OCR Interpretation

The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, October 13, 1917, 4 P.M. CITY EDITION, Image 12

Image and text provided by University of Utah, Marriott Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058396/1917-10-13/ed-1/seq-12/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 8

I, ( Continuod from Paso 7 )
mums of yellow and white. The tea
', table was centered with a largo bas
il kct of white chrysanthemums. Mrs. E.
I J. Harness of Itoy, assisted at this
' j lovely wedding as did many prominent
; In Salt Lako's smart set
Ono afternoon this week Mrs. H. H.
i Bay, 2237 Van Duren avenue, enter-
i talned at a prettily appointed lunch-
i eon in honor of her daughter, Miss
g Annie T. Day. This pleasant affair
B also announced to a number of friends
jl the engagement of MIbb Day and Ar-
J i thur P. Porter, the wedding to occur
I Jn the near future.
Autumn's golden colors prevailed in
the decorations and cut flowers In
bright hues added to the resplendency
of the rooms.
Tempting viands were served and
the table was pretty with leaves and
fall flowers. Tiny cuplds designated
; the place for each of the twenty-four
guests present,
The Ladies of tho L. A. to 0. R. C.
I will meet on Tuesday afternoon at two
i o'clock with Mrs. William Wilson on
I Wall avenue. Mombers are requested
: to be present
One of tho coming social events will
'"be a card party and social to be given
by tho ladios auxiliary of the veteran
firemen. The party will bo given in
i the I. 0. 0. F. hall Monday, October
I lO of O rSrrrr tn tVia nrnnlnir Flvprv.
Ii ibody is Invited.
1 . ' Thimble Club
Mrs. John Eayrs entertained the
'Sego Lily Thimble club on Tuesday
afternoon at her home which was pret
tily decorated with autumn leaves
and cut flowers for the occasion. In
stead of the usual sewing the afler
j noon was spent playing five hundred,
' Mesdames Beone, Boyer .and Mohl
man winning the honors. A delicious
i luncheon was served by the hostess,
j assisted by her sister, Mrs. Kate Hoy-
man. The guests of tho afternoon and
I members present were Mesdames Boy-
er, Beene, Gysln, Jost, Cashmore, Car
ey, Drysdale, S. Grose, Glen Mohlman,
E. Grose, Shaw, Stone, Somerville and
W . fHeyman.
' With but a little group of relatives
7 (in attendance Miss Kathryn Squires
I ' 1 T TIT Tn..1ln -n.AKn 1mnr.Tft it-1 til
It- J a dinner on Wednesday at the home
i ?) i of Mrs. J. F. Ballif, sister of Miss
' Squires, who was hostess. The decora
, ; tions were in cosmos and roses, and
I ' following the pre-nuptial feast the
I i bridal party left for Salt Lake where
they wrc married the following day.
! ! .
j j " Maids' and Matrons' Club.
y ', A nominating committee of the
; I Maids' and Matrons' club met on
; Tuesday morning at th'e club rooms
' for the purpose of nominating officers
k i for the ensuing year.
The following were named, to be
voted upon October twenty-f ourlb :
i , President Mrs. E. 0. Wattis, Mrs.
' Ezra C. Rich, Mrs. A. P. Bigclow, Mrs.
W. G. Dalrymple, Mrs. W. H. Shear
man, Mrs. C, A. Kircher.
For first, second and third vice pres
idents Mesdames R. S. Joyce, W. C.
i Wright, Nora S. Rowe, Mary Fitz
gerald, D. C. Eccles, W. A. Turner,
Marj' Ltttlefield.
For five directors Mesdames I. L.
Reynolds. P F. Kirkendall, W. H.
Wattis, Fred M. Hess, James DeVino,
Hugh M. Rowe, Louis Peery. William
Rice Kimball, Frank M. Drlggs, A. G.
Glick, D. W. Riley, Grace B. Over
street and O. B. Madson.
On Saturday, October twentieth, a
benefit card party will bo given by
the club at the club rooms at 2:30
o'clock in tho afternoon. Many reserva
tions for tables have already been
made and a large attendance Is being
expected as the affair offers a fine
opportunity for pleasure as well as
doing a bit toward the support of tho
club, which meots the need of a city
of this size and It deserves tho hearty
support of BOcIoty In general.
Red Cross,
Mrs. C. D. Johnson, who is the na
tional representative of the Red
Cross work, will give an address Tues
day evening at the parish house at 8
o'clock under tho auspices of tho Girls'
Friendly society of the Church of the
Good Shepherd. All members of the
congregation and others who are in
terested in the work are cordially in
vited to attend.
Mrs. Walter G. Webb entertained
at a Kensington Friday aftornoon at
' 'her home on Adams avenue. Twelve
guests enjoyed bridge and dainty re
freshments were served.
Miss Matilda Peterson was a Salt
!Lako visitor on Sunday whore she
visited old friends.
Mrs. James Robertson of Salt Lake
returnod to her homo on Thursday
following a week's visit with Mrs., W.
h j.w iMiuuiuiuu in liiu i-uery u.ihu imeniB.
Mrs. Robert A. Moycs has, during
'tho last month, had as her house
guests, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Ilaraer who
' reside in Ely, Nov. Thoy departed
.on Thursday for their home,
Miss Mabel Moyes has just returned
j i from a ten days' visit in Salt Lako
where she was the house guest of
H;J her cousin Miss Ellen Reiser and
Mrs. W. G. Goodart
Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Wilson, Dr. and
!Mrs. E. Van Law of Salt Lake are
tbo house guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Thomas over this week end.
Hl i Dr. and Mrs. E. R. Dumke expect to
1 aeave October 17. for a trip to Chicago
fl where Dr. Dumke will attond the
congress of the Clinical Surgeons ot
America which convenes there on
the twenty-first of this month.
1 fY On Monday and Tuesday of this
H ;. i week Mr, and Mrs. J. H. DeVino and
j Mr. and Mrs. John Browning en-
joyed Salt Lako and its environs.
Mrs Georgo W. Greono of Vernal,
Utah, arrived Thusday and will bo
tho houso guest of her mother Mrs.
.1. S. HouUs.
The Ladles' Aid society of the Meth
odist Episcopal church will meet next
Thursday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock
with Mrs. W. W. Grossman at her
home, 2G59 Qulncy Ave. Mrs. H. L.
Grlffln and Mrs, S. P. Elscnberg will
bo assisting hostesses.
A cordial welcome is extended to
tho ladieB of the ohurch and thoir
Mrs. James Scowcroft entertalnod
tho mombers of her dinner club last
evening at her home. Covers were
laid for twelve and tho table was
centered with a bowl of swocl peas
and roses.
Mrs. T Earl Pardee entertained at
a Kensington Monday In honor of hor
mother, Mrs. W. S. Basselt of San
Francisco, who has spent the past
month with her daughters, Mrs. Lucy
Cardon of Logan and Mrs. J. L. Ballif
of Rcxburg, Idaho. Tho hostess was
assisted by Mr.. Pardoe's mother, Mrs.
Nora Pardoo and eighteen guests en
joyed thiB lovely affair.
Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Sheehan and
their attractive dauchtprs. tho MIhspr
Helen and Lillian Sheehan, of Ogdon,
who have passed several winters in
Los Angeles, have returned to the
coast to make their home there per
manently. The daughters have entered
the Girls' Collegiate school.
Mrs. W. A. Mlddlelon entertained
the Missionary society of the M. E.
church on Wednesday afternoon at
her pleasant homo in the Peery apart
ments. At the Close of tho business
session Mrs. Garver took charge of tho
program, opening with a review of the
first chapters of "Under tho Crescent
and Among the Kraals," by Lena Leon
ard Flshea. and a fine book. of Africa
which country' and people are to be
studied by the Foreign society this
year. Mrs. Archie Decker's solo, "My
Father Watches Over Me," was appro
priate and thoroughly enjoyed. Mrs.
Harold Packer gave a comprehensive
and Interesting talk on "The Arab,
Til,, us. Tin. T : .. n .i T.rih.
VUUIIll, llUUlt) J-JUU rtlUU ilia
The hostess, assisted by Mrs; Rob
ertson, her guest, served simple dain
ty refreshments, and several vocal se
lections by Mrs. Decker and the Rev.
