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THE NEW BLOUSE FOR FALL j
The Semi-Tailored Blouses of soft Voiles, Muslins, 1 Handkerchief Linens with the standing flare collars and soft vests. 1 French Challie Blouse in Roman Stripes. Soft Silk Crepes, Blouses in the Fall shades. -j me M. M. Wyhes Co. 8 STANDARD TELEPHONES For Editorial, News and Society Department, Call Only phone No. 421. For Subscription and Advertising Department, Call Phone No. 56. RANDOM REFERENCES Money to Icai n i lam ni tts j'.'n -Eighth Ward Joseph Peery of' Salt Lake win hp thr Bpeaker at the EQightb ward meeting house at 7: !u tomorrow evening. i It. Coulter and Dr Uarl.eit. First National Bank Building. Phone OC ativertfsoihent. Arrested II W locker of Rait Lakp City was arrested by Detective George Ward law yesterday afternoon as be topped from a Bamberger train. The arrest was made on pom plaint of the Taxicab Service company of Salt Lake City, from whom Booker was alleged to have taken $25. For beautiful and artistic photo graphs, also professional kodak tin ishlng, for tho amateur photographer, l . to Tho Tripp Studio, 220 1-2 25th "frpct Advert'.Sf meDt, Ninth Ward Pupt. T M Mills of the city public pchr.ols Js to address the parents' class of the Xlnth ward tomorrow morning on the subject of The Relations of the Home to the School." 1 1 r E Bates br. 3 removed to Room o'pr Isls theatre The weekly meeting of the city boaid of education was postponed last night on account of the Fashion Show All kinds of coal and pure distilled ice. M. L. -Iones Coal & Ice Co., Of fice, 413 24th St From Rock Springs . Martello, 1 Ice-president of the North Side hank at Rock Springs, Wyo., Is in Opden. He is arranging to build a home at Twenty-fourth street and Jackson ave nue. SEE MITCHELL BROS for monu mental work Don t pa) big commls sion to agents Pictures of monu ments are misleading, 2003 Jeff P 2218 Distinguished Mason August Spll mer, grand expert in the confederate councils of the United StateR in Ma sonic orders, is visiting In Ogden He is a prominent Mason and has re centlv received the honor of being selected as one of the men on whom the thirty-third degree is to be con f erred 5-Passenger, used Ford, for sale. Tel. 604. Returns Home Mrs W. S. O'Brien has returned from a three months' visit with relatives and friends In Illi nois and Iowa. Meat Market for Sale Meat Mar ket, fully equipped, In good residence district, right next to a Grocery Store. Reasonable terms to right n i LV.T- ,. rlir-nllrj orrvl" n i Vl r Ogden Packing ft Provision Co. Car6 to Canyon Beginning next Monday, cars to the Hermitage will be operated even 00 minutes, the first car In the morning leavlnu the cit at 10:20. The last car to return from the Hermitage will leave that place at 7 p. m. The last car to leave the city for the Hermitage will be at 6 30 In the exenlng. I Dr. Pugmlre Office. 225 Eccles Bldg. Dee Eccles Building Contractor W. . ouihinn nun ix iui tt at wuih i.ij his the second concrete Moor of the Dee i' r lea eatatea buildings on Twenty fourth street, between Hudson and Grant avenues. If vou have butter troubles try B & 6 - First Congregational Adams ave nue, near Twenty tilth street Rev. Frank G Rralnerd, minister. 11 o'clock morning sermon. ' The Center and the Circumference of Religion," S o'clock, evening sermon, "iLl,n Cpy'a Art Gallery." The ladies of Ogden will be much interested in the announcement of tycCune Foulger Co on page 12. At Fifth Ward Miss Lila Ec les Will read "Pollyanna" before the par ents' class of the Fifth Ward Sunda; morning. 3oye Caught William Coen and ;i den sh e wood, the tWO lads who escaped from the state Industrial school Wednesda) evening, were cap tured by a deputy uheritf at Cach Junction yesterday and returned to the school. After leaving the school building Wednesday tin- boys mail" p NEWEST FICTION By Wright, McCutcheon, Beach, Chambers, Dixon. Churchill, Porter, 1 Conie. MaeQratH and others, at BRAMWELL U Comfortable U may be yours if they are J mJm properly fitted. Thc framo ni or nose piece must fit the Bri face or the glasses will kg ry noCfit the eyes. y k Our many years of ex- ki Bh perience of fitting frames r Jn and lenses onable us to M give you the very best of M J optical service I J. T. RUSHMER M