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i t G THE OGDEN STANDARD: OGDEN, UTAhlONDAY, DECEfvIBER 2, 1916.
I Telephone 388 j Photographs Original Artistic Exclusive Christmas Styles -ID I D For Subscription and Advertising i Departments, Call Phone No. 50. 1 RANDOM I REFERENCES 111 The photographer in your town. fy Tho Tripp Photo Studio, 320 Twenty-1 m fifth street. " 5132 fill Making Change Acting according ! K to Instructions from Regional Director tl Hale Holden, all ticket sellers on roads '1 under his jurisdiction arc requested Iff to announce distinctly to purchasers, ?U the denomination of bills handed themi H In pavment for tickets. This is cx- 'BM pected to avoid all difficulties which I I commonly occur as to the amount giv s en the agent. 'i Cream Puffs. Big, fresh, full .of! 1 cream. Grccnwell's Bakery. 195 j ilffi Going to Vernal Mr. and Mrs. Car- , fSm los Critchlow will leave Ogden this W& ' week for their home in Vernal. Utah. Iff Mrs. Critchlow has been residing with , her parents Mr and Mrs. W Bingham m in this cltv while her husband wasj K entrained at tho S. A. T. C. in Salt; I j Old papers for sale. Ogden Stand- f P List of Soldlrs The list of soldiers, j flffel sailors and nurses who. have entered lm the service from Ogden has almost Bin neared completion, underUhe direction J Sj ' of the Women of American Patriots. a 1 Names of the men now in training at fl'l the Students' Training camps are also if n being compiled and it is expected that If IS. by the middle of December, tho lists jM will be ready for filing with official 2 $$ 1 records of the city. Modern Home Choicest location, Ml for sale at half its actual value. P. O. R.I Box 350. Phono 610. 7-132 jJ Word was received in Ogden on jfjjfj Sunday that the Right Rev. James Ifffl Bowen Funsten, first Protestant Epis- M$l copal Bishop of Idaho died suddenly mm at his home in Boise. ifS Before the war, during the war and l after the war good at all times Bj H II & G Butter. I I III at Camp Kearny Corporal Dcl bcrt S. Whipple is ill at Camp Kear ny of nervous prostration after an at tack of influenza. His mother, has gone to visit him. Greiner's chill is the best " 7783 Made Corporal Mrs. Wm. Charles' Dalton of Roy has received word that her husband has been promoted cor poral while serving in Belgium. Writ ing on November 5, Corporal Dalton hopefully asserted that the war would be over soon as the Germans were on the run and did not seem inclined to stop. Clean rags wanted at the Stand ard office. i Bottling Works Reopen The Utah Bottling Works resumed operations' this morning after being closed fori several months due to the sugar short- j age. Clean rags wanted at the Standard office. Taken to Prison Henry Williams, the negro sentenced to an indefinite term of, from one to ten years for, stealing $275 from the Wistaria Cafe,: was taken to the penitentiary at Salt Lake today. . I Back Home Private Bonn Garr, a! brother of Lieutenant Colonel Mack Garr, has received his release from Camp Grant, 111., and returned to his. home in Ogden. Returns Walter Hadlock Us. re turned on release from duty at Camp W. W. Hopkin Dead William W. Hopkin, son of Joseph H. and Louisa Hopkin of Coalville, Utah, died last Tuesday at Grantsville. The young man had been energetic in the care1 of the sick injiis community and de ll spite splendid 'nursing cape and phy- sician's treatment he passed away. I Aviator III While returning to his homo in Sacramento, Arthur J. Will, y member of the marine aviation corps at Detroit, became 111 and was re moved from the train at the depot I and taken to the Dee hospital. Keturns to ogden After an mspec- jflji j tion trip through the northwest, Wil- i3 j liam H. Miller, of the railway mail service, has returned to Ogden. ti Depot Master During the absence fiO of Depot Master Sam Fowler, who is IH ill at his home, Alma T. Flinders, pas- if senger director at the union station, is pli assuming the duties of the former. After spending several days in Og- tm ' den' air' and Mrs' E' p Tonnes of 111 Evanston, Wyo have returned to their ! Lieutenant Anderson Mr. and Mrs. j3 T. A. .Anderson, 292G Adams avenue, k have, received word that their son, lj Leonard Anderson, has been granted 111 a conimIssion of lieutenant at the of- I'U ficers training camp at Hancock, Ga. in With the commission, Lieutenant An- w derson was also given release from I 1 Injured George W. Hoffman, mem- fi ber of the local Typographical union, I M received a painful Injury a few days w