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Authentic Spring Modes Right out of Fashion's style dictionary, step these Spring models possessing a charming beauty and J elegant simplicity. Jfc? Stop in any time and look over the now Spring styles. You arc always cordially welcome. Every ) vPk express brings us new creations in IVHkXln Suits, Dolman Coats, Capes, Dresses, Skirts and Blouses, I A visit here will prove an m&lJLi education in what's what T ST for spring. The style- wmm I nirlSff11 1 I IE PLUG IN LORIN FN PARK Ogdcn citizens arc invited by Com missioner Miles T.. Jones, superinten dent of parks, to join in an official i tee planting evenl at Lorin Farr park hi 10 o'clock tomorrow morninc. President L. W. Shurtllff will go with the city official.- to the park and will plant a number of trees, some of which he may give namr- Any ci tizen may plant trees in th.- park and ran name them, if so desired. Trees :nay tn planted and named alter sol dlers who soned In the war or after any one else, or after some event of history pertaining to t it 3tate, nation "i the world. There are many trees that can be transplanted now growing In the park grounds or on the citv property nearby. r uu It's the income tacks thai render the antoist's repair kit Indispensable. H! oo The stars on an officer's coat often B cause a girl to become a star-gazer. I oo "vead lie Classified Ads. Read the Classified Ads SUPERINTENDENT HftS RESIGNED OFFICE County Superintendent of Schools f W N. Peterson has announced his I resignation to take effect on June 30 next The school official has held the; office lor a total of eleven and a half; years, since he was first inducted in 1901. Since his announcement, there havei been many protests from citizens In all parts of the county who desire to have him reconsider his intention to retire from school work, but .Mr. I' ' r-rsun is firmly resolved to give up the work in which he has been engaeed for so long and which has won him great respect. In an interview, Mr. Petterson said: ; "I have thoroughly enjoyed the work with the public schools of Weber county and appreciate the lo al sup port of tho board of education, the su pervisors, the princioals. teachers, children and patrons of the Weber county school district. It Is with some regret that I retire and I will alway remember with pleasure nn cxtc ience in this educational work for the past twelve years." I j Vote YES j I on school bond issue Wednesday ;f FIRST; WARD Territory west of Washington avenue and south of Twenty-lifth street, will vote at the Washing- j ton school. SECOND WARD Territory west of Washington avenue, a north of Twenty-fifth street to Ogden river, will vote at 4 the Grant school. ;1 THIRD WARD Territory north of Ogden river, will vote at Mound Fort school. j FOURTH WARD Territory south of Ogden river to Twenty. I fifth street and east of Washington avenue, will vote at H the Central Junior High school I FIFTH WARD Territory south of Twenty-fifth street and 1 east of Washington avenue, will vote at the Lewis school Sj a Our school children must have school room, i I About a thousand children will have no school room, accorcl- I I ing' to the action of the state board of health, unless new build- I I ings are provided 1 Two school buildings have been condemned as unsafe and un- I I sanitary. Three other buildings are unable to house all tho I children in the district. . I OFFICIAL BALLOT Ij To be used at the Ogden City School District Bond Election J Apnl 16, 1919. .; Shall the Board of Education of Ogdcn City issue a and sell bonds in the amount of $500,000, each of the M denomination of $1,000, and bearing interest at a rate . of not to exceod 5 per cent from date of issue, payable I semi-annually, in accordance with interest coupons M to be attached, and running for a period of twenty j years, with reservation of the right to redeem said ;jj9 bond, or any of them, at any time after ten years W, from date of issue, for the purpose of raising money jP for purchasing school sites, for building, remodeling W heating or enlarging the various school houses in Og- W den City and supplying same with furniture and nec- fw' essary apparatus. M If you favor the issuance of these bonds, mark a cross (x) in Tjj the square below, opposite the word ' YES " If you do not favor the issuance of these bonds, mark a cross '-jM (x) in the square below, opposite the word "NO." "W Advertisement. 