Manufacturing Optician mm rfl Optometrist. Lfl 2464 Washington Ave. vi their way to Harrisille where lh" boarded a frelpht train and beat their way to Cache Junction They offei no excuse for running away. Probate Matters In the estate and guardianship of Howard W. Lister, aj minor, Peery C. Ellis has riled a peti tion in the district court for letters of guardianship. October 5 has been set in the district court for the bearing of the petition of the administrator for an order to sell persona propert) in thc estate of Melissa Marriott de ceased, anJ also to hear the petition for letters of administration In t0 estate of Lorenzo Hogge. deceased. Marriage License A marriage li Ci nse has been issued to James W. Onan of Gnlesburg, Illinois, and Blos i som P.. Paver of Akron. Colorado. At the Dee Mrs. Charles Cook and Miae Lillian Beck f Ogden have been released from the Dee hospital Enls Rowland the motorman who was shot In the cheek by hoodlums near North Ogden last night Is still at the hospital and Is reported this afternoon to be in a favorable condi tion but is suffering quite a severe flesh wound. On Crutches George D Folkman, who boke his leg a short time ago in a friendly wrestling bout today is able to walk on crutches. Robberies Roy Noble of 2r.1" Lin coin avenue reported the theft of a gold watch to the polieo this morning, and Georpe Hamilton of 229 Twenty sixth street reported the theft of a leather work coat From General Board E H nder , sou, Claude Richards and R. W4Brad ley, of the general board of the Y. M. M. L A. of the Mormon church, rtnd Mrs. Emma Goddard of the gen eral hoard of the Y. L M I A , will attend the convention of the Weber; stake which Is to be held tomorrow ; iti the Second ward meeting house. Ofiden Stake Dr E G Gowans will I be the principal speaker at the j monthly union meeting of tho Ogden Stake Sunday schools, which Is to be ' l"-ld tomorrow. A reading and musical number will be furnished by Miss Ruby Cook and Leith Pearson A pic ture of the assembled workers is to be taken after the meeting In the district court, In the divorce case of Lucy Ipsen against Asael A. Irsen, the defendant has filed an an jswer denying the allegations of the i complaint. The complaint gives thc t . ndant's name as Hazel Ipsen but the defendant gives his name as Asael i A. Ipsen Tho twenty- fourth quarterly ( stake ! conference of the North Weber stake ' will convene In the Ogden Tabernacle Sunday. September 27 Two se6 j sions will be held. Ten a m. and 2 pm. uu Society LEAVES FOR EAST. Miss Anna Murphy left Ogden last Tuesday for Knoxville Tenn , where Bh w ill ppend the winter with her gister, Mrs. E. L Chollman and other relatives. CARPENTERS SELECT FORT WORTH. Indianapolis, Sept. 26 The 1916 convention of the United Brotherhood mi Carpenters and Joiners of Amer ica will be held in Fort Worth, Texas, according to a decision reached by the delegates in session hero. BIRTHDAY SURPRISE. A part, ol friends nnd relatives agreeably surprised Mrs. Rufus A. i lamer at 307l Washington avenue on Wednesday evening, September 23rd, the occasion being her birthday . Tho party came amply prepared with eat ablflB for a banquet and after a de lightful spread had been partaken of tbey engaged In social conversation and music until 12 o'clock. All of those present presented Mrs. Gamer v. Ith tokens Of esteem and remember ance of the occasion. ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED. lr. and Mrs. John Ramey of Op den wish to announce the engage ment of their daughter Nellie Ann i to Mr Arthur Edmond Gay, the mar riage to take place In Boston, Mass. September 30. 1914 WAR BULLETINS Germany Isolated From World. Berlin, Sept. 26, via lxitidon. 3" 30 p m. The cutting of German sub marine cables, the censorship and tho exclusion of foreign newspapers from tin- empire have resulted In shutting nit from Germany virtually all news of the outside world. For the last ' three days the Berlin newspapers have been carrying full descriptions of the Architectural details of the Rhelms ca thedral while in the last sixteen days only three places have been speclfl cally mentioned in the government warbu lletins They are Noyon, RhoiniB and Chateau Rrimout. Pomcare Property Bombarded. Bordeaux, Sept 20. 