M aSO, when a pig of printers' metal was V m dropped on his foot. , m 9 Souvenirs Mrs. Charles L. Bacon of V m Ogden has received many interesting I souvenirs from her husband who has I m bCen ln action wltl1 the A" E' F' in Bii XMAS GREETING CARDS Hit -I Engraved and printed, elegant HI j Miortment, at BR AM WELL'S i U WARRANTS ARE ISSUE! FDR TWO QFFESUDERS I j I I j James Johns of Salt Lake was ar- I , rested yesterday morning at 4:30 on, the corner of Twenty-fourth street nnd Grant avenue by officer Harbertson. ; and taken to the police court charged j ; with drunkenness. He was released ion payment of $50 bail, but failed to appear before Judge Roberts this mor ning,. The judge ordered the bail forfeited I and a bench warrnnt issued for the do-! fondant's arrest, j J. Chodota, 34, laborer was arrested Sunday afternoon at 4:50 for being drunk on tho corner of Grant avenuo and Twenty-fifth street, officers Mar tin and Carey making the arrest and J conveying Chodota to the police sta j tion. Later, in a sober condition, he was released on payment of $50 bail which he forfeited owing to non-appearance this morning when court convened. i Judge Roberts ordered a bench war rant issued for the defendant's arrest. 'France and Belgium since the lattter i part of September. Mr. Bacon is head I mechanic in company C, 347th ma-, i chine gun company, of the Ninety-first I division, which has been with the Bri-j ' tish on the Flanders front. i i 1 I From Chicago Mr. F. N. Payne andj family of Chicago are guests at the New Healy hotel. Mr. Payne is look ing over the business situation here, and will in all probabilities remain in Ogden permanently. Idaho Visitors Mr. and Mrs. V. L. Goodwall and family of Hazelton, Ida ho, arc in Ogden for the winter. Land Safely Private John T. Fish er has landed safely overseas accord ing to advices receives by his mother, Mrs. Martha Fisher, today. Returns to His Ship Henry David Williams, son of J. N. and the late Mrs. Williams, left Ogden yesterday morning on No. G for Norfolk, Virgin ia, where ho will board the battleship Missouri. Young Mr. Williams left his ship in Philadelphia when he was called home on account of the death of his mother, and has been in Ogden nine days. His faler resides at 130; i West Twenty-second street and is I very well known in this city. BERT MILLER DIES FROM iUiS RECEIVED Bert R. Miller, 25 years of age, son of Mr. and Mrs Albert A. M. Miller, 441 Canyon road, died October 3 in a base hospital in France, according to the reports received by the mem bers of the family, yesterday afternoon. Miller offered to enlist in the army in December a year ago, but was found to be physically unfit. In June of this year he was called in the draft j and sent to Camp Lewis where he re I raained for two weeks and was then sent over seas with an infantry re placement division. Miller is survived by his parents, one sister and three brothers, Horace E. Miller, one of the brothers is with the T quartermasters' corps at an eastern camp. nn 1L FORFEITED III i MUNICIPAL COURT An echo of the wild mad rush of a group of bootleggers who tried to get through Ogden canyon early in Octo ber with a cargo of 515 pints of whis ky In an automobile was heard in municipal court this afternoon when I sentence was pronounced in the case of Bud Ryan, George Thompson, and A. Matthews, the first of whom was charged with being drunk and the others with having liquor in their pos session. None of the defendants ap peared and bail was forfeited in the amount of $100 in each case. no ERI FORD HAS SEE! PROMOTED Word has been received from Camp Kearny that Ervin Ford, who has been flutist at the Orepheum theatre for several seasons, was recently promot ed to first class musician and since has received the appointment of as sistant director. This honor will be almost equiva lent to second lieutenant, the 'director himself being first lieutenant. Prior to the arrival of the director of the 47th artillery band, Ervin has had charge and has been directing and schooling the band. He writes that he regrets that the mustering out Is soon to take place, inasmuch as most of the boys are just getting warmed up. on Si. SHERMAN TO ATTACKWILSON WASHINGTON, Dec. 2. Senator Sherman of Illinois, Republican, an nounced today that ho would introduce tomorrow a resolution to declare va cant the office of president because of Mr. Wilson's absence and proposing that the president's powers and duties should-, immediately devolve upon the vice president. JOS. SCOICROFT. JR.. IS