1 I IIIMWIIBII j H TEACHER SIT DUWl CUM IT TIE HIGH SCHOOL j At the hcipht of the fun and frolic of tho high school Classlcalia on Sat lurdav night. Miss Verna Max David son. a teacher from the Doe school and daughter of Max Davidson, was shot in the foot when a number of i the student -' who were r present in the "wolly" west began shooting re volvers thai were supposed to have been loaded with blank cartridge!. I An investigation was Immediately begun to ascertain who had fired ball cartridges into the assemblage, but so, far the blame for the accident has not been fixed. The police and the BChooJ j authorities, however, Mate that they know who it watf that Tired the shot that injured the teacher and they arc vralting to pive the student a chance to i make a statement voluntarily. A number of the students had cuos- J !en to represent the old-time cowboy and were dressed in fitting style, not i forgetting guns of all stores and l scrlpllonB, ranging from :ll to ,46 cali bre. The shot which injured Miss Da- j id -on uiis a .32 calibre. The accident occurred about ten o'clock. It was shortly after the in I ter-ClaSB dancing contest had taken J place. The school assembly hall was crowded to the limit with revelers in I COStume, dancing and patronizing the various booths at the carnival. Sud denly a fusillade or shots broke forth, and a call was made for the boys to cease firing. Prof. Season ordered all! shooting to cease immediately, rcallz- ing the danger of even blank cartridges j ' in a place so closely crowded. He was unable to give tho order to all the DO b immediately, however, and some ! shots continued in various parts ol the hall. Suddenly Miss Davidson; rushed to the north side of the hall and exeialmej, -Tin shot." Dr. Ezra Rich, who was at the car- nival, attended the injured teacher. The bullet had taken a downward . mirse striking "lie lep well up on the1 back of a high topped shoe and rip-! i ping the shot several inches before; l entering the heel and penetrating the foot. The bullet went completely I through the foot and was loose In the, shoe when removed. The teacher was taken to her home immediately. She1 will be unable to walk for several! weeks, although the wound is only inj the flesh. oo NOTICE I 3 SO Idly Circle No. 171. .Neighbors ot Woodcraft. Special meeting Has been called for Tuesday eening. Ap-' ril 15lh. 6 p. m. to consider appllca-l tions and balloting on same. LAURA V. CAREY, G. N. 3044 uu Bright Prospects for Drainage Projects in the County of Weber In order to determine the actual; area in Weber county that is in need! of drainage and can be successful!) drained, Mr. R. A. Hart, representing the drainage in estigaiion for the do-1 partment ot agriculture and the drain- . age department of the bureau are; drawing a county map showintr the water logged area. Mr Hart and the county agent have been over one hall" of tho courtty, and compiled data for i-ame It I? our opinion that many of our farmers and the business men ol Ogden will be greatly surprised, upon completion of the work, to see ihat the larger portion of our county is iu 1 need of drainage. The supervisors for the drainage, district No. 1. at Huntsville have filed; their bonds with the county clerk and are now in a position to organize and commence buoiness. One of the first! procedures after organization will be ! the employing of an engineer to make! surveys and take general supervision j of the work. The Huntsville people! t-xpect to have trenching machines op- I j crating during the latter part ot the' summer. The trenching machine for Hooper begins operation ugain. For a short1 lime work was delayed during the .spring break-up which caused a rise in the water table in that section thereby stopping drainage work tem porarily, The machine is now digging i foi T, A. Lowe Trom the prospects the Hooper machine will be kept busy 'doing trenching work al Hooper audi 'other localities for some time to come. ' oo RABBIT CLUB ATTHE ' INDUSTRIAL SCHOOL' A. I- TippetlP. in charge of the bo6' and girls' club work in Weber count.' u t o start a rabbit club at the State Industrial school this afternoon. Mr. I Tippets states that the institution has agreed to supply enough money to five hoys of the school to allow each to pur chase two rabbits. The club will first be started with a membership of five and if it proves .