4 15 p m- The Germans are paying marked attention to the homes of President Raymond Polncare and the members of his fam ily Tho president's country house at San Pignv in the department of Meuse. 23 miles south of Verdun, was I bombarded with special violence yea terday, according to news received here by the French government The Germans previously had pillaged the I house of :he president's parents at j Nubecourl and the home of his cousin, Lucein Polncare. at Tralncom t. ; Bordeaux, Sept 26, 11:55 a. m. The nainistrj of marine, announced to day that tho French gunboat Surprise, II on September 21. took possession of Coco beach In Kamarun, the German colony in western Equatorial Africa INDUSTRIAL PARADE OffERS A NUMBER OP SURPRISES Scowcrofts Employees, the Young Women With White Parasols and the Men in Never-Rip 1 Overalls, Extend Over Two Large City Blocks Veteran Firemen, With Old Fire Bell, Hose Cart and Pump, Hold the Position of Honor, Followed by the Fire Department Many Unique Displays. . . The Industrial parade of the Ogde'-. 1 m 4 Fashion Show took place th!e afternoon, the first division leavim Twenty-second street and Washingtoi avenue at 2:15 o'clock, headed by squad nf mounted police. The par ade was witnessed by thousands o people all along the line and proved . v optionally interesting. The great surprising feature of the parade was the large number of em ployee of the John Scowrroft & Sons company, extending over two blocks the women witb white parasols and the men In overalls and khaki suit made by Hie rnmpanv. The exhibi tion wa6 a tremendous appeal to the loyalty of Ogden and deeply Impress ed the large crowds of spectators. The line-up was as follows. Platoon of mounted police, A. F of M Band. City commissioners. Veteran Firemen's association with equipment North Ogden band of 20 pieces John Scoweroft & Sons company'p display of "Never Rip' overalls and army suits, makers and salesmen. The Industrial School band of 28 pieces. Decorated automobiles. Lion Coal company float. Ogden Wholesale Drug company "Opharo" float John Farr Coal company float Shupe-Williams Candy company float. "Wessler's Best" float. W L Tank Paint company float Blackman & Griffin float. O B Madson's Elk float Union Grocer company float. Last & Thomas float C. W Cross, float nnd troop of cowboys and cow-girls Alhambra Theatrical company 's bur jeeqUe "Uncle Tom's Cabin " parade Empress Vaudeville float an Dyke and Hogan, float. Becker Brewing & Malting compa ny float. T. H Carr "Rexall1 float. Paul Mark, float. Sidney Stevens Implement compa ny float. Amalgamated Sugar company float Hess Bakery, float. Consolidated Wagon & Machine company, float. Boyle Furniture company, float. Ogden Bottling Works, float Ward's Bakery, float. Crystal Bottling Works, float The display made by the lohn Scow croft & Sons company was undoubt edly the most interesting feature put on in the intermountaln country by any sincle commercial and manufac turing house It consisted of a parade of the members of the firm and up wards of 860 of their local jobbing house, factory and office employes. It was headed by the members of the firm dressed in the heavy khaki 'Never Rip" army suits, closely fol lowed by a fife and drum corp. the members of which also wore "Never Rip ' army suits Next In line were the young women employes of the firm, neatly attired in white waists and 'lark skirts and each one carrying a white parasol, with a "Never Rip" pennant pinned; across the top. In the middle of the two lines formed by the young ladies and also the lines formed by the male employes of the jobbing house, male j employes of the "Never Rip" factory marchedi each one carrying a banner The banners all contained up-to-date! signs on both sides, boosting "Home Industry. " an example of which was i "0-,'den needs pay rolls, pay rolls need support!" A pmatelv engaged bnnd of twelve r,to ,i.ao,i in "Vevsp Rln" nvpi- alls mar. 'bed immediatelv behind tho voung ladles, with the male employe! Ot tho lobbing house and local sab-s .I. partments of the company bringing up the rear. This battalion was at tired in "Never Rip" army suits and gray hats. Each one earned a cane, hidden in a Never Rip" pennant. AS they marched past the interest ed throngs of on-lookers they sang the following verses, composed h Albert Scoweroft. to the tune of "Marching Through Georgia:" Song of the Never Rips Never Rips are Union inaJe, And just the proper style Everybody's, wearing them And have for quite a while. No matter where you buy them at, You'll surely get a fit. Rip, Rip. Rip. Never Rip CHORUS Hurrah, hurrah we'll boost for Never Rips Hurrah, hurrah, just ask for Never Rips. No matter what they offer you. Be sure and make a kick If vou don't get the famous Never Rips We started out a little plant, We re growing right along, And now we are parading, about P.00 strong. Just keep a buying Never Rips, ! We 11 make a thousand strong. Rip, Rip. Rip, Never Rip The float representing tho "Elks' lodge, placed in the parade by O. B. Mrtdson. attracted considerable at tention on account of its daintiness. It was drawn by a Shetland pony and occupied by six Juvenile--; Katheriue and Josephine Madson, Freddy Gentsclh Louise Zeiicr, Ruth McBrido and Angus Kennedy. Jr The Boyle Furniture float, repre senting a home, and made out or volls of carpetB. was unique and beau f'lul The Ladies of the Maccab' BS bad a most attractive float in which mem bers of the "Silver Hive,, rodo. Each of the floats was well worthy of special mention. Paul Mark, with an immense leather shoe, Wessler's Cigar company. toj ped by a huge Imitation cigar, Sidney Stevens Implement company, showing the product of an up-to-date manure turlng institution, and that of the Becker Brewing & Malting company were exceptionally Interesting. A fine feature of the parudo was the participation nt tnc' Veteran Fire men's association. A deep n-gret to the parades com mlttea was the necessity of ellminat ng the Fashion Queen's float froti the parade This was owing to tna Midden Illness of the queen, Miss Car lene Koerner, who took cold last night, and was suffering of a high fever today nn NfGHT SCHOOL Night School giveg young men and women who are employed an excel lent opportunity to secure an educa tlon. Wby not spend your evenlnus pleasantly and profitably in Thc Cen tral Business Collcgo Night School, opposite Postofflce. Advertisement oo FRATERNAL MftRCH AND CHI WILL BE TONIGHT Curront comments with regard to tho parade and carnival last night were to the effect that the former was delayed to some extent by the pi essence of vehicles within the roped district, which were so numerous at some points, as to completely block for some minutes the efforts of the police to clear the way. As to the latter, the enjoyment of many people was marred by acts of hoodlumlsrn, types of which were said to b the worst that have yet accompanied the hclding of a carnival in Ogden. In addition to the making of a number of arrests last night, tbe po lice received numerous complaints of ungentlemanly actions on the part of youths in the carnival crowds In order to prevent a recurrence of such acts in as large a degree as possible. Chief of Pullce Norton has called a meeting of the entire department for G p. m. today. At the meeting, ac cording to his statement this morning, he will Instruct the officers to arrest any one guilty of ungentlemanly ac tions, throwing confetti or for the too free use of the closed paper fans, which were so recklessly and indis criminately used last night The chief was greatly Incensed over the trouble which occurred last night aid stated that he would fill the Jail with disturbers tonight, if necessary, to stop it As to the crowding of vehicles in the parade district, the appeal is made to the public to work with the lafety committee, and to scatter out to a greater degree along the line of march, as plenty of room for all will be lound in this way At 7pm tonight the Fraternal march is to take place and a 6ilver cup is to be given as a prize to the largest and be6t appearing organiza tlon. After this Is over, the big Street dance of the carnival will be bold on Twenty -fourth street, between Washington and Grant avenues The A F "f M . North Ogden and State Industrial bands will furnish the mu sic for this event and the pleasure seekers are advised to come out in masque and costumes. Street car ser iio will be suspended on Twenty loiiith street during the time occu pied nv this event and no vehicles of any kind will be allowed to enter the district The closing event of the