Newspaper Page Text
I ' 1
H 6 THE OGDEN STAND ARD-EXAMINEft, MONDAY, MAY 17, 192Q. I
Motorists Without Rear Lights'
On Autos Greatest I
Twenty-one cases were heard by
Judge D. TL Roberts of. the city court
:his morning, and city coffers are rich
er by over 300 as the result of last
night's arrest. e
T. J. Span was fortunate, as were
' David Leahy and Ernest It. McKay of
Huutsvillc. Span was found guilty of
j disturbing the peace, but extenuating
circumstances caused Judge D. R. Rob
erts to give him a suspended sen
' . tence. McKay and Leahy were operat
ing motor vehicles without proper rear
I C. S. DeHart, also arrested for not
displaying a "tail" light on his auto
mobile, forfeited $10 by failure 10 ap
pear. W. W. Barker, of 1237 Washington
avenue, was fined $5 for driving ah
i ' automobile without proper license
Judge Hunsaker's father appeared in
behalf of Judge, but could not repre
sent his son, by the decision of Judge
Roberts. The youth was arrested yes
terday for not having tail lights. Bc-
.L. 1 C,W ,,,-v IvnJI
I must: iiiu uu) tuuiu- uui !
the automobile was held as security for
his appearance. Ball was fixed at ?10
V this morning.
, -' John Chip, who was charged with al
lowing rubbish which he was hauling
to fall in Ogden streets, pleaded not
' guilty. The" court found him guilty and
fined him $10 or 10 days.
Bert Hall, arrested for having no
rear light on his automobile, forfeited
I ?5 bail. A bench warrant for his ar-
" rest was issued.
N. Naga was x charged with drunken
ness. His peculiar replies to the city
attorney's questions caused mirth in
the court room. Because his replies
' ' were both affirmative and negative to
I the same questions, Considerable diffl
- culty in case was experienced. Found
guilty, he was fined $50 or 50 days.
John Barney failed to appear on a
drunk charge and his bail was ordered
forfeited. Togo Yaraa also forfeited
John Dolores and Virgil Williams,
arrested on vagrancy charges, pleaded
guilty. They claimed that they wanted
to work, however, and were released
on 10 days suspended sentences and
instructed to report daily to the police
station while in Ogden.
i A capacity audience acclaimed
i "The Strongest," the one and only
motion picture. drama which Georges
P Clemenceau wrote, at the Utah thea
tre yesterday. It Is lavishly staged,
superbly recited, and perfectly acted;
and tho screen version of iho great
French talesman's story, has made
the production one o the finesl ever
shown in this city.
"The Strongest" Is a story of the
natal passions of life, and Is han
dled by the distinguished author in
masterly style. Clemenceau has told
a oonvlnclng story In a convincing
way and has gained his striking ef
fects without apparent effort. There
is about "The Strongest" that which
j seldom is seen on the screen today.
It is a powerful story, but all tho
j artlBts whi Interpret it seem to get
- 1 their message home without being ac-
tors. They are not stagey for the
atrical, and from Rcnee Adoree, tho
attractive Parisian star importod at
tho request of Clemenceau specially
for the screen version of "The Strong
fj est," to the smallest patt in the pro
V ductlon, the whole feature is cleVer
I ly done.
I Paul A. WAlsh has directed the
I work with splendid insight into its
I dramatic values, and ho hao staged
' it with lavlshness that is worthy of
,' special mention. Carlo LHen, a Bel
' glan actpr, Is very convincing as the
Marquis, and It Is a pleasure to sec
Harrison Hunter, so long on the stage,
make his screen debut,
j And tho sunshine Girl Comedy was
l one of the best wd have seen for some
" Residents of Tibet stick out tho
i tongue as a form of salutation,
k oo ;
' The Swedl9h" government Is urging
I I bankers to refuse exchange for the
I j Importation of luxuries.
A Tune That Haunts the
A new song that is now all the rage
Hl in New York and throughout the coun-
try, "When I'm Gone You"ll Soon For
get." Despite the fact that it has only
been published a few weeks this bal
lad is said to rival any sensational
H song hit published within recent years.
H Of course, there is the usual mystery
H 1 in the ending of the story of this song,
like the continuation of a love story in
H ' a magazine. But everybody seems to
glory in the mystery. The following
are a few lines of the chorus, clipped
from a copy just received.
Woes rm Gone You'll Soon Forget
H Wberi I'm cone you'll tooafor-get rae,
H Wbentroei yotf I'd tar a nif You'll
Hl be Eip.py In the oM home, That you
H 1 , Although this song is written with
out a high, note, a beautiful effect has
H fri?. obtained by the simplicity of 'the
H 'arfimgomeAt. Orchestras and bands
H everywhere afe playing this melody as
H r: -a waltz. This number can be had for
H j'our talking machine and player piano,
Student Body at Ogden High
Remembers Beeson; Sen
iors Observe Day
The student body assembly of the
Ogden High school met at 1 o'clock
today when tho program of songs and
speeches was rendered by the Senior
class, who read their class history, be
queathed their possessions by the
reading of a will and presented the
school with an American Flag.
Opportunity was taken during the
proceedings to spring a surprise on J.
EL Beeson, principal of the school, who
retires from that position at the end
of the present term, but who will con
tinue to be a member of the faculty
next year as head of the mathematics
The faculty and students presented
Mr, Beeson with a. beautiful leather
rocking chair, in which it was hoped
he would know many hours of ease
after the turmoil and trouble caused
by "the young Idea" during his six
years at the Ogden High school.
Mr. -eeson responded in a graceful
speech in which he thanked teachers
for their loyalty and students for their
Natives; Only Boys
And Girls in Play
Residents in th vicinity of Les
ter park heard wild warhoops b
tweon 11 and 12 o'clock today.
Passersby observed scores of
young males and females doing
the war dance In real aborigine
Big ohlefo' looked on and g?ie
commands which were followed
In prompt t'-'ler .he bi.rts
But the war darccs .xnd war
cries were not given by real hon
est -to -goodness Indians. They
were given by bo;.s and girl;; of
the Madijon school who had been
taken to the park for rchoan-'elT.
The whooos art-1? daiv.-es :re a
part of an interesting sr-t of phy
sical exercises. Music for th drill
Vas furnished by y younir woman
who pumped and played a por
Ogdess Elks 208 Strong
to Attend Convention
More than 200 Ogden members
of Elks lodge. No. 719, will attend
the 'state convention to be held In
Salt Lake, June 3. and -1. A spe
cial train and an automobile convoy
will carry the Ogden Elks to the
Ogden will be represented In the
big parade, which will bo held Fri
day, June 4, by more than 200 men1
in uniform and a specldl section will
be devoted to the Ogden representa
tion, It was announced.
The local lodge members are plan
ning to take along an Ogden band
and arrangements are being made
for other features, which will be
kept under cover until thedclegation
arrives In Salt Lake.
Heather Bell Ladies
to Give Scot Outing
Ogden Scouts vlll ci'lehratc at La
goon, Wednesday, Juno 10, when the
Ladles of the H'vjd.or Bfti: club give
their annual outing. A program or
song, dance and sports is being ar
ranged. A plpo band will !'0 a fcaturo of" the
Mn Ague.-'. Wagner in ehnlrmari of
tho general comtnUtr e. She will bo as
sisted by Mis Frank Clevc, Mrs Grn
gor Stewart, Mrs George Lochhead,
Jr , Mrs. Ilobiii t (loggan, and Mrs,
JamcK U Klu.pAon. Oregor Stewart.
Frank C!o'o Uiid C-jorgu Loi'hhead,
Jr., were members of the advisory
Fair Tonight; Warmer .
Tuesday Is Forecast
"Fair tonight and Tuesday. Warm
er tonight, colder Tuesday." This
was the prediction of the United
Slates weather bureau which reached
Ogden this morning.
Yesterday's maximum temppraturc
was 7 0 degrees, with a minimum of
45 degrees. This morning tho tom
peraturo fell to 42 degrcs.
Ogden Stake Relief
Society Meets Tuesday
Conference of the Relief Society of
the Ogden stake, will bo held in "the
Sixth ward chapel tomorrow. There
will be two sessions at 10:30 a, in.
and 1:30 p. m. Officers of the gen
eral board will be present.
El Monte Commandery,
No. 2, Knights Templar
Special meeting, Monday, May 17,
S p. m. for work In K. T. Degree. By
order the E. O.
F. E. NICHOLS, Recdr.
I. B. E. W. No. 316, special meeting
of women at 8 o'clock. J . '
1650 W, 1CK, Business Agent.
Diplomas Presented to 73
Graduates By Pres. Thorrr
mas E. McKay.
Diplomns wore presented to seventy-,
three graduates of the Ogden stake
Religion class by President Thomas E.i
i McKay at commencement exercises
held in the tabernacle yesterday after
noon. There was a large attendance of
members of the orgnization who, gave
a demonstration of the work accom
plished during the past year, which
consisted of singing by a chorus of
200 hundred children, recitations and
In the congregation were a large
number of parents and others interest
ed in the work of the organization
who gave evidence of appreciation of
the work accomplished by the chil
dren. During the afternoon an address wasj
delivered by William A. Morton of the
general board who told of tho work
of the religion classes and related a
number of Incidents in a humorous j
style for vfhich he is noted.
Mrs. Lilian Stephens
Dies of Heart Trouble
Mrs .Lillian Wrisjht Stephens.
Mrs Lillian Wright Stephens, -wife
of Marlon M. Stephens, died Sunday
at 2:30 o'clock at tho family rosi
dqnee, 3300 Adams avenue, after a
few, weeks suffering from heart trou
ble. She was the daughter of Mr.
and Mr Fr.'lncls II. Wright, and was
born In Coalville, Utah, February 4,
1SS9. She was married on November
13, 1912 to Marlon Stephens. She Is
well known In Ogden, and Is survived
by her husband and one son, .Marl ?n
C. Jr., also h.r mother, Mrs Wright.
Her father died a month np-o. Ther
Is also surviving h6r, the following
brothers and sisters, Mrs L. Stephens,
Mrs Clara E. Jones of Cache Junction,
Alma, Albert, Joseph, Frank and Leo
Stephens of Ogden. Funeral services
will bo held Wednesday at 2 o'clock
in the Ninth ward funeral chapel with
Bishop W. O. Ridges officiating. The
body may be viewed at tho resldenco
Tuesday afternoon and evening and
Wodnesday until tho time of the ser
vices. Interment wll. be in t'.o Ogdt n
Members of tho Utopia club will
meet Wednesday afternoon at the
home of Mrs. W. F. Matson on Twenty-seventh
street. All the members
are asked to be presenL
SACRED HEART ALUMNAE.
Tho regular meeting of the Sacred
Heart Alumnae association will be
held in the Academy library this eve
ning at 7:30 o'clock.
SERVICE STAR LEGION.
Tho Ogden chapter of the Sendee
Star Legion will .hold their regular
meeting this evening in the Elk's club
rooms Members have been requested
to be present promptly at 7:30 o'clock.
After a short business meeting the
members of the society will attend
the Orpheum theatre, where they axe
conducting their fourth picture.
This evening in the auditorium of
the school, Jmembers of the senior
class of tho Weber Normal college will
present their play," Christopher Ju
nior."" The curtain will rise promptly
at 8:15 o'clock.
LEAVES FOR COAST.
Mrs. Lily V. Halstead departed this
morning for San Francisco, where she
will make her home with her daugh
ter, Miss 'Bessie Halstead, who is
teaching school, in California. Mrs.