INFLUENZA ITi I Joseph Scowcroft, Jr.. who has been in a critical condition since Saturday, idled at 3:10 this afternoon of influen I za-pneumoniu. i This is the second death in the Scow croft family due to influenza, Albert Scowcroft having passed away last Friday. Reports from the home of John W. Scowcroft were to the effect that he is I improved. It is stated that he is now i out of danger. nn MUCH ESSE HAS BEE! DECIDED The Laucirica liquor case which was j decided by Judge A. W. Agee some I time ago, was subject matter for the I attention of the supreme court in Salt I Lake City last week, and in their do- clsion, the judgment of the Weber I county district court is affirmed. The 'opinion was written by Justice E. E. j Corfman and concurred in by the olh I er members of the court, except Jus tice Valentine Gideon of Ogden who! dissents. I oo m IMPROVEMENT 1 THE INFLUENZA CONDITION "Conditions are most pronouncedly better," said Mr. Shorten this morn-1 ing. Three doctors failed to keep to the health regulation and did not make their report Sunday, probably owing, to an exceedingly busy day, and forty j new cases were reported. The pub-1 lie needs to be reminded that vaccine, treatment may be had at the office! of the city physician, Dr. W. R. 'Brown, I and that masks may be purchased at i the city board of health offices, at ten cents each. One death is reported since yoster- I day at 5 o'clock. Joseph A. Conahan. :a fireman on the S. P. railroad. oo Ilivestdgk SHOW , OPENS SATURDAY! i CHICAGO, Nov 29-Prize-winning livestock from such widely separated districts as New York, California. Mis sissippi and Canada will be on exhibi tion at the International Exposition which will open here tomorrow and continue seven days. Prizes will to tal $75,000. "The world's greatest livestock show," is the way those in charge characterize the eighteenth annual ex position, which has a larger entry list and will be conducted on a larger scale than any of the preceding shows. Officials of the exposition say that despite the war drain on this coun try's livestock supplies, America still is in a position to assist Europe in replenishing her depleted stocks. Cat tle raising which had dropped to low ebb in 1914, gained fresh empetus un der the stimulating influence of war prices, officials say. With the war over, stock-raising is given additional incentive by the need of America fur nishing a big percentage of the food for stricken countries of Europe dur ing the next six months. Officials predict that war prices for meat will continue for some time. A department given over to food economics and conservation will be under the direction of Miss Catherine McKay, dean of household science at Iowa State college. Lectures will be given how to select coarser cuts of meats and how to prepare them into delicious dishes. "It must be the desire of every American to see our herds maintained and improved," wrote Food Adminis trator Hoover to B. H. Helde, secre tary of the exposition, in endorsing this year's show. "We have an enor mous burden to shoulder in furnish ing food to the people of devastated countries of Europe during the recon struction period. This burden will be even bigger if the world is to recover from the enormous destruction of ani- mals, without even greater human hardship than at present. "The exposition, with all its collat eral work, naturally becomes a huge food training camp and in so doing it is performing a great service to the country." A big corn show in connection with the exposition is intended to encour age greater care in selection of seed corn. Officers of the exposition de clare the United States has been able not only to preserve, but to greatly augment its seed stock during the war. A junior judging contest will be held and cattle and other stock raised by boys and girls in the corn belt will be exhibited. Representatives of the Department of Agriculture will attend the meeting, Secretary Houston advised. Secretary McAdoo also tentatively accepted an invitation to deliver an address. oo GERMANS MAY GET THE KAISER AMSTERDAM. Dec. 2 A number of the soldiers' and workmen's councils in Germany have requested the Ger man government to have former Em peror William tried by a German tri bunal. The government, it is stated, will subbmit the question to, the national assembly. MM. W. HOPKIN " DIES OF INFLUENZA In endeavoring to aid families suf fering from tho influenza In Grants ville, William W. HoplcSn. son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Hopkin