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The Ogden standard-examiner. (Ogden, Utah) 1920-current, April 15, 1920, LAST EDITION - 4 P.M., Image 5

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HH - , THE STAND AFiD-EXAMINER THURSDAY,. APRIL 1 5, ,19,20. ..... . g ' i H
HB 1LOVE and MARRIED IIFEI
HflH ti). the noted author I
HH B Idah MGlone Gibson j
B MOTHER'S AFFAIRS
"You are like a child, Mrs. Gordon."
said tho nurao tho nextday about
noon, "In your ability to rccuperato
quickly from nevcro Hlhesnes. Have
you never scon a child that looks as
though It were 111 onough to die one
hour and two or three hours after
ward was playing: about thp floor?
Yesterday you were very, very ill and
today you are looking' quite yourself.
You are getting a faint tinge of color
back In your checks and you slept all
the morning like a baby. Your hus
band was at the door once or twice,
but I would not let him In because
I wanted you to got all the strength
js you could from tho normal sleep that
you were having."
"Has Alice gone home yet?" I
asked..
"No, sho has decided to stay until
tho last of the week, but Mr. Gordon
was very anxious, to get away this
evening. Ho was ' hoping you would
be well enough today to hear your
mother's 'will."
I 'M "Hc needn't stay for that," I said.
M "Mr. Gordon seemed to think that
was quite necessary. He said he wished
HjH you wouldn't be worried about any
HH business
.KJHHPj '"I shall be more Worried If I don't
attend to my own affairs," I answered.
Haft The nurse looked at mo quizzically
, VI I. and then said: "Don't you want me
'Rif'l to call him?" I
"Ko," I answered. "He will come
litis whence Is ready."
9. " Jufit then there was a tapping at
: 'yH the door and I heard my co tin's! n
- jBw " Charlie's voice asking if he could come
mhm ' t In a moment.
- 'jflli "Surely you can," I answered for.
t 'fli the nurse. I
Wm f Charlie camp forward, both hands
'H ff outstretched. j
4 JM "Catherine. I cannot tell you how-
1- - Five Full Crews at
; I Work at PocatelSo
I".: fKa FOCATELLO, Idaho, April 15. Con-
y.H d'.tions materially improved this morn-
ing and five full crews, consisting of
-H i twenty-six men, are now nt work. Of-
, jH I 1 ficials have- been making up local
9H " trains during the past two days. Ev-
orything is quiet and men returning to
JH work not interfered with. Eight
jH " freight trains have been made up and
. Igflj have pulled out since yesterday.
I '5 m Hunger Strikers in
mm" Dublin to Be Treated
B-IlI DUBLIN. April 15. By the Associ-
f1 ,A atcd Press). It is officially announced
HbHR liaL 11 is not mlen(Jed 10 release all
B;" W". uunSer strikers in Mountjoy pris-
1 '-Wi i on-unconditionally', but that nn order
Hk:'jf j , has been issued that those requiring
B'fll ' medical treatment outside the prison,
V S k released on parole for periods
IShk C sl)GCifie(l in lne case cacn m
' !! dividual by the prison doctor.
IY CONGRESS MUST ACT
QUICK SAYS LEGION
m WASHINGTON, April 15. Unless
;t congress makes an immediate appro-
priation of $15,000,000 for the public
w . health service. 72,000 mentally derang-
& cn former soldiers will be without care
St 'i' and treatment, the American Legion's
, ,' legislative committee declared today
0 j in a statement urging quick action.
glad I am to sec that you are geltinj
better."
"Why. Charlie, J am almost well
Really, I don't think I over was 111
I was just upset because so man:
things happened at once."
SIIcnL for a Moment
Charlie was silent for a moment
then he said: "Katherlne, Join
seemed to think It wasn't necessarj
for you to hear, the reading of youi
mother's will. He said he could dc
whatever was needed In settling ur.
the estate. Hc tod your mother'.'
lawyer to come this afternoon. 1
am quite sure that when the lawyoi
learns that you will not be able tc
hear the will he will not read It. Pic
Is punctilious for legal usage."
I made a sudden decision. "Nurse,
will you tell Mr, Gordon that I should
like to see him?"