Fashion Show will be a masque ball at thc Now Colonial hall on Grant avenue under the auspices of the amusemeni committee This is expected t( ellipse any former event of the klnc in the city, and will begin at 9 o'clock EXTENSION WORK BE UNIVERSITY IS ORGANIZED The teachers met between 9 and 12 oclock this morning at the Ogden high school under their various su pervlsors Professor F W. Reynolds Ol the University of Utah was also In nij-uK-e It was dec idi '1 to Ot panlze classes In the following sub jects: Elementary economics Prof. G Corey, Tuesday at ' ir' 1' ni- Room 207- Advanced economics Proi G Co rev. Tuesday at 7:15 p m. Room 207 Science of education -Prof. L. C Cowles, Tuesday at 5 p m Room 207. Elementary French Wednesday at 5 p m. in room 207 Elemental1 Spanish Wednesday at 5 p. m. In room 207 The drama Prof, P W Reynolds Wednesday at 7.16 p. m Room 207 Literature for tho grades Prof. H R. DriggS Thursday at 7 16 p. m la room 207. Art Prof. Edwin Evans, Friday at .". p m. in room 219. These courses will all give credit on the records of the University ol L'tah. There Is no fee charged . Cept the entrance fe ot $10 to thi University, and this applies whethei i be studc'nt takes on subject or nl of them. Anyone thinking of talclUC anv one of these subjects should be it the rirst meeting for the regulai time, of recitation will then be de Cided on The time announced here la not necessarily the time the class Will regularlv meet The time ma) be changed, If the students themeelvei prefer another time. The unlxersH' 'extension work allows student wbi are otherwise prevented from utlend lng college 'o purbue their work aui secure a degree PRIZES AWARDED FOR IRK DONE OY CHILDREN An event that promises to be as reg ular In its coming as the Fashion Show, Is the oxhlblt of fruit, vege table and flowers made by the school children. The League of Good Citi zenship certainly has made an excel lent beginning, and no better place to begin could be found than In the schools. From the quality and va riety of the various articles the chil dren will yet rival the professional growers of this neighborhood. Flowers of ah sorts and kinds, vegetables, pre served fruit, and even poultry form part of the display Mr Andrews of the high school has had charge of the work and the results certainly Justify the time and labor spent Even the little girls from the various sub-high schools entered the contests with a vim, bringing out excellent samples of preserved fruit and bread Among the boys' exhibits worthy of especial notice and praise is that of Howard Wilson of the Mound Fort school. He has 20 varieties of vege table ranging from onions to gourds and cucumbers His sister likewise ha3 not been Idle. She has 12 va rieties of preserved fruit. But these two are not the only two that have done splendid work. There are scores of children all over the town. Sterling Price of the Deaf school judged the vegetables E. J. Hendershot and Miss HuUi judged the flowers Wilford Bramwell, judged the poul try. Vema Bowman of the high school nnd Mrs. Tanner of the Weber acad emy judged the bread. J. C Hogeneen of the Agricultural college and President of the boy6 and girls' clubs of the state, was present and was greatly pleased. The prizes awarded are as follows: Fourth, Fifth and Sixth Grades Boys and Girls. 1, Best table beets First prize, Flwood Brown; second prize, Lloyd Levedahl; third prize, Elsie Upton Prises, $3, $2 and ?1, donated by First National bank. I Best carrots First prize, Cecil Newey; second prize, Elsie Upton, third prize, Lillian Norseth. Prizes, V, $2 and 51, donated by First Na tional bank. 3. Best pumpkins First prize Tensly Cortez, S3; second prize. George Vogel, 2. Prizes donated by Ogdbn Savings bank. Best exhibit (beets, carrots, onions, parsnips and tomatoes) First prize, ( e il Newey , $7. 50. Prize donated by Ladles' Literary' club. G. Best flower exhibit First prize, dahlia, Karene Nelson. 