of Coalville. Utah, contracted the malady, and sue-1 sumber Tuesday, in spite of all that could be done for him Mr. Hopkin, who was born in Echo, Utah, 189S. was in Grantsville at the, time the epidemic broke out. Nurses I and help were unobtainable there as everywhere, and he went from home to home administering to the needs of the suffering, bringing them medi cine and food. It was while doing this charitable work that he became ill of the disease which resulted in his ! death. I oo f illLD'S iiF i i V 'J Heaviness of specialties caused some unsettlement in the general list in tho first hour of today's stock mar ket. Speculative issues such as Lack--awanna Steel, Royal Dutch Oil and Beet Sugar forfeited lVd to 2 points. Shippings wero moderately firm with Studebaker, United States Rubber, American Woolen, American Sugar, but United States Steel and high grade issues showed no pronounced trend aside from Canadian Pacific's decline j of 2 points. oo ' '! I Chicago Quotations ; v j CHICAGO, Dec. 2. Corn prices av I eraged higher today, influenced more ! or less by the food administration es j timate that 200,000.000 people had been added to the bread line depending on shipments from America. On tho oth er hand, predictions that the coming 1 United States wheat crop would be a ' record breaker tended to make bulls i cautious. Resting orders to sell on the advance checked the upturn. Opening prices, which ranged from J,c off to a like advance, with De cember $1.2G to 1.20 and January $1.27 to 1.27. were followed by material gains in the January and later deliveries. Oats ascended with corn. Cash de mand, however, was slow. After open ing VrC down to Uc.up with January 71 to 71i c, the market scored a moderate advance. Firmness in the hog market strengthened provisions. Sellers were scarce. oo OGDEN LIVE STOCK MARKET. Cattle Receipts CO. Choico heavy steers $1011; good steers $910; fair steers $S9; choice feeder steers SSiJJlO; choico cows and heifers $7g 8; fair to good cows and heifers $G0' 7; cutters $45; canners $34; choice feeder cows $6(5)7; fat bulls $G7; bologna bulls $5G; veal calves ?S10. Hogs Receipts 640; choice fat hogs 175 to 250 lbs., $15.75. Sheep Receipts 1354; choice lambs $2113; wethers $8($)9; fat ewes ?7 8; feeder lambs 4l0ll. oo , KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK. KANSAS CITY, Mo., Dec. 2. Hogs Receipts 21,000; market steady. Heavy ?16.9017.50; butchers $17.00 17.50; lights $16.7517.40; pigs $10.0014.00. Cattle Receipts 27,000; market strong. Steers $17.5019.50; western ?10.0016.00; cows ?5.0012.50; heif ers $7.0013.50; stockers ?6.5014.00; calves $6.5013.50. Sheep Receipts 16,000; market lower. Lambs ?11.00fi15.00; yearlings $10.5011.75; wethers $9.0010.50; lewes $8.009.00. oo Rules to Encourage Inventive Genius To encourage devices and inventions calculated to improve the operation of American railroads, the United States Railroad administration has promul gated rules and regulations designed to assist inventive genius in securing the proper attention. Provision is made for examining all models and plans and passing upon their practi cability. In all cases, complete datai I must be forwarded to Washington and I becomes a part of Federal files. Correspondence of this nature re garding locomotives and ears should bo addressed to the United States Railroad administration, Frank Mc Mnnamy, Assistant Director, Division of Operations, Washington, D. C, and correspondence relating to appliances in connection with roadway and track should, be addressed to the United States Railroad administration, C. A. Morse, Assistant Director, Division of Operations, Engineering and Mainten ance, Washington. D. C. No room is left for argument as to whether that was a five or a ten dollar bill you handed the ticket clerk at the federal railroad station or down town office. Regional Director Hale Holden has issued. instructions that hereafter all ticket sellers on roads under his juriddiction shall announce "definitely and audibly" the denomination of any bill handed them in pavment for tick ORDINANCES NOW ARE AMPLE IN COVERING GAMBLING "We are in, favor of the amendment of tho Ogden city ordinances pertain ing to gambling "in any way that will not conflice with the state law, and mako the life of tho gambler more un easy still," said City Attorneys Rceder and Stlne this morning. "It may not be known to the gen eral public how well treated this mat ter is in the city ordinances," says Mr. Reoder. "It is possible for any police officer who has tho evidence to bring guilty persons before the municipal court on a charge of misdemeanor, and tho state Law provides opportunity for the sheriff and his deputies to bring evidence that will enable the District Attorney to prefer charges in the dis trict court. So far as the legal instru ments go we have enough to mako an onslaught on the gambling evil an easy matter." The ordinances referred to by the city attorneys are as follows, as they appear in The Revised Ordinances of Ogden City, Utah, 1915. 545. page 1S4. Gaming Defined Ev ery person who deals, plays, or carries on, opens, or causes to be opened, or who conducts either as owner or em ployee, whether for hire, or not, any game of faro, monte, roulette, lans quenet, rouge ct noir, or any game played with cards, dice or any other device, for money, checks, credit, or any other representative value within tho corporate limits of the city of Og I den, and every person who .plays or bets at or against any of said prohibit ed games, is guilty of a misdemeanor." nn MOOIYASKS PRESIDENT TO - STATE IIS SAN QUENTIN. Cal., Dec. 2. A telegram asking President Wilson to "state exactly what you mean by commutation of my death sentence," before ho leases for the peace cpn ference, was sent the president by Thomas J. Moonoy fromlhe state pris on here today DEMOBILIZING ! BRITISH ARMY i LONDON, Nov. 5. (Correspondence of the Associated Fress). The British j government has completed its basic plans for demobilization of the army and providing employment for the i men whose sole business for four years has been Avar. It is calculated that I 60 per cent of the men in the army I will go back to their old jobs or have new ones awaiting them but taking care of the remainder even though ev ery ounce of man -power will be need ed after the war, presented a most dif ficult problm. It will be a long tedious task to transform millions of men from khaki to civil life and must be done by de grees. By the plan agreed upon these degrees have been fixed upon the needs of industry with certain consid eration being given to married men or those who may otherwise b$ needed in the homo. The government has a record of what each man is best fitted for in civil life. The ministry of public ser vice which has efficiently compiled this data, has, together . with other official agencies, prepared a list of necessary industries in the order of what is deemed their Importance. The first few are called "key" trades, many of which produce materials needed for usq In other trades. The idea is that it would be useless to re lease a lot of structural steel workers ahead of the men who produce steel. The trades list is complete but will not be announced because of contro-j versies It might arouse. The fact that a man has a job awaiting him will riot insure his early release. The government would like to get rid of that class but it cannot handle more than half the array at one time hence a rigid adherence to industrial needs. A soldier may be a diamond setter with a job to go to while his trench mate may ho a rail way brakeman without a job. The breakman will be taken first and given an opportunity -to go to work. It is reasonable to suppose that railway workmen, if not heading thej "key" list, are very close to tho top of it and also that miners are well i up. . It is vitally necessary to. demob-1 Illzation plans to have the railways in running order and the miners are needed, to increase the fuel supply for Industries and home comfort. And so on down the long list practically e.very recognized, trade Is included. When a man has been selected for discharge he will be sent to a collec tion, camp, the most of which of course will be in France. He will then be sent to a distributing camp in England where he will receive his al lowance for civilian clothing. He will then be given a month's furlough which will mean that he will be on army pay while getting located in new work. From this stage the Minister of Labor assumes charge. He will have the aid and co-operation of local employers, associations and labor un ions. Already long lists of jobs open to soldiers have been proparcd. It remains for the government, employ ers and unions to get the job and the man together. REICHSTAG CONVOKED. PARIS, Dec. 2. The German roich stag will be convoked shortly, accord ing to reports in south Germany, says a Zurich dispatch to L'Informatlon . oo "Pop?" "Well, son " "What Is meant by tho theatre of war." "The theatre of war. my son. ia whcT. xve axe now playinK most of our 'tanV dramas." Youngstown Telegram. LIEUT. BR01INC IS SHELLED fit HI BATTERIES Postmaster W. W. Browning has Just received a very interesting letter from, his son, Lieutenant W. J. 