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I ELKS GIVE MIR HOME AS
i ' 1 EMERGENCY HOSPITAL I FOR INFLUENZA VICTIMS The difficulties met -with b the '( emergency health committee in the K search for a suitable emergency hos- 13K pital to take the place of that prof- tSm fered by the Ogden city school board Wim' on Friday afternoon, and turned down raw by the same body on Friday night, -IJjjlf came to a happy ending Sunday morn- beTBi in?. Khen jn resPnsc t0 an appeal by iSmJ jne Weber county chapter of the Red MWa Cross society, the Elks' club gave free 'mml and full permission for their splendid- mm I)" equipped building to be used in the vK dire necessity of the present epidemic. Uw 0n Sunday morning the executive committee of the Red Cross with May- Mm or T. S Browning, and Exalted Jlulor oimj, Kirkendall of the Elks, met at the Iff n home of the club and went over the ami premises to determine the practicabil- ? of building as an emergency yH hospital. The tour of inspection proved the place an excellent one for the mm needs of the moment. UK The P,an t0 nave tne hospital ready K today was postponed until tomorrow. About thirty-five patients can be ac- jB cepted Tuesday and, if the need arises, IK this will be expanded to seventy-five. Hit To carry out the work expeditiously, Mil chairmen were named to arrange for ' jl each department. Warren L. Wattis III anc n ratson De on the com- i I mittee to see that the carpets and ta ll pestry are taken up and removed to a i l local furniture store for safekeeping. ftf The furniture will be taken to the ft! main lodge room and the entrances to 1 it will De sealed. Mayor Browning l j will see that bedsteads are forthcom i; ing, A. P Bigelow and Mrs. R. B. Por- i III ter will provide bedding, mattresses : Iff and linen, and P. F. Kirkendall is RU chairman in charge of other furnish- ; ings A committee composed of Rex. i 1 1 ike ii mm i FEES Oil ITI01L i FORESTS . H i A 65 percent increase in all graz 5 Ing fees in national forests will be I come effective next year, according to a report to that effect, received I from Washington. This will exactly Y double the grazing rates which were ; in force d.uring 191G. f; With this announcement which was t made by the Secretary of Agriculture ' came also the word that beginning :i next season, five year grazing permits : Tvill be issued where desired by stock -1 men and where conditions permit. All gracing fees are to be based on cat tle rates, which will vary from eight cents to a dollar and a half per jiecd " long period. ' ;. ' In Utah, the. rat p on cattle for the ) ' full year will range from one dollar ' to one dollar and twenty cents. The. : I rate for sheep and goats will be 25 ' , percent of that for cattle. Horses will j ! be 25 percent more than cattle andj swine will be 75 percent of the cattle j rate. The percent of the yearly rate ' for each month will be the method of computing charges as was formerly ,f the manner. Mr. Kenn, of the grazing deparl r ment of the district forestry depart j mcnt, has not yet received word from ) Washington as to grazing regulations i in the matter of fees on specific for- ests as yet, but expects this Informa i tlon at once. '. nn S TOOK S DRI1 THAT WENT TO HIS HID Colson I. Rich, 560 Twenty-second, street, a boiler maker on the Southern j Pacific rallrond was arrested Sunday night at 7:10 on lower Twenty-fifth street and charged with being drunk.1 In court this morning the defendant ;. pleaded guilty but said that he was not really "drunk,"' that he had just' recovered from an attack of influenza, and his doctor had suggested that a , little stimulant might help him in his; , weakened condition; that he had taken, a little whisky with his meal and it "had gone to his head." Friends of, .the defendant pleaded that he is aj i young man of good character who has ; never appeared in court before, that he had been very sick and that he had ' attempted to go to work in a weak- j ened condition and had resorted to f Tvhisky as a stimulant. Taking all the circumstances of the case into consideration, the judge or-1 dered the caso dismissed and warned ; the defendant against the use of liquor as a stimulant in large doses. (I CARD OF THANKS & We desire to extend our sincere and heartfelt thanks to our' friends and k neighbors for their many acts-of kind- ness shown us during the late illness i and death of our beloved son and -j brother, Geo. A. Crbsbje. Also for the, A many beautiful floral offerings, j MRS. HELEN CROSBIE AND FAM-r i ILY oo : CARD OF THANKS The undersigned hereby express i' their thanks and appreciation to all ; s those who .so kindly assisted us dur - ing the trying hours covering the ; death of our son, Charles H. Reed, also for the many beautiful floral offerings. MRS, LAURA TAYLOR. I CARD OF THANKS j r We wish to extend ur appreciation ; to those who kindly assisted us during the death of our daughter Ruth. M, AND MRS. M. LYNSKEY AND FAMILY. . I mi ' oo 1 &ead tho Classified Ada. ' I oo I i lea.d tho Clasuiflod Ada. l; - ' John Edward Carver, Commissioner D. j II. Ensign and Mayor Browning -will . secure nurses, dietitian and office help. This morning at 11 o'clock, the fol l lowing committee met in the office of i the mayor to go over the matter of the , detailed management and conduct of the hospital: Mayor T. S. Browning, the Rev. John Edward Carver, Commissioner Ensign, Nurse Swainston, and Dietitian Rae Woodcock. It was decided that there should be three trained nurses, in ad dition to Nurse Swainston who "will "be in charge of the new building, and a number of aids, as circumstances may require. Thirty-five beds will be im mediately put up and made ready for patients coming from the emergency hospital in the First Congregational church which will now be disbanded, and other patients as the doctors of .the city order them in. Requisition has been made of the military, authori ties at Fort Douglas for one hundred and fifty beds and these will be or dered in numbers as they are needed. Meanwhile local concerns and friends will fit up the hospital for the immedi ate needs of its opening on Tuesday. In addition to the female nurses and their, aids, the committee is desirous of receiving, and hopeful of securing, the service of two male nurses, one for day duty, the other for night. The staff will be further increased by a male purchasing agent and steward who will have charge of the accounting and con tracting for the establishment. According to Mr. Carver, the fitting up of the new hospital under the joint administration of the Weber county chapter of the Red Cross, tho city and the county, will bo a material aid in reducing the epidemic. IE PROCEED! TO 1E1 GAMBLING j ounces ; It' is probable that, at the meeting of the city commissioners tonight, the matter of a new ordinance to bear upon the gambling situation in Ogden will be introduced for he considera tion of that body by Commissioner Miles L. Jones. Dr. Murphy, n Metho dist missionary who has worked among the Japanese for a great number of ! years, brought to the notice of the 'chief of police and Commissioner Jones the following ordinance which is In force in the city of Fresno, Cal., fand which will form the basis of an amended ordinance, if Commissioner Jones' proposition Is accepted by the rest, of the commissioners tonight. On learning of the existence of the Fres no ordinance. Chiof Rrnu-nlnp wvnin jto the chief of police in that city and .asked him to send a copy of it for the j consideration of the police arid city i here. In the opinion of City 'Attorneys Reeder and Stine, the Fresno ordi nance is a very strong legal instrument and is unquestionably an improvement on the present Ogden ordinance in re lation to the same matter, but they are unanimous in thoir opinion that the Ogden city ordinances allow ample scope for the police of the city to make arrests and bring culprits into court. The Fresno ordinance which follows, will be amended in certain respects more drastically 1 to apply to Ogden says Commissioner Jones: "The board of trustees of the city of Fresno do ordain as follows: Section 1. It shall be unlawful Tor any person within tho limits of the city of Fresno to exhibit or expose to view in any barred or barricaded liouse or room, or In any place built or protected in a manner to make It i difficult of access or ingress to police officers, when three or more persons are present, any cards, dice, dominoes, I fantan tables or lay out or any part of such lay-out, or any gambling Im plements whatsoever. ' "Section 2. It shall be unlawful for any porson within the limits of the 'city of Fresno to visit or resort to any ' such barred or barricaded house or room or other place built or protected In a manner to make it difficult of ac- ' cess or ingress to police officers, , where any cards, dice, dominoes, fan 1 tan table or lay-out, or any part of such lay-out, or any gambling implements i whatsoever are exhibited or exposed to j view when three or more persons are present. j "Section 3. Every person who shall I violate any of the provisions of this ordinance shall be deemed guilty of a misdemeanor, and upon conviction thereof shall be punished by a hne i not to exceed three hundred dollars, or ' by imprisonment in the county jail for a period of not more than ninotv days, or by both such fine and Imprison ment. "Section 4. All ordinances and parts of ordinances in conflict with this or dinance are hereby repealed. ! "Section 5. This ordinance shall take effect and be in force immediate ly on and after its passage.", 546. Page 1S4. Gaming? permitting In house. Every person who knowing ly permits any of the games men tioned in Section 545 to be placed, con ducted, or dealt in any house owned or rented by auch porson in whole or in part within tho corporate limits of Og den city is punishable, as provided in Section 545. 547. Page 181. Winning fraudulent ly, punishable as larceny. Every per son who, .by any practice, cheat, or device, or false pretense whatsoever, while playing at any game of chnnce, or while bearing any share in wages played for, or while betting on sides or hands of such play, wins or ac quires himself or another any sum of money or valuable thing, within the corporate limits of the city of Ogden, Is guilty of a misdemeanor. 548. Page 181. Gambling. All gam bling and gaming of every kind and de scription by playing at cards, dice, t faro, roulette, keno, poker, slot ma chines, devices known as trades ma chines, or any like machines, or de .vico by whatever name known, or any contrivance or device by or with which money, merchandise, or anything of value may be staked, bet, hazarded, won or lost, upon chance, or at any other game or scheme of chance what ever, and by betting on the result of horse races, or on the result of any contest of skill or endurance of men or animals by mean's of bookmaking, turf exchanges, or other devices, for money or 'other property or thing of value within Ogdencltf, is hereby de- clared to be unlawful. Similar ordinances to the foregoing, Nos. 549, 550, 551 dealing with the un ; lawful character of playing at, keeping or operating such games and places, ; and wagering, and tho maintenance of keeping or maintaining, gambling houses, are found at length on page 185 of the city ordinances as before quoted. -oo ROBT. H. HODGE FOR j MEMBER OE OGDEN ' SCHOOL BOARD Robert H. Hodge, superintendent of the Ogden Iron Works, has been perr sunded to be a candidate for the va cancy on the school board In the Sec ond ward. Mr. Hodge has been a resident of Ogden four years, is the father of nine children, and always has taken a deep interest in school affairs. He is a graduate of the University of Utah. oo- CUSSES FOB THE FOREIGN DORI I An Interesting practical experiment! jin Americanization has recently been i carried out in the Engineers' Training Camp at Camp Humphreys, Virginia. The man who conceived the idea be hind the experiment was a private sol dier of Italian birth. Salvatore Cudia I by name. On his own initiative Prl i vate Cudia built up a system of educa I lion among the thousands of Italians at Camp Humphreys which has been in operation since the early summer. Several years of experience in the newspaper and theatrical world had brought Private Cudia into close con tact with many Individuals and hei knew especially the psychology of the i foreign born. Realizing that the "best way to attract his men was through ' giving entertainment, ho began by, assembling and