Halstead is well known here and will
undoubtedly be missed by her friends.
She has been a resident .of Ogden
for a number of years and was one
of tho prominent club women of the
city. She took prominent part in
lodge work and was a member and offi
cer of the Order of the Eastern Star
She also belonged to the Clara Bar
ton division of the G. I A. to the B.
of L. E.
Miss Gladys Larsen, who is to be
married during the coming week was
tho honored guest at a china shower
one day lhst week given by Mrs.
George Larson- at her residence, 489
Sixteenth street. Tho evening was
spent in games and 'In Bocial entertain
irient. At the close of tho evening, a
delicious luncheon was served by the
hostess assisted by Mrs, E. C. Wlliiams
and Mrs. E. Hart. The following young
ladles were present: Misses Vera
Jdtinson, Helen Oxnam, Sarah Martin,
Affair to Be- Held to Obtain
Funds for Mew Catholic
To obtain funds to bo used for
'the erection of tho now building for
St. Joseph's school, a bazaar will bo
hold this afternoon and tonight by
tho boy and girl students. Tho bui-
zaar will open this iifternoon ab 3'30l
o'clock and will be continued again
thlfi evening at 7:30 o'clock. It will
bo held In the bascmont ofl the St.
Joseph's Catholic church.
Auction sales, contests of various
kinds, and many other features aco
on the bazaar program. A popular
ity contest will Ire held, among the
students with a. gold, wrist-watch as
the girls' prize and a suit of- cloth
ing for the boys'.
Throe girls of tho junior acad
emy will present a vaudeville sketch
tonight and a musical program is,
also scheduled. Tho vaudeville
sketch will be given by Miss May
Madscn, Miss Catherine Boylo and
Miss Catherine Krauss.
Htfzel Garner, Margaret Williamson,
Fae Christenson,, Aurelia Allen, Pearl
Hart, Julia Hart, Helen House, Zolma
Shaw.June Gibson. La Von Fowler,
Lulu Shaw, Lena Hestmark, Eva Al
lard, Mrs. E. Hart, Mrs. L. C William
son, Mrs. xj. T Roe, Mrs. A. Koldewyn,
Mrs. Blakely, Mrs. Arbon, Mrs Scout
en, Mrs. House nnd Mrs, Watson, Mrs.
E. A. Shaw, Mrs. M. Allard, Mrs.
Christenson, Mrs. M. Hall, Mrs. Carl
Redfleld, Mrs. Al Garner, Mrs. M Gait
and Mrs. Oscar Coburn.
SECJO LILY CIRCLE Members of
the Sego Lily Circle No. 117 Neigh
bors of the Woodcraft met last Thurs
day evening in the I. O. O. F. hall.
Initiation ceremonies were held dur
ing the meeting and It was also voted
upon by tho members tv tako a one
hundred dollar bond on their Neigh
bor homo in California. At the close
of tho business meeting, refreshments
BEAUX ESPK1T CLUH -Mrs. Carl
; Rasmussen was hostess to the mem
bers of tho Beaux Esprit club Thurs
day afternoon at nor home, 132
, Twenty-fifth street last Frld&y aiftor
noon. Thro tables of cards were en
joyed during the afternoon :vnd favors
Avero awarded 1o Mrs J. l Hall ;-.nd
Mrs Fred Sohadc. The guests for the
aiiernoon wore Airs j. ti, a p 11 rows, I
Mrs Jack Bihler and Miss Mildred!
Among the most enjoyable events
of the past week was the surprise par
ty Friday on Thomas Sowerby, Jr.
Decorations were carried out in blue
and white, the Lewis Junior High col
ores. Miss Madelene Huth and Miss
Ethel Sowerby entertained tho guests
with several piano selections. Covers
were laid for ID guests, and a lOncheon
was served by Mrs. Thomas Sowerby
and Miss Doris Sowerby, assisted by
Mrs. Matthew Hackwell and Mrs.