3; second prize Florence Slltt, $2. Prizes donated by Ogden Savings bank First prize, marl golds, Bernlce Roob, $3; second prize, marigolds. Eva Larson. $2, third prize, marigolds Erma Saxey, SI Prizes donated by Ogden Savings Lank. First prize, asters, Irma Green well, $3, second prize, asters. Ellen N'elstn. K2; third prize, asters, Cath erine Fisher, SI. Prizes donated by Ogden Savings bank. Seventh and Eighth Grades. Best peck potatoes First prize, Wil ; ford Wilson, fishing tackle, donated ' bv Pcery-Knisely Co Second prize, 1 Cecil Newey, football, donated by George A. Lowe Co. Liesr. twelve neeis ur iububcu Firsl prize, George Vogel. garden tools; donated by Watson-Flygare Co Second prize, Wilford Wilson, baseball set; donated by Proudfit company. Third prize. Cecil Newey. magazine Onions, cucumbers, tomatoes, cab bagebage First prize. Wilford Wll son, gun. donated by Browning Brothers Co. Second prize, George Vogel, trip to State fair. Poultry First prize. Owen Thur mnn, pen of poultry; donated by Og den Poultry association. Second prize Wilford Wilson, pen of poultry, do nated by Poultry association. Best canning exhibit First prize, Marlon Wilson, writing desk; donated by Ogden Furniture Co. Second prize Thea Knudson, trip to State fair Third prize, Meta Bower, magazine. Bread making exhibit First prize, Thea Knudsen, sewing table, donat ed by Boyle Furniture company. Sec ond prize, Marlon Wilson, bread mix er; donated by W rights Third prize, Alta Bowman, maga zine. Best kept yard Back yard, parking First prize.. Hyrum Mlddletou. boys watch, donated by Davis Jewelry com pany Second prize, Howell Hutton, punching bag. donated by Becraft company. First prize. Belva Farr, Gltl's watch, donated by Lewis Jew tin company. Second prize Luclle Baker, silver mesh bag, donated by J S. Burt Brothers company. Bast porch or window box Flor ence Burley First prize, kodak; do nated by Culley Drug Co. Second prize (special), volley ball, donated bv I) II Adams. Best kept vegetable garden First prise, George Vogel, $10, donated by ; Child Culture club Second prize Elsie Upton, 5; donated by Child Culture club. Best new lawn First prize, Ruth ' Lucus, ?5; donated by Mr Craig. Sec- 1 oud prize, Beatrice Warren, magazine. Best parking First prize, Carl Ras ii .'.sen. $3; donated by Edward Bichsel Second priz, Hugh Tribe magazine l Mutual Do Good Work. Working in connection with the Good Citizenship league are the mu- f tuul organizations of the Ogden stake. ) One year ago an attempt was made ta nit into practice much that had been 1 said about civic work Committees were organized In the various wards Tonight I Fashion Show Offerings in progress at H Wrights no matter what hour you H come, you'll find a crowd Join the H crowd. H to look after such work. Church I yards were cleared of weeds and j planted in lawns and flowers Weeds were removed from the streets in the j neighborhood, many obnoxious bill boards were done away with, build ings were cleaned and painted. Such ' work is certainly commendable. In addition to that, prizes were of fered for the ward that could show the most improvement made upon any one lot photogiaphs before the work was begun and after it was finished were to be the guides. It appears that, after all, the ten dency found all over America to do something practicable and worth while, has at last found a lodging place along some lines of religious work. Instead of appearing to do something, it is the actual doing of It. Other prizes offered were for the best arranged exhibit, the greatest va riety of flowers, the best sweet peas, asters and dahlias and the greatest numbers of bouquets disposed of dur ing the summer. The following won out in the con test: Best arranged exhibit Eighth ward Greatest variety of flowers North Ogden ward Best sweet peas Seventh ward. Best asters North Osoen stake Best Dahlias North Ogden stake Largest number disposed of, 359 bou quets (given away Miss Emily Folk man North Ogden From the hundreds who visited the exhibit, the two organizations who fostered the cause can feel well paid for their trouble Such a movement is the best thing along that line that Ogden has ever dene it Is the most practical step yet taken by the chic workers. Let's keep up the work Hemstitching done at Singer Sewing Machine Shop, 2338 Wash. Ave. Advertisement. yu POSTMISTRESS 81 IS UNABLE TO ATTEND C01ENT1 (Continued From Page Six) Afternoon Session. At the afternoon session most ot the time was taken up by postofflce Inspectors. L. A McOee In the dls cupslon of postofflce affairs and In the answering of questions propound ed by the members