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S f THE QGDEN STANDARD: OGDEN. UTAH. MONDAY, OCTOBER J 5, 1917. ? j
S 1 f Jfk ALHAMBRA &YRRow ' I I' ifE CHILDREN 12 AND-UNDER, 5c ;JpFl : ' Doug Fairbanks ; . 1 "THE MAN FROM PAINTED POST" mM PlSI The Greatest Western Fairbanks Ever Produced I if "Wl ' With Pathe's Weekly, Sh6wing j i : m THE W0RLD'S BASEBALL SERIES. ijflSW CM: 'THE LUST OF THE AGES" COMES ' " iCT ' WEMESMY? THURSDAY, FRIDAY, Jtt&sjj . a ocdeckSwcJc&r?Jm . SATURDAY fmm 10c FOR EVERYBODY BB iiiTrjT-nrri i i n 1 1 i n n nun M , jn, ' , . , I IMMINENT NAVAL OPERATION IN NORTH SEA IS 5c io6:S - zt-5h ft lam piy p ol 'JB lie nava forces of America, hifljHI France and Italy are said to be in formed of an imminent naval opera- iilKS WILLIAMS IS KILLED 11 HOUSE FILLS M HI Charles Williams, a rider for the Ogden Sales company, age 45 years, "was killed yesterday when the horse "which he was riding fell on him and broke his neck. Death came in a few seconds. The dead man was an experienced rider and known throughout the west for his horsemanship, but was caught in a peculiar position when the acci dent occurred. He hap roped a mule in one of the small corrals, to take it to the Inspection shed for government officers, and the plunging animal pulled his horse over before the horse could get into position to set himself against the pull. Williams became tangled in the rope when the horse fell and could not freo himself. Riders near by cut the rope Immediately and pulled the man from under the horse in an unconscious condition. He dieo. almost Immediately. Mr. Williams was brought to Og den from Miles City by Otto Meek when the latter opened the Ogden sale yard about a year ago. Mr. Williams was noted as a rider and roper and had been a trusted and valued em ploye of Mr. Meek. He leaves a wife and two children, who have resided in I TODAY, TOMORROW, WEDNESDAY JACK GARDNER "OPEN' PLACES" AN ESSANAY FIVE-PART FEATURE A battle of wits in which two strong men strive for the love of a beautiful woman. ALSO WILLIAM DUNCAN CAROL HOLLOWAY 'THE FIGHTING TRAIL" DQFTT FORGET 32Sl WE CLEAN YOUR OFFICE or Residence Walls, Rugs and Windows. CALL FOR BERT, 3251, WESTERN STATES HOUSE AND OFFICE CLEANING CO. tion by the German grand fleet in or -near the North sea that will be of j world importance. That Germany! I Ogden with him since he came here ! from Montana. Funeral services will be announced later. j oo Real Estate Transfers Lewis Jensen and wife to Andrew S. Anderson and James Hansen, part S. E. Vi section 18, T. 7 N.( R. 1 W.; consideration 5,0000, warranty deed. Mary Schneider to Abbot R. Heywood, part lot 2, block 3, plat A; considera tion 1. warranty deed. John Clarence Jones and wife to Ariel Shaw, part S. W. M section 20, part N. W. Vi section 29, T. 7 N . R. 1 E.; consideration $4,600, warranty deed. no BEET LOADER DELAYS K OF THE FARMERS Because repairs to the sugar beet .loader ,of the Amalgamated Sugar company at Riverdnle have not been finished, beet growers of that district are being subjected to the laborious method of loading their beets Into the cars by pitching them by hand. The loader has been under course of repair for several days and was not finished by the time required. However, it is expected that it will be in shape for handling the beets in a few days. As the farmers of that district work now they have to pitch the bebls into the cars from their wagons. This re quires a great deal of hard work, as the unloading of several tons of beets by hand amounts to something. The loader at Rivordale Is some I what different than the loaders being I built and already built through other districts. The farmers at Riverdale drive their wagons along a platform and dump the beets into an elevator which hoists and dumps them Into the cars. Beet loaders built recently are long platforms, on which the wagon is driven, with an opening to dump the beets through directly into the cars. SH FACTORY IS 1 HEED OF MEN I The labor situation at the Amalga mated Sugar company's plant in Wil I son Lane is the cause of considerable uneasiness to the company as there is such a shortage that manufacturing j will be considerably hampered, if the condition is not relieved. The plant is fifty men short nt this time and there seems little chance of recruiting the force at an early date. UNFURNISHED FOUR, five and six room bouse. Phone 22-22. 1707 FOR RENT FIVE rooms with bath, sleeping porch and basement partly furnished, Phono 1779-R. 170G WANTED FEMALE HELP GIRL, afternoons, to assist with house work. Phone 153-J. 2536 Jackson. 