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The Evening standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, March 18, 1913, Image 10

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058397/1913-03-18/ed-1/seq-10/

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THE EVENING STANDARD, OGDEN. UTAH, TUESDAY MARCH 18, 191a. .
I
f J Tfoee Is no substitute
I j o Royal Baking Pow
I j det io& making the
Best biscuit and
pastry Royal is Ab
I ' soltitely Fuze and the
I only baking powder
I made from Royal
I grape cream of tartar
CITY PAYS FOR
USE OF LAND
IN CANYON
La' evening M E Wilcox com
tTinnicated to the board of cit com
missioners that the city could use a
H part of bis premises on Wheeler
H creek for a diverting dam and other
H purposes connected with the water
works system. If the city would fur
nish him fift'. water connections for
his resort Mr W ilcox said that the
fifty connections would require the
use of about ten pallons of water a
minute. Tho matter was referred to
the superintendent of water works,
Mayor A. 6. Feli.
; City Attorney Valentine Gideon re-
; ported th':t he had arrived at a sel -
thmcnt with W, G Wilson for the
use of certain ground for ripht of I
Iw-i for the city pipe line in Cold
Water can v on and across the canyon
to make connections with the t'tah
L'ght & Railway company's conduit,
for the sum of $14o0 and he asked
that the amount he appropriated It
v.n- so ordered The agreement pro
Tides that Mr Wilson shall hae the
use of a 3-4 inch water tap at the
saw mil!
At the suggestion of Mayor Fell,
the water works department loaned
to the general fund,, $27,468.53, which
was to have leen used on the South
Fork reservoir projed The mayor.
In a written communication, stated
that there is some litigation in the
matter and that inasmuch as the wa
terworks fund hri? a RUrplua Hie cen
erjil fund should be aided in that
amount The transfer of funds was
ordered
Henry Ferguson was appointed a
special police officer to act at the
depot without pay
The auditor reported that there is
due in interests on certain bonds the
sum of 81 12G.12 He was Instructed
to draw a wurrant for the amount and
Settle the account.
The petition of property owners for
a ire light at the city limits and the
Harrisville road was granted
Two weeks' payroll for the street
department In the sum of $879.10 wus
allowed.
The petition of propert owners for
a watcrinaln extensions on Patterson
aenue was referred to the superin
tendent of water works
DEATHS ANDFUNERALS
FARRELL Funeral services for
James A Farrell. son of Elizabeth
I Rlrle Farrell, were held yesterday In
the Eden meeting house at 1 p. ra.,
Bishop George A Fuller presiding
II Music was furnished by the ward
I choir Y B Stalllngs offered prayer
and Joseph Bachman gave the bene
) diction The speakers were Josiah L
(! Ferrln. Flay B. Thompson, Stewart Ec
cles. David McKay and Chae. F Mid
dleton. Mrs Mary Farley sang Beau-
I ipoimd papefe
1 HJ ,mported b8
Ij San Francisco
tlful Isle of Somewhere." Some Sweet
Day" and ' Sometime We'll I nder
stand." The floral offerings were nu
merous and beautiful. The grave was
dedicated by IV C Walker and the fol
lowing acted as pallhearers Martin
I and David Farrell. Warren Stalllngs.
Boyd lindsny, Lewis Clark and Par
ley Chambers.
PETERSON Funeral sen lees for
Mary Ann Peterson were held yester
da' afternoon at 2 o'clock In the Y '.' i
ward meeting house with Bishop H C
Jacobs londuetlng "O My Father'"
and "1 Meed Thee Every Hour were
: rendered by a fiuartette consisting of
Scott Tiggnrt. Mrs Man Jones Miss
Vera Jones and Robert Jones. Mr
Taggart sang Savior, Comfort M
Mrs Jones and Miss Vera Jones sany
a duet, "Thy Will Be Done." and Miss j
Jones sang the solo. Face to Face."