training a small or-1 chestra, the cost of which was de- i frayed out of his own earnings as reg-' imental tailor. The first musical pro gram which he offered to the men was ono calculated to attract Jhem and the Italian born soldiers at Camp Humph reys gathered in full force.? An Experience Meeting. After the musical program Private Cudia offered to assist any one In the: audience in solving every -day prob lems which beset privates in the army. Knowing the sort of stories he was to hear, Cudia had primed himself with answers. One private at once arose, and complained of the way in which he bolieved the government was treat ing him. He had a wife and children in Italy; dor months they had received no money from the American govern ment; for some reason tho allotments had not been received. The poor sol dier, whoso understanding of the situ ation was anything but clear, thought he was being cheated out of his pay. Ho even confessed that he felt no par ticular loyalty toward a country which he Intended to leave ns' soon as he could, a country in whose army ho was serving really against his will. The frank statement of this fellow's case aroused the keenest Interest among the Italian born soldiers pres ent and Cudia was called upon to square the matter. Having investigat ed a similar case in the past,v Cudia was ready with an answer. He im mediately sprang to his feet and asked the men whether they knew English. Many of them admitted that they did not. Ho then told them that many of the draft boards and camp officials could not learn the!0 names and that because mnny European born people who had come to America to earn a livelihood had not boon willing to learn the English language they had I j Involved themselves In a great deal of trouble. Tho government was not so much at fault, ho told them, as thov thomselvrs T-Tr wniilrl hn elnH J of course, to help them straighten out their temporary difficulties, but as a step toward doing away with such dif ficulties in the future, ho proposed that they Bhould all join classes In English which he would start for them. English Clacses Started. Theso classes wero started and per mission was obtained from headquar ters allowing the Italians to hold dally meetings for the purpose of reading and speaking English. Throughout the summer and up to the present time Private Cudia and his assistants havo continued theso classes. Through learning English tho men have put themselves in a better .position to un derstand what this country has been fighting for. But Cudla's idea did not stop at the teaching of English to Italian born soldiers. It was a much larger thing than that. His aim was to bring his people into closer relations with Am erica, the land of their adoption. He found that many of them had very hazy Ideas on the subject of naturali zation; the primary though with a large number of them was to return to Italy as soon as the war was over. Cudia waB much too wise to attempt direct persuasion with these men; he ondeavored rather to bring them Into closer touch with the American soldier and present, step by step, tho advan tages of American citizenship. To this end ho organized dramatic clubs, read ing circles, and vaudevilles and even published, at his own expense, a book let of information so that when he made an appeal the men should bo In a receptive mood. Many Dpnled on Naturalization. When he folt that the proper time had come, Cudia arranged a large mass meeting at which the proposi tion of becoming American citizens was presented to the men. At first mass meeting over 100 Italians i ROHUIRK Short but impressive funeral serv ices for Roy Clark, son of Mrs. Joseph Clark of this city, were held last Fri day in the Ogden city cemetery. The speakers were Bishop George Brown ing, Alva L. Scovllle. George Shorten and the grave was dedicated by Pro fessor C. J Jensen. A quartet com posed of Mrs. Myrtle Ballinger Higley, Jed Ballantyne, Vera Jones and Wal ter Stevens sang two selections. Roy .Clark had a host of warm friends In Ogden where he received his early education. ,For some time he had been employed at the Lewiston Sugar Plant as chemist. His death occurred at Lewiston of influenza pneumonia. ! pledged themselves to become citizens J of the United States. Up to date over i 700 such pledges have been secured, j Private Cudia feels that his experl I ment has achieved a large measure of ! success. One 6t tho most baffling problems In the country has been the reconciliation of the various dissatis fied elements among the foreign-born and foreign-speaking soldiers in our great draft army. Cudia Is of the opinion that tho surest way to develop love and gratitude for America and American institutions Is for the United States to see that its foreign-born sol diers enjoy every possible moral and material favor while fighting under the Stars and Stripes. His work at Camp Humphreys represents a significant attack upon ono of the greatest prob lems the nation Is now'called upon to l face and solve. :PERSH1G REPORTS ON TREATHT ' DF PRISONERS, WASHINGTON. Dec. 2 American prisoners returning from German prls I on camps complain of scanty food and I bad housing conditions. General Per shing has informed the war depart ment, but there is no evidence of dis crimination against Americans nor any authenticated report of brutality toward them. The war department today issued the following statement based on a cable from General Pershing, dated Novem ber 29 and sent. In reply to an Inquiry cabled by Goncral March: "American prisoners released from German prison camps com plain of poor and scanty food and bad housing conditions. The ma jority are suffering from slight colds and the prospect is that all will recover rapidly with proper food and housing. There Is no evidence of discrimination against the American prisoners. "Among 5,000 prisoners of all nationalities who havo been re leased there Is no authenticated instance of brutality against the ' Americans. The majority of the American prisoners state that the soldiers suffered food privations but In enses where the supply of food was Insufficient, food for the prisoners was cut off before that for German soldiers." i uu 'Germans Marching Home From Russia In Snow and Rain PARIS, Dec. 1. The German troops "which have been occupying Russian territory are returning to Germany under great difficulty, according to a dispatch from Copenhagen. One de tachment of 1500 mon marching from Lodz, 75' miles southwest of Warsaw, was attacked by the Poles and only succeeded in reaching the German bor der after undergoing ever growing hardships. The German army of 500,000 men Is being forced to march homeward through rain and snow. The men can not uao tho railroads because tho Rus sians returning to their own country have taken over all the rolling stock. The Germans are pillaging ns' thev pass through villages, the Inhabitants taking flight as tho soldiers approach. nn HUSBAND AND WIFE DIE OF INFLUENZA HEBER CITY, Dec. 1 A week ago Mr. and Mrs. Roy Murdock came here from .Big Piney, Wyo , where Mr. Mur dock operated a ranch which had be longed to his brother who died several years ago. Tomorrow both will bo bur fed In the cemetery here. Mr. Mur dock died Friday night of influenza. Mrs. Murdock died Saturday night. Mr. Murdock was tho youngest son of Mrs. Jane Murdock of this cltj'. He was 42 years of age. Mrs. Murdock before her marriage was Miss Nellie Duncan, tho daughter of a veteran hotel proprietor of Hober City. She was 39 yeurs of age. Many brothers and sisters mirvivo both. Read tho Classified Ads. oo Head tho Classified Ads. PAYS B FOR FUG TOfEi MASK 1 RESUR1T Judge D. R. Roberts commenced his duties as Judge of the Municipal court this morning and found quite a heavy charge list, requiring his attention when he took the chair at 10 o'clock. Six of the offenders were charged with violations of tho health, regula tions, and in some of the cases the judge pronounced the bail forfeited, owing to the non-appearance of de fendants in court and ordered bench warrants Issued and the defendants brought Into court. Judge Roberts made a clear statement of his inten tion to bring all the weight of law to bear upon offenders of the health regulations. He insists, that the pub lic must regard the regulations as by no manner of means any kind of a "joke that the rules