-uecessful it will be enlarged. From the profits received by the boys from their products they will reimburse the 'institution for the money that they ex pended in givins the boys a start. Wheu a boy is paroled, he cau sell j bis interests to another boy at the 'school and thus be enabled to make a I little money lor himself while ui the school. Ogden Chapter No. 2, Royal Arch Masons I Special meeting Tuesday evening. pHl 13th at 8 p. m. for work in P. M I Degree. B) order of Un- B. II. V. j ', fi. NICHOLS, Secretary, aosy VICTORY ARMADA ARRIVES Sailors and Marines to Have Vacation on Home Shores. 103 VESSELS ANCHOR Naval Airplane Squad rons Gave Fleet a Noisy Greeting, j NEW VoRK. April 14 The Atlan tic fleet, comprising in ships and ton nage the greater part of the "victory armada" ordered h re to give thirty thousand sailors and marines a vaca tion on home shores, steamed into N. w Yri k harbor today. With its ar rival the greatest assemblage of war craft ever seen in any American port lor, vessels - rode at anchor in the North rhrr and almost immediately launches started shoreward with the first contingents of officers and men on leave. Preceded by a flotilla of fifty de Btroyers, thirteen superdreadnaughts--tho "teeth" of the fighting fleet en tered Ambrose channel shortly before noon, the Mississippi, Oklahoma and Wyoming leading and clo.-e in their wake the Pennsylvania, flying the flag of Admiral Mayo, cadre of the fleet and ranking officer of the units assem bled here from two oceans. As the fleet came into port, division after division was met by squadrons of naval airplanes, their wings flashing in the brilliant spring sunshine, their engines humming a noisy greeting as they looped and swooped above the slowly steaming water craft. Transport Brings 346th NEW YORK April M The Ameri can transport Floridian arrived today with members of the 316th machine gun battalion, including hedquarters, j medical detachment and Companies a and B. totalling eight officers and 3SJ I men destined lor Camps Kearny. Fun ston, Itodge and Lewis; and part of the S62nd Infantry including third bat talion headquarters. Companies II. I. K. L and M. medical and ordnance1 detachment and supply company. 29 "iinc rs. 1325 men destined for Camp Uix, Dodge. Funston. Grant. Kearny.' Lewis. Pike and Taylor. oo Shall Ogden Vote Improvement Bonds On Next Wednesday Whether Ogden will or will not pro ide $325. OOu with which to build the Ogden intersecting and outlet sewer i; to be decided on the bond election vote ot Wednesday That is the amount that will be arranged if the bond issue passes. Belief that the plan will meet with the approval of the tax-pay int? voters has been expressed by the var ious city officials, while state healt' officials have urged that Ogden take this favorable action feo that it will not be necessary to take some other course to do away with the menace of the present sewer outlet. Tho proposed intersecting sewer is i planned to run north from Twentieth; street and Wall avenue, where it will intersect the present sewer system, to I Hi- north city limits and then west to the Weber river. This plan will make it leasable to construct laterals east ward trom the main sewer through the Third ward districts. In some sec tions of the Third ward where there Is considerable population the lateral? sewers are greatly desired by property owners. City officials have indicated that these will be built as they ar sought by property owners, the cost of J the laterals but not of the main sew er to be borne by special improve' ment districts. City L'nginecr Tracy, who arranged the plans for the sewer system, say? that the Ogden trunk line sewer to the new outlet will be found absolute ly ner essary tor the city, as a means of eliminating the present menace to health conditions. Such also is the view of Mayor T S. Browning, head ! of the city health board; George Shor ten, city health inspector; Dr. T. B. Beatty, secretary of the state board of health and others who have considered the problem The state health board has condemned the old sewer outlet and, Just prior to the war, had ordered changes made for the purpose of pro tecting the health of the community. Thifl work was deferred, however, be l SUSe of (he war eondnions With the growth of the city, the health olficiils consider that the menace has even be come vrravcr. They feel that in the plana adopted by the city commit-.don and now submitted to the taxpaying voters there Is A he opportunity to not only remove this menace, but also to provide for the eventual buildins: of sewers in the Third ward, a section , which has been devoid of this public j improvement and which many bcllev. will build up with rapidity