The speakers were James Douglas,
Samuel G Dye, L W Shurtliff and
Bishop Jacobs. The services were atr
tended by the Relief society of thj;
Fifth ward and there were man) beau
tiful floral tributes. Interment was
in Ogden City cemetery.
MINIMUM WAGE
BILL IS NOW
A LAW
The minimum wage bill was ap
proved by the governor yesterday and
beocmes a law on May 13 next " This
bill makes the minimum wage for
adult female workers $1 26 per day,
or 17.60 per week, (or girls under is
vears. 7 cents per day; for adult
learners, 90 cents pel da The bill
Is one of the most important pieces
of legislation advocated by the women
this year and the governor's approval
oi the lilll Will be hailed with delight
by the women.
The governor aho sicned the Page
bill which en ites special lighting
d:rtrlcts and provides for a special
tax to pas for the installation and
maintenance of a street lighting sys
tem. These lulls were among sixteen
tha were approved by the governor
late yesterday.
Bills signed by the governor yester
day follow
House bill No !;, In Welling An
i act giving tow us the right of eminent
domain in laying pipe lines
House hill 'o 207. bj committee
'on appropriations- An acl making an
: appropriation lor a hydrographic sur
vey. House bill No, 10.". hy judiciary
committee An act revising juvenile
court laws
House bill No I8f, by Judiciary
committee An act relating to the In
vestment of the redemption fund of i
the state
House bill No. 110, by judiciary
committee An act relating to the
pousession of liquor bv minors.
House bill No. 206, bj appropria
tions committee An act repealing the!
law creating the office of examiner i
of public accounts
House bill N'o 179. bv Judd An act j
relating to the venue of eiil actions.
House bill No bj Barnes n j
act relating to the study of the hah-
its of birds and establishing bird da
House bill N'o 1 V,, hv Page- An
'.act for the creation of lighting dis
itnets and assessment oi special taxes
House bill No. IOC. hy Mr5 King
An act providing that father and
mother shall have equal rights In the
I guardianship of children
House bill No 212 hv committee on
labor An act providing a minimum
wage sealr for women
House bill N'o. I'M, bv Smith An
I act prohibiting the theft of water
from pipe lines
House bill No 217. hy Anderson
An act extending the powers of the
state board of -keep commissioners.
House bill No 218. by committee
on appropriations An act appropriat
ing $S2R to Ta" RwHin in pa: ment
, of damages for inj lrles.
Senate bill No 89, by Edehelll
I Au act prohibiting the securing of
board and lodging under false pre
tenses. Senate bill N'o. 189 bv Eckersley
An act requiring the proper branding
of closed packages of fruit.
EXPERT WITNESS
FOR HARVESTER
j Omaha, Neb., March IS Professor
S chafe, at the head of the im-i
plement department of the agrlcultu- i
ral branch of Nebraska university,
was among the witnesses called today
to testify in defense of the Interna
tional Harvester company in the gov
ernment's anti-trust suit Professor
11 - was called as an expert im
farm Implements
Farmers and dealers were called
during the morning tension Amos
Prledep of Bhiokley, Neb., testified
, that of his farm machinery, valued at
F8000, his harvester implements rep-
I resented oaly 26Q
Read the Classified Ala.
REESE HOWELL
I BURIED THIS
: MORNING
Simple and impressive as his life
wore the funeral and burial services
of the late Reese Howell, many
friends attending the services at the
home, 234i Adams avenue, at 11
0 clock this morning and a large con
course followed the hearse to the Og
den cemetery where the body of the
highly respected citizen was laid to
ic- final rest.
The home was altogether too small
to accommodate the many people who
assembled to pay tribute of respect.
