The Ogden Standard from Ogden, Utah on September 30, 1919 · Page 6
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The Ogden Standard from Ogden, Utah · Page 6

Ogden, Utah
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 30, 1919
Page 6
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lit I j 6 Qjg QGDEN STANDARD: QGDEN. UTAH. TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 30. 1919. .1 Over Paine & Hur Fop Subscription and Advertising Department, Call Phone No. 66. RANDOM REFERENCES LEMON CLING PEACHES For several days, one mile north Hot Springs, right side road. Wedell From the Coast E. E. Dahlin and -wife returned yesterday from the coast, where they have been visitinc ; the past three weeks. Wanted Boy with wheel for delivering at Bramwell's. 9610 Service Men Sixty sailors, marines ' and soldiers, en route for the Pacific, visited at the Ogden canteen yesterday. The service men were en route home, having been discharged from service Because of a delay of train Xo. 19. the soldiers did not arrive in Ogden until shortly before noon. Want a taxi' Phone 137S. Inter-urban Taxi & Transfer Co. 9392 Back From Navy Ensign H. Lloyd Miller, son of Mr and Mrs. S- P. Mill-' er, 171 Patterson avenue, returned to Ogden esterday after more than two 1 years' service in the navy After a ; visit with friends and relatives here, j j he will depart for Stanford university, I -whore he will complete his schooling Clean rag -wanted at The Standard School Crowded Crowded conditions are being experienced at Weber ' academy this ear as well as at the Ogden High school. President Doxey of Weber is making every effort possible to better the condition. JONATHAN apples. We deliver, 55S , 12th SL Phone 3294-R. 9300 j Noted Writer Emerson Hough, I noted war correspondent and writer, i was an Ogden visitor yesterday. He is returning to Chicago from an ex-tensive trip to Yellowstone. He was regarded as one of America s greatest correspondents during the war Elevator girl wanted at The Reed. Potato Show Announcement? of the Western Potato Show, to be held tn January at Denver, Colo have l-en re- 1 ceived. Indications are that the opening of the show will sec exhibits from j Utah and six other western states. Indian tanned buffalo rug. Reasonable. Write Box F, care Standard 8974 Audit Is On The periodical auditing ft of records is now under way at the Joint. freight station, the traveling auditors under the direction of K. B, Nichols being busy with the records Included are Thoma. YV. Fk?hner of the S. F BH offices at San Franriseo. W V.' Wood- ft side and J. Olsen of the O. S. I.; Scott Bv J.ord and C. W. Morrison of the U. P. I Money to loan. Kelly & Herrlck. Clean ags wanted t the Standard Mrs. A. L. Kohn and Mrs. N. H. Jan-ncy and little sou Laon have returned from Salt Uake where they have spenv a few days visiling. 1 Do It Now Have a familv picture ! taken at the Tripp Photo Studio, 320 25th street, before school begins. !39y For Sale Modern eight-room house on the bench. Two blocks from Peed hoKi Phone 71. 9076 Inheritance Tax An order increasing the inheritance tax In the estate of Oregon C. Itittcr to $348.46 was made by Judge A. W. Agcc in the district court this morning, upon the filing of a r-! port of H. B. Stalllnps tho administra- I lor th estate had liecn increased lo Taxi. Ph. 611. Red Pront Livery. Old papers Tor caie. UQdcn Stand II ' Cae Dismissed The case of Joe I Varney against Win H Dranoy, Tas ! ordered dlrmlpsed In the district court J today by Judge A. V. Agce in his decision. Dr. Eugene M. Pack has opened a I modern dental office. Rooms 807-80H Eccles Bldg. Phone 716. 9069 Artistic funeral pieces a specialty Dumke Floral Company, Ph. 52 W. ' I 4173 Tax Fixed The inheritance tax in the I estate of Joseph Scowcroft, Jr., deceased. was fixed at $144.64 by Judge A. W. ,: Agce In the district court today. COAL, all kt is. Buy new. M. L. Jones Coal Ice Co. Ph. 1603. 2568 I Will pay good price for 2 or 3 fur ! nished rooms or apartments. Phone 2396-J. 9753 fH H The department W. R. C. will be en- v 'ii tertained at a card partv at the home of Mrs. P. A. Gysin, 2248 Moffitt ave-j nue, tomorrow afternoon at 2:80 o'clock. All ladles of the W R. C. and their friends are invited: Miss Beulh Drown, formerly teach-IF ot expression and dramatic art in Agl the Ogden High school. i again in Og- V den after spcuiliug the summer in Yel- Taj lowstone park. She has been in the ;jg park since last June and reports an ex- l&m ceedingly enjoyablo visit WSt, f Company G of the Daughters of SjgHl Pioneers will meet at the home of Mrs. K Leah Cunningham, 2644 Madison ave- &M nue, Thursday at 2.30 o'clock. All flBi ladles of the company are requested to rH be present fSKt Marriage Licence a marriage li- gfn cense waa issued at the office of the S county clerk this morning to Fred MURDEROUS ATTACK ON THE OWNER OF A CAFE FOLLOWED OY ROBBERY BY A STRANGER i William Politseas. aged 42. proprr 'ctor of the Utah cafe, 206 Twenty-fifth Street, was seriously injured