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The Ogden standard-examiner. (Ogden, Utah) 1920-current, June 11, 1920, LAST EDITION - 4 P.M., Image 14

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058393/1920-06-11/ed-1/seq-14/

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I bmy.ju,.,.o. fo gtanltar6-iExamingr OGDEN,UTAH . I
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! I Kaplans stand relative to men's high wearing apparel prices: Tomorrow morning at 8 o'clock we place on sale our entire stock of I I
j I clothing,- shoes, hats, underwear, shirts, etc., at a reduction of 25. II
I This is in no sense an attempt to lower the cost of living. There can be no permanent relief from high ,y; m JH
R . ' prices until production equals demand; and widespread price cutting to induce the purchase of addi- H f
m aV" ': tional merchandise will, in the face of present shortages, serve to force prices higher in the long run. m -
83 t- :-v&t&( . . Kaplan's is now doing the greatest business it has ever known. In the face of unseasonable weather W "H
m and the .difficulties of obtaining merchandise, it has chalked up almost unbelivable selling records. 'V- r . - B I
m '. . " : ' This has been achieved by carrying great and finely assorted stocks, of men's clothing and furnishings - ' l H
1 M and selling at as small a profit as safety will permit. I H
I We have vatched the hectic efforts of merchants far and near at hand, to stimulate business by the drastic slashing of prices. We, il I
J I with Ogden's greatest stock of clothing, shoes, hats and furnishings, cannot sit idly by.' We are therefore placing our entire stock on I I
! I sale at an honest REDUCTION OF 25. 1 1 t I
j m 4, . : . .
1 m Doing Our Part Doing Our Part t Doing Our Part ' Doing Our Part
i l 25 PER CENT OFF SALE ' 25 PER CENT OFF SALE . ; " 25 PER CEOT OFF SALE ' --- ' 25 PER CENT OFF SALE
li I UNDERWEAR . . ' Fine Felt Hats $80.00 reduced to ...$60.00
1 H B. V. D. union suits, silk union suits, lisle union , . ' Made by Knox and Schoble $75.00 reduced to $56.25
I ft suits, made by Lewis, Richmond and B. V. D. .$ 1 2.00 reduced to $9.00 fj?"22 reJuce? t $52.50
3 I Company. $20.00 reduced to $15-00 $1 0.00 rediTced to. . . . $7 50 $65.00 reduced to $48.75 ' . f
$16.00 reduced to $13.50 $ 8.00 reduced to. $600 $60.00 reduced to $45.00 1 '
I $7.00 reduced, to $fi 5Q tQ $12 4Q fi QQ $55 0Q reduced tQ $41 2g 1 .y
$6.00 reduced o...... , $4.50 $11.25 $ 5.00 reduced to ! 75 fS recJuced to $37.50 l
$4.00 reduced to ....... Sd.UU cm is $40.00 reduced to $30.00 7J
$3.00 reduced to. $2.25 $13.50 reduced to $10.15 Straw Hats $35 00 reduced to . $2625 El
$2.00 reduced to. ." $1.50 $10.00 reduced to ;.....$ 7.50 25 Off the Regular Price. $300 reduced to! !!!!!! 1 "!!;!!!" "$22.50 il
Doing Our Part llTLW Til Doing Our Part ' I
25 PER CENT OFF SALE I Fs JSS" li ' 25 PER CENT 0FF SALE I
j W) NETTLETON SHOES I
, One specia. lot. formerly sold for $50;. J f f tJJJ .n d. of pice ,20.00 1
Now $8.75 je-JL XtzJ 4LU L!L IL 'v They'll never be cheaper. Uj
Remember, Kaplans .sale starts .tomorrow, - y Trunks, Suitcases and Handbags, at a . $ ' 1
Saturday morning at 8 o clock. j Q &04&yt3n, reduction of 25 1 J
ggpfeigs ill
! ': Ogden Becomes Headquarters ;
i for District 3; State (
. Work Divided
I'AOgilen and vicinity Is to be known
- aS Disirict No. 3, In the division of
I '.tire Etatc into districts for the better,
hftndling of the brand inspection ser-
-v'ice in accordance with an. order j
Inade by the stato livestock commis
sion, liach district will be in charge J
; Br. a district inspector. These werej
appointed yesterday. J. G. Gund-j
anilndsen ot Ogden has been appoint-,
1 to take charge of the third dis
Z.The state has been divided and will
jig supervised as follows
--District No. 1, Thistle to WesLwat--oF
on innln lino of the Rio Qrande
Tfallroad, A. E. Nelson of Price, Inspcc-
tor. district No. L', lndianola, Sanpote
branch of the Rio Grande, Aitred;
STartln, Salina, inspector; district iso.i
I pV Ogden to lakesldc, Kelton. branch
io- Kelton, Southern Pacific lines; Off- j
'JZZn to Wasatch, Park City line and ,
l TJjVterurbans except Malad branch of j
I -the Oregon Short Line. J. G. Gud-
I TuYundscn of Ogden, Inspector; district
I P- "1 lodena to Clear Lake. Salt
Ui 5Zake Route; district No. 5, Iayton
1 3o Provo. all lines, Parson to Faust,
1' IJSalt Lake Route, Salt Lake to Lowe.