'Browning, now in tho medical corps service over seas. The letter In part is as fol lows : "Was on leave for a couple of weeks; Had a very good time and gained In weight every day that I was away. Saw a show for every day. Some were good and some were fair but others were very poor. While iri London I met Harold Browning, Oliver Ellis and James McKay, and we had a very pleasant evening together. My leave came very unexpected to me, made the most of it and came back very much improved- "When I came back, I was with my old ambulance for three days and was then sent to a battalion. Am now with a Scottish regiment as medical officer. At-the time I was loaned to another ambulance by special request for a 'show.' I spent fivo hours of hell. Of course it is all over now, so I may tell you the story as it will do no one any good should the enemy get hold of IL "It was in a cellar where we had an advance dressing station. We were eating lunch when a shell dropped I about ten feet from us Well, two of us finished our lunch but the third one will never finish his. From then on, for five hours, our friend, the Hun, was trying his best to hit us. He put over 200 shells within a hundred and fifty yards of where we were. You may be able to form some opinion of our feelings when we were working and expecting to be blown to kingdomcomo any minute. The ground and surround ings looked as though it had had a very bad case of smallpox. Another American officer, who was a quarter of a mile away, said that he thought he had seen me for the last time alive. Every shell made a hole large enough to put your bedroom in. Hope that I never have such an experience again. I was jumpy for two weeks afterward. My leave put my nerves right again. If one thinks he has no nerves and goes through such an experience, he will soon find out that he is nothing but a good-sized bundle of nerves. An other such and I would be more than ready to quit. "I have had s'eel drop around me in all manner of shapes. I have one which hit the ground at my shoe, an other which hit not more than a foot from me while I was writing, and still . another which hit my belt. Of course it all happened over a period of fivo weeks, at -which time I was in the I line." oo I Society v , ' I RETURNS TO OGDEN. Mrs. Jack Carlile has returned to this city after an absence of five months. Mr. and Mrs. Carlile were residing in Seattle. Wash., until the i time Mr. Carlile was called to the col ors. Mr. Carlile is now stationed at I Camp Eustis, Virginia. Word has been received here that he can be ex pected home at any time. i ELKS INVITED TO IE WEBER CLUB Exalted Ruler Kirkendall of the Elksj club announces that the directors ofi the Weber club have today issued a. cordial invitation to the members of the latter organization bidding them enjoy at their pleasure the privileges of the Weber club during the pe'riod that the Elks club may be used as an emergency hospital for the epidemic. nn JOSEPH E, HI! I BASE HOSPITAL Joseph E. Draney is wounded and in base hospital No. 115 in France, but Is gradually recovering. In a letter to his mother, Mrs. An nie Wheeler of Plain City, Private Draney, writing October 31, says he was disabled on October 5 and at the time he was classed a "seriously wounded," but he is now regaining bis strength and hopes to be out scon. He has three brothers and a sister in Og den and a fourth brother in Plain City. oo- FORMER RESIDENT IS IN SALT LAKE i Miss Uintah Carter, formerly of Og den, but for the last few years of Salt Lake, died Saturday evening after a brief illness at her homo, 28 Harmony Place. Salt Lake. Mrs. Carter was the daughter of the late Richard H. Carter, and is survived by five sisters and two brothers. The funeral will be held from the residence today. oo BIG PACKERS ACCUSED WASHINGTON, Dec. 2 The federal trade commission, in a supplemental report, submitted to congress today, charged the five big meat packing companies of the country with a com bination in restraint of trade and with controlling the sale of livestock and fresh meats. BRUSSELS, Dec. 2. Tho central industrial committee of Belgium, after an investigation, estimates that Bel gium's damage through German mili tary occupation and seizure of machin ery and raw material at 6,000,560,000 