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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1902-1910, January 21, 1910, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058398/1910-01-21/ed-1/seq-2/

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J4i 5 I
2 THE STANDARD OGDEN UTAH JTKIDAY JArfUAKr zi UJJt r
SALT LAKE AND
STATE NEWS
ONE WAY TO LESSEN
COST OF LIVING
Attempt to solve the problem ot
high coat of living by securing good
rooda for the farmers
Advocate he leenonlng the width
of roadways and tho selling of part ot
the present wide thoroughfareo to
farmer owning abbuUln property
the proceeds to go to the building of
ihe narrower road I
Arrango n plan for procedure In en I
forcing the state lnws enacted at tho
last legislature
Condomn the present road system
nn decreasing materially the attrac
tion of farm life especially among
young men
Advocate a ate road to run from
Cache county to Dixie In Washington
county to connect with the new Colo
rado state road and the proposed Ida
ho road
Arrange for the strict enforcement
of the law against the destruction of
roads by sheep cattle or Irrigation
water
Paaa a resolution strongly support
ing the memorial recently sent to con
Brass asking for land grants for help
In road building i
Advocate the uae of convict labor
In the counties by paying convicts a I
nominal foe for their services
Salt Lake Jan 20 Orson H Hew
lett member of the executive comlt
tee of the Good Roads association of
the state stated this morning that In
his opinion the good roads convention
to be held here Wednesday Thursday
and Friday of next week will be
fUlly ae Important as last years see
LIon We have the legislation now said
Mr Hewlett and we must formulate I
means of enforcing II Everything we
resolved upon last year went through
the legislature and we are ready to
begin active work In making better
highways It probably will be neces
sary for us to propose one or two I
additional laws
I
On Cost of Living
One of the propositions for con
sideration will be that of the high
coat of living The convention prob I
ably will propofle to combat present
high prices through the medium of
good road We maintain that If tho
roads arc Improved to such an extent
that It Is possible both In the winter
and In summer time for the farmers
to get out of the country districts
with their products the problem of
high prices of living will bo solved
Hava a central market established
nomewhcro In the center of the city
and have the farmers all take their
butter eggs vegetables fruits and
meat to that market sell direct to the
consumer and you will find better
prices In all such commodities as are
now away up beyond reason in price
Where City Lose Out
At present It Is hardly possible for
farmers to leave their farms because
of the roads The danger of getting
stuck In the deep mire or of meeting
with accident In the holes and ruts
Is more than they are willing to un
dertake Their produce Is being fed
to the hogs and cattle while we In
the city are paying extraordinarily
high prices
If It were possible for a farmer In
any part of the state to hitch up his
team and drive over detent roads to
the city he would feed Ills hogs some
thing else and bring the produce to
the city As It Is now he cannot haul
a wise of eggs over the roads without
breaking the whole business unless j
he drives his team on a walk and
even then he takes a chance
Eggs would spoil before they could
be hauled from n few parts of
the state to possible markets on ac
count of the slowness which Is ne
1
cossary in pulling through sticky
f mud I
When President Roosevelt sent his I
commission out to look over the rea
t sons for lack of Interest In farm life
1 believe that one of the faults they
i found with Utah was her poor roads
Farmers are forced because of the
f
t roads to stay at their farm and It be j
t comes tiresome If It were possible
lo hurry off on good roads to the city
I there would be a different aspect to
farm life in Utah I
Highways Too Wide
The present country roads are too
1 wide It Is Impossible to keep them
in repair A remarkable good
scheme has been devised Cut the
r
crown of the road down to a regula
J tion width say the width of two wagons
wi
ons Let the farmers move their
i fence posts out and assume tnc title
of tho property thus attained paying
I for It The proceeds from the sale of