in case the I public bei t.ermenty are made. I nn Read tbo Classified Ada. oo Read the Classified Ada. 1 Kead the Classified Via, J GEORG LEDEBOI IT RELEASED Socialist Writes Attack on Prussian Minister and Makes Many Charges. BERLIN, Saturday, April 12. The soviet congress was informed today that Gcorg Ledebour. who is confined in Moabit jail and whose release was demanded on March 80 by the commu nist workmen's council, will not be lib-1 crated. ' Independent Socialist newspapers! print an attack written by Ledebour,! while in jail upon Hei r Hein, Prussian minister of justice, accusing him of mistreating Spartacan prisoners in the Moubit jail. Ho deelares himself in dally fear of being murdered and that Karl Radek's life was in constant Jeop-1 ardy while he was in prison Lode-; bour claims that he has heard groans of arrested Spartacan adherents who, who, he says, were being "don to death in some hidden recess of the prison " He declares that he has also ! heard rifle shots "indicating wholesale executions'' there. SOVIET ATTACK EXPECTED. BERLIN, Sunday. April 13 A Dres den dispatch to the Vossische Zeiiung says that an assault by soviet forces on the citadel of Neustadt setclon of the city on the right bank of the Elbe 1 lis expected Frontier troops and' troops from Plema, eleven miles! southeast ! Ine-den, have established themselves near the Catholic church to ! defend the northern end of the Frled erich Augusto bridge. Soino of tho Jaeger and grenadier troops are report ed to be unreliable, their arms having been distributed among the insurgents. MILITARY DICTATORSHIP. NUREMBERG Sunday. April 13. A report from Third army headquar ters at Munish says that the garrison has established a military dictatorship! in support of the Hoffmann miinsiry, I which the soviet rpgime seeks to oust I from office. Action to recover the I ! capital from soviet forces is progres sing favorably, it is said. Dr. Adolf Lapp, who was appointed ! commissioner for foreign affairs in the I soviet cabinet on April 9 has been 'placed in an insane asylum, according to report. When his appointment to this office was announced, it was said I that ho had on two occasions been , confined to an asylum for megolmanla. I Dr. Levien. leader of the independent; I Socialists, is believed to have fled, and j sixteen soviet leaders, including Herri Landauer. Heir Wagner and Heir 'Neupsani. members of the soviet min istry, arc said to have been arrested.! oo ' WORLD'S MARKETS v ' NEW VORK, April I I Much of the strength Shown by stocks at the open ing of today's session was attributed to publication of tho terms of the Vic- tory loan. Gains of 1 to 3 points were scored by investment rails. United, States Steel. American-International, leading oils, United States Rubber, Keystone Tire. Asociated Dry Goods. Corn Products. United States Food Product and Wilson Packinc. Some of these advances were reduced be fore the end of the first half hour with the heaviness of St Paul pre ' ierred and Sumatra Tabaeco Z CHICAGO GRAIN v - CHICAGO. April 14 Wet weather, likely to Interfere with the crop move- ' ment had a bullish effect today on corn. Opening prices, which ranged from z to lVc higher, with Maq $1 to 1.59,,2. and July $1.52 to; i.52',2. wore followed by a moderate reaction. Apprehension that continued rains meant serious delays to seeding gave, independent strength to oats. After opening ' j to lc hiebor with July 674 to 6Sc, the market held firm at near the top of the initial range. CHH A GO, April 1 I ' Open High Low Close Cora May Tl.oD'i, 1.60U 1.38Ti 1.60 July 1 52 1 537s l.oO7 lr.581 Oats May 6ft 'i .60 "3 M 3i .69 Julv .67 at -68 .07 .67 V Pork Ma v 51.0ft 53 :: 51.00 53.25 July 47.80 PJ.25 17 75 IS. 25 1 Lard May 30.00 SO 57 2D. 95 30.57 July 28 UU 29 5u 28.9' 29 17 It I hs May 27 90 28.85 27.90 28 85 July 25.85 26.65 25.85 26.65 OGDEN LIVESTOCK '"attic Receipts 30-i; choice heavy Bleers $13 00j 1 lj00; good steers $11.00 .l?. uO. fair -uer- jsnim 11 00; choice1 feeder st&ers S10.00ll.00. choice) cows and heifers $$.50'j 10. 00: fair to j good cows and heifers $11.00&9.00; cutters SS.OO'fpT.OO; canners $3.00' 4.00; choice feeder cows $6.007.50; fat bulls $7.00'78.00; bologna bulls' $5. 5"' V 7.00; veal calves Slo.00 n 12 , Hogs Receipts 577; choice fat hogs 175 to 250 pounds 517.75 fyl 8-00. Sheep- Receipts 683. choiee lambs $12.00" 1." I'M; urtliers .?0 III.) n 10 on; f ,- ewes $7 00(0 S.to; feeder lambs 818.00 1 g 15.00. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO. April 14. ( United "States i Bureau of Markets) Hogs Receipts 4000; market steady to strong. Bulk' ?20.35Tr 20.55; heavy $20.15 20.6ft; ! I medium 820.4020.60; light $18-90 20 45. pigs $17.5019.00 Cattle Receipts 14.000: market; steady. Heavy beef steers $J1.50I 20.50: light steers $10.00018.50; I j butcher cows and heifers $7.5015.50 canners $5.75fff 10.00; calves $14.00 16.00: stackers $8.60 15,50. Sheep Receipts ll.oriO; market Miead. lambs $17.75 19 JO: cull; $14.0017.75: medium ewes $15.005' I 15.50; culla ?6.0012.00. OMAHA LIVESTOCK (iMAHA, Nebr., April 11 Hogs Re- ..ini i3,oou, market steadj to lOc) A NEW I mm spring Iklfi OXFORD BR HB lat e"ghts in expressing" HH -JsKH itself in a ''different" way IKSkp H ' r Brown alf, Coco Brown BHbix 9 Kl'!' 1';i"'nt ,u,i Uini.di Kid. Fashioned of jBSk rS '''' ' materials made, with hand turned HBHnN, HB 'nr' ,on' lrj match. It makes k.'- JH3 "'p fuo1 ' f-nuq i,ml dres'-y nml ulve:- .-ervice - $7.50 To be the attractive, happy companion of a smart suit is the agreeable task of this good looking oxford. It has the stylefulness that gives you the jaunty feeling of always being correctly and daintily dressed. Why Not Try It On? Expert m. Women'! Repairing M iiB M MfMfWm mfs Children's W W I 9 Footwear lower. Cattle Receipts 4500; market hea vy to lower. Sheep Receipts 6500, market stea dy. KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY. Mo., pril 14. (Uni ted States Bureau o! Markets) Hogs Receipts 15,000; market ten cents higher. Cattle Receipts 15.100; market steady. Sheep Receipts 10,000; market steady to higher. POTATOES CHICAGO, April 14 Potatoes weak er; receipts 11S cars; northern bulk - T-T-rr WM i-i i. i i and sacked United States No. 1 white stock 1.76 1.90. SUGAR NEW YORK. April 14 Raw sugar steady; centrifugal 7.28c; refined steady; cut loaf 10.50c; crushed 10.25c. mould A. 9:50c; cubes 9.75c; XXXX pow.li-red 'j.20e; powdered 9.15c; fine granulated and diamond A. fU'Oc; con- ectioni 8.90 N i, 1. 8.85c j CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO. April 14. (United States N Bureau of Markets) Hogs Receipts 47,000; market steady to five cents lower. Cattle Receipts 14.000. Sheep Receipts 11.000. 4 3 'Z? I H J Front ndrtr mud-guirdi. 5 Seventeen proceis enamel 9 f01 Vld cupj of H spUsli protector and stand ftnith of Dt!oa Ca-rr.ine iperial design turned from cn all model). TougS and long wejr.nf olid iterl bar. To-poin I . Heavy coat of copper under friclionleja bearingj. j N 2 SP'cul 'or,l' all nickel plating. gr ing extra clearance be- tween -heel and fork life. . 6 Dut-prol head adjustm? Q yjj f Hush rear fork ends. " E '"5'- H.gh IU Everluter lira. ie. Ujtv ball b'-innrs LOnei i . j i J 3n i j . . Vjj- j lected maple rims. Urop-torged eat-post caje-haxciened in cyanide. , t cluster giving ettra strong m n . - j .l j . I , 1 -7 Outiide joint head construe grip on sea.-pos . , Eleven ianer rein- 1 One-piece drop. forged J A High-grade padded leather ' ; frame. aJI - crank:. Hobbed sprocket, saddle with double action d'P-brazed. springs. Leather tool bag Q Double anchored fork udes -j ' and complete tool equip- ith solid steel spool be. v J2 Seam!e3 crank hanger ment. teen plates. bracket, ex'ra reinforced- mmmtmmM iniene i ii ii iw ' ""HERE arc good reasons for the acknoNvlcdgcd supe I riority of the Da ton Bicycles. A few of them arc -stated above. Study them! It Is points such as these that mark the difference between a bicycle that merely looks good and a bicycle that actually is good. Dayton Bicycles are designed and built with painstaking care. They embody every known and tested feature of de sign and construction that can makefor beauty, simplicity, efficiency, durability and comfort. A Dayton Bicycle mav be purchased with absolute con fidence in the real satisfaction it Will give and in the actual economy it will effect. I J 1 will give you the satisfaction that comes from always "buying the best." Insist upon getting a "DAYTON." Accept no other. You want a bicycle that is strong, attractive, eaay running, and absolutely dependable. The "DAYTON" is the one bicycle possessing all of these features and is absolutely guaranfeed for five years. The longer you ride your "Dayton Bicycle" the more you will appreciate these very facts. Come in and see our large stock. It is a dandy as sortment to select from. Our terms are very liberal. We will accept $50.00 Liberty bonds as part payment. BROWNING BROS. COMPANY I Everything for every sport for every season.