He is In the garden with Alice," said
Charles.
The nurse went to the door," and
neither Charles nor I said anything
until John came In. I saw his frown
ilH lit; uautiUl. U'b"L yi vimi ivo m iiiu
.room, but I spoke before hc could say
anything.
"John," I said, "Charles tells me
that you have asked the lawyer to
read mother's will this afternoon, so
that you could hear it beforo you rc
! turn.
Well Enough to Hear
"I do not think It will be necessary
for you to be here, but as long as you
have called the lawyer. I want- to
know that I am well enough to hear
anything he might have to say In re
gard to my mother's will. We will
'have it read. in this room."
j John looked, annoyed and said quiet-
ly, "All right, Katherlne. if you think
you are well enough for this."
"I know that I am well enough,"
1 answered, "and 1 know you are
anxious to get back to your business."
(To He Continued)
Gompers Urges Men to
Practice Self-Restraint
CLEVELAND, O . April 15. Samuel
Gompers, president of the American
Federation cf Labor, here to attend a
convention of cigarmakers, irsued a
statement regarding the general indus
trial unrest. He said that nothing
practical had been done to pr3vrnt the
Irgh cost of living and that laws made
to protect the masses from exploita
tion have been turned against them.
Ho urged all workers to practice
: elf restraint so that rational demands
labor may be secured.
NEW COUNTt CLERK
FOR BANNOCK COUNTY
POCATELLO, Idaho. April 15.
The new county clerk here Is Robert
C. Early, formerly qonnccted with. tho
engineering department of the Ore
gon Short Jjine, He will fill the-unexpired
term of C. W. Pomcroy who
resigned to accept a position with the
Pocatello Trust and Security company.
oo
NOTICE
Tc whom it may concern:
We will sell all goods that are sub-5ec-.
foi stonsge on or about Aprii 20.
; 1020.
OGPEN TRANS FEU, &. STORAGE
CO., 2C40 Grant Ave. E. Ford, Mgr.
uu
Neither Oxford nor Cambridge had
a professorship of modern historv un
til 1724.
I After Whooping
I " Cough What?
S , This is No. 4 of aiseries of advcrtisementSj prepared by a corn-
c petent physician, explaining how certain diseases which attack.
B the air passages such as Pneumonia, Influenza, Whooping
I I 7" Cough. Moasles or even a long continued. Cold often leave .
j -;.' these uigans in an inflamed, congested state, thus affording a
D ; favorable foothold for invading germs. And how Vick's Vapo-
8 " Rub may be of value in this condition.
I Whooping Cough is the "mean
est" disease that childhood is
heir to. While rarely fatal in
itself, except to children under
two years of age, still it hangs on
so long the coughing paroxysms
are so violent, preventing proper
sleep and digestion that when
the ,disease does disappear it
leaves the child weakened and
run down. In addition the
violent coughing racks and strains
ifJi ' the air passages and after re
covery this irritation frequently
j! remains.
During this period of conval-
escence the child should be most
. carefully watched until full
strength is restored and the air
passages regain their normal tone.
A prominent authority even goes
so far as to say "There is more
criminal neglect in connection
with whooping cough than with
any other disease."
While the disease is active,
Vick's VapoRub usually helps to
lessen the violence of the cough
- ing, but it is .during conval
'. ; 1 escence that Vicks is most val
uable. I
' Because Vicks acts locally by'
jfer ' stimulation thru the skin to!
draw out the inflammation, at
tract the blood awv from the
congested spots ano. relieve the
cough. In addition the medicinal
ingredients of Vicks are vapor
ized by the body heat. These l
vapors are breathed in all night
long, thus bringing the medication
to bear directly upon the inflamed
areas. '
Vicks should be rubbed m
over the throat and chest until
the skin is red then spread on
thickly and covered with hot
flannel cloths. Leave the cloth
ing loose around the neck and
the bed clothes arranged in the
form of a funnel so the vapors
arising may be freely inhaled.
If the cough is annoying swallow
a small bit the size of a pea.
Children's digestions are dcli
cate easily disturbed by too
much "dosing." Vicks, there
fore, is particularly recommended,
since it is externally applied and
so can be used often and freely
without the slightest harmful
effects.