SrVestern Pacific railroad, Lee H. Whit-
-ltick, Salt Lake. Inspector.
! Jfl Deputies Named.
'jM , " Oeputy state veterinarians wero
"appointed and confirmed as follows:
1 1 Jr G. Gudmundsen of Ogden, Dr. i'.
1 9 rii, loss of Woods Cross, Dr. W. E.
J.I; Thorpe of Ephralm, Dr. R. A. Bate-
i'n Tnaii of Mt. Pleasant. Dr. John Ernst
IB Salt Lake City, Dr. J. H. Halton
M ol lt Lake City, Dr. E. A. Bundy
!!' Ogden, Dr. Frank Parker of Og-
' 6'en. Dr. O. Wennergren of Logan, Dr.
i Mi ;Cbrln Lewis of Lewiston. Dr. W. II.
' IV Hendricks of Richmond, Dr. H. I.
,j I Voorhees of Mantl. JJr. J. G. Irons of
; ft tlephi and Dr. L. B. Phllpott of Provo.
;f: vGeorSe E. Holman, predatory ani-
V. nV!ril inspector for the government, and
f. ) '-3?. R. Paskett, state supervisor of trap-
f! P n.er3 n tne'r co-operative campaign
i - "for destruction of predatory animals
reported that a marked Improvement
I ! "tod been found in conditions in ov-
I ' or? locality whero nolsoninsr was done.
f J Goes to Nevada. $
I "Uln order to work up closer co-oper-
J 1 'aion between Utah and Nevada in
i vl -carrying on a poison campaign along
t 1 iXfie lino between the two "states, Mr.
m JHolman will attend a meeting of the
I 9 jWhlto Pine County Livestock asso-
lf II 'elation, at Osceola, Nev., Juno 21, at
f M hich time he will meet the Inspec-
: M "Jpr In charge of the federal and Btate
m co-operatlve work In Nevada, It is an-
I 9 jounced.
' M The board approved for - payment
t m claims for animals destroyed on ac-
r m hCbunt of tuberculosis the amount of
' t450.
B " Returns from fur sales for fbur
f 31 shipmenta made last fall were 'received
91 ,and two checks for $4001.75 have been
j fl xturncd over to ihp secrQtarj' of the
I .jlivestock board ns the state's share
91 -of the total amount received. There
Mtill remains more than S00 skins.
JH -from which returns have not been
cl rrccived.
H JVn outbreak, of rabies was repor.ted
JH ".m. - . . .
L C. Summer Sskool l
Students Hear Child:'
LOGAN, June 11- Superintendent
Geo. N. Child was In Logan yesterday
lo address the summer school students
it the Agricultural college. His re
marks were addressed to a large audi- i
ence of teachers at the usual Thurs- '
ilay 12 o'clock assembly.
Superintendent Chllds emphasized
the chance of service to be rendered!