at 2 30 o'clock this morning when an unknown employe of the cafe struck Politseas over the right jaw with a hatchet Tho i unknown man, according to the police, was hired only yesterday by Politseas 'and was employed in the enfe ns a dish-washer. At a late hour last night Politseas took the money from the cash regil ter and retired to the kitchen where he went to sleep in a chair. A newly employed man entered the room and, picking up the hatchet, slashed Politseas over the nlit jaw, causing a wound that may result in death The stranger escaped with $40 in slier and I currency which he took from the clothes of Politseas. Politseaa was removed to the Deo hospital where his wounds were dressed. The police were notified of the crime and immediately went to work on the descriptions furnished. When the first Bamberger train going south pulled out this morning the Eugene r,ao and Oertel Iness, both of Osden. Divorce Case Clara Wood filed an answer in the district court to the suit for divorce filed against her by .To soph Wood A general denial of the charges are made and particularly regarding the allegation that she had treated him with cruel aud inhuman conduct and had ordered him to leave the home. She denies having drawn $350 from the bank or that the husband had deeded the home to her or had given her $1000 She asks for the custody of the minor child, $40 for the support of the child and $10 a month for her support. oo Deaths and Funerals Williams Mrs Emma T William?, wife of William W. Williams, manager of the Associated Farmers Milling company of Ogden. died at the farm 1 home. 3-105 Washington avenue last evening at j 10:15 o'clock, he had been suffering ot rheumatism for some time Mrs. Williams was horn in If&rysvllle, California, April 7. 1860. Surviving are tho hits band and the following chlWrcn Mm Lenna Stimpson. Mrs. Mabel W Stapley of Coquerville. Utah. William B. William'! in government service at Washington. D. C, Karl I. Ernest P. an I Ervul J. and Mrs Dorothv B. Piercr Funeral arranp- ni nts will be announced later. BAYLESS Impressive funeral services were held on Sunday at 3 o'clock in the Second ward meeting house for George Bay ess. Bishop George E. Browning presiding The casket and rostrum were banked with beautiful floral offerings and many friends of the deceased and family attend the services The opening prayer was given by Firsl Counsellor W E Newman, and Peter Fernelius sang a solo, alter which William Rackham spoke relative to the life and character of the deceased. Eva Checketta sang the' solo, 'Sometime We'll Understand") and Bishop Browning gave a short talk after which Mr. Koldcwyn san; ' Mv Father Knows.'' The closing prayer was given by Counsellor Jones. Bishop Browning dedicated the grav e in Ogden City cemetery. Pallbearers at the services were members of the Eagles' degree team and former associates of the deceased. They were George Wessler, William Rackham, William Luddlngton, Frank Bartonek, Leon Browning and Gus Thorn. CHAPLIN LAST TIE TODAY AT ORPHEUM Charlie Chaplin is seen in"Sunny-side," his newest million dollar comedy, in the role of a farm hand and country hotel porter. This is the newest of his long list of menial jobs, the groter.que acting of which have won I him success. Successively he has I been a paper hanger s helper, janitor j at a bank, a baker, a sailor, a soldier, j etc. In "Sunnysicle," which will be .seen at the Orpheum theater last time to-jday. he blossoms forth as a hired man ."ind general chore boy on a farm far into the country Here, while working under a hard task master, he manages to worst a city dandy in a race for the love of a pretty country' maid Advertisement. no UTAH RATIFIES THE SUFFRAGE AMENDMENT SALT LAKE CITV Sept. 30 The house of representatives ot the Utah legislature In special session today rati fl d the amendment to the national constitution providing for woman euf-I frage The senate ratified the amend- ment yesterday and the resolution of I ratification now goes to the governor. oo CARD OF THANKS We. the undersigned, wish to express our sincere and heartfelt thanks to all who so kindly aided us during the illness and death of our loved one, George Bayless We wish, especially, to extend our thanks to the speakers and singers at the funeral services and to those who contributed floral offerings; also to those who furnished autos. (Signed) MRS. GEO. BAYLESS AND DAUGHTER, MR. AND MRS- WADE. MR. AND MRS EARL GEI GER assailant was aboard the train. Three j detectives rnd a friend of the wounded man were also on board. The plainclothes men left ihe train and soon thereafter the assailant, alter a stug-fele with one of the train crew, jumpeo Irom the moving train at Twenty sixth Street and Lincoln avenue, and disappeared. Two shots were fired at the fleeing thief. Politseas missed death by a miracle. The assailant in slashing his victim .'crashed tho hatch with mighty force on the jaw of the proprietor, missing the jugular vein only by inches. Had he used the hatchet with intent to kill his deed no doubt would have been ae. eomplish d as a Fraction Oi an inch in the placing of the missive would have severed the head from the body. Friends of Politseas are alarmed at the action of the unknown man and every effort will be made to bring the man to bay. Special detectives fiom Salt Lake have been placed on the job and together with loca detectives and! police officers expect lo iocale the fugitive during the day. UTAH LEGISLATURE IS TO CONSIDER THE LEAGUE SALT LAKE. Sept 30. The senate met this morning and recessed to J await the special committee report on j the law relating lo automobile thefts. The committee later reported that, in I ils opinion, the law is sufficiently stringent. The representatives of the Utah Auto association have been invited to appear before the committee D. D. McKay is preparing a resolution for introduction in the house en dorsing and favoring the league of nations. It is proposed to amend the soldiers' j settlement reclamation law to allow greater latitude in the state which ' have been started under private direc-1 Lion. There is no well defined sentiment ss to legislation needed to curb the; 'ugh cost of living BIG CONVENTION OF EDISON DEALERS TO MEET The Proudfit Sporting Goods company, as distributors of, Edison phonographs, has called a convention of their Edison dealers to be held at the Hermitage hotel in Ogden canyon, I October 2 and ?,. Representatives from about one hundred towns in I tah, J Idaho. Wyoming and Colorado have, been invited to attend and a large number are expected to respond. A splendid program has been arranged for the afternoons of both days and special arrangements for the hous-I in g of the visiting delegates at the Hermitage have been made. Special cars will convey the party to and from the canyon. For tho first evening of the convention a theatre party has been planned and a banquet and dance on the last evening will close the big convention. oo McAdoo Amazed At Opponents Of the Treaty CHICAGO, Sept 29 With his iron-jawed face tanned by the western winds, William G. McAdoo, former secretary of the treasury, stepped from a train which brought him and wife and daughter to Chicago today. He remained only a tew minutes at the Dear-j born street station and left for New York. Mr. McAdoo, "private citizen," re-Ircained in Chicago just long enough to peak a few words to reporters, among which was the grinning remark: "I have nothing to say at present as to the presidential election' here raising his shaggy eyebrows. "Don't you think that question a little premature? "My trip to the east has nothing to do with the sudden illness of the president," said Mr. McAdoo. "His illness Ifl simply due to overwork. He has wonderful recuperative powers. It was 4he same way with me during the Lib-, erty loan drive. I simply worked my I self beyond my enduring powers." "What do you think of the league of nations?" he was asked. At this question Mr McAdoo took a budden interest. He said enthusiastically : "I am amazed at the reckless state raents made by the opponents of the league of nations. I find that on the Pacific coast the sentiment for the league is far stronger than it is in the; east. I also found during my l ist visit there that the people were more enthusiastic about it than they wer in I the spring. "I don't want to say that this is ihe c'irect result of '.he president's trip." he added hurriedly. "It had a great deal to do toward clarifying the . nua lion, however "The statement of the opponents of the league that it gies Groat Britian tlx votes to America's one is sheer nonsense or wanton misrepresentation As a matter of fact it does not." He said that wherever opponents of the league injected partisanship into their arguments there was always a di vision of amtimfnC VIADUCT TO BE CONSTRUCTED OVER HIVEM.E CROSSING OF UNION PACIFIC RAILROAD One hundred and eighty-five thou t-and dollars will be expended on the Riverdale road near Ogden bv the slate toad commission ot Utah, the Union Pacific railroad and Weber COUntj The Merchants of Ogden have made ihe vast improvement; possible and through their efforts work on the lare.e undertaking will be started in the very near future. The railroad crossing on the River-dale road is regarded as one of the most dangerous in the entire state and several people have lost their lives there A new viaduct, which will be built at a cost of approximately $60.