1 francs. J WAR SAVINGS STAMP 1 CAMPAIGN IS 1 NOW ON I In order that Weber county may col- S lect its entire allotment, pledged in B' the war savings stamp drive of the K summer, the committee in charge of B this fund has started n publicity cam- B paign whereby all delinquents are to V be reminded of their pledges. Dally thero will be reminders In the local papers during the mnoth of De cember, and to all those who have neg lected to fulfill their obligations, let ters notifying them to this effect will be mailed at once. Had the epidemic not interfered, it was hoped by the committee that an auxiliary drive, in the nature of a dun . on all delinquents would be made. But health conditions have prevented this' and the method of publicity letters has been resorted to instead. Weber county is far in arrears on pledges to this fund, and, although many who did not pledge during the drive have purchased these stamps in large amounts, the deficiency will not be covered, and as a matter-of honor, it behooves those who pledged them selves for certain amounts at that time, to fulfill their agreement. PULLMAN AND TICKET OFFICES NOW ARE ONE In accordance with recent orCers from the director general of the local Pullman offices and the ticket offices at the Union Station have been con solidated. Extension in office capacity of the ticket department Is already under way and it is believed that this join ing of offices will greatly convenience purchasers of tickets, as Pullman res ervations may be made at the same time. Additional passage charges on sleeping and parlor cars were can celled, December 1. This will cancel those charges which were to be made prior to the ending of the war. This does not change, however, par lor car rates, sleeping car rates, nor the minimum number of coach tickets j required for exclusive occupancy of I sleeping parlor car space. i nn ' IDAHO SDLDIERS -IN CASUALTY LIST Western boys In the casualty list today follow: i Lehi L. Smith, Mrs. Drucilla Smith Box 314, Malad City. Idaho. Johan Mittleider. Mrs. Kathernt 1 Mittleider, Blackfoot, Idaho. Joseph Nelson, Route 4, Caldwell, Idaho. C. A. Callahan, Mrs. M. J. Callahan, Cambridge, Idaho. Elmer Knight. Idaho Falls, Idaho CLERK-CARRIER' J The United States Civil Service com I mission announces examinations for ! post office clerk-carrier to be held De cember 14, at the postoffice in this city. An examination will also be held December 21, for field clerk in the Reclamation Service. Application blanks and further In formation may be obtained from the local secretary. Board of Civil Service Examiners at the local postoffice. oo Deaths and Funerals SCOWCROFT The funeral cortege . for Albert Scowcroft will 'leave the residence, 2350 Adams avenuo Tuesday afternoon at 3 o'clock, for -interment in the city ccmetetry, where services will be held at the grave side. JENKINS The funeral services for Athleen Jenkins, wife of Bishop Jenk ins, will be held on the lawn in front of the family residence, at 2343 Mon roe avenue, tomorrow at 1 p. m. The cortege will then depart for the inter .ment in the city cemetery. HOGGE The funeral cortege for Mrs. Mary A. H, Hogge will leave the residence at West Weber at 11-30 Wednesday morning for interment in the West Weber cemetery. KNIGHT The funeral cortege for Miland E. Knight will lave the resi dence for interment in Clearfield cem etery. Wednesday, afternoon at -o'clock. ' m ' CONAHAN Joseph A. Conahan, I Conahan, brother of Mrs. Campbell. HI 835-25th St., a fireman on the S. r. Mi Railroad, died at the Dee hospital on m Dec. 1 of' pneumonia. The deceased Bj was born on April 28, 1888. The fu- neral cortege will leave the residence mi of Mrs. Campbell at 2 p. m. tomorrow mi for interment in the Mountain View KJ cemetery, Monslgnor Cusnnahan con- Bj ducting. m PARKER Mrs. Sarah Lovina Par- Kj ker, wife of Earl Lee Parker died this m morning at 5:15 at her homo in River- Ki dale of an attack of influenza, aged Ml 27 years. She "was born at Hoytsville H Utah, June 3,1891, daughter of John mi H. and Sarah M. Robinson Hobson. She is survived by her husband, twJ Kl children, Elmo Hobson Parker anu mi Clarence Hugh Parker, her parejjjf' W three brothers and four sisters. Tne mi, remains are at the Larkin parlors ana m , funeral arrangements will be mane hi later. Every member of this ranlllJ" mI including the husband, the two child- HI ren and Mrs. Parker's mother hate had Influenza in a serious form. Mm The way of tho world, Elizabeth, i KfJ around the sun. Kll I