Gurver concluded a delightful after
noon. Tho society will meet November 14
with Mrs. Southraaydc, 2G33 Jeffer
son avenue.
Mrs. Theodore Whetmore, daughter
Doris and son "Ted," of Ely, Nov., arc
house guests of Mrs. J. R. Forrest,
2135 Adams avenue.
Mrs. Ezra C. Rich and her daughter,
Mrs. Clarence E. Wright, spent several
days in Salt Lake with friends. '
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Loos and baby,
Mary Alice, are enjoyinjr a visit in
Kansas City, where they are the guests
of Mr. Loos' father and nlothor. They
will visit several other cities before
Mrs. Adam Patterson, Sr., and her
daughter, Clara, returned to their
homo In Hollywood ono day this week,
after spending several weeks with Og-
den friends.
Professor and Mrs. O. F. Beal have
taken an apartment at the Plaza. Prof.
Boal is tho head of the faculty of the
Weber academy and fills the vacancv
made by James Barber.
Miss Florence West, who Is to bo
come tho bride of R. T. Wright In
tho near future, was the honored
guest at a parcel shower Thursday
jovenlng at tho home of two loyal
friends. The Misses Kathryn and
Helen Hanloy wore the hostesses.
Completing a three weeks' visit in
New York, Mrs. Joseph Scowcroft and
her daughter,. June, aro expected to
arrive homo tomorrow.
Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Browning aro
expected home Sunday from an ex
tended visit In tho casL Thoy spent
some Interesting weeks in New York
and Atlantio City.
On Tuesday a reception was given
at tho home of Mrs. Julius Muohl in
honor of Miss Sophie Albors, who
loaves for tho coaBt on Sunday.
GOOD experienced male stonographer.
Superintendent's office, Dining Car
Department, O. S. L. ig93
SIX room modern house. Aaron Jack
son, 2355 Madison avenue. Phono
2993. 1694
FINE Johnathan apples. 530 Twelfth
street Phone 2881-M. 1695
POCKETBOOK containing pictures
and cards, alBo check book on First
National bank. Findor please notify I.
R. Carter, 729 Twenty-fifth. Phone
1520-W. 1596
TWO modern rooms for housekeeping.
3153 Wall Call evenings. 1698
CHEAP, 16 quarts of Bartlett pears, 43
quarts tomatoes, 8 quarts club sauce,
parties leaving town. Call 303 Twenty-fourth.
Read tho Classified Ado.
Road the Classified Ada.
A wholesale jail delivery, with
county deputies aiding the prisoners
to leave their cells, was registered
this morning at the court houso when
a 'balky water heater in "bcounty
Jail bath room started pounif thick
volumes of "poison gas" into the cells
and corridors. The fumes were so
thick and stifling that the jailer and
several deputies had to open several
of the cells and allow tho prisoners
confined to get out and go to posi
tions where the smoko was not vso
thick. Many of the prisoners for a
time thought tho place was afire.
Tho gas attack was caused through
the semi-weekly preparations for
bathing which the prisoners confined
in the county jail undergo, when they
aro required to bathe on Wednesday
and Saturday. The water heater is
characterized by the deputies as a
bad character, for whenever It is ex
pected to work it "acts up" and
smokes. Today it smoked more pro
fusely than ever. Tho Jail was not
the only place which was filled with
smolce, as the main and second floor
offices and tho court rooms were
hung with a dismal haze of vapor.
Sheriff Peterson claims tho heater
Is defective and should be replaced
with ono in good condition. The jail
is subjected to a similar disagreeable
attack quite frequently, he says, espe
cially when tho ntmosphcric condi
tions are not conducive to a good
draught for the fires.
Leaves for Chicago H. C. Steckle
departed today over the Denver &. Ric
Grando for Chicago and other eastern
To Take Homestead Walter Jarreli
departed this afternoon for McAlesler
Okla,, to file on lands opened there
by the government
Go to Eureka Michael Sullivan and
wife departed this' afternoon foi
Eureka. New, to attend the funeral ol
a relative.
Leaves for East Mrs. J. W. Stevens
has departed for Rockport, Minn., tc
remai for several weeks visiting rela
tlves and friends.
To Kansas City Thomas Reed de
parted yesterday over the Union Pa
clflc for Kansas City, Mo.