James R. Hackwell. Those who en
joyed the evening wero: Misses Mad
elene Huth, Helen Foster, Annie Bid
dulph, Lyla Gllohirst, Ethelyn Good
win, Josephine Stone, Montella Lewis,
Mabel Payne, Ellen Burt, Louise Bid
dulph, Fannie Brady and Ethel Sower
by; Messrs. Douglas PIncock, Bert
Hansen, Harry Britting, Alfred Van
Namee and Thomas Sowerby.
Mrs. John Smeding was surprised by
a number of her friends, at her home
1C51 Eccles Ave., on Friday afternoon,
the occasion being her seventieth
birthday. A very enjoyable afternoon
was spent, after which dainty refresh
ments wore served. The ladles pres
ent were Mrs. A. Kaslus, J. Den Har
tog, B. Meehdefihk, A. Miller, N. Ho
gan, J. Van der Wherff, I. Sander, J.
DeBry, H. Houttuln, J. Smeding. H. P.
Wharton, H. C. Hayden, W. J. Smeding
and A. I. Wharton.
During tho evening a family reunion
washeld, at which all of Mr, and Mrs.
Smecling's children and grandchildren
were present. A deliciously prepared
supper was served, and the evening
spent In music and games. Mrs. Smed
ing received many beautiful gifts.
The Ladies' Aid Society of the First
Congregational church met Friday 1
afternoon in the church parlors.
Regular meeting will be held this
week on Tuesday night instead of
Thursday. Get your invitations for tho
Convention Ball at tho Berthana from
the Clerk's office.
1646 WM. MULLER, Clerk.
I 'ROYAL I
I Every hmo. should have a Royal
I Vacuum Cleaner. It eliminates all the H
I hard work with tho broom arid helps I
A make House work a pleasure. fl
I Call Al Llndh for Demonstration a
jj 2452 Waahlnaton Ave, Phone 581 I
I' . ' A GOOD PI.T0 TRADE '
if Here?s an Associated Press dispatch that ap
I peared in every paper in the country on Friday.
1 If this was worth printing, why not print this
one that follows. Here, Mr. A. P. Dispatcher,
I is a chance to send a dispatch from Ogden to
I every paper in the country. Make it read some-
thing like this these are facts:
j WRIGHT'S STORE IN OGDEN, UTAH,
j SELS MEN'S ALL WOOL SUITS FOR $39
OGDEN, Utdh, May 1G Ogden,
j Utah, has a store that is willing and
I ready to sell to the men of Amer-
f ica nil wool suits of American
9 style pep and American work-
B manship for ?39. This Ogden store
0 has not seen tho English suits re
J ferred to, but it is willing to bet a
1 cookie that these American made
" suits, with all of the style, good
1 taste and class that the American
1 man must have, have got tho Eng
X lish product beat a mile. This Og-
2 den store says: "It is strange how
1 quickly the press of the country Is
X to tell about how high prices are,
and it is equally strange how slow
enxwmBn I III
they are to give credit to the fellow
who brings prices down."
This English maker says the mer
chant can retail the English suit- at
S3S.40 and still make 20 per cent
profit. This Ogden store sells suits
at $39 and makes a profit smaller
than 20 per cent.
The Ogden public, however, is not
slow to see an advantage. This
store of Wright's in Ogden is keep
ing a force of clerks very busy fit
ting men with good all wool Amer
ican clothes at $39 each.
Incidentally, did you ever hear of
England or any other country, put
ting anything over on America?
I llli . I 111 ! II Willi I II I I I I I II I I III!
"QUESTION OF DISCIPLINE" TAKEN .