1708 The most powerful of the German dreadnaughta in battle formation (above) and map shows (1) loca tion of the main British blockading fleet at Kirkland Islands, (2) the English channel fleet blocking the Straits of Dover, (3) Helgoland, the German naval fortress, and (4) the Kiel canal, base of the German grand fleet. feole the time is at hand for a "des peration move" is the belief of those in high authority among the govern ments of the allies. The many re cent failures of her land forces have urged Germany to plan the immedi ate use of her greatest naval strength for which the German grand fleet has been in preparation since the war's beginninff. GEORGE 1011 IS H BISHOP OF SECOND WARD George E. Browning has succeeded Robert McQuarrie as bishop of the Second ward of Weber stake. The re organization was effected by the stake presidency. As his counsellors, W. E. Newman and Eleazor Jones will suc ceed George Shorten and C. J. A. Lindquist. Elder Ernest E. Stevens is retatined as ward clerk. The resi gnation of Bishop McQuarrie comes as the result of old age and failing health. The reorganization was attended by a large congregation. Hymns appro priate to the occasion were sung and speeches of respect to the retiring bishop were made. Elder George Shorten spoke in most glowing terms of the life of the retiring bishop. President L. W. Shurtliff, President John Watson, President Alva L. Sco ville and many others also spoke in laudatory terms of Bishop McQuarrie. uu CARD OF THANKS The loving kindness and sympathy of our relatives and friends, extended during our recent bereavement in the illness and demise of our beloved daughter, Wilhelmena, was a source of great comfort which we greatly ap preciate and desire to extend our heartfelt thanks. Trusting that He who rewardelh for all good may ever bless yon Mr. and Mrs. H. Neuter man and Family. 1709 ; : , Ogden Conservatory of Music and Mrs. T. Don Beeson Complimented : v . j Recently Mrs. T. Don Beeson, of the Conservatory of Music, sent a copy of the local school's catalogue to her for mer instructors in Chicago and in reply these noted professors of music paid the local conservatory hifeh com pliments as also did thoy Mrs. Beeson. Mrs. T. Don Beeson was a pupil the past year at the Chicago Musical col lege under Professor Walter Knuepfer in piano. She also carried the full graduate course in harmony, history and appreciation of music. She studied pipe organ under Mr. Hugho Goodwin, S. C. B. A. A. G. O., a noted organist who plays one thousand pieces in his repertoire without a repetition. Know ing those two noted are interested in all things musical, Mrs. Beeson sent each a catalogue of the Ogden Con servatory of Music. Two very flatter ies i epuusuh luuoweu irom ineae iu mous musicians complimenting Ogden upon the establishment of such an in stitution and the conservatory on securing Mrs. Beeson's services as a teacher. Mr. Walter Knuepfer said: "I con sider the Ogden conservatory very for tunate in securing the services of one whom I know to bo very thorough in all her work," and he enclosed a clip ping from one of the Chicago musical journals making mention of Mrs Beeson as one of the Ogden conserva tory toachers. Mr. Goodwin was equally complimentary in his appre ciation of Mrs. Beeson and the catalog, which aroused his interest in the suc cess of Ogden's musical future. AUTO TRIP. A group of relatives Joined in an auto to southern Utah, leaving last Friday. Th'ey included Mr. and Mrs. Jonathan Edward Browning, Mr. and Mrs. George E. Browning, Mr. and Msr. T. Samuel Browning and W. W. Browning. The party will spend a short time in Moroni, where they will attend the opening of the new sugar factory- ENGAGEMENT. Mr. and Mrs. Albert White of North Ogden announce the engagement of their daughter, Edith Elizabeth, to Wil ford G. Martin, the wedding to occur Wednesday, October 24, in the Salt Lake temple. HEATHERBELLS. The ladles of the Heatherbells club meet for their annual election of offi cers at the home of Mrs. Anderson on Friday afternoon. After items of busi ness were transacted, a silent vote was taken for new officers, which for the ensuing year will be President, Mrs Jean Burton; vice president, Mrs. Emily Stewart; secretary, Mrs. Mary Heywood; treasurer, Mrs. Lizzie Lock hoad, Jr.; sick committee, Mrs. Agnes Moves, Mrs. Jean Simpson. After busi ness was uisposeu ol a game was en joyed by all, the prizes being won by Mrs. Jean Burton, Mrs. Emily Stewart. Luncheon was served by the hotess to the following: Mrs. Agnes Moyes, Mrs. Agnes B. Warner, Mrs. Jean Simpson, Mrs. Jean Burton, Mrs. Lizzie Lock head, Sr., Mrs. Christina Collins, Mrs. Margaret. McPhie, Mrs. Emily Stewart, Mrs. Chrissie Porter, Mrs. Mary Hey wood, Mrs. Margaret Adams, Mrs. Jenny Stewart, Miss Jarrell Burton, Miss Florence Anderson, Miss Grace Heywood, Miss Agne McPhie, Miss Jean Warner, Master C. Stewart, Mr. Albert Adams. DEPARTS FOR COAST. J. R. Skelly left yesterday for Long Beach, Cal.. where he will join Mrs. Skelly, who went to the California re sort some weeks ago. MOVE HERE FROM ZION. Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Levy have moved to Ogden from Salt Lake. Mr. Levy has taken the management of the Tabernacle Pharmacy, on the corner of Twenty-second street and Washing ton avenue. They have taken apart ments at the Plaza. TO RESIDE HERE. Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Hansen have moved to Ogden from Salt Lake to make their future home in this city. ENGAGEMENT Mr. and Mrs. Henry M. Mack an nounce the engagement of their daugh ter, Helen Mar, to Franklin Richard Watkins, Jr., the wedding to take place soon. TO TEACH IN OGDEN Miss E. V. Shoemaker, of Abing don, 111., and Miss Lula Monahan, of St. Anthony, Ida., who will teach in the Ogden schools, have arrived in the city. HERE FROM JARBIDGE, NEV. L. J. RIckard, a mining man from Jarbidge, New, is in Ogden for tho HITTING THE MARK HAS GROWN INTO A HABIT WITH GUNNERS OF U. S. NAYY W7fPM. Sisfc,?' rill i A hit. This photograph mndo dnr iris to cent jtargatpractic (Shows a glrtU'Xroril cmo of the big guns of a ship of too Atfontic float bitting the -water between! two'tnrgots. The targets are separated & distance about equal to uxo longth of a battleship and a shot between them is registered nd a "hit. The Jacky in tho stem of tho boat is wig wagging the result of the sbo ,to the , ju4ggg ?n the bridg I winter. When the snow falls in the mining camp. It Is impossiblo to leave I there, so ho has anticipated that event i BIRTHDAY PARTY i On Saturday evening at the homo of 1 Mrs. F. D. Richardson, 2658 Monroe ' avenue, Mrs. H. A. Simmons enter tained a number of friends at a birth day party in honor of H. A. Simmons. The evening was dollghtfully spent with music by Miss Marguerite Clark, after which a dainty lunch was served. The dining table and receiving rooms were beautifully decorated with au tumn leaves and flowers of the sea son. The invited guests wore Mr. and Mrs. John Marston, Mr. and Mrs. Wil liam Chase, Mrs. Addio Clarko, Miss Marguerite Clarko, Miss L. Kennedy. Mr. warry .Kggiest, Mr. and Mrs. F. D. Richardson, Miss Helen Lawrence, Mr. Roy Laurence, Mr. Jack Marston, Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Simmons. STUDENTS RESPOND TO TI CULL FOR SSSIST1CE Seventy-five students of the Weber academy left at 1 o'clock today for North Ogden to pick grapes and help with crops there following an S. O. C. (save our crops) message which came to the school this morning. When the message was received a hurried con sultation was held by members of the school labor organization, which was Instituted for just such a purpose, and the problem was put up to the stu dents at a special assembly period. The senior class volunteered bodily and the majority of the Junior class followed the example. This gave nearly seventy-five students to tho force of fruit pickers. Information was next sent R. E. Wilson and he ar ranged for conveyances to take the students to North Ogden to the vine yards where help was wanted. The labor organization of the acad emy expects to furnish aid in this manner whenever it can be done for a worthy purpose and the students have been quick to volunteer their services at all times. oo RAILROAD EMPLOYES mm secoi LIBERTY BONDS Thai the railroad employes of Og den are back of Uncle Sam in the war is shown by the fact that they are buying generously of bonds of the sec ond liberty loan. Six employes of the Union Pacific in the city ticket office on Washington avenue, have each pledged themselves to buy a $100 bond. They also boi'ht bonds of the first loan. The men are W. H. Chevers, general agent; C. L. McKnight, his, chief clerk; Paul Bee mer, city ticket agent; R. R. Good man, assistant city ticket agent; D. M. Newton, traveling passenger agent, and F D. Wilson, traveling freight and passenger agent. I nn MISS EH UK COfflT? DISTRICTS i Project work of the home economics department of the county