Samples to new users will be
sent free on request to the Vick
Chemical Company, 234 Broad
Street, Greensboro, N. C.
H ; ' 60c "I5Sl5 Bodyguard
m j ".so WVapoRubfcJ inst aids
H More Than 17 Million Jars Used Yearly !b
H - " " " i r '
whole factory to gfj ffiL. Q tld "i
No. 2, with a ca- JERBw ft8SBP -vvkh a typical
I pacity of 16,000 mtSBZStote ffttMHfi , Firestone answer
tires per day, is fflSTM MBI 5H T-a seParate
devoted solely to Jm JS&jKm XL $7,000,000 fac-
the ZlA inch size, r.,,,, r;,
Buy r irto
Most miles per dollar is a Firestone pledge, io the
big car owner as well as io the owners of light cars. ' '.vj.
Seethe, new Staudcwd Oversise, Firestone Cord, ft -jfx. Ti' .
PIONEER IN PACKING BUSINESS
TO TAKE OVER MANAGEMENT OF
OGDEN PACKING I PROVISION CO.
James Brenan known from one end of the United States to tin;
-other as a pioneer in the packing business, has been named to take
the managership of the Ogden Packing & Provision company, ac
cording to James IT. DeVine. Mr. Brenan will, succeed Joseph P.
Murphy, owner of the Coffin Packing Plant at Denver, who has K en
temporarily in charge pending the signing of a permanent manager
In selecting- Mr. Brenan the officers of the local company say
they have selected a man of national reputation in that Hue of work.
Mr. Brenan was manager for the Swift company at Kansas City for
a number of years and until recently has hcldMhe reius at th Swift
plant at Denver. He will assume his new duties at the local plant
next Monday.
."Mr. Brenan comes to the local plant well recommended,3' said
Attorney DeVine last night, "and his addition to the present staff
of officers of the Ogden Packing & provision Company should place
the organization to the fore. .
"Mr. Brenan is a man who has had years of experience -in the
packing industry and has worked in all departments of the packing
industry, making his way from the bottom of the ladder to the top.
"As manager of the Swift interests at Kpns'as City and later at
Denver he established a great record and not only placed flic name
of his firm to the front but also aided in placing Denver and Kansas
City on the map throughout the United States.
"Mr. Brenan will work for the best interests of the city as well
as the interests of his firm." said Attorney DeVine, "and in coming
to Ogden he will no doubt be one of the live wires in future undertakings."
fKTPr.vwr.CTrrrxmwttl1M huihHTrannrr :r-i ht hi .hH II A
I The Standard's U. L C. Bureau
J Articles of Interest to Farmers, Housekeepers and Others
! I Written for The Standard by Experts at Utah's Noted
Agricultural College at Lgan j
ARBOR DAY IN UTAH
By DR. M. C. MERRILL.
Horticulturist, Utah Experiment
Station
Arbor clay is a legal holiday In Utah.
It occurs on April 15 of each year. By
lav the governor is authorized to is
sue a proclamation commending the
observance of this holiday by appro
priate planting of trees about the
home or on public grounds.
The originator of this idea may be
considered to be B. G. Northrop, who,
in 18G5, was secretary of tho Connect
icut board of education. At that time
he suggested the annual planting of
trees under the direction of the state
government. '
Unto J. Sterling Morton, president
of the Nebraska state board of agri
culture in 1872, is probably due the
credit of initiating the observance of
Arbor day. He proposed setting apart
a certain day each year for the pur
pose or planting trees and shrubs
throughout the stnte. At his sugges
tion this waa done and hence Nebras
ka has the honor of being the pioneer
in yils movment. i
At the present time Arbor day Is
observed in all the states of the union.
The date set aside for this holiday
varies from early in February in the
. southern stataes to May in some of
the northern stataes. But the signif
icant think is that the idea is wide
spread over lie country and that tree
planting has come to be a Avell-e3tab-l
lished annual custom.
Since the world war, numerous com-
munitlcs throughout the United States
have adopted the plan of establishing
memorial parks in honor of their sons
who went to war, and of planting a
tree for each soldier who lost his life
in the service. Several Utah towns
have already fallen in line with this
Idea and others are making plans to
that end.