Goes to Oregon W. H. Jones loft
yesterday over the Oregon Short Line
for Dee, Ore., to attend to business
Visiting in Idaho Mesdames Anna
C. Peterson and Ezra Peterson have
departed for Moore and other Idaho
points to visit relatives.
160th Quorum All members of the
160th Quorum of Seventies are re
quested to meet promptly at 9 o'clock
Sunday morning, October 14, at the
Fifth ward meeting house. Snecial
lecture by Joseph Jackson, 'Experi
ences In Old Mexico."
Improving Miss Maude E. Stone,
who Is ill at the Dee hospital is report
ed as improving. Miss Stone is a val
ued member of the local forestry serv
ice office staff.
Drafted Men Return Two of the
men drafted from Weber county have
been rejected from the service by the
army surgeons at American Lako,
Wash. Ernest William Johnson was
found to have a short leg, which dis
qualified him for service. Clarence M.
Baker was rejected because of appen
dicitis. Thoy returned to Ogdon yes
terday aftornoon.
Girl Baby Born Earnest West of
Fan- West has reported tho arrival of
a glrl at his home. Ho reports that
tho babe and mother are fine.
Birth Reports The city health of
fice is in receipt of tho following birth
reports: To R. M. and Bessie Blair
Hoggan, Dee hospital, a daughter. Oc
tober 1. To Edward 0. and Meta P.
Jordan, 2175 Jackson avenue, a daugh
ter, October 4. To Stanley and Lillian
Shupo Robins, 435 Eighteenth street,
a daughter, October 11. To Charles
G. and Florence Hoxer Shupe, 490
Seventeenth street, a son, October 12.
CHICAGO, Oct 13.
Open. High. Low. Close.
Dec ...$1.13 $1.14 $1.114 $1.12
May ... 1.09 1.09 V 1.08 1.09
Dec 58 .58 .58 .58
May ... .59 .60 .59 .59
Oct ...41.00 41.50 41.00 41.50
Jan. ...41.00 4L75 40.00 40.65
Oct ...22.70 22.77 22.00 22.77
Jan. ...21.80 21,80 20.65 21.05
Oot ...27.00 27.12 27.00 27.12
Jan. ...22.25 22.47 21.00 21.35
PriceB of meats, vegetables, frulta
and dairy products, quoted In Ogden
markets for today, are as follows:
MEATS (wholosale) Steors, 13c to
15c; cows, llc; to 13c; dressed
hogs, 27c; mutton, ewes 21c, wethers
23c; veal, 15c to 17c; lamb, 25c to
VEGETABLES (retail) Potatoes,
12 lbs. 25c, by sack, $1.75; carrots, 2
bunchea, 6c; cabbage, 2c pound; green
peppers, three for 6c; green onions,
3 bunches 5c; celery, 6c; turnips, 2
uuutuua, dc; aquasn, oc each; egg
plant 10c and 15c each; California
head lettuce, lOo; radishes, three
bunchos, 5c; tomatoes, 4 poundB 10c;
cucumbers, 3 for 5c; sweet potatoes,
5c pound; egg tomatoeB, 3 pounds'
for 25c; Hubbard squash, 10 and 16c
Read these Extracts from the St. Louis L-
Papers the Day following the Wonderful
Comparison which is here Illustrated S
St Louis Republic j l
The problem of music in the home is solved q s ' . " ' J llsB
when the singing of the greatest artists is made . . ' ' j
possible by an instrument that does not betray ' ,v ' h v5k "
itself in me very presence of the artist" ' Ap j Sjjj
Globe-Democrat - , m j $1
"None in the audience was able to distinguish f m ' I
when Miss Case ceased singing, except by observ-. frf AlwJ I
ing that her lips did not move. The unison be- Mm lftSL ( j
tween the tones of hervoice and the reproduction JMM '' $
on the instrument was so remarkable that trained JifMS I
ears could not detect the slightest difference." s J l '
Post-Dispatch iilSrMm MPM I
"The test convinced many skeptics of the triumph ljfiwi 1 B IKS I 1 )
of Mr. Edison's genius in re-creating the human (OT isfMil 13 I ' Sl W 1 !
voice in all its natxrralness." 1 'Iff j 1 fPPl ff i iPj
Let Us Prove It to You ' i (Htt M
WE WANT yoa to hear this wonderful new in- gJ JllP f lp! I fffiS 11111 1
strument, which the iew York Globe calls "the P j ISImS I itl WM I'SW i
phonograph with a soul" After you have heard I PliMl M VrS
It, we are sure you will not be satisfied with a talking 'twI f 'vltMW itlK
'machine. Let us prove through your own ears that the wM W jfUli
' New Edison does literally Re-Create all forms of music Pxfr 'f3l15 Bit?