An unostentatious funeral was in
keeping with his life and all who at
tended realized that the greatest
honor to be given him was to simpli
fy the ceremonies. The Rev Willi im
W Fleetwood, pastor of the Church
of the Good Shepherd Conducted brief
services and the Royal Arcanum of
the Rocky Mountain Council No. 037,
gave the burial ritual at the grave
Air. Howell had been a member of
the Arcanum for the past twenty
years and twenty-eight of the order
today, wearing the insignia, took pan
In the last sad rites
Judge Harris, with other members
of the Ogden Bar association, attend
ed and followed the remains to the
cemetery The county clerks office
was closed for the occasion and the
entire force attended the funeral In n
body. There were also representa
tives from other departments of the I
county courthouse and many business
men of the city were at the funeral to I
pay their last respects to their es
teemed co-worker in the business up
lift ot Ogden
The pall bearers were lifelong,
friends and business associates of
Reese Howell, having known him for!
the past twenty-five years In the
business actitloa of the city. They1
were: J. S. Carver. Chris Flygare, I
Ralph Hoag. Robert Moves. J. H.
Thomas lohn Cullcy. J, S Campbell
and Thomas Burt.
The casket was banked with beau
tiful flora offerings, sent to the bier
by friends and relatives, among them
being the choicest flowers of love and
respect The throng assembled fori
the occasion was permitted to view I
the remains before the services op
ened and during the entire forenoon
the home was filled with friends who
took a last farewell.
It is said of Reese Howell that his
life was one of industry and hurry,
he scarcely taking time to look after
his personal health and welfare. His i
slogan through life was honesty, '
straightforwardness and frugality. .
and yet he never was so busy that he
could not exercise the altruistic char
acteristics of his nature and lend a
helping hand He was devoted to
bis home and family and his business
a'l his years and there neer was a
time when he was not at his post of
duty
Reese Howell was a man of his own
; fairs, attending to them strictly and
expecting at all times that other peo
ple wers doing the same thing.
It was Mr Howell's request that
funeral services for him he as simple
and plain as had been his life and
Itbst there be no cessation of business
I because of his death. He desired to be
laid to his final rest in the same mat-ter-of-fart
way, free from pomp and
'show as he had lived his life of more
man a half century, and his family
! undertook to carry out his wishes
Thy Brother Shall Rise Again
Rev William W. Fleetwood, speak
ing on part of the 23d verse of the
11th chapter of the gospel of St John.
Thy brother shall rise again " said .
"Tunes without number since that
memorable day when Jesus Christ
the Lord ol life spake those words to
the sorrowing sisters as he stood by
the tomb of his friend Lazarus, they
have brought to those who sorrow
the comfort of a reasonable religious
I and boh hope and have guided their
feet into the ways of peace
"The most blessed, the most God
like thing that you and 1 know any
thing about in our lives in the world
is love the love that binds husband
and wife, father and child, brother
and sister, together in the great bonds
j of the family. Without it the world
would be a dreary place, life would
lose all its greatest Joys and bless
ings to most of us. Even in this busy
Commercial, material age in which we
live, even In spite of the multitudi
nous activities that claim our time
land our attention and our thought
day after day and year after year, we
still have time In the midst of these
activities to form these associations
and to cultivate this great bond that
binds us together in the home, or in
society, or In the church, or In fra-
tcrnal nrnn 11 i 7a I i nnR and then hnu
often docs It happen that just as this
wondrous flower of love comes to ma
turity Just after It has bee-n brought
to its fullness by years of associa
' tion and companionship the bearing
ol burdens together, the sharing of
joys with one another that these
ties are snapped asunder, sometimes
very ruthlessly we think Sometimes
with little or no warning we find
our friend or our loved oue gone, and
we find ourselves standing face to
face with the greatest enigma of hu
man existence thai mysterious eent
that we call death and even alter we
have convinced ourselves of the rea
sonableness of immortality. even when
we have brought to our minds an an
swer in the affirmative to that old
question If a man die, shall he live
again0 Even after we are able to say
the words of our creed, not only with
our Hps but from the very depths
of our hearts. I believe in the resur
rection of the dead and the life of the
world to come.' even then these sepa
rations, the breaking asunder of these
bonds, brings pain and sorrow and
anguish to our hearts, because we feel
that separation of the seen from the
Cold in Head
Relieved In ooe mioate. Money back Quick
it it doesri't. Get a 2 or AO cent tube of
KONDON'S
Catarrhal Jelly
Ue It quick. Finest remedy ever offered
lor Cold In Head and Catarrh, Sore. NokO.