- YOUNGSTERS UNABLE! TO EXPLAIN WHY THEY START FIRE Pour young boys one 7 years old, one 9 years old. the other two 10 ears dil. were caught last Sunray in the art of igniting a quart bottle of gasoline .md a quantity of casol Ine-saturated waste, in the proximity of a 100-gallon tank of gasoline at the W H Wright & Sons garage, on Twenty-fourth street between Adams and Jefferson avenues This word was received from Judge Dan Sullivan of the juvenile court. The youngsters admitted having attempted to ignite the' tank of gasoline, but offered no explanation for their actions hen discovered bv Officers Tout and Chambers, the flames from the! waste which the boys had lighted were licking the sides of the large tank They were quenched before either the j gasoline or the tank was Ignited If is thought that manv of the in-cendiary fires which have occurred during the past summer have been the result of boys with matches. A num ber of young boys were caught, re- cently in the act of igniting a barn in, the southern part of the city, while one youth, when sent to the Industrial school, claimed to have started the grass fire which resulted in the total destruction of the Everfresh factory. oo War Prohibition Must Stand Until Treaty Is Ratified WASHINGTON, Sept. ?,0 Although the war department declared in a statement today that "accident of war and the progress of demobilization are at an end," wartime prohibition can- ' (not be lifted until after the ratification of the peace treaty, in the opinion I of Attorney General Palmer j The prohibition law provides that ' lit shall remain In force until after the j termination of the war and the demob-1 ilization of the army Mr. Palmer has) held that the state of war does not I end until the peace treatv has been) ratified President Wilson took a similar position in asking congress early in the year to repeal the wartime prohbiition law insofar as it affected light wines and beer. oo Victim of Riot In Omaha Dies From Injuries OMAHA, Neb . Sept. 30 H J. Hy-kell. shot during the early hours of tho riot in this city Sunday while traveling through a crowd of persons assembled at Seventeenth and Douglas streets, tho heart of the business district, died todav of his injuries. He is the third victim of the riot, the others being Will Brown, negro, who was lynched by the rioters, and Louis j Young, who was shot by police officers while trying to affect an entrance into the courthouse Hykell, in company with his wife, was driving in an automobile at the1 time of the shooting and was fired upon while the mob was beating a negro, oo Dr. A. A. Robinson Is Taken Seriously II! While at Provo Dr. A. A. Robinson was called to i Provo. Sunday, io attend a nephew vvho had a leg broken in an auto ac-Cident. While there, he was taken with a severe attack of gastritis and removed to Salt Lake Yesterday the doctor was brought to Ogden and taken to the Dee hospital, where he is being attended by his brother WATCHING FOR SCALPERS CHICAGO. Sept. 30 Forty internal revenue officers have been put to work to see that "scalpers" of world's series baseball tickets turn over to the government fifty per cent war tax on every ticket disposed of at above its face value. This action followed posting of signs in the "loop" district, "world's scries tickets bought and sold here." -. -r Despite all precautions taken to prevent "scalpers' obipining the tickets a number have fallen into their hands. oo f BRITISH LAND TROOPS. VIENNA, Sept. 30. Troops ' from the British fleet in the Black sea have been landed at Odessa and have occupied the city, ac- cording to advices received in Budapest. 4; 000. will do away with the dangerous curve which ha also cost several lives The bridge which will ho huilr over the river will co:-t about $70,000 and will be of concrete. An expenditure of (30.000 will be spent on the roadbed. Officials of the I'nion Pacific sya torn will be in Ogden Saturday at which time the proposed viaduct frill be considered. The state road commission has authorized the building of the brl and with the final action ot ihe railroad Ott ficials. it is expected that work wili be ptarted. CHILDREN'S 1 IS NUDE AN APPEAL The Children's Aid BOCiety, now that winter is approaching, is appealing for old clothes, especially children's wear, in order that the women who so dill-gentlv labor to protect the helpless, may have garments with which to clothe the needy. This is a most worthy cause and should be given the most liberal support. Those who give can b b sured that everything offered will be devoted to relieving distress Phono 1305 oo SCHOOL BOARD OF ! EDEN TO BUY WATER STOCK Representatires of a water supply system which is being planned fur Eden met with the county school board yesterday and presented tfie matter of selling the school board capital stock in the project, with the view ot having the school board a stockholder in the water project. Inas Iniuch as the holding of capital btock ;in the project will supply the countv school house at Eden with berte'r water facilities, it was decided that the school board should purchase stock in the enterprise and the representatives were authorized to proci ed in connecting the school house with the new water system. Inasmuch as the school board is also a stockholder in the irrigation company at Eden, it is thought that there will be no need of further water at the school, either for drinking purposes or for Irrigating the lawns oo : BOY FORGES CHECKS' IS Gil C1NCE TO IKE GOOD The case of Melvin Dean, accused of having forged several checks and of burglarizing a houso was heard yesterday in the juvenile court. While the youth was found to have committed the forgery, it was discovered that, he was a victim of circumstances, having virtually been forced into the j crimes by a series of events. While the crimes of the youth were of a nature that are generally pun-' ished by a term in the Industrial i school. Judge Sullivan stated that by continuing to work, Dean would bavc opportunitv to make good the worth jless checks. Also, it was decided that the boy was not entirely to blame for I having obtained money under falsa pretenses and arrangements were made whereby he will be given opportunity to make good his discrepancies. uu HD IT HOT SPRINGS MAY BE CHANGED ! BY STATE According to President John Lewis Of the Merchants of Ogden, the state road commission will undertake to f limlnate the dangerous curve on the state road near the Utah Hot prine-.officials of the Utah-Idaho Central railroad have been appealed to and I with the co-operation of the railroad. the state road commission will do the I work. The crossing at the Harrisville brick yard- is also one of the most danger-ous in the state. Plans for improvements there are also b in - conside.-ed A fourth plan for "safety first" roads will, in all probability, be earned out I at Farmington whe re the state road : crosses the Bamberger tracks. This I crossing Is one of the most danger ous. -oo TREATY EXPLAINED WASHINGTON, Sept. SO. How the league of nations might operate in a controversy between the United States and Mexico over a dldsputed trin of territory in the city of El Paso on which the American end of the international bridge, was explained to the senate today. Republican, New Mexico. Declaring that the American flag for vear hnd flov-n nvcr the tr;n to Supreme ' Daredevil . y AGAIN ! ; Latest and Positively Greatest Production TOM MIX IN "ROUGH RIDING ROMANCE" Also Mack Sennett Comedy "Back to the Kitchen" And Literary Digest Ogden Theatre whieh Mexico had made no e'aim, Senator Fall wanted to know what would happen if the league attempted to function after the suggestion had reached its council that possession. of the property threatened the welfare of the nations. "Mexico not being a member of the league and not having been invited to join, now Is asked to become a teni porary member in an order that the questions may be adjusted," Sena mi Fall said. ' Suppose the decision of J the league council is against the United States. Would we then sur-1 render that strip of land or refuse to acquiesce in the demands ot" the council "I know the American people They would refuse. Texas would not sui lender one foot of its territory, and it j would not let the United States do it. "And in entering this league, .vbicb some of you declare works for the peace of the world, you tie your hands and shackle the people of Texas and permit the wiping out of a portion of one of the cleanest and most progres slve Texas cities." CLUB STANDING CHICAGO. Sept. 30 Following is the official standing of the American league clubs at the end of the season as announced at the league headquarters here today: W. Li Pet, Chicago 88 52 .CJ9 Cleveland 84 55 6o4 New York 80 59 -576 Detroit 80 60 .571 Boston 66 71 .482 St. Louis 67 72 .482 Washington 56 84 .400 Philadelphia 36 104 .2"7 oo Many a self possessed pirl would like to transfer her possession to conic man. oo Read the Classified Ads. STORING OF 601 HI GLOBE PLANT TO STJOT if. ! The storing of grain at the Glob Milling and Elevator company will! start between the first and the f if- teenth of November. It is anticipated j thai two-third of the capacity of tho lev. .torif will be employed, plans being made for ihe storing of 500,000 bush- j els of wheat. The milling at the plant I is expected to start next spring, provid 1 in no labor troubles occur. j The wheat to be stored will be tupped inlo Ogden from northern Utah J and Idaho. Tho building of a shed adjoining the elevators, to be used as a shelter for cars ol v. heat whieh are to be unload- j ed tor storage in the elevators is now under way. Tracks through the center of this shed have been laid in a concrete base and it is anticipated that the pouring of cement into forms, which will make up the walls of the i building will start tomorrow. Upon completion of this shed, spur tracks v ill be laid on each side of th building for the accommodation of cars. The building of th- warehouse is ex- j pected to begin within the next two weeks. -'(.Ilowiim the completion of ;hls particular structure, the mlli prop- W cr will be started. oo Of eour.-f th.j serpent knew thine' j were cominc his way as soon as he diJ j covered a woman In the garden GERMANY'S PRESIDENT "AU NATUREL" 1 BERLIN Whether propaganda for tho Gorman brand of democracy or a stolen snapshot, this picture of Germany's president and his minister of defense Is most Informal. Ebert at the rlgbU 1 Nosko at tho left. In the foreground, a member of Uieir party tm- pnrooriRtln Pfthrtr Konl i - no

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