are put Into ef fect for the good they may do; that already they ha've proved Instrumen tal in reducing the rigor of the ter rible epidemic; and that, if nowhere else, men and women shall learn In the municipal court that the health regulations must be obeyed. The cases Involving the regulations were as follows: Chris Chrlstopolls, a Greek, was arrested on Saturday af ternoon by Chief T. E. Browning and I charged with expectorating on the sidewalk. He paid pail of ?2 50 which was forfeited on his non-appearance this morning. The Judge ordered a bench warrant issued and the defen dant brought into court. S'. A. Hill, 21, was arrested in a lo cal store at G:30 last night and charg ed with waiting upon customers with out wearing a mask. He pleaded guil ty, was fined $5 or five days In the city jail. I. Ikemott. a Japanese who runs a restaurant, was charged with not wearing a mask while he waited upon patrons in his place of business Sun day and was ordered to pay a fine of $5 or serve five days in the city jail. S. Yamaguclii. 30. laborer, was ar rested for expectorating on the side walk on Twenty-fifth street, between Lincoln and Grant avenues. Ho de posited ball of $2.50 and made no ap pearance this morning. The judge or dered the ball forfeited and a bench warrant Issued for the defendant's ap pearance in court. Loo Po, a Chinese cook, was ar rested for a like offense outside tho Vienna Cafe Sunday and paid ball of ?2.50. Po sent a friend to represent him. and the judge continued the hear ing of the case until Tuesday morn-' ing. James Bolan, of Salt Lake, forfeited bail of $2.50 on the charge of expec torating on the sidewalk, and the judge ordered that a bench warrant be Is sued for his arrest. no I I Captain Victor Bke Selected for Chief Navigation Bureau WASHINGTON. Dec. 2. Captain Victor Blue, now commanding the su perdreadnaught Texas, has been select ed for detail as chief of the bureau of navigation, with the rank of rear j admiral. He was chief of the bureau I for four years, ending in August, 191G, when he was assigned to active serv ice. Secretary Daniels announced to day the sending of Captain Blue's nomination to the senate and also that of Rear Admiral David Taylor for an other tour of duty as chief constructor of the navy. Captain Blue succeeds Rear Admiral Leigh Chalmer. recently relieved from active sea duty. Captain Harris Lan Ing, who has been acting as head of the bureau, will continuo temporarily as assistant to Captain Blue but soon will be assigned to a ship. During tho war the legal require ment that a naval officer should have a certain amount of sea duty being eligible for promotion was temporarily abrogated, but this requirement will be revived shortly. oo Thirty Dollars Bay for Nurse During the "Flu WINNEMUCCA. Nevada. Dec. 2. Thirty dollars a day for waiting on a family was the wage at which a col ored woman was hired here by a Basque sheep man to go to his ranch near McDermitt, on the Oregon lino, all tho members of his family being down with influenza. Tho shecpnmn had tried In vain to get help nearer here, and falling, came to Winnemuc ca. There were a number of cases of the disease here, and that, together with tho fact that many people are afraid of contracting Influenza, made it difficult to find a woman to go. The colored woman was offored $20 a day. She said It wns worth 530, and with out any parleying the Basque con sented to pay It. oo UTAH BOYS ARE II ON THEIR WAY HOME The canteen at the station is filled daily with hoys who have been dis charged from various camps through out the country, and this morning showed the fact that Utah boys are now on the way homo as well. For there wore four men from Camp Tay-1 lor today now on their way to their homes in Salt Lako. Discharges from this camp are taking place at the rate of a thousand a day, and It will not be many days until this camp, which is a training school for officers, will be entrely empty. Camp Funston has also started its evacuation at the rate of from five hundred to six hundred men a day and Pacifio coast camps are expected to start their releases today. All southern camps began to dis- SUGAR RESTRICTIONS AND ! CERTIFICATES RESCINDED 1 DECEMBER 1ST I We are now at liberty to sell sugar without the customary signature, but are requested to urge upon '. HI our customers not to use more than four pounds per ' IJ person per month. jn Within a short time railroads will pay their employes . 11 twice a month a big step forward to encourage ! H trading for cash, as there will be no excuse in view of 811 the saving made when you buy at a cash store, to have nil a charge account and pay from 15 to 25 per cent more iflttl for your goods. We endeavor to give only best qual- HI I ity goods and H I The Most for the Money j TRY US II APPLES ' Pftncnko Flour, 0-lb. bat: 75c ifi 111 Now is tho time to lay In your J5crmade, 9-lb. bag 65c lH - winter supplv Cracked Hominy, 10-lb. bng....90c MM Beautiful, fancy Black Molasses, Aunt Jemima a well jl Twigs a good Christmas Jn" swcotonlnS fl, U aPpio, box : s2.oo J.:lb- wms 3c Ifffl Mlwourl Pippin, sound and ns c M graded SI 8 2 1'2-lb- 03055 23(3 M High Patent Flour,' 9ack.7;"s2;5o blue, 3 0-lb. can 00c . I Rye Flour, sack $2.75 v J,nks -91.-5 WM AVholo Wheat Flour (tho nC.Sh anc,J buttr- Pu"d....57c 1 Avhitc kind), sack .....$2.55 H1 lf , Bs Pacl T.e jffl Graham Flour, sack $2.50 st va(le JaPnn n MW Potatoes, fancv, sound stock, t. t i'Vii. T i liffl M inA ' , ei o- Pure .lams and Jellies, in sizes BfliQ 100 pounds SI. Go , , . -,,.,1 . HfHll Boans, white, new crop, lbs! 05c jT , V lL III Beans, red Mexican, 2 lbs 25c nb?0CScgad nt mSt ICnSn" Bean?, Pinto, 2 lbs. ... ....25c r,u tii- t7i. - n, nn sill I Beans Pinto 8 lbs -.Oc a"f' SXo H kico, 2-ib. hags 25c COFFEE AND TEAS M Baking Powder, America's Quality first, last and all tho Mjil best, pound 21c time. Our bulk Coffees arc fav- Hr Cocoa, Wanlta, pound SOe'ored mostly; prices from 20 cents Jj Cocoa, I-Ierahoy's, pound 35c to 80" ccnt9 pej pound, 2 cents per Hm Lard, pure, pound 35c pound less In 5-pound lots or over. aHlfl Chcfo, best shortening, lb. . ."..30c Our "Best Ever" brand just jn Corn Flakes, E. C, 5 pkps. 55c ' what tho namo implies the very jfjjfl Rolled Oats, bulk, pound 8c best wo can buy jjJ Brooms, excellent quality, 1-lb. packago 38c JmUJ prices 65c to $1.45 3-lb. package $1.10 jjnjj Pancako Flour, 4-lb. bag 38c 5-lb. packago $1.75 jKjj ' FREE DELIVERY 1 Of All Orders Amounting to $2.00 or More Any Reasonable Distance. i Bring your lists and let us figure on your big month- H ly order, or 1 1 PHOMT 747- IS 359 Twenty-fourth Street i 1 MB, i ' charge the first part of lat week and are continuing through this week. i oo ,G00D RESOLVE IS " MADE BY D. FINN D. Finn of Roy. was drunk on Twenty-fifth street between Lincoln and Wall at 11:45 Sunday night and was arrested by Captain Mohlman and Of ficer Taylor. The defendant pleaded that he had not given way to drink for more than a year and said that the cause of his outbreak Sunday was th visit of a friend from California whom he had not seen for fifteen years. Ho expressed a desire to be given an opportunity of expressing his real determination to keep clear of "booze" J and tho judge pronounced a suspended fl sentence of thirty days to give Finn a WW chance to live up to his resolves. n CELERY WEEK IS 1 . BEING OBSERVED In order to make Utah celery known Hill throughout the country, this week ha? BJjjj been established as "Celery week" and ' vmjt everyone is urged to send a bunch of rag the famous celery from this state to M their friends in other parts of the land 01 In this manner, it is hoped that eas- M tern commission houses will becomo M acquainted with the fine celery of thh m community and increase their business 9 with vegetable dealers. jl WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED A ' if SHIPMENT I i FORD SPRINGS I Frozen winter roads jolt and rattle j your car to pieces. Come in and let ! us equip your car with a new set of B I springs, The price is very reasonable i j Cheesman Electric & Auto Supply Co, j 2564 Washington Phones 325-326 , I IN . EVERY4 OTY OR TOWN IN ' THEUNITED ! U STATES AND CANADA THERE IS A FLORIST, I , i j WE TELEGRAPH YOUR ORDER FOR FLOWERS I AND I MAKE A DELIVERY- THEiSAMfciPAY; 1 DIME FLORAL CO. j! 1 1601 Hudson Ave. Phone 52-W.