thin ground would go a long way to
ward transforming a bad wide road to
a good narrow road
The state road proposition is a
difficult one of course but we believe
that It Is necessary and would pay
I for Itself many limes over In a short
lime The one road would traverse
the busy part of tho state and could
he connected up with the lateral
roads built bj the counties Colorado
f
la now building a through state road
Utnh should do the same J
Some Road Laws
At tho last legislature practically
everything which was proposed by the I
good roads convention was passed by
the legislature Among the meamres
were tho following A law creating I
a state roads commission enforce
ment of uniformity In highway con
struction abolition of district road
supervisors and the appointing of a
county road commissioner charging a
cash road tax In lieu of a labor poll
tax formation of county road dis
tricts and assessment of abutting
property owners for road Improve
ments use of convict Jabor imposition
r tion of a severe penalty for the des
truction of roads enforcement of the
wide tire act beginning January 1
1915The convict labor proposition wo j
believe Is a good one and we will
arrange mothoda of using the convicts j
at the state prison Each county
wanting the convicts will ask for
them and will pay each prisoner a
nominal fee for his work
I believe the coming convention
will be a big affair Wo aro on tho
ove of having good roads and It lo up
to the convention to give a strong
boost to the good start already made
SALT LAKE MECCA
H OF DRUG FIENDS
Salt Lake City Jan 208Blt Lake
City Is tho only city or town In Utah
where cocaine morphine or some of
the residues of these drugs can he
purchased without a physicians pre
scription according to the statement
of a number of dope heads now in
the city Jail
Some of theso men have been given
floaters fro mthle city and have loft
for a day or two only to return Ac
cording to the statement of Jailer Wil
kinson the men say that they cannot
get the much wanted drugs In other
cities of the state and so return here
for It
They would rather face a term in
the city Jail with the hopo of having
some friend slip a little of the
dope to them than to go without It
Some of theso men are pitiable ob
jects of humanity Parts of their body
are covered with the marks of the
hypodermic needle
So great is the craving for tho drugs
that some of them have been known
to use a common pin with which tI
scratch their arms and then pour the
drugs Into the wounds
This Is In cases where the police
have taken their needle away from
thorn and some one has slipped
some of the drug Into the all
One of tho dope fiends now in the
city Jail IB In such a condition through
the use of a pin with which to get
cocaine into his system that It has
been necessary to call a doctor to
treat him
Only a few days ago one young man
was taken to the station and while ho
was being searched managed to snuff I
nearly a teaspoonful of crystallized
cocaine up his nose before he could be I
stopped
The statement of Jailer Wilkinson
which was made to Chief Barlow this
morrilng caused the chief to Issue or
ders to find out where the dope
flendti get the stuff in this city
There Is a law against the sale of
this kind of stuff1 Bald the chief
and I propose to find out whero they
are getting It If they cannot got It In
other cities of the state I know of no
roason why they should secure It hero
for the law is tho same turoughout the
state I propose to try and get at the
bottom of the matter
The statement was made by a man
this morning who Is In n position to
know that cocaine and morphine aro
sold scores of times every day and
night In tills city without a physi
cians prescription It Is claimed that
opium Is BO scarce and the price so
high that many of those who formerly
hit the pipe have taken to other
drugs which it Is alleged arc sup
plied by acme of the drug stores of
this city
SAYS DIDNT ELOPE
WITH ANOTHER WOMAN
Salt Iake Jan 21AUan McDon
aId In an answer to the divorce com
plaint of Catherine McDonald denies
that he eloped with another woman
ns claimed by his wife or that he
spent money derived from the sale ot
their property on the woman I
Of the money received from the sale I
of their rooming house he says 940 i
IB In the hands of Arthur II Parsons I
and 325 of it has been Invested in
real property which his wife has tied
up by Injunction Ho asks that his