In the teaching profession, a service to
be found no where else, and . gave
promlso of bright prospects for the
teacher's future. He struck the key
note of his message when ho said ,
that teachers desire success In their
work Illustrating' from the experi
mental work of Dr. Rice, he pointed
out the factors which are to be found
in all successful schools and school
teachers. Home enviroment, size of
class, the age of student, and home
study do not necessarily make for suc
cess. Success only comes where the
Institution and teacher has a definite
knowledge of what they want lo ac
complish, where the standards all aim
to reach an ideal. It is important that
the subject matter be taught .but the
objective is the important- thing. Me
thods and improved methods or pre-,
sentation will naturally fpllow. i
He congratulated the teachers for
i their opportunity of studying at the
; A. C, and urged them to enjoy the
work, for only in Joyous work is edu-
cation accomplished. j
oo
Scots Outing to Be
Held Next Wednesday j
Annual Scottish Day will bo held'
this year on "Wednesday, June 18,. at:
Lagoon. The excursion has been nr-,
ranged by the Heather Bell club of
Ogden. Committees have arranged a'
program of sports and entertainment, i
one of the prominent features prom-
isod, will be a bagplpo band in high
land dresses, which will give some
of the music for the afternoon as
well as a number of highland dances, j
The field events will begin at 3
o'clock, with the concert coming at
G:30 o'clock, and a grand ball closing
the day's events.
oo
Denver School to -
Train R. C, Workers;
i
Miss Nell B. Holslngor of the dl-,
vision offices of the Rocky Mountain
chapter of the Red Cross, stated to-'
day that any. persons interested in at-,
tending the Rocky Mountain Institute
at Denver, which is being held to train
Red Cross workers, can obtain lnfor-
matlon regarding the course from her. 1
Miss Holslnger stated that the
course will extend from the latter part
of June until about the middle of Sep
tember. She Is at the Red Cross rooms
In the First National bank building.
I In the "West Box Elder county and
I Inspector P. R. Paskett and Ed Ras
musscn of the federal service were
'sent 'to meet stockmen at Yost today.
Exercises Start This Morning
and Will Be Continued
This Week i
Commencement exercises at the !
Sacred Heart academy started this
morning at 9 o'clock with the Feast
of the Sacred Heart. High mass was
celebrated in the academy chapel,,
with the Right Rev. Monsignor P. M.
Cushnahnn as tho celibrant. '
At 3 p. m. a matinee dance will be
given -in the gymnasium with the
third academic orchestra furnishing
tho music. At 7:30 p. m. the bene
diction will be given in the academy
chapel.
Field day will bo observed Satur
day upon the academy campus, be
ginning with the athletic contests at
3 j). m. Picnic luncheon will be serv-j
ed upon the campus at C p. m. J
Monsignor P. M. .Cushnahan will!
deliver the baccalaureate sermon at
li o'clock Sunday morning at mass
in the academy chapel.
The graduates' essay program will
be held at S p. m. Monday in the
assembly hall. Tuesday evening the
recital in expression will be held
in the assembly hall. Wednesday at
10 a. m. promotion card3 will be
awarded. At 7:30 p. m. an informal
reception will be held in the academy
parlors.
The commencement program will
be given at S p. m. Thursday, June
17, with the address to graduates by
Bishop Joseph S. Glass.
The graduates arenas follows: Aca
demic course Margaret McCarty, Lo
retto McCormlck, Margery Mullon,
Geraldine O'Neill, Kathryn .Shuffle
barger, Paulino Sparks, Agnes Thln
nes, Margaret Wright; music. Willa
Astlll; commercial course, Ethel Al-
, way, Kathryn Gridloy, lluth Hanklns,
Winifred Stilwell. Eileen Han Icy,
i Martha Jenson, Gladys Olson.
j uu
Files Suit to Recover
on Promissory Note
Simon H. Slate this morning filed
suit In the district court against C. E.
Munsee. Ada Munse and G. G. Parker
to recover $600 alleged to be due on
a promissory note executed March 15.
1017. In his complaint Mr. Slate
stated that the Interest on the note
had been paid, but no effort has' been
made to pay the principle.
I Mr. Slate asks tre sale of property
owned by the defendants to satisfy his
claim.
ITALIAN POLICE TAKE
HUNDREDS ANARCHISTS
LONDON, June 11. The general
strike called in sympathy with the
strike of agricultural workers in the
province of Bari. Italy, has been de
clared off. according to a Rome dls
i patch lo Central News.
I Hundreds of anarchists have been
larrcsted. " ' '
Federal Vecational
Board Here June 19
Socking soldiers, sailors or marines
who. through injury or sickness during
the time they were in service, are en
titled to compensation, the travelling
case board of the federal board of vo
cational training' will arrive In Ogden
June 10 and will establish themselves
in the offices of tho home service bu
reau of the Red Cross, in tho First
National bank building.
The object of the board's visit is toi
get personally in touch with the In-1
Jured soldier and investigate his case
so that decision can be given on the
spot.
Attention has bcon called to the'
fact that soldiers or service men who
wish to present claims must have the
discharges with them when they visit
the board. In case thnt compensation
has been awarded, which is not con
sidered sufficient by the men, they
should take their letter of award with i
the.m. It is stated. i
Through the visit of the travelling
case board, it is expected that the
;work of awarding compensation to alii
soldiers will be expedited.
I Maze! Dawn Makes Big
Hit Alosig Broadway.
i
SALT LAKE. June 11. One of'
Utah's theatrical artists, Hazel dawn,
of Ogden has made a decided hit on
Broadway, starring: In one of the great
est hits of the season, "Up in Mable'a
Room," according to M. A. Lagan,
New York producer who arrived here
yesterday. .
"The amusement craze with a de
mand for first class entertainment is
now dominant throughout tho world,"
said Mr. Lagan.
He is touring the west, booking
Lada, the American dancer, for her
1021 tour. Lada is. the daughter of
William Schupp, millionaire head ofi
tho whaling Industry in the United
States.
net
FAIRBANKS THRILLS IN
'MOLLYCODDLE'
Getting married and making a pic
ture at the same time is some under
taking, but Doug didn't cheat any
on the production, for they say it
outclasses "When the Clouds Roll
By." and that's enough. Starts Sun
day, Alhanibra. Advertisement.
rtn
VOLUNTEER CREW MANS
LARGE SWEDISH LINER J
i
COPENHAGEN, June 11. Thej
Danish steamer Frqderlk VIII, with
many passengers aboard, left for New
Yorlc today, manned by a volunteer
crew. The seamen's strike has tied
up Danish shipping- for some time and
.the Frcderlk VIII is the first vessel
jlo leave Denmark for America in over
(two months .',
Measures for Civilian Relief to
Be Taken Up, Says
Official Here
Miss Nell 13. Holsinger, represent
ing the division office of (he Rocky
Mountain Chapter of the Red Cross,
with offices at Denver, arrived in
Ogden yesterday Lo take up work
connected with the peace time pro
gram of the organization to which
she belongs. Miss Holsinger stated
that , the purpose of the Red Cross in
its peace time program was to ex
tend relief to families and members
of families of civilians, practically
the same; assistance as was extended
the families of soldiers or service
men during the world war.
"There is a crying need for this
sort of work,'' Mrs. Holsinger stated.
"Tills campaign Is not being taken
up with the view of prolonging the
life 'of the Red Cross, but to develop
better social conditions and o ob
literate as far- as possible, want and.
misery in many sections of each city
in the country."
Miss Holsinger stated that there
was a general dearth of trained so
cial workers throughout the west.
While hundreds of organizations ex
ist, many duplications of time, money
and effort occur and the most ef
ficient results are thus lost.
She said that a special effort would
be made to have all societies, wel
fare boards, church auxiliaries, and
other orders whose members were as
sisting to better social conditions,
join with the Red Cross In the mat
ter of establishing better living con
ditions, food and helping find em
ployment for persons in need of this
attention.
oo
Bishop. Moulton to
Speak Here Sunday
The Rt. Rev. Arthur "W. Moulton,
D. D., missionary bishop of Utah,
will make his first official visitation,
to the Church of the Good Shephord,'
Ogden, next Sunday morning. Ho will
preach the sermon at the 11 o'clock,
service and will administer the apos-
tollc rlto of confirmation to a class
of candidates to be presented by tho
rector, tho Rev. John W. Hyslop. Of
ficers and members of tho church
will also be presented Informally to
the visitor. '
Bishop Moulton leaves In the near
future to Inspect the Episcopal mis
sions among tho Indbinj in tho Uin
tah country. Among the missions to
be visited are those at Duchesne,
Roosevelt, White Rocks, Myton, Fort
Duchesne. R'andlettnnd Vernal, all in
the northeastern pa'rt of the state, i
i College Men Goisig to
f Students' Conference
C. M. Wrislcy, in chnrge of "Y"'
work at tho Utah Agricultural col
Iftge; W. H. Bell, president of the "Y"
council: Marcus West, secretary, and
Wilford Porter, next year's editor ol
Student's Life at the College, were
in Ogden yesterday en route to Estes
Park, Colo., where they will attend
J the Rocky Mountain Student confer-
i ence.
I This conference is an interesting
j feature and one which is extremely
worth while Inasmuch as it brings
j together for general Interchange oi
I ideas and for a pleasant time, repre
j sentatives from the colleges of all
j the intermountain states. Tho object
Is specially to discuss college and "Y"
j problems.' Wrislcy, Bell and West
I will represent the local "Y" and Por-
ter the student body at the student
! body presidents' and editors' confer
! ence.
Former Ogden Woman
Is Dead at Kemmerer
Mm May Peak Christensen, former
! Ogden woman, died at the Kemmercr
hospital yesterday, according to word
I reaching Ogden this morning. She
was formerly a telephone girl. Bur
ial will take place in Salt Lake Sun
day, funeral services to be held in the
Third Ward chapel. j
! Davis Under JBond; Wife
; Desertion Is Charged
i
Sheriff II. C. Peterson and Deputy
i Sheriff Dick Wooton returned to Og-
iden yesterday afternoon after a trip)
to Price where Ha void D. Davis, ar-J
rested on a charge of deserting his
wife and child here, was being hold.
The prisoner was not returned to Og
den, however, but wad released after
furnishing bond of $500 for his ap
poarance at the trial which will be
held In tho district court hero;
VERMONT DELEGATES ASK
ACTION ON SUFFRAGE
CHICAGO, June 11. The Vermont
delegation to the Republican national
convention today sent a telegram to
Gov. P. Ar. Clement of Vermont urg
ing him to call a special session of the
sta.te legislature to ratify, tho woman
suffrage amendment to the constitu
tion and thus make the amendment ef
fective. I
TRAFFIC LEAGUE URGES i
HIGHER RAILROAD RATES
WASHINGTON, June 11. -The na
tional Industrial traffic league, an or
iganlzatlon of shippers, through Its
chairmun, R. M. PJeld. of Peoria, 111.,
today urged tthe 'interstate commerce
commission -to act without delaV in
granting increased freight rates to'the
i railroads
fraEFILi I
; "Her Kingdqin of Dreams,71 I
Has Galaxy of Stars; i I
: Shown at Orpheum I
A galaxy of stars such as are set- ,1 J
; dom assembled in a single productior 1
'is seen at the Orphtyim theatre this ,
iweek with Anita Stewart in "Hei i
.Kingdom of Dreams." The pictufe
'opened at the Orpheum last night ' Ml
'and will continue through Saturday v, Tu
night. I
Taking part in the picture arc
such screen notables as Tully Mar-
shall, Thomas Jefferson, Kathlyc
Williajns, Anna Q. Nilsson, Ralph
Graves, Spottiswood Aiken, Edvin
Stevens, Robert McKim, Mahlon Ham
ilton, Thomas Santschi, Thomas
Holding and Wesley "Freckles"
j Barry.
i The film tells the story of how the
J ideals of Judith Rutledge, portrayed i 1
(by Anita Stewart, are sent crashing
on the rocks of a harsh reality. ' 1 11
As a young girl living with her Jn- I
valid father in a small western town II
Judith frequently longed for .the- 1
wonders- and beauties of the large
cities. And, as a reward for that j
longing, it seemed, an opportunity '
came to her to visit her Utopia. She
was to be private secretary to James
Warren, prominent Wall Street
banker. m
Once in the employ of Warren H
Judith's sincere services led War- Ll
ren to believe that shet could be ri
trusted with his most masonic se-. -v ft'
crets On his deathbed, be made a s. TV?
final request that Judith marry his
rather unsteady son Fred. Ka?
How this marriage entered into SB?'
with a spirit of dogged compliance V '
with the elder Warren's wishes de- V
voloped ino a fervent love match
spiced with episodes revolving about ' ?HL
the wrecking of a great financial
power, and the exposure of shame- W
less women makes, "Her Kingdom 11
of Dreams," replete with tense dra-' ffi
matic seems that cannot fail 'to H
please the Orpheum". patrons - S
A Christy comedy provides .a S
houseful of laughs. S
j ' s
j Plain City Invites H
I Friends to Free Dance I 1
I
The community of PHi f:. r 1
tends an Invitation to .all ill fSy, C?" f
join with the communuv n the ttst t A
. j-iain iitj tomorrow evenlm- i, I fll
iff ." is toem0Vc 10 TremoiuJn. ThJ i

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