AS SUBJECT FOR ADDRESS TO fflGM
SCHOOL GRADUATES BY REV. GARVER
A crowded congregation gathered
at the First Methodist Episcopal
church last evening when tho baccha
laureatc sermon for tho senior class
of the Ogden high school was deliver
ed by the pastor. Rev. Christian R,
Tho devotional program was as
Organ Voluntary, "BclloVe mo if all
these endearing young charms". . . .
Mrs. Vera Frey Beason
Song. "The Angel"
High Sohool Glee Club
Male Quartette, "Remember now
Messrs. Laird, "Wilton, dangle
Violin solo, Selected. .. .Paul Wheeler
....Ogden High School Orchestra
Mr. Garver's subject was "The
Question of Discipline." Ho said in
"Wo may differ upon political and
othlcal questions but wo aro all
agreed that our national character
needs thoso qualities of self-control,
of quick and unquestioning 'obedience,
of Joyful contempt of hardship, and
zest, in difficult" and arduous under
takings, which wo attributo in such
rich measure to 6ur forefathers and
which the moral exigencies of our
national task today demarfds. I do
not know of a betteV starting point
than is found in tho closing year of
King David's life. While tho story
may seem ancient and far away, yet
let him do as he pleased." No, that
It riot tho reading of tho text but
Instead It says: "His father had not
displeased him at any time saying,
'Why hast thou done so?' This refer
renco is to David and his son Adonljah
and to tho want of discipline by which
his father ruined his life.
"Wo may of course say that David
the king" was busy .about tho affairs
of state, and besides his heart was
lndultrfent toward his children. Adon
ljah seems to havo been his youngest
son, and David let him have his way,
never reining him in up or checking
him by asking why he had done thus
or so. David pursued the modern
theory of child training, which Is. that
the one principal by which children
should bo educated, Is that of lotting
what is natural In them come out;
that they must not be frustrated or
crossed, or havo any external discip
line or control laid upon their lives
this of course, is tho extremo of it,
but in some form or other wo seo
the theory applied every day.
"At any rate that -was tho way
Adonljah was brought up . His father
was rich. The boy had his own es
tablishment, his own horses arid his
own retlnuo of servants and round
about him tho usual crowd of flatter
ers and sychophante. There was no ,
will or desire that he had not the
means to gratify, and his father let
him have his way. It must be confess- '
ed that this was tho easy way of going
about the whole matter. It is far cas-i
ier to let a child" have its own way
than to endeavor by wisdom and pat
ience and strength to study and decido
what 13 -best for tho child.
''It may be easy, for a while butj
thero comes a timo When it Is not
longer easyi or when in his little
room abovo tho gate. King David
bowed his grey head In his hands and
with breaking heart sobbed out, "O
my son Absalon, my son, my son, Ab
salom, would to God I had died for
thee." It was no longer the easy way
that David had pursued. And In our
oWn lives the easy education does not ,
go easily all tho way. J
, "There comes a time when having
indulged ourselves, wc can't break '
the habit; when never having taken
our lives In our hands and reined
them to the great ministries of man
kind, wo discover that wo cannot do
so. We find that we obey our cap
prices; follow any Impulse, cannot
stick to any task; do not know a
princlplo when we sec it, havo no iron
in the blood'; are , the riff -raff of tho
world that worthy men and womon
have to bear along as they go. Kipling
expresses this thought in the folloing
' "We was rotten 'fore wo started
we was never disciplined;
" 'Wo made it out a favor If an
order was .obeyed;
" 'Yes. every little drummer 'ad is
rights and wrongs to mind,
" 'So we had to pay for teaching
an' wo paid.'
"All men and women who want to
bo masters of their lives and to havo
strength to lay beneath tho work of
the world must ask God that discip
line be given them. Unless a man
learns control from without he Willi
never learn self-control. This only
Is character tho binding' of life be
neath the firm sovorlgnty of tho
principle that Is the heart of God.
And if nations do not realize this they
will pay heavily for their failure.
'"Make your educational laws
strict,' said Ruskln, 'and your criminal
laws may be gentle; but leave youth'
its liberty and you will have to dig
dungeons for ages.'