wifes complaint be dismissed
I
UNSAVORY DIVORCE CASE
GOES OUT OF COURT
Salt Lake Jan 21Borllnc K Val I
laco failed to substantiate her charge i
against ttllllam H Wallace In Judge
Armstrongs division of the district
court Thursday so the motion for non I
suit mode In behalf of Wallace was
cranted and tho case dismissed j
The charges made by Mrs Wallace i
nnd the testimony in the case were of
such a character as to be unfit for
publication Each of the parties to
the action is over GO years old
CLOSE CALL WITH
THE GRIM MONSTER
Salt Lafce Jan 21 William Silar
IB Just back from Hacks canyon with
a thrilling story of a narrow escape I
from death says the Lone Cedar
printed at Kanab
According to Mr Sllar he was camp I
ed down in the narrows of the can
yon undor a ledge Tho wash came I
in against the ledge above his camp
circled around it and came against I
the wail again below canip In the
recent thaw he wns awakened In the
night by the overflowing of the wash
He was driven out of bd and up
against tho ledge as high as ho could
gel He pulled himself up against
the overhanging ledge and stayed
there bent over nil night waist h ol
In water which came within a few
Inches of his face Hlfl camp outfit
was carried away and only a part of
It recovered noxt day
OLDTIMER PAYING
VISIT TO SALT LAKE
Salt Lake Jan 2LJOGph A Pratt
one of the Utah pioneers of 1850 the
brother of the late Orson and Parley
P Pratt Is visiting In this city for a
short time after nn absence of mon
than fifty years Mr Pratt came to
this city with an ox team party but
only stopped here a short time He
wont to California and took an active
part In the settlement of that state
then a territory Mr Pratt Is a cous
in of Warden Arthur Pratt of the
Utah state prison and a brothcrln
law of A P Kesler assistant post
master
Mr Pratt was amazed at the dif
ference between Salt Luke City Oft
tho metropolitan city of today and
Salt Lake City as the little Mormon
settlement of fifty years ago
I
There IB Only One Bromo Quinine
That Is LAXATIVE BROMO QUIN
INE Look for the signature of E W
GROVE Uoed tho world over to
euro a cold In one day 26c
FARMERS TRAIN AND
LECTURE BY PROF GRUBB
The demonstration train of the
Oregon Short Line Railroad company
I
consisting of five cars spent three I
hours in Ogden yesterday afternoon I
during which time prominent agricul
turists and horticulturists of Weber
county visited thorn and listened to
the beneficial talks by tho corps of ex
perts who are accompanying them
A great Interest Is being taken in
the now movement the railroad
company throughout the state of Utah
and Idaho which are tributary to the
Oregon Short Line Railroad company
If the public take advantage of the op
portunity to attend the lecture cars
on this their Initial trip It is very
probable the experiment will be re
peated In the future
The principal speaker on the trip
and who addressed the very large
number of Weber county people who
were present was Prof E H Grubb
of tho Colorado Agricultural college
who delivered a lengthy talk on how
to raise potatoes President A R
Heywood of the Weber club acted as
chairman of the meeting and Intro
duced the speakers who Included In
addition to Prof Grubb Profs L M i
Merrill and E D Ball of the Agri I
cultural college at Logan and J Ed I
ward Tnyhor secretary of tho State
Board of Horticulture Special appa
ratus charts cac are carried to Il
lustrate the lectures
In part Prof Grubb spoke as fol
lows
I may he pardoned If I say that I
have devoted more time more thought
and more work all my life to the cul
ture of tho potato than any other man
No food usod on the table by the
American people Is so little known as
the plain potato It probably forms
onefifth of the food of the American
people and it should be given greater
consideration There has been no at
tention paid to the quality and the
flavor of the potato
If tho potato crop of Europe were
spoiled I dont know how many peo I
ple would so hungry The potato
crop ot Europe exceeds all the grain
crops of the United States The crop
In Germany is two billion bushels
annually In the British Isles there
are more potatoes grown than In the
whole United States For one and a
half centuries < breeding on
two continents has been SOIl the
benefit of great minds and meat ani
mals have been brought to the very
highest state of perfection Despite
that fact very little attention has
been paid by tho government or state
agricultural colleges to tho wonderful
food product known ns the potato
Let me say that the Irrigating
farmers of the west have shown their
brothers of the cast and the world
better farms better soil culture than
anywhere else Men from the weAL
who have reclaimed arid lands have
been called to the cast to nolp restore
the fertility of the soil on abandoned
farms The west was the first tc
adopt the spraying of orchards and
the first to Install orchard heaters
There arc greater minds In the west
to study these farm problems I
Your agricultural college at Logan
docs better soil and extension work
than any other school In tho coun
try Prof Carlisle told me In Colo
rado that the Logan school was doins
greater work than the Colorado frchool
nnd more than the agricultural col
lege in Wisconsin He Bald the exten
sion work In Utah lo the best of any
state In tho Union
Three western men have Insti
gated one of the greatest works giv
ing time and thought to tho develop
ment of agricultural and livestock In
terests J J Hill Is probably the
most quoted men on these subjects
and W C Brown of the New York
Central less known has done wonders
In demonstrating and experimenting
with farms that have been reclaimed
In Pennsylvania and New York Mr
D E Burley in your otate has started
a work that will bo farreaching
Intensive farming IB never fully
realized until It is shown that there
can be jrroWn po many times the ton
nage per acre and that the fertility of
tho soil can be Increased
Tho special loft Ogden for the north
at 5 po m The first stop was Brigham I
City where a meeting was hold In
the opera house
CROSS SUIT FILED II
SYLVA ARK CASE I
E T Richardson John N Spargo
and Fred M Nyc of the Sylvan Park
Amusement company yesterday filed
an answer and cross complaint to a
complaint flied against the company
several days ago by John Dooly the
owner of the resort who claims that
the company Is In arrears for several
months rent >
Richardson Spargo and Nyo say
that the amusement company IB In
debted to them In the sum of ZOO
which IB a balance due on a promis
sory note for 3000 made In their
favor by other lessees of the resort
They ask that the sheriff of the coun I
t and Dooly be further enjoined from
taking any action towards tho sale
of tho property at the resort recently
attached on an order of the court
MISS MAGGIE TOUT
HONORED IN EUROPE
Miss Maggie Tout of this city who
bus won fame In European countries
na a gifted operatic soloist set sail
from England January 15 accompan
ied by hor father E F Tout and
will reach this city somo time next
month where sh6 expects to appear
In a letter received by this paper from
Mr Tout ho says
Ogden nuifllc lbvers will in the
course of u few weeks have the privi
lege of hearing young Ogden soloist
who has won considerable fame In
European countries as an operatic
star
starAccompanied
Accompanied by hor father E F
Tout Miss Maggie Tout sailed for
this country from England January 15
whore she has been appearing In a
series of concerts which have received
llattorlng notices rom tho metropoli
tan press of Ihat Cpjjntry
In a lector written to this paper by
lIr Tout he says that his daughter
who has been singing on both conti
nents under the name of Margaret
Roumnlne has recently received flat
tering comment from Giro TostI tho
world famed composer and writer
who two weeks before the Touts left
Rome described her aa one of tho
greatest operatic stars in the musical I
world and predicted that it Is only n
matter of time before she will be ac
knowledged as such and will be
ranked with tho greatest soloists of
the world
Miss Tout will not remain in Utah
long as she has signed a contract
with the Opera Comlquo at Paris for
several weeks appearance which will
necessitate her leaving for Franco
about April
FUNERAL SERVCES OVER
NEPHI HEBER MANNING
Most Impressive funeral services
for tho late Nepul H Manning a re
spected Young man who met a tragic
death through an accident at his
homo were held yesterday afternoon I
in the North Ogden meeting house
which was thronged to overflowing by
sorrowing friends and relatives Bish I
op James Ward conducted tho serv
ices and music was furnished fay the
ward choir Amanda Ellis and A G
Barker rendered solos The spcalern
were Bishop James Slater of Slater I
vlllo Henry Howley of Slatervlllc S
A Blair BiBh6p W 0 Rldgea who
spoke in behalf of tho Weber acad I
emy of which the young man was a
graduate Bishop Ridges read cards
of condolence from Principals David I
C McKay and Wilford M Kendrick ot
the academy and condolences were
Iso read In behalf of the ward Sun
lay school and Young Mens Mutual
mprovemont association Nathahlal
Montgomery and Charles and Thomas
Store were speakers and all paid
I
People Will Talk Yon Know
And thats the reason why Dr Pierces Family Medicines are advertised so little nowadays They have
made hundreds of thoutnds of cures in the past 40 years and some of the grateful people whom they
have restored to health are to be found almost everwhere Theres scarcely a hamlet that dont contain
some Look them up Interview them They arc living walking active advertisements
1
For Dro Pierces Family Medicineso
You can believe your neighbors Therefore ask them What cured them will very likely cure you
if similarly afflictedonly give them a good fair trial
Its a good sound common sense polity to use medicines only of KNOWN COMPOSITION and which contain
neither alcohol nor habitforming drugs The most Intelligent people and many of the most successful conscien
tious physicians follow this judicious course of action The leadlng medical authorities of all schools of medi
cine endorse the Ingredients composing Dr Pierces medicines These are plainly printed on wrappers and
attested under oafh Theres no secrecy an open publicity square dca policy Is followed by the makers
We have a profound desire to avoid all offense to the most delicate sensitiveness of modest women for
whom we entertain the most sincere respect and admiration We shall not
therefore particularize here concerning the symptonu and peculiar ailments
INVALIDS HOTEL and incident to the sex for which Dr PIerces Favorite Prescription has for more
SURGICAL INSTITUTE than 40 years proven such a boon We cannot however do a better service
BC7JrAJ N Y to the afflicted of the gentler sex than to refer them to Dr Pierce Common Sense
A aoatl Saattariata with tryeqaJp Medical Adviser a great family doctorbook of 1000 pages bound in cloth and given
imsatfodeppllsaa Had a cwnplcie Sixtt JII
e oiperUoctd tod till Spccidltt lqrawaj frafit or sent postpaid on receipt of 31 onecent stamps to cover cost of mail
tha trcrisxitai ot ftus stoft dlffiaittcatf Ing only or 21 cents for paper covered book All the delicate ailments and matters
AMteol of CHrooto or Svrtfctl fHatf ti tnatattt wbeftttr tar ia tbttr about which every woman whether young or old single or married should know but
care Headtwo ttaa tu1JOrudittIU which their sentc of delicacy makes them hesitate to ask even the family physician about
for THE INVALIDS OUIDB BOOK arc made plain in this great book Write for it Address WORLDS DISPENSARY
MEDICAL ASSOCIATION R V Pierce M D Pres 663 Main Street Buffalo N Y
t p
T iit
< j
I It Y
H I
it
When You Were Devenj
1 to i i t 1 1 1 f
Did bashful ankle
LJlcl you ever have a bastiflu anKle
If you did you know how little Hans feelson the cover of the
February Ladies World
Its on your newsstand today five cental
Dont miss smiling at the two Dutch Kiddies
Also don overlook any of the contents of this midwinter fiction
issue The kind of stories fivehundred and forty thousand households
j
are reading in The Ladies World every month
Dont miss any of the departmental featuresone article on to The 1
Laundry is the Lest ever written 1
Remember that in the departments The Ladies Vorld finds its fullest 1
expression the real reason why the Lomeloving American woman II
can t keep Louse without j I
l THE LADIfsWORD jI
NEW YORK j
jj
L F1i j
high tribute to the high character set
by the late Mr Manning and the ex
cellent example his life offered to
young men Interment was made In
North Ogdon cemetery
COUNTY DEMURS IN
JAPAN SE BANK CASE
Denying that the assessment placed
on the JapaneseAmerican bank for
which a receiver was appointed some
limo ago was contrary to the stat
utes of the state as alleged In a com
plaint flied against him by W D
Brown tho receiver County Treas
urer Alma D Chambers yesterday
filed a demurrer to the complaint In
the District court
The treasurer says that the bank
has failed to comply with tho state
law which specifies what class of
property is exempt from taxation
NO HOPE GiVtN
INSURANCf MEN
Washington Jan 20 President
Taft today addressing the annual
meeting of the Association of Life In
surance Presidents held out no hopo
for the enactment of a federal law to
govern the companies and advised the
insurance men to bend their efforts
to obtain uniform legislation In the
states
f
The United States may not find in
the constitution the right to render
uniform the Insurance business said
the president Certainly the supreme
court seems to have settled that ques
tion And your only resource there
fore is to obtain such common action
by the states that tho result will be
similar to a single federal act controll
ing the business
The only function that the United
States can perform Is to pass a model
law In the District of Columbia and
show what congress believes to bo the
best kind of an insurance law
Tho association discussed plans for
conservation of the public health Dr
Walter Wyman surgeon general of
f ho Tint toI Srntns Pnlillc Itonlth and
Marine Hospital service Dr J A
Roseau of the Harvard Medical col
lege and others spoke on tho subject
MAJORITY IGNORES j
1iNORTY PROTEST II
Washington 20Isnoring pro
tests of democratic members the re I
publican majority in the house today
ratified their caucus nominees for tae
BalllngorPlnchot Investigating com
mittee displacing Representative
Rnlncy of Illinois one of the demo
cratic selections and naming In his
stead Ropreflentnttvo Lloyd of Mis
sour who Indicated his unwillingness
to servo on tho committee
Consideration of the urgent dcflclcn
cy appropriation bill wan resumed but
was laid aside until tomorrow after
three hours debate
Tho senate had a brief session tho
only Incident of which was a speech J
by Senator Bradley of Kentucky
At 1 2Gp m the senate adjourned
until Monday
S IN DISTRESS
Westport Wash Jan OA vessel
believed to be the schooner Tauru la
reported In distress off Gray Harbor
One report has It that the vessel IB
In the breakers off the bur
MILLION FOR WOMAN
Indianapolis Jan 20on estate
valued million dollars Is left
at one
named Emma
entirely to a woman
Dare by tho last will of the late Geo j
Rhodlus of tills city whose marriago
to the woman wan annulled
The Growth
01 Light
Ideas magnificence nnd display
have gradually grown from the elmplo
homespun garments of Colonial Days
until our ideas and business aro cov
ered like a garment of ivy clinging
to the castle wall
Display In business seems to be the
main feature and aim for attaining
success A few years ago merchants
were happy and contented selling
goods without elaborate show cases
J
and expensive windows but the de
mands of our day and time haVo
changed all that The cost of cloth
ing hardware and groceries have In
I creased while rates and charges for
electric current have not increased
but tho demand for Increased Illumi
I nation has exceeded former and earl
ier requirements until tho brilliancy
of commercial illumination has be
come a big Item In our operating ex
pense
Tho rates for electricity have re
mained the same but the demand for
it and the amount used has increased
over 200 per cent In the last few
years
The new electric lamp known ns
tho Tungsten has proved to be edu
cational and an object lesson besides
The promises of reduction In current
for this lamp have not proved true in
many Instances on account of tho un
usual brilliancy obtained which has
lead consumers to Increase the slzo
and number of lamps used
In my recent ad entitled Of In
terest to the Public I told you that
theRe lamps only require 1 4 watts
per candle of light produced as com
pared to 3 610 watts required by the
Edison or carbon lamp But In near
ly every case the monthly consump
tion of current has increased by in
creasing your Illumination
D DECKER
Local Manager for Utah Light
Railway Company
MADAME KELLER
Hair Scalp and Skin Specialist
2468 Washington Ave Ogden Utah
Bell Phone 1353k
Correspondence and personal In
structions in every branch of the
Beautifying Arts
Manufacturer of reliable toilet
preparations and French masks Hair
I
weaving Corsets made to order
j
FRATERNAL
MODERN WOODMEN OF AMERICA
Utah Camp No 5S50 mcclK very
TucUiiy night at S p m at Eagles Uall
Kth St Vlzlllni members Invited to
meet with us
A W ACER Consul
J II SHAKER Clerk
ORDER RAILWAY CONDUCTORS
Wasalch Dlvlalon No 124 O R C
meets ticcond and fourth Fridays Jit 233
p m In K or P hall corner Washing
ton ixvonua and 21th etrooL All brothers
arc cordially Invited to attend
GEO ALLEN C C
D L BOYLE S and T
MASONIC
Queen Eothor Chapter No 4 O E B
Regular meetings heM at Masonic hall
f WashIngton avenue between Twon
tynrth and Twontyolxth streets tfca
lust and third FrIdays or each month
SoJournln mem > ors cordially Invited to
attend
IRS KATE 3MITHERS W M
LILY v HALSTEU ssoy
ORDER OF OWLS
Ogden Xent No iSIS Order of Owls
rncot In Odd Follows Hull ov < r Elks
club every first and third Friday nights
or each moi th Visiting Owls cordially
Invll
THOMAS LESLIE President
JOHN M MARSHALL
Secretary
No 2345 WashIngton avenue
FRATERNAL I
f
BROTHERHOOD OF AMERICA
YEOMEN
Ogdon Homestead No IMS moatw first
and third Thursday night at 7W In La
1hJO
bor Union Hall rhn tht Visiting Arob
era cordially Invited to moot with ua j
HENRY BUCHELL Foreman KJ
22nd Street
O E WILLIAMS Correspondent I
EmS 21at Street
ODD FELLOWS T
Ogdon Lodgo No C Iidependont Order i
of Odd Follows Meets In I O O P Q
hull every Tuesday evening Vihltlrit > I
brothers cordially invited to bo prfsn < I
GEORGE RENNIE Noble Grartd
HENRY KISSEL Secretary 1
Queen City Robckah Lodge No 4 I i
0 0 F meets second and fourth itt
day evenings nt Odd Follows hall Vlt U1
UlnK momburs Invited n l
MAIIIH BECK N G
AMANDA JENKINS Rec Secy
ROYAL HIOHLANDEny
Tho Royal illfrhlandera meet tho Anrt
and third Mondays at Eagle Halt Difc
g ft t2 tot f JrceH
LoDl
r cnn be paid from 2 to 6 ofllco of O W
Green on the 25th of each month Vl >
Itlhs members cordially Invited
J D GRACE I 1 >
r
ALICE COLLINS Sec fc Tren
D P O ELKS
B P O nilcs Ogden Lodge No 715
lodge and club room second floor 2f14
Y Vuahlncton avenue Regular meclStui
every Tuesday evening
JOHN S CORLEW Exalted Ruler
J H KNAUSS Secretary
OGDEN LODGE NO U D OF 11
Ogden Lodge No It D of H mot j
In I 0 O F Rail 2116 Wanhlntfton AV fI
the first and third Thursday evuuuis
fRt hnn month at 7rdf jn VljlUrti
rdf
Inters and brothers cordially Invltvil W
attend
EDITH PROUT C of H
JENNETTD HILL Financier
L PROUT
JENNIE Recorder
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ogden o811z0Jl Knlffhtn of P nu
d
mftcn DI5 h ofN
meets at Castle Hall Utah Nat mi q
Bank bulldlncr every Monday jvel < K
All 1C of Ps requested to moot tilth wt
AMOS HUDSON C C
W W GROSSMAN XI of E I
W S UND nWOOD K of R t 9
FRATERNAL ORDER OF EAOj
Fraternal Order of Eagles Ogden v
No liB F O K meets every We
day evening In Eaglo hall otnt of > I
hotel at 800 VUltlns Brother F 4
aro Invited co attend tho Acne m i i
LI3ON BROWNING W Proii 11 i
E R GEIGER Secretary
DR N N ESTES Acne Phj
IMPROVED ORDER OF IIEO i7
Improved Order of Redmon lllu v > jha
Tribe No C meets In Eaclo hall t nouy
evenings at S oclocU VlnlLnc HJ
g
cordlfcliy vl cgc10CIL
JAMES MACBETH Sacliooi
E R GEIGER Sooretao
A B WRIGHT C of W
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Weber Camp No j 4 meets In K of I
P hall In tho Utah National Bank Hutf
overy Thursday cvonlns it 8 ocutcV
Vlslllnff Woodmen cordially Invited to 1
attend >
attendHENRY
HENRY SILVERTIIORN C C
E AUTH Clerk First National
Bank Building
WOMEN OF WOODcilATT l
Women of Woodcraft Ogden Circle SSI Ii
meet every Wednesday night at 13
oclock K of P hall Utlne Neigh I
bor > Invited
Duos can be paid at Blnchamn gro
cery store 25th St the afternoon lit
Z8lh of enoh month
SARAH RANSON G N HI West
Patterson Avo l
MARIE CRITES Clerk 2731 Moaroo
Avcnuo S
J
Sego Lily Circle No 1H meets every
second and fourth Monday nlghto it I
710 In I O O F hall Visiting neigh
lion cordially Invited
MINNIE MULLER G N
3057 Porter Avenue
KATE HEYMAN Cleric 2MV4 Srd
Street
1
ROYAL NEIGHBORS OF AMERICA
Excelsior Camp No 33JO meets every
second and fourth Monday evening of
each rronih at tao ICaclos hall Visit
ing members cordially Invited
MRS MARY DORA Oracle 353 22nd
Street
JOSIE RHEA Recorder 233 22nd St L
f
ROYAL ARCANUM
Fraternal Beneficiary Order Insures
men at reasonable rates Accumulated I
emergency fund nearly five million dol
lars Rocky Mountain Council No 37
meets second and fourth Thursday At L
O O F hull 241G Washington avenue
H L Peteron Recent J W Woth
spoon Collector G B Honoris Seoy
LADIES OF THE MACCABEES
Silver Hive No L L O T M meets
every Tuesday afternoon tit 230 p ni
In J 0 O F null f6o Washington ave
nue Visiting uembem are iirdlolly invited
attend
vited to J
MRS IDA HOLLAND L C
MISS L JENNIE PROUT 1i K t l
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