Cough, etc. Twenty year of success.
Why? No dope In KONDON'S. Sampio
tree. Write quick. Address
KOVDON MFG. CO.. Minneapolis. Minn.
II III Mil IS I
I We Please Others
I We Can PleaseYou
I The ordinary grocery store
H is often disappointing. Not
y so here We always have
H .-omethtng U1 0lir choice B
I stock to tickie the palate of 9
B those whose appetites need H
& forcing a little
H Many delicacies w ship in B
B direct We have an unusual-
B ly good lot of fruit, green p
jfl vegetables, homemade goods, I
I staple and fancy groceries 8
I Pay us a visit, t'wUl be un- I
S usually helpful
I Harris Grocery Co. I
338 25th St
Phones 2215-2216
I unseen, the physical from the spirit
ual, comes down before our very eyes
i and shuts out the vision of what lies
beyond the grave and the gate ol
j death
"It is not strange that ve ir
in our weak human way, to penetrate
that tremendous mystery and form
mental concepts of that countrv from
whose boiirne no traveler has e'er re
turned, to think of our loved ones who
have passed beyond the grave and
the sale of death. And yet God in
his wisdom has limited our under
Btandlng ol these things, and yet he
has. in the person of Jesus Christ,
given to us the only word we need for
our comfort, our hope, our assurance,
and that is in the continuance of our
personality, Thy brother shall rise
again.' not a being with changed
personality, but the same man. thei
same one whom we loved, the same
one who is bound to us with those
lies of affection and love, that this
one shall be known and loved by us
in the world to come.
"it is impossible for us to recon
cile any belief we may have in the
goodness and loving kindness of God I
with any other conception of immor
tality, because it is pot possible for
us to believe that God, who binds up
the broken hearted, who comforts the J
Borrowing, could have organized into
life an incurable sorrow, for after all
the keenest pnng that comes to your
bean or mind is that occasioned by
Reparation, and the most dreadful sor
row that can come to any man is
that thought ot love sundered by
hopeless death. And the only gate,
the only pathway out ol" that awful
labvrlnth is In that blessed assurance
of Jesus Christ that love, because it
16 eternal in its nature, must have
an eternal fruition.
' Thy brother shall rise again ' Thy
same one who has been bound to you
by those blessed ties of friendship
and relationship in this world shall
be united with you again In the life
to come. Those same ties that have
I been so dear and so real and so won
I derful to us here shall be even great
er there, where love, unhampered by
the baeer things of life shall !i;ih
its eternal fruition It seems to me
that is the onh thought that can rob
death of its sting and the grave of
its victory Not the mere fact of im
mortality, not the mere intellectual
assurance that if a man tile he shall
live again, but the thought that It is
to be the same man. that we are to
again' resume those ties and relation
ships that bound us together here
And it is with that faith in our hearts
and that blessed assurance that we
have come here today to pay our last
tribute lo the memory of this clear
friend and companion.
"There are lives thai need no eu
logy, there are lives that speak for
themselves better than others could
speak for them, and It is to the mem
ory of such a life that we are pay
ing our tribute today not in words
but in the deepest feelings of our
hearts A man who was a devoted
husband, a tender, loving father one
who loved his home so that when
the family came to arrange for having
these services today they could think
of having it in no other place but
in the home that was so dar to him,
the home where his real life was
lived, and It is only those who knew
him In his home life who knew the
real Reese Howell.
'.May God comfort and bless his
lamily today, and as we consign his
body to its last resting place, may
We do so with th- comfort and bless
ed assurance in our hearts tbat he
nhnll iIsp nk'iiln
"May he rest in peace and may
light perpetual Bhlne upon him
"Amen."
