrow at 7 p. m. and 9 p. m. M I
til alter midnight Time and again
this picture has broken all records
throughout the entire universe, which
proves that Ihe peoole are looking
for something that will thrill them.
The interest is so intense that the
audience is continual! alert for there
Is something different almost every
moment. "The Spoilers" is a pic
ture of the fights and struggles tC
red-blooded Americans who pioneerd
the onward march of civilization in1)
a cold and rugged region, lured on
bv the lust of gold This episode
probably marks the last of the great H
gold rushes. Those who are seek iM
ing real amusement, real interest, anu -
something that will Inst forever q
their memory, will be thoroughly sat 'M
Isfied with this most powerful of all I
motion pictures ill
This picture will be presented fot
light only, Sunday. September 27
Owing to the short period for which II"
this pic ture could be engaged, it will H
be necessary to give two exhibitions, K-
one at 7 and the other at 9 Adver- f I
tisement. 1
' 1 H
MARCUS LOEWS 1 J
I Vaudeville 0 I 1
1 TONIGHT I
1 Six High-Class Aefs I I
TWO PERFORMANCES, 7:30 and 9:15. J
I SUNDAY NIGHT I I
I September 27th I I
BY REQUEST RETURN ENGAGEMENT OF
I THE GREATEST MOTION PICTURE EVER
SEEN IN OGDEN 9 REELS.
H WM. FARNUM in I
I "The Spoilers"! I
YOUR LAST OPPORTUNITY.
TWO PERFORMANCES 7 AND 9 P. M.
PRICES 15c, 25c, 35c.
1 THE MILLION DOLLAR MYSTERY' 1 I
will play the Orpheum next Wednesday as 1
1 usual. Matinee and Night 5c and 10c. I

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