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The Ogden standard-examiner. (Ogden, Utah) 1920-current, June 11, 1920, LAST EDITION - 4 P.M., Image 8

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058393/1920-06-11/ed-1/seq-8/

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8 THE OGDEN STANDARD-EXAMINER. FRIDAY, JUNE II, IVir.
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y I'Utah TheireXt
j (fugitive "Jfll
I From ; 1
f I 19? VI OLA D'ANA aL I !
riayseed gerousto men
COMING SUNDAY !
I "DANDERINE"
I ; Stops Hair Coming -Out;
3 Doubles Its Beauty,
j : A few cents buys "Danderine." After
l ah application of "Danderine" you can
nbt find a fallen hair or any dandruff,
besides every hair shows new life, vis-
oV, brightness, more color and thickness.
10PEN SHOP STRUGGLE
BEGINS IN QU1NCY, ILL.
i QUINCY, Ills., June 10. Tho opn
shop struggle Is now well under vay
inpuincy.
n The announcement of the (juinry
American Open Shop association uas
been followed by tho appointment of
a, committee by the Trades and Tabor
Assembly of the city to resist the
open shop movement.
Qulncy is a strongly organized la
bor city, the assembly counilng a
membership of over 4,000 an.l embrac
ing even the fire department. Tