Newspaper Page Text
The stoiy of a heart's awak-1
ening. Kathleen Norris' fa
mous novel. ' I
! Also I
! FOX SUNSHINE
I Special Children's Matinee
5 Matinee, 6c and 20c i
I Evening, 10c and 25c jj
I PICTURES TO BE
TAKEN OF OGDEN
An altcir.pt will be made this
afternoon at ?, o'clock to take the
first pictures of Ogden from an
airplane when Eddie Brooks, Den
ver pilot, who brought his air
plane hero from Salt Lake yes
terday, will take up the Standard
Examiner stafC photographer as
a passenger. The plane will cir
cle the city district at different
altitudes in order that both
"close-ups" and bird's-eye views
mav be obtained. If the flight is
successful, the photographs will
be published in an early edition
of the Standard-Examiner.
A. specially constructed camera
will be used to obtain the pic
tures in order ihat the lense may
bo turned in 'any direction. It' is
similar to those used over the
battlefields in Europe and con
tains a pistol grip so that the pho
tographer may thrust the camera
from the fuSilagc and direct it to
the location sought. A trigger,
r J similar to that used on firearm?,
clips the lense so that the en
tire operation may be completed
with one arm.
The flight will be made- from
the aviation field at the Utah Hot
Springs and will consume twenty
or thirty' minutes. Tipping of
the wings of the plane toward
the ground and other stunts will
be included in the flight to give
the camera a clear sweep of the
objects below. The Lincoln- ;
Standard airplane which was
flown here from Denver by Pilot
Brooks will be used in the flight.
I CUPID LAYS DOWN
ON JOB; LICENSE
BUREAU IS ID1E
For . some unknown reason,
which miirht bo anything from
financial panic lo spring fever,
'ho inflow of June couples in to
I'ounty cferk's oftlce for marriage
licenses suddenly ceased yester
day morning. Throughout !-.o
clay license clerks waited In vain
for the blushing brides and their '
stalwart grooms. One couple ap-
pcared in the doorway, whispered
together and suddenly beat a re
treat, and returned not.
Up until noon today 1he mar
riage license blanks still re
mained untouched. The mys
tery i3 still unsolved at the
I Prize Fish Contest ; j
WI Be Explained
Formulation o rules for the prize
fish contest that will be held under
the auspices .of the Weber Rod and j
tJun association will be made at a j
meeting to be held in the courthouse
tonight at 8 o'clock. All sportsmen
, qt Weber county and members of
I the club are urged to be present.
An outline of he present situa
tion in regard to fish and game will
lie given during the meeting "which
'U be of much nltere'st to local
Yard Men Claim They Are Be
ing Insulted, Supposedly
i by Strikers
Protection of members of the
Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen in
Ogden from insults supposedly di
rected by strikers and others while
I at work and going to their homes is
asked of Mayor Frank Francis in a
! communication received from C. S.
Warner, secretary of local No. 68
of the organization.
Mr. Warner's communication fol
lows: "I am instructed by Ogden lodge
No. GS to adviso you that our mem
bers employed in the Ogden yard3
are being insulted while at work and
(while going to -work and returning
to their homes.
' "Our members are living in ac
cordance . with the laws of the land
and the laws of the Brotherhood of
Railroad Trainmen and protection is
requested by themr If same is not
i forthcoming, higher authorities must
be appealed to."
I Mayor Francis said this morning
jthat an investigation of the reported
: trouble wiil be made.
Utah Construction Co. Installs
Camps and Assembles Equip
ment Near Wahsatch
Construction work on the double
tracking of the Union Pacific rail
road from Wasalth to LcRby has
been started according to officials of
the Utah Construction company of
Ogden who were recently awarded
the contract. Six camps have been
installed and the work will be rushed
as rapidly as possible for completion
before next winter.
The stretch of double tracking cov
ers a distance of 35 miles and will
cost approximately ?1,000,000.
The Utah Construction company
also have a large force of men en
gaged on the building of a federal
road at Cheyenne, Wyo. This road
covers a dislance of GO miles and
will cost $200,000.
lo Pass Through Here
Two special trains bearing dele
gates lo the Democratic national
convention at San Francisco, will
leave Chicago, June 13, and another
special train will depart on June 15,
according to Information received at
depot offices today.
Special accommodations are being
arranged for the 'convenience of the
delegates, it is stated.
U. L C. Stockholders
Will Meet Saturday
Stockholders of the Utah-Idaho
Central railroad company will hold
a nieetiir; Saturday morning at 11
o'clock in the offices of the company
on the fourth floor of the David Ec
clcsNbuiidins. The meeting has been
called for the discussion of general
business matters and a number of
problems connected with the .rail
roads will be worked out
Before you dispose of, or buy, your
sheep or cuttle, or purchaso a farm,
you would do well to confer with
, THOMPSON & THOMPSON,
230 West Lewis St., Pocatello, Idaho.
Phone 1716; 22S7
I TO RULE vrilfilX ISLANDS
WASHINGTON. June Rear Ad
imlral Joseph V. Oman, United States
navy, was nominated today by Presl
, ilent Wilson to be. governor of the
.Virgin islands. t
NOTICE ' .
Hear Mrs. Grace Mclllngcr tonight,
in dramatic recital, assisted by Ed
mond Groenwcll, vocal soloist; Bcrnl
ta Carman, piano soloist, and orches
tra. Admission: Adult3, BOr:; ehll-
dren over six and under fifteen years,
25 cents. 2231
Experiments place the dog first in
the order of animal wisdom, then, the
monkey, then the horse.
H1 1 YOU CAN'T BEAT THE I
j 1 WHOLESALE WAY
i We hear this remark every day. You know it is gratifying, 1
H B too. We would not be human if we failed to be affected by this 1
Hj H compliment. Today four of our customers told us they have 1
a tried all plans to buy and they find' our way, the wholesale I
Hl 1 plan, is the only true money saver. Give ub a trial and see if 1
H S ou can't be one of the many thrifty savers. We have a large I
Hl U list of money saving articles saved for our trade. I
H I We do not charge for delivery. Two blocks away, $2.00 or- I
I 'lev; 4 blocks, $3.50; 6 blocks, $4.00; 8 blocks, $4.50; 10 blocks,
H I CHICAGO WHOLESALE GROCERY I
I COMPANY I
fl Phone 486 2376 Washington
!f GREAT STOCK REDUCING SHOE SALE 1 i I
H Shoes are being sold at less than wholesale cost Full, nowlines of all si7.es and all widths. You may come here expecting genuine reductions and you will not be dis j Wft H
H appointed. Hero is one of the largest and finest stocks in the west, comprising only high grade makes of well known shoes for men, women and children. lig H
I WICHERT SHOE FOR WOMEN IS ACKNOWLEDGED TO P,E ONE OF THE HIGHEST GRADES MANUFACTURED. COMPARE OUR SALE PRICES WITH WHAT YOU j ffl H
1 PAY' FOR INFERIOR MAKES ELSEWHERE. Mm I
A LEADER Growing girls' tan calf oxford, ex- fiMvn- Y p Ladles' white canvas, also white Men's black calf, blucher lace, also I
Growing girls' tan calf lace shoes, cellent value wS(Pk8fcl IftNSliPPV buck' also Patent shoes; bal lace, round toe, also English gtf
5S.00 valuo (Tyfl nr IffJE.Vfl.rl5 1 Vli7t4e odds and ends Inst, $10 valuo m
zaAK -$11(10 $7 9 M '4H
pOo'4D T A special reduction on Men's tan P c oUV vi'o
: Black kid colonial buckle pumps, cnI lo"" Bhoes' lace fords' tho Ladies' patent aim black kid, ouuon ffi H
.Wichert ladies' patc- French heel, baby Louis heels, $10 values . . ideal summer shoe. $10 value and lace, short lines Men'.s black call, o;.! English -..-t, 8$ H
',Umn3'?13'SCS?95 $7.95 & $3'95' $4,95, $6'95 n:7a'Ue $9-95 1 I
Wichert French bronzo also as Ladies' patent vamp, black suede, gag ffl mGP dOP Finn's short lines, black calf, iJng" ' ) P
above. quarter Louis heel pump- $13 valuo tax 03 vss&r w ?mJ rnun( toc3 b Men's Florshelm. black calf, blucher f$
Wichert ladies' black kid, ribbon tie, y Ladles' brown kid. also gray k
$4.95, $6.95, $8.95 ,ace' 515 valu,IOr M
pumps, Louis heels. $13 value Newest style i.7t Ktrjj
ttx ftr military heel. 9-inch top, lace. $12.50 Growing girl:? patent pumps, instep fei , '
' Tiv V.T Ladles' black kid French heel ..,, strrn. also plain 77 ; : : US1
pump, $11 value hIug sir.p. aiso pfam y 5 tan , b... c,f worK m. ;
r . 3)"-45 shoes, excellent ' . 3 (
Ladies' white canvas oxford cov- 7.95 $8.95 Miscs' izTs 11 1'. to 11 4S ?5 9S S6 9 M I
aered French heel, $7 value - v S Vc $0.70, ,pU.U g
Ladies' gray kid, French leather . !()fo5
tJ.O hcel) 9.lnch l0P( flcei m valU0i Lad,cs. back kldi 9 jnch tQ lace ooy-s aud youth's tan piny shecs, M
rn,l!o0- hlnnfc L-M TTrnnnh h00l It? f, abV brWn CllCh heel. Uim, $15 Value 1 K-!c Irlcl. turn 3izei5
Ladies black kid. French heel cv black kid shoes, size 1 to S. Also colored tops 5 lo 8 S to n ll'Mo2 R
" S $To!95 $95 $9.95 $ 1 .65 $1.95, $2.40, $2.75 1
IMSE ARE .ONLY A FEW OF OUR MAM IXltAOMDMARfoFFERlMGS
H. W. JONES COe i "Extra Special -
Wliitc Canvas Kubbcr Solo, Instep Slrap, 1
2461 Washington Avenue also i,laiu p,,mps' JL I
i . i
I . i i i - i. .1 i . i . mm ujjj-i pu.uin.jmn. lull J j ii i .Twrxiw u l -ill .ill I I III I I I I I II I I I ill I I tw - iu-l ! u l 1 i m. L 9 I pm,in- I i irj.jjimi in I rru ji . ii.
UTAH DEAF ASSOCIATION MEETING I
HERE IN TRIENNIAL CONVENTION:
SESSIONS TO CONCLUDE SATURDAY
The triennial convontion of the Utah
Association oC - the Deaf opened yea
terday at the State School for the
Deaf. Sessions will bo concluded Sat
urday with an outing' at Laj.coon.
Officers of the association aro: Paul
.Mark, president; Otto P. Farley, Urst
vice-president; Carl Tlertoll, second
vlcd-presldent: llss Mary Wool.sia.yer,
secretary; Elgin Jacobson, trwr.ur
m. Entertainment features ary In tho
hands of Paul Mark, Otto P. Farley,
Arthur Wcnger, Mlsa'Mary Wool&l'iy
er. Addresses were delivered yesterday
by President Paul Mark, C. Clarence
cslen' of Salt .Lake, president of
the board of trustees, and : Arthur
A rand ball wes hold in the school
gymnasium lost night.
President Mark said:
"Wo are meeting In convention as
is required by the constitution nncl
by-laws of the Utah Association ot
"It gives mo great pleasure to sec
you all here; to meet and shake
hands with you, and to renew old
"One delights at such a happy re
union; it Is perfectly natural. For
five long years you have been look
ing forward anxiously and with pride
and hope to another reunion. This
Is tho fourth reunion. It Is a great
pleasure for you to como and moet
with us at this convention. Reunion
Is the best thing for us all, bocnu&o
we all want our old memories re
freshed; old friendships renewed;
you all like to tell of your experi
ences, and you enjoy them.
"You know how you feel If you
stay at home. If you do not come to
the reunion once In three long years;
you want to enjoy a threc-In-ono re
union. Do you think the world does
I not care for you? Indeed, it docs.
I You will feel consoled and happy at
meeting that friend of yours who
you haven't seen in a long, long time.
Icct Every Three Years.
"Yes, three years, seems very long,'
indeed, for tho time of the reunion
to como again. Money Is nothing to
you in comparison to thl3 reunion.!
Great benefits are derived rrom this'
convention and reunion, and It is the
reason why Superintendent Driggs de
sires you all to come every threo
years. It was Superintendent Driggs
who called upon ua to organize an
association for the deaf, and meet in
convention every threo years for the
pleasure of meeting old schoolmates,
at tho same time making new friends.