Now Arbor day is not intended to
be a day for loafing and inactivity and
jof burning up gasoline for the mere,
fun of it. If there Is any burning to be
done, such stuff as rubbish, weeds and
miscellaneous eye-sores about the
home should be given first considera
tion. In very close conection and harmony
with the idea of planting trees and
shrubs on Arbor "clay is that of beau
tifying the home grounds and Sur
roundings and of cleaning upr paint
ing up, and tidying up the place in
goneral. Because nursery stock is
scarce and high priced this year, is no
reason or justification whatever for
anyone taking the attitude that Arbor
day must this year pass by unhonored
as it were.. If there are no trees or
shrubs to plant (and it may be that
your place is full to overflowing with
vegetation) then scout around among
those you have and see if there isn't
a lot of pruning that ought to be done.
Suely If you have even half an incli
nation you will find an abundance
to do.
Let mo suggest these points for you
residents of Ogden and surrounding
country to think about In connection
with your Arbor Day work:
1. It may bo your present trees are
standing too close together. It would
be in accord with tho spirit of the day
to remove some so the rest will have
better opportunity to grow into beau
tiful., shapely trees.
2. The function .of Arbor Day is
not ended that. same day. If you later
fail to caro for the plants set out on
Arbor Day, the expense and ' effort
have been largely in vain.
3. Trees and shrubs being scarse,
do not waste them by planting on
ground where their failure is foreseen
from the start.
4. Exercise the greatest possible
care to see that any planting you do
is done righ'L This applies to the
proper space between plants and to
the method of pruning the top and
loots and of setting the roots in the
ground. If you don't know these
things find out from one of your
neighbors who does.
oo
MABEL HIND II
SNAPPIEST PICTURE
OF CAREER
9
The cast of "Pinto," Mabel Nor
land's latest Goldwyn starring ve
hicle, which will be shown at the Og
den theatre,, beginning today and con
tinuing until' Saturday night, is unique
in that all the supporting characters
with but one exception are men. Most
of the action of the story takes place
in Arizona "where Pinto lives on a
ranch under the guardianship of five
cattlemen appointed to this task by
the girl's father just before h.is death.
As Pinto, Mabel Normand, Is seen
in one of the most distinctive roles
of her screen career. Pinto Is a mag
netic little imp, wild, mischievous, big
hearted, and so full of the joy of liv
ing that she hasn't time to be mean
or vain.
FAVOR DISMISSAL OF
AUTOMOBILE ACTION
SALT LAKE. April 15. Recom
mendation for the dismissal of the
complaint of tho Utah Automobile as
sociation ngainst the Atchison, Topeka
& Santa Fe Hallway company and
other defendants regarding' rates on
refined products of petroleum from
the nildcontlnent field, Colorado, Wy
oming, California and Utah points, is
made in a report proposed to the in
terstate commerce commission by .Ex
aminer Richard T. Eddyof Washing
ton, D. C. A copy of the report
reached Salt Lake yesterday.
The finding 'of Examiner Eddy is
that the rates In question are not
shown to bo unreasonable or other
wise in violation of the interstate
commerce act. It' is further held that
they do not unduly prefer tho LTtah
Oil Refining company to the prejudice
of the Utah State Automobile associa
tion. When the hearing was held, H. W.
Prickett appeared for the complain
ant, Walter R. Scoot, and Clifford
Thomas for the Western Petroleum
Refiners' association; W. H. Follanii
for the city of Salt Lake, intervener,
and E. N. Clark, George II. Smith. J.
G. McMurray, G. H. Baker, H. W.
Klein and J. V. Lyle foe the director
general of railroads and other "de
fendants. oo
THREE INJURED IN
SALT LAKE MISHAP
SALT LAKE, Aprii 15. Crossing
tho intersection of E and Brigham
streets, while the street lamp was not
functioning, Mrs. Florence Goucher, 52,
years old, suffered probable fracture
at the base of the skull, when an au
tomobile, driven by E. H. Blanke.
struck her. Mrs. Goucher -.was rushed
to an emergency hospital, where her
I "THE BRAZILIArHEIRESS" I .