NOTICE: Please do not ask us to sell ?w Edison Re- flfe1
i Creations if you intend to attempt to play them on any other A TVT rvj" A A Q T? wti
instrument than the New Edison, No other instrument A IN IN J UAOIJ Kj
can bring out the true musical Quality of Edison Re- oi the MctropoGtan Opera Company, photographed on W
Creations, Furthermore, injury to the records is likely the stage of the Victoria Theatre in St. Louis, October M5j"fc
to result if you attempt to play them on an ordinary 21st, 1916, while singing in direct comparison with the ftfE
phonograph or talking machine New Edison's Re-Creation of her voice. BP?
; 4, Prondflt Spoiling Goods Co. M
351 353 24th Street. Phone 886 ' if
1 1 I
pumpkins, 10c and 15c; cauliflower,
10c pound.
ter, 55c; cream cheese, 35c; Swise
cheese, 50c; eggs, 50c dozen.
PRODUCE (retail) Wheat, $4.00;
barley, cut, $3.15; oats, cut, $3.00;
chopped corn, $4.35; bran, $2.
HAY Timothy, $1.15; alfalfa, $1.15.
SUGAR (wholosalo) Cane, $8.60;
beet, $8.60.
FRUITS (retail) Utah watermel
ons, 10c to 25c; cantaloupes (Utah),
5c; Apples, 7 pounds, 25o; peaches,
15c basket; pears, 5c; lemons, 40c
dozen; oranges, 30c to 60c dozen; Con
cord grapes, 40c basket; Tokay grapes,
2 pounds 25c.
Ogdon Livestock Market, Union Stock
yards, Ogden, Utah.
Cattle Receipts today, 92 head;
market active and strong. Bost 1250
pound steers and up, 9 to 10c; good
quality fat Btoors, weighing under
1200, 8i)9c; feeder steers, 7Sc;
choice, heavy cows and hoifors, 7
7&c; fair to good, 67c; feeder
cows, 66c; veal calves, 910c, ac
cording to quality.
Hogs Receipts 58 head: market 25c
lower. Best, well finished 170 to 250
pound hogs, 17c; other grades mixed
hogs, 16ai17c.
Sheep Receipts today, 4411; mar
ket steady. Choice killing lambs, 15V
lGc; choice light welcht feeding
lambs, lSplGc; choice fat ewes, 9
10c; feeding ewes, 69o.
Horses Receipts, 20 head; market
Sales up to this hour:
26 feeder cows, 950 pounds 6c
16 feeder steers, 805 pounds 7Ac
11 fat cows, 1005 pounds 694 c
59 killer steers, 1005 pounds 8c
Consign your stock to the Ogdon
livestock market and receivo highest
market prives.
Quotations Furnished Over the Prlvata
Wire of J. A. Hogle & Co.,
2409 Hudson Avenue.
Trading Saturday on the Salt Lako
Stock & Mining Exchange was very
slow and tiresomo, but otherwise was
a fair day. The sales were the
heaviest seen for some weoka.
Lohi-Tlntic was the market's feat
ure, transferring 17,000 shares of
stock between 22 and 23 cents and
closing very strong. Sioux Consoli
dated was a close secorid, selling 14000
shares of Its security at 4& cents.
Rexall was the steadiest that It has
been, making all the sales at $1.40
and $1.45, which totaled 8,400 shares.
Iron Blossom mado a recover' of 10 .
cents, and sold heavy in odd lota on
tho way up, from 63 to 71 cents. Mlch-Lgan-Utah
and Plutua were rather
steady and fair traders. Reed's Peal
and Tar Baby were also fairly active
Summary of the Local Market.
American Con. Copper, 500 at 11c.