"Superintendent Driggs is still with
us, he has our interests at heart, and
is always ready to lend a helping hand
when needed; in fact, he is as a fath
er to us all. He wants to know how
tho world Is using you at home; he
wants to see your familiar, smiling
face and clasp your hand In true'
"It is not your appearance which
interests him or your president, itj
Is your familiar, smiling face, andj
we don't care whether you just came
out of a tailor shop or a second-hand
store, or whether you aro here in
your overalls and jumpors so again
I gay, both your president and our
esteemed friend, Superintendent
Driggs, are mighty glad to" see you
hero once again, and it is our hope,
and our prayer,. that wo are all spared
by Him who does all things well, o
meet one another hero on tneso
grounds when tho time comes for an
other reunion and convention of the
U. A. D.
"Yes, it Is your smiling face, not
your dress, 'that interests your pre
dent and Suporlntendenr. J?ris$s. Wo
afo'both- lookirrg'for missing-faci;. ,"for!
they are worth a fortuno lo both ol
Xelscn Speaks. -President
Xelsen said in part:
"I feel greatly honored in having
been .asked to say a few words at tho
opening of this convention. I am rep
resenting different sections of our
I state and coming from dlfforcnt sta
tions of life, each of whom constitutes
Urn Integral part of the state of Utah.
"This is a distinctive gathering and
I am pleased indeed hat there is such
an organization that brings you to
gether at least once a year to enable
you to renew acquaintanceship, report
to each other what you have accom
plished during tho past year, and to
make plans for the coming season.
"I am struck with your unity and
jyour cheerfulness. No obstacle can
'withstand these two qualifications. You
'ladies and gentlemen are handicapped
j In some respects moro than the ave
rage cltir.en, but I am sure that the
lLord has blessed you with, feelings
and Impressions that aro not enjoyed
by others. I am pleased that the state
of Utah Is able to furnish you with
such a nlco meeting place and a place
where you can at least enjoy some of
the comforts of home during your so
journ in this city. I am proud to
know that my stato and your state
, has such an Institution . where thoso
who" do not see and those who do not
hear can receive the wonderful ad
vantages of education and culture.
ATnluc of School,
j "The future of this school and, the
mission It is to perfom dopends largely
upon- you ladles and gentlemen. By let
ting the citizens of the state with
whom you come in contact know that
this school Is an Institution for good
among tho deaf and the blind, you
1 will Insure Its permanency and Its
j development. See to it, I implore you,
that this school receives proper sup
port from your legislators and see to
It also that those In charge from time
'. ti lime conduct Its affairs for the best
1 good of those who- are intended to be
.benefitted by it.
Responsibility or Citizens.
of us fully realize tho responsibility
that comes to us with citizenship in
our state and nation. Perhaps there
are many here todaj' who feel that be
causo of cortain handicaps they are
not expected to do much for the state
and nation and are coptent only to
live within themselves and leave the
affairs of citizenship to others. . By
i assuming this attitude, I am sure we
are not only depriving tho state of
our good influences, but we are doing
that which is 'detrimental to our own
development. Jt Is only by rendering
service to others that wo can expect
to grow. Our .state and nation have
done much for us. As a result of our
governmental organization, we arc the
recipients of the greatest blessing in
life, perhaps, that of freedom, and lib
erty. We are livinf in the greatest
country of the world and In one of
tho greatest states of our common
wealth, surrounded by advantages and
joys, and regardless of our creed or
color, our handicaps or advantages,
our social or financial ' station, we
should show to our government and
state by our actions our due apprecia
tion for these many blessings which we
The program for today and tomor
7:30. a. m. Breakfast.
9. "00 a. m. Morning session.
1. Invocation Otto r, Farley,
2. Introductory Remarks Presi
dent Paul Mark.
Reports of Committees.
3. History and Growth of. the
Utah School .for tho Deaf
Supt. I M, Driggs.
4. Paper Benefits of Education
"."to the Deaf Ray Wenger.
5. Discussion Members of the
fi; Adjournment (for photo
' , ' . . graph).
I S:00 p. m. Entertainment in the
1. Song "Star Spangled Ban
ner" Mrs Llzle Beck,
2. Pantomime Impersonations
"As They See Each Other"
Otto P. Farley, Miss Mary
3:00 p. m. Pantomime "Looking
for a Husband" Mrs. Theresa
4. Mocking Orchestra Arthur
5. Playlet "Mutt and Jeff"
Paul Mark, Carl Hertell.
C Patriotic Song "Tho Charge
of the Light Brigade" Miss
S .Cake Walk Carl Hertell.
9. Recitation Miss Gladys
10. Miscellaneous Amusements.
7:30 a. m. Breakfast.
9:00 a. m. Final Session of Conven
tion. Invocation Joseph Cameron.
Election of Officers for the E-n
suing Three Years. ; ,
12:00 noon Dinner.
. 1:30 p. m. Picnic and Outing at
'Two More Residences
! WI Be Bmh Mere
Permit to build a one-story brick
residence on Seventh street between
Adams and Jefferson avenues was
j issued this morning to M. P. Ipsen
by the city engineer. The structure
will cost $3000. A permit was also
Issued to William F. Becker for the
erection of a cement block residence
on Wall avenue between Nineteenth
and Twentieth streets. This build-;
ing will cost $3500.
to Police D'eparlMS"
Confirmation of the appointment
of seven new members of the Ogden
police department has been made by
the board of city commissioners upon
recommendation of J. Tw Ward,
commissioner of public safety. Com
missioner Ward turned in the list
for confirmation just before leaving
for the international convention of
police chiefs in Detroit, Mich. The
police department members, W. A.
Lowis, W. L. Moore, Harry C.
Sckultze, and Alex II. Stephens.
A rooming house license was
granted by the board to Mam Mor
letli after investigation had been
made of 'he proposed location on
Musical Show Given
by Colored People
A musical comedy and minstrel
show presented last evening at the
Rex theatre by tho colored residents
of Ogden proved entertaining to quite
a large audience of both races. Un
Iooked for talent for the stage was
uncovered during the performance.
Songs, both old and new, com
prised tho greater part of the pro
gram. Backers of the show declared
it was a success and added that it
will lead to other ventures in the
Music Pupils Will
Appear m Recital
Junior pupils of Mrs. Vera Frey
Bcason will appear in a recital Sat
urday evening in the rooms o the
Ogden Music conservatory on tho
third floor of the Utah National
bank. The program opens at S:ia
o'clock. The public is invited. Num
jbers will be given Jby Leona'Harlin,
Mary Rich, Phyllis IIuss, Pearl West
emeir, Geneve Moyes, Ruth Falck,
Andreas Mitchell, Violet Dout, Mari
etta Mclntyre, Jean Lindsay, Elfla
belh Stanford, Gladys Anderson, 1
freda Hoover. Grace Cleve, Lewis -v
Malone, Jean Warner, Fannie Green
bend, and Virginia Bingham. Selec
tions of following' composers will be
played by the little folks. Poldinf,
Llchner, Rogers, Beethoven, Gurlill,
Marshall-Loepke, Gautier, Heller, M.
Louise Vright, Bilbro, Baumjelder,
Dutton, Van Gael, Smith, Riser and
-oo v ;
TheLeo Company i has purchased f
j the grocery store of Kim Lee Yons .
at 2462 Lincoln avenue, parties hav- '
ing accounts against this store will
please present them at 12 o'cteck
noon, June 15, for settlement.
LEO COMPANY. -
Thomas Iyd wrote the first English
play with a well 'defined plot.
I P 'TWENTy' MINUTES FROM OGDEN
Jit THE DANCING SEASON IS NOW ON
Jl? HlS' FREE DANCE Here is Your Special Car JM
JWfi HM;s Service From Ogden for jj 3 jH
I miW EVERY NIGHT Saturday and Sunday j
W j EXCEPT MONDAY J Jig J
: 4:00 P. M. 8:30 P. M. 1 I jH
g'f C. E. 5:00 P. M. 9:00 P M. !
I' Ledb9tter i TRIP0 ZSf Last Car.Leaves the Springs Ij
Clean Manager! fxfO for Ogden at 11:30 P. M. jH
j Beneficial ,JI , 1 ' IH
i Amuse- JliilSbi i-I
I mc"tS JIlilStT ' : 8
1111' 1- HAROLD .GALE with his Marimba Xylophone together 1 1
H L-nncmg W& W" 4 with. Ren Ford and his bunch of jazzers are here for the ij S
J My jgjg summer and will play all the latest New York hits- Makes 8 9
J swimming jg? JR5jL dancing delightful. 1 8 jH
j WatCr HP BW GET THE H0T SPRINGS HABIT H
J - 1 1 .. . HIH