Ijlbcrty and Freedom
"And It is this. that gives freedom.
There is no freedom outside of char
acter. Liborty Is the ability to do as
wo ought and the freedom Wo need is
not tho freedom of caprice and whim
and listening to impulses. It is tho ,
freedom which enables our eyes (
clearly to sec what right- is and then
empower us to do it.
"Tho appeal of Christ has always
been for discipline. Tho disciplined j
nation comes in only one way by an
swer of Individuals to the divine call.
The appeal of Christ was always ad
dressed to the sacrificial and the
heroic. Ho never smoothed things
over for the sake of pleasing people
or winning followers. There were
times when ho seemed to try to make
It hard. Christ never concealed his
own adjustments and convictions as
to life's values In theso matters, and
spoke with tho greatest scorn of all
Indulgence, and softness of life. And
Instead of repelling men ho drew
"He actually obtained tho men for
whom ho was hunting, not by offer
ing them worldly Inducements but by
addressing the sacrificial spirit In
them, and making an appeal to tho
latent capacity for heroism. God
London, Mercjiant Says Gar-
ments Are Equal to Those o
Now Selling at $60 to $80 ' I
NEW YORK, May 14. England b A
ready to sell to American mer- $ ',
chants men's clothing, all wool, that 2
can be retailed at a 20 per cent prof- H
It at $38.40 each, according to. J.. C.
Shannon, member of a London mam
Ufacturing concern. 5
"We can produce suits, transport A
them to America, pay the duty and I )
sell them to the retailer for $32 ?
each," Shannon asserted. "Tho I
same quality suits are now selling v
here from $60 to $80."
pours his contempt upon smoothness ;
of life becanse it cannot make great- W
ness of soul. Christianity derides
smoothness of life, because It separ-
ates us from fellowship with the noble
and suffering life of God and of hu
manity. It is said of Napoleon that
he never for a moment lost sfght of
his onward way in tho dazzle and up
roar of present circumstances. He
saw only one object. It Is said that H-V
Columbus, after the discovery of 7"
America feared that ho might never T
live to tell the story of his discovery ' -IJi
and Joaquin Miller in his greatest
poem uses the following words: i '
" 'My men grew mutinous day by
Tho stout mate thought of home; i ' -
Of salt wave washed hia swarthy
What shall I say, brave admiral, say,
If We sight not land but sea at
" 'Sail on, sail on, sail on.' "
Weber Normal Seniors J
Present Play Tonight L
"Christopher Jr." a four acL com-
edy drama v. ill bo presented by tho
seniors at tho Weber Normal college J
auditorium this evening at Sri 5 ,
Tho cast Includ-js: -0.v "r
Christopher JcdVjry, Sr. (An East - ', '
Indian Merchant) Leslie Fouts f j.
Mrs Jedbury (his VIfo) N ?T
Christopher Jedbury. Jr. (their son)
Nelly (their Daughter)
Whimper (their Man Servant)
Job (valot to Jedbury Junlorj . . . . .
Major Hedway ( a Retired Soldier)
Dora (his Niece)
Mr. GIbb (Presldont.bf tho Associa
tion for tho Suppression of Juvenile
Gambling) Elmer Burn6tt
Mrs Olibb (his Better Half)
Vera Ma Ian
Mr. Simpson (Manager of the Bom
bay House) K. George Farley
Tom Bellaby ( a Young J-awycr) .
Citizens fo Discuss r B
New Sewer Project -c H
Property owners in sewer district
111 have been invited to meet with IH
the ' city commission tonight in tho
city hall to discuss matters of Instill
lation of the new f.'ogo system in
that locality Bids have beon rccciv
ed and the fifrUr .-.' Will be announced
at tonight's meting which will open
7 o'clock. J
j T BIG DANCE
j Glenwood Park Pavil!in j I
j LILLIAN THATCHER'S ORCHESTRA I