Alta Tunnel, 1000 at llAc.
Big Cottonwood Con., 1500 at 4c.
Columbus Rexall, 3400 at $1.45, 2801
at $1.424, 2200 at $1.40.
Cottonwood King, 1800 at c.
Dragon Consolidated, 200 at 28c.
Grand Central, 300 at 55c.
Howell, 500 at 17c, 1000 at 16y2c.
Iron Blossom, 100 at 63c, 200 at 65c
100 at 67c, 100 at 68c, 500 at 69c, 30(
at 70c, 100 at 71c.
Keystone, 500 at 50c.
Lehl-TIntio, 3000 at 2c, 5000 at 2&C
5000 at 2c, 4000 at 2c.
Leonora, 3000 at 1c.
Mineral Flat, 1000 at 3Vc.
Michigan-Utah, 400 at 23c, 1000 a
23c, 600 at 24c.
O. K. Silver, 500 at 10c
Plutus, 500 at 39c, 700 at 40c, -20(
at 39c.
Reed's Peak, 1000 at 3c, 2000 at 3Vc
1000 at 314 c.
Rico Wellington, 500 at 28c.
Silver King Coalition, 300 at $2.97
Sioux Consolidated, 14,000 at 4c,
South Hecla, 100 at 94c.
South Park, 2000 at 9c.
Tar Baby," 1000 at 4c, 1000 at
4c, 1000 at 4c.
Tintlc Central, 3000 at 4&c.
West Toledo, 500 at 12 c, 200 at
13c, 600 at 12c.
Zuma, 500 at llc, 3000 at 11c.
Bank Stocks.
Doseret National, $303 bid, $308
Farmers' and Stockgrowers, $87 bid,
$88.50 asked.
First National, Ogden, $400 asked.
McCornlck and Company, $290 bid.
Merchants, $90 bid, $93 asked.
National Bank Republic, $235 bid,
$245 asked.
National City, $166 bid, $175 asked.
National Copper, $120 bid.
Ogden SLite, $450 bid.
Security State, $167 bid. $175 asked.
Salt Lako Security & Trust, $100.50
Utah State National bank, $239 bid, j
8. M. Scott, Jr.
Resident Partner.
Stocks, Bonds, Cotton, Craln
1409 nudaon Ave. Phone 322
Members Chicago Board of Trado,
Salt Lake Stock ?nri fining II
. $242 asked.
(. Utah Sav. & T., $103 asked.
Walker Bros., $240 bid.
Zion's Sav. & T., $340 bid, $360
Industrial Stocks.
Amalgamated Sugar, $231 asked.
3 Cement Sec, $120 bid, $124 asked.
Consolidated Wagon, $110 bid, $111
asked. ,
Home Flro Insurance, $320 bid, $327
Independent Coal, $1 bid. 911
Lion Coal, $90.50 asked. HII
Mountain States T. & T. Co., $111 flIK
bid, $113 asked. fllli
Ogden Packing & Provision, $120 flll
Standard Coal, $50 bid, $54 asked. U1B
Utah Fire Clay, $75 bid, $79 asked. I I
Utah-Idaho Sugar, $9.75 bid, $9,95 ' S
asked. flll
Utah Power &. Light, 1st pfd., $100 IB
Z. C. M. I., $400 bid, $408 asked. Ill
Pha8? f t0Ve cori8tctln, I
((lb?!! ' you come to that certainty 9 !
tnat yu desire ono that will fl I
SlV ent,ro "faction, will 9 9
fi$y- 8aV8 lnDO" and save fuel for 9 9
ijillfliilllllll'iW i. at meano money 6aved. We 9 9
immzzmaf&F are wll,,n9 to havo the stoves I I
WjW that we handle stand compar- 9 9
I2?jBgfffir and other Universal Heaters H
P.k 9,V6 9rea,teSt amUn f j pj
'jjj ers and labor savors, that j H
IlfiLJ . ( LWL thCy hold the f,re b"or than j Ifl
17 ySy other "eaters, that they burn 1 H
' 3ny fuel with Perfect combus- I
(u tlon and are specially adapt- S B
RENOWN UNIVERSAL ltflZ0TZ and even fr 1 P
- j f j

xml | txt