farm bureau is progressing satisfactorily in Weber county, according to Miss Edna Lad wig, demonstrator in charge of the work. At present the district organi zations aro being completed. Miss Lad wig went to Pleasant View and North Ogden this afternoon, intending to hold a meeting at one place this after noon and at the other this evening. She will hold a meeting at Riverdale tomorrow and on Wednesday will go to Ogden valley to start the organiza tion work there. in several or tne county districts the organizations have been complet ed and reports have been turnod in to the demonstrator of tho work. Sev eral chairmen have been named for these district organizations. ' Miss Ladwlg says tho work is being enthusiastically pursued by the wom en in the county and that great re sults In the way of food conservation, economy and other wartime needs are expected. nn Theaters AT THE ALHAMBRA "The Man From Painted Post," Is the latest picture in which the popu lar Douglas Fairbanks Is to be seen in Ogden. The picture Is running at the Alhambra, starting last nlghL It Is ono of those wild west stories of the border days, in which cattle rustlers terrorized the stockmen of the region by their relentless persecutions of the law abiding. As a "cow detective" Doug, is great. Ho cornea into Wyoming to put an end to the depredations of a certain gang of thieves and the way he does it Is typically "Fairbanksian." No one else could do the things he does and get away with thorn. There are many Imi tators but theer Is but one Doug Incidental to his work as a destroy er of tho unlawful, there is a delight ful love story. He falls in love with tho district schoolma'am and his unique method of courtship is funny in the extreme. The picture will run today and to morrow, followed by "The Lust of the I WHEN YOU THINK EDISON 1 mhmmfh You naturally think I BKx and you 1 j I EASY TERMS I I iViodel $200. 2474206. j I Ages" towardB which all of Ogdon is anxiously looking. AT THE OGDEN "Two Gun" Hart, he of the hard ook and plenty of shooting irons, came to the Ogden last night in a rhp-roarlng, exciting and thrilling western play en titled "Heirs Hinges." The scene is laid in a frontier 'town where there is no law, except that of the man who is quickest on the draw, and leBB reli gion. Hart is cost in the rolo of "Blaze" Traoy, the man who shoots first and does hiB arguing afterwards. It is a story of the efforts of tho re- Hsh a church. Blaze meets the stage on which the new minister is to arrive, for the purpose of frightening tho di vine. But thero is a girl. She is the minister's sister and tho appealing look in her eyes takes the fight all out of Tracy and soon he is aiding in the erection of the new church, much to the surprise of the villagers. Then he takes matters in his own hands and soon has the town running "according to law and the gospel." His reforma tion Is complete and also his submis sion to the sweet glanches of his adored one. A comedy, "The Late Lamented" acts "admirably as an outlet to the emotion and tenseness caused by the feature picture. It is a laugh pro ducer and a mighty good one. A won derful panacea for the "blues." oo Over 1,000,000 women are now em ployed in agriculture in France. oo Queen Helena, of Italy, has a hobbj of collecting curious footgear, nn The Prussian mines employ over 30, 000 women In various capacities. 1TI01L SECRETARY ' 1 I OE G1IERS IS I TO SPEAK ' ill F. E. Gorrell, secretary of the Na- 1 1 tional Canners' association, will be in Ogden tomorrow and will address can- , t ners of Utah at a luncheon to be given at tho Weber club aPnoon. Invitations have been sent out to canning men in all parts of the state by Herbert L. Herrington, president of the Utah Canners' association, and a large attendance Is expected. DON M. DICKIN I , DIES SHREW I DETROIT, Mich., Oct. 15. Don M. Dickinson, postmaster general under President Cleveland, died at his home in Trenton, near here today. uu , Women are being employed as long- l shoremen in New York City. I r oo i !( IH A large sawmill located in Kiln, (i Miss., is run entirely by women. J YOU TWtMK YOU CoUM I toeiA., T.M6 LST I RGKT TH-tS HOVSe TO MS tJjL FWHLY THAT UVT i MTHomr A I j yrw HRS IIN'T 1 H CouT Voe Teu MS . rM 1 UBTtteR X-S. H-'S IN Bur Jni Undlord is x thuvIk He's -UT" NOW. , ; i H ' ', i I TOMORROW NIGHT 1 H I Receipts turned over to Standard Tobacco .Fund. 1 1 Tickets only 25 Cents each. I 1 Mayor Heywood will make an address. J I - Auspices of Brotherhood of American Yeomen. ?