Before the meet lng closed ex-Postmaster A L. Thorn as of Salt Lake, and Secretary Cllf ford I. Goff of Mldvale, the retlrlnc postmaster of that place Both Mr McGee and Mr Thomas were pre sented with a certificate of member ship beautifully framed and badges of honor were given them Mr Goff at sorn future convention, will be accorded like honor Mr Thomas addressed the conven tion briefly, telling the postmasters that he cherished the certificate ot life membership and that he would never forget the postmasters of Utah He also said that he intended to at tend the conventions as long as hi lives and aid In whatever way he can in tho advancement of the work PROCEEDINGS IN MUNICIPAL COURT Sam Drysdale, Jack Long and Lu ther Cutllp pleaded guilty to charges of disturbing the peace this morning in the municipal court and had their cases taken under advisement They Mi r. arrested last night on complaint of II L. Peei-man A I Bray received a 30-day suspend ed sentence after pleading guilty to similar charge. According to the tea Luiouy, he was desirous of picking a tlpht with J. Bollner, but the latter had him taken into custody before the affair bfamc; serious Poliucr Stated that he did not desire to see the de fendant punished, but that he thought a night in jail would teach him a les- Kf'v 1 son .''' John Larson forfeited $5 ball, oo ffl- j a charge of malicious mischief and P. gfv Brown, a drunk was given a suspend- Kv, ed sentence. J. W. Slater and Lizzie Iwfy I ' Watson each forfeited $10 bail, for fe- I not appearing to answer to a charge W ':t I of disturbing the peace. N. L, Pones ft '. was found guilty of petit larceny ." and given a five-day jail sentence He ft"'' stole some tools from the Alvord sec- M- ond hand store fj. ; BUY YOUR COAL NOW you will save money If you buy your E coal from ASAEL FARR COAL CO., fit ' 156 24th St. Advertisement W I oo I S. T. MAKER NOW INAEGR OE NEW I POWER COMPANY I S, T. Whltaker has been appointed local manager of the Utah Power ft Light company, the new organiza tion which has taken over all the in- trests of the Utah Light & Railway company. i Other appointments made are as fob j lows V E Blodgett, chief clerk to gen eral manager. fl L. L. Dagron, engineer. O. A. Honnold, electrical engineer i G. YA Manning, superintendent rail- r way service. U YV. Mendenhall, Commercial , agent I 13 C Cathcart storekeeper. B. E. Franklin, master mechanic. ' nn 'The Scales of Justice," in five parts, and Pathe War Newt, last time tonight, at The j Ogden. Come early. J Advertisement. oo Brown Carlson Treseder j J Clothiers and Furnishers 2421 Wash. Ave. YOU Must Be Suited Here. Advertisement, no Mm Deaths and Funerals j H SALISBURY The funeral of Thorn- as Salisbury was held yesterday at the Lark in chapel Bishop a counsel- or, Ellas S King, presided, and the speakers were John D. Powell, Patri arch George W Larkin and Ellas S King. Appropriate solos were sung by Lillian Scott and Charles Blair. Thr' Interment was made In tho City cemetery. . MAWSON The funeral of George Mawaon was held yesterday afternoon at the Larkin chapel, with Bishop John Green presiding. Tbe funeral was att.nded by the Veteran Fire men's lodge in a body, that organlia- tion leading tbe cortege and mem bers of it acting as pall-bearer6. The speakers were President James Woth erspoon, Bishop Green. John R. Horn pool, Edward Green and Patriarch George W. Larkin Special mualo was furnished by the Kanesvllle wanl choir The interment was made in the city cemetery. 11 WHITTLE Joseph E Whittle, aged 28 years, died at 6 am today at tha Dee hospital of peritonitis. Deceased was born at Morgan. Utah, July 6, 1886 the son of John T. and Cather ine Richards Whittle. Mr Whittle re aided in Evanston where he was a rep reientatlve for the Kansas City Lif Insurance company. He came to Og den Sunday. Remains are at tho Larkin chapel and will be shipped to Evanston tonight. Funeral service will bo held Monday. PERRY Ray Dewlln Perry died of M spinal meningitis at the Dee hospital this morning at 10 o'clock. Deceased W&B born at Slatervllle, January 28 1896 the son of W. H. and Charlotte Perry He was taken 111 about a week nco and died four days after being taken to the hospital. Ro malm are at the Lindqulst chapel, pending funeral arrangements.