A Musical Comedy of Some Rhyme and a Little Reason, Fea- I !'
turing Frankie Kelcey, Assisted by Fred Lancaster and a Gal- I i
axy of Stunning Maids 0
FIVE OTHER NOVEL FEATURES I '
Three Shows Daily 2:45, 7:30, 9:15. Prices Matinees, 20c, I
30c. Nights', 25c, 35c, 40c, 50c j j
I ORPHEUM SLAZMdN19th 1 I
The Annual Visit of the Great Laugh Festival I
j Seat Sale Opens Today 50c to $1.50 1
Hur , '"'" last J
4fWi N PEP Si" 1 1
JOSEPHINE SAXE I
1 And the same great New York Cast '
I Laughs Every Minute Growing Into Screams 1 IH
I I The Cunniest play ever written in the English language, j
to Eye and Appetite l
Steak, thick and succulent, gravy oozing out of its brown-
ncss !
Green of parsley all around -it - ffis '1
little pieces of lemon placed daint- i fl
ily at each end rl I IjjP
And strewn across it, !M & O Jt?V A5v 1
Potato Flakes, golden brown, each OC ) JjyYxs iH
as large as half your palm, with gjj -KS '1
crisply curling edges. , , , tlA1LJ , . ,7?
Try this dish. You will find (j8m kjpl V9XdKPll
each flavor enhances the other. vff wLEivw8 '1
M & G's" are sold ffigiimffi Su.tWrfa W(
at your grocer's fiyj
Colorado Potato Flake & Mfg. Co. " A XTS '1
Denver, Colorado 'H
"By he Sealed PadqeLmaijs I1 'llllM H
j Contractors and Builders' Attention I
Gravel and sand for sale. We will be equipped April 10 ,
to furnish all grades of washed sand and gravel, also pit-
run gravel in any quantity delivered or at the pit. Our
gravel is taken from the junction of the Weber and Og-
den rivers. Free from quicksand and lime and analyzed !
as the best gravel in Weber county. Let us figure with 'fl
you. Mfl
The Walker Co., 623 Eccles Bldg. Phone 1130 J I
injuries were cared for, and was lat
er removed to her home.
Hans Peterson, 83 years old, sus
tained concussions and abraisions
when a motorcycle driven by Wan Kun
Chinese, collided with him at Second
South and State street.
Jack Pierce, 60 years old. sustained
a spri..ned wrist and injuries about
the face and hands when an automc
MTe struck him at Second West and
Third South streets.
oo
FORMER MAYOR OF
BRIGHAM IS DEAD
BRIGHAM CITY, April 15. John F.
Erdmann, former mayor of this city,
died yesterday at noon at his home on I IBI
South Main street, after an illness of i'bH
more than a year. He came to Brig- I'lBH
hnm City thirty years ago from Michi-
Mr. Erdmann' was publisher of the '''jl
Boxelder Journal for a time and was ),
twice elected as mayor of Brigham
tity. It was during his last term that
Brigham acquired Its present water
His widow, a son, IT. L. Erdmann, H
and "a daughter, Mrs. Royal M. Jepp-
son, of Blackfoot, Idaho, survive the jH
deceased. lH
oo
The prac'tice of saying grace before
meals is traced to earliest tJmes f'l
among virtually all peoples. r
Honest Advertising
iTTiHIS is a topic we all hear now-a-days because so many people are in
1 clined to exaggerate. Yet has any physician told you that we claimed
M unreasonable remedial properties for Fletcher's Castoria? Justaak
them. We won't answer it ourselves, we know what the answer wi 1 be.
That it has all the virtues to-day that was claimed for it m its early days ,
istotefoundinitsincreaseduse, therecommendationbyprominentphysicians,' j
and our assurance that its standard will bo maintained. ,
Imitations aro to be found in some stores and only because of the Cos- ,
toria that Mr. Fletcher created. But it is not the genuine Castoria that Mr. fH
Fletcher Honestly advertised, Honestly placed before the public, and from
which he Honestly expects to receive his reward. ('
GrTwysbKno j
1 Biiifl

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