Congressman Joseph Howell, brot It
er of the deceased, his sons Luther
and Joseph and Mrs Howell were in
attendance at the services, the con
gressman having arrived in th city
from Washington early this morning
other relatives from outside dis
tricts who attended ihe funeral were.
.Mrs Margaret E Perkins, sister of
Mrs. Howell, of Boise, Ma : R IT
Jones, a nephew of Mr Howell. E 1!
Jones of Brlgham City and Lewis T
I annon of Salt Lake.
ke Howell was born in 1848 B1
Council Blurts. Ia.. and in lS.'l cani
with his mother to Utah crossing the
plaintj with an ox team, hi father
having died at what was then winter
quarters, now Council Bluffs. Ia
After coming to Utah. Mr Howell
lived with his mother at Brigham City
and Wellsville. Cache county, and
bore the responsibility of looking .if
ter his widowed mother and her ehll
drcn He attended the district schools
of that period and rounded out his
education by a term at the then Des
eret university He wau reared in
the hard school of experience and
from his earliest youth WU accustom
ed to the most unremitting Industr;.
If ter bis marriage be removed to Kel J
ton. L'tah. where he was tlrst engaged
in the freighting business in Utah and
Idaho and subsequently In th" mei'
cantils business For n number of
years he conducted a store at Kei
'on, but finally his health could no
longer stand the strain of the lile
ihero on the desert and he moved to
Ogden with his family in 1882, having
purchased r,.;,i . ,, r prior to bis
coming and has ever since resided
here. Shortly after hi coming to O--den
he became associated with H. C
Tavey in the mercantile business, un
dor the name of Tavey & Howell H
subsequently purchased Ihf partner.-.
I interest and conducted the business
under his own name until he SBSOClat
led with himself his son. William C
Howell, and the firm has since been I
known by the name of Reese Howell
A Sons.
Within the last two years two cor
porations, ihe Reese Howell company
and the Howell Investment compan
were organised for the purpose ot I
carrying on his various business in
I CSresiS, Mr Howell being the presi
I dent of cac h.
in 1882 be commenced the building i
i of the Broom annex and ha- sine.'
then butll the Reese Howell block on
Twenty fifth street and other build
Ings in various parts of the city.
He belonged to no orgnnizai Ions
except the Royal Arcanum, and vrhen
lie vvfR away from his business ho al
ways spent his time at bis home. He
was most modest and unassuming in
I hia life, but no one listened more at
I tentlvely to the crj Of distress than
did he, nor was more ready to glv
his aid and assistance to those who
! were In need He was so unostenta
: tious in his giving that few knew of
jit. but many in Ogden and elsewhere
1 have been the recipients of his chart
I ty.
He was most loyal to Ogden's inter
ests and was always ready to lend his
I aid to any proposal that meant Its
i progress. He had bellel In ii from the
( first and he was always hopeful for
its future.
Though he helped them all. he was
not a member of any particular
Church, and his religion consisted In
dolus good amongst his fe llow men.
lie was respected and esteemed by
his business associates and best lov
ed by the poor It can be truly said
of him that if every one who has been
a recipient of his benevolence were to
drop a flower on his tomb he would
sleep among a wilderness of flowers.
He was deeply loved by his employes
1 he following written by an employe,
feelingly expresses the sentiment in
the hearts of all. when she says that
Mr. Howell in his life has fulfilled
this prayer
Let me so live I hat When the final
summons comes. I may stand una
bashed In bis r.reat Presence and ten
tifj that I have never failed to speak
kindly to the distressed, that I have
loved truth, beauty and little children,
that I have dealt gently with the frail
ties of my brothers, that I have done
in all things unto men as I would thev
Should do unto me "
Mr Howell was married in 1869 to
Jennie Chaplow Four children were
born to them. William C. May Jose
pl 3 James Libert and Martha Wil
liams Both daughters died in child
hood, but he Is survived by his wife
and sons, one brother, Congressman
loseph Howell, and one sister, Mr
Ann H Burt of Brigham City, also
two little granddaughters, the chil
dren of Judge J A Howell, Jennie '
Margaret. J years old, and another
little girl not yet named, about two
months old
Children Who Are Sickly
Mothers who value their own com
I fort and the welfare of tbeir children,
, should never be without a box of
I Mother Gray's Sweet Powders for
Children, for use throughout the sea
I son, Thev break up Colds, Relieve
I Fevcnshness. Constiuatlon, Teething
Disorders, Headache and Stomach
I Troubles I'sed by Mothers for
years THESE POWDERS NEVER
PAIL Sold by all Drug Stores, 2C.c
Don't accept any substitute. Samplo
I mailed PREE Address, A. S Olm-
sted. Le Roy. N Y.
EXHIBIT CAR IS
NOW TOURING
UTAH
The exhibit car from the National
Wool Warehouse and Storage com
pany arrived in Ogden this morning
over the I nlon Pacific and was taken
to Salt Lake whore the contents were
exhibited to sheepmen who met at
the Hotel Utah this afternoon. The
meeting was called by C. R Stewart.
Uecretar of the Utah Woolgrowers
! association.
Plans are now underway to have
the rar exhibited in other parts of
'the state and ii will possibly be side-!
tracKe,) in Ogden for a day although 1
no Information regarding such a plan
Las been received in local railroad'
oflice
1 oo
Fertilizer for Lawns.
I Why use the unslghtl weed pro
I duclng manure around your front en
ttancc ill winter0 You can buy a
pure fenlllzer. free from weed seds
at $1.50 per cwt. It requires 10 lbs
to in square feet of lawn Should be
applied in early spring bv sowing
i broadcast and watering immediately
after application. Will produce a
beautiful clean, velvet green lawn It
Is far superior to manure. Ogden
Packing & Provision Co.
(Advertisement 1
PATIENTS0 TO BE
REPORTED DAILY
NTew York Mar. 18. The progress
of twenty persons who received Dr.
Friedmann's treatment for tubercu
losis a Bellevue hospital vesterdav
Will be told the public bv B dailv
scries of bulletins from the olfloos of
the board of health The first of
these bulletins will not be issued,
however, for a week, as no change
in the condition of any of Ihe suf
ferers is expected within that time.
oo
Washington. Mar. IS. President
Wilson doe not Intend to accept gifts
ot value He received todav a razor
Mi op mounted in Rold but sent it
back to the doner with a letter of
regret The atrop came to the presi
dent because of his remarks on the
value of a strop as a barometer.
How's This?
.JVJW Om Il.iDdiv.1 Dollar nT.rd for any
OSURh Car" ,1"t taooot to cm1 bj llah'i
F. J. CHENEY 4 CO.. ToUdo, O.
CW- 2 Ddrrm"d, have kowo F. T.
nl1 ?"urblc In nil buslnf.. tr.Ls.olluo
NAT BANK OP COM MERCK
Toledo. Ohio.
aSSiwSSH. Cnrp ,jk' latoruUy ctio
ttT .f.vn ft! bl""d ,01 mrntaaa mUem ot
ttBU F,r bottlr. Bold hr all nnjtct-t..
T. KmbUj PUU Xo coMUpaofc
FIREBUGS j
ARRESTED
One Hundred Four
teen Warrants Issued
for Members of Arson
Ring-
Chicago. March IS. One hundred
and fourteen warrants for the alleged
members of the arson ring were Is
sued by Judge Wade In the munici
pal court today at the instance of As
sistant State's Attorney Johnston.
Twenty-eight of the men named in
the warrants are business men, some
of l hem wealthy Their names were
rot made public pending arrest
When arrests are made on today's
warrants the total number of persons
taken Into custody will aggregate 44
alleged to have been Implicated 111 10
fires from which a total of $800,000
was collected In insurance.
More to Be Issued
Johnston declared that 8 large num
ber of warrants growing out of smal
ler fires probablv would be issued
later The present warrants were
based on alleged guilt in connection
with SO fires.
In some cases three warrants char
gitiK separate olien-i - were taken out
against one person Thev charge ar
son, burning to defraud and conspir
acy to defraud In the arson cases
the bonds were fixed at $40,000, and i
where there was an additional charts
against an individual chaiged with
arson an additional $20,000 bond was
required.
WRITE FOR "MOSIDA-BY-THE-LAKP
BOOKLET
It will show jou what's what in
farm values It tells whj we can sell
Mosida irritated land Tor the low
prlep of $100 per acre It tells wh.
we give ton years' time It fully
points out the advantages of a farm
home It also tells how you can get
Btarted at Mosida with only a few
hundred dollars and within a few
.'. ' .irs become Independent. Don't de
la) Write for the Mosida booklet to
da; rrange with our agent, West
ern Agency Co.. 25C2 Wash. Ave,
phone t'.tH. or C Y Wolf. 431 Twen
ty-fourth si . Ogden, l'tah. for an In
spection trip to Mosida by-fhe Lake
N'atlonal Savings & Trust f'o.. Top
Floor Walker Bank Bldg . Salt Lake
City. Utah
oo
CIGAR MAKERS
ENTERTAIN
AT BALL
Over five hundred persons attended
the most successful dancing party yer
; given by the Clgarmakers local union
No .167 The affair was their ninth
annual St. Patrick's day ball and was
a real celebration. The quests were
received near the entrance by com
mitteemen and presented with hand
some souvenir programs As an ad
ditional favor the ladies were pre
sented with two miniature cigars
harmless and dainty mementoes
which were held together by strlnpi
of white and green baby ribbon
The dance numbers. 2S In all. were
printed on a background of green en
closed in a cover of v bite and the pro
gram of selected music was rendered
In fine style by Salter's enlarged or
chestra The committee did good
work In keeping the younger dancers
within the bounds of propriety and
also succeeded In keepiiiR all their,
guests well entertained
The service of delicious punch un
der the direction of' William Sumner
was one of the appreciated features
The committees were as follows.
General P. L Fishier. E. A Pfluug
haupt, A F Baker.
Reception. F ; Abel Harry Orard.
Joseph Wessler and a. Van Bentham, '
Ir
Floor James I Tuttle. F A Bro
phy. Earl Gelger. II. Hose. E .1 Ek
lutid George Wessler C . A Pass. ('
B. Branting and ; Roberts
Refreshments Paul Rosieitfr 1 1
Neuterman, A. Van Bentham. Sr., and
Fred Scheffer.
OPENING OF A
CONSULAR
OFFICE
V G Lallos of Denver is at the
Marion, while arranging to open an i
office on Twenty-fifth street He ex
pects to be made a consular officer
of the Greek government with head
quarters in Ogdun.
He is a lawyer and will represent
the local Greeks in their legal affairs
OXYGEN HELMETS
FOR SUBMARINES
Washington, Mar. 18. The naw
department has ordered a small aura-
ber of oxygen helmets to be supplied
to the submarines and to all the bat
tlesnlps which use crude oil as fuel
in the case of the sub marines it is
believed the helmets may be eff u
when poisonous gas.-s arc- ac Idei
generated within the hulls, as hap
pened to one of the submarine two
vt&m ago with disaster results
The great oil tan! i n the battle.
Ships have been found to com kin
deadly oil fumes, after thev have been
emptied of their contents and It is
intended that the helmet.s .iMn ,,.,,
as protection to the mechanlci who
are obliged to enter these tanks and
compartments. Their use also Is con
templated In the rescue of firemen of I
boiler tenders overcome bv bursting
steam pipes.
oo i
Read the Classified Ads. I
iJS ' staf
JEWELRY AROUNn
EASTER 1
is becoming more and more oopuiaP J
t as gifts. It Is so much more Ijr.ting V
and acceptable than other offerings, j
We arc prepared to show you a varl. 1
ety of jewelry you cannot sec else- 1
where. Come and see how gled you 1
would be to receive come of it as a 1
gift Then think how acceptable 1(9
would be from you.
Harry Davis
384 Twenty-fifth Street
"The Store with the Guarantee"
PEE OUR WINDOW DISPLAY
incubators""
PEERY-KNISELY
HARDWARE CO.
2437 Wash. Ave. Phone 231
STATE NEWS
FOUR DEATHS IN
BRIGHAM CITY
Brigham City, Mar 17 This morn
Ing at an early hour Mrs K M.
wife of E. M Lee, n carpenter died
Bl the family home in the Fourth
ward after being ill since January
Mrs Lee's health ha.i been failing for
a numkr of (rears past, but it was
DOI until a lew weeks lfore death
thsr she was confinc-d to her bed.
Besides a husband, a large family of
grown children survive the deceased.
Arrangements for the- funeral .ire not
completed, but the services will be j
held in the Fourth ward chapel, and
Interment Will be in the City eme
tei i .
) Reuben Petersen, eldest son of
Mr; Caroline Petersen of the First
ward, died at the home of his moth
er yesterday, after a serious illness
covering 6ome weeks, from kidney
trouble Peterson was about 35 j
years old and was recently married.
FTe is survived bv a young wife, his
mother and one brother. Funeral
services will be held in the First
ward chapel and interment will be
hi the City cemetery
Lamont Valentino, the l."-v car-old
son of Mr and Mrs. C C. Valentine, j
cHe.i yesterdaj morning at the home j
of his parents, Sixth South and First
West street, after sutfeilng a severe
attack of spinal meningitis, lasting j
lour das- Kuneral services will be j
held tomorrow in the Second ward j
chapel, and interment will be hi City
cemetery
The little yenr-old habe of Mr and
Mr- Charlc; Wrukins died yesterday j
at the familv home, Fifth West and I
Forest streets, after beins confined 1
several days with a severe attack of M
measles which developed into quick M
pn umonla Funeral service will be H
held at the residence tomorrow.
FARMERS NOT
ENTHUSIASTIC
l'ricbam City. Mar 17. -Four rep- m
resentatives of rhe iah Fi uigrower m
association met with the fruitcrowers S
of Box Elder countv today in the H
'court house in thl9 city and dismissed M
the object of the new association and ps
made an appeal to the fruitgrower K
in this section to qot in line with the A
association. V. H Homer of Sprlnp- &
ivjlic. Joseph E. W right of Ogden. j
(George Romney of Smithfield and d
Charles n datns of Upland. CaL MB
j discussed the advantages of the non- 1 j
Iproflt, eo-operatho methods of mar- K
keting fruit produce Mr Adams be-
Inu the principal speaker h
Ihe merlins this afternoon brought
oul all the representative growers of ity
jth countv. but It appears that but
f o "a are in svmpathj with the new
movement Other meetings will I"5 ty(
held in thU city and county, and i'
is the intention of flic promoters to
thoroughly educate the growers alon?
the lines of co-operation. -.p
ru I r .i
TO STANDARD J
SUBSCRIBERS
i,
The Evening Standard business of
flco closes at 8 o'clock each even-
Ing. Complaints for papers must be , i i
made bc-forc that time to receive at- i
ten;!on If you do not get your p' ; I
per bv 6 30 o'clock p m. call up to- u
ephonc No ".0 and ask for the circu- JJ
'alion manager
I
OUR REPAIR DE-
PARTMEXT DOES k,
MORE FOR YOUR ,
MONEY THAN ANY j
OTHER SHOP IN
IN TOWN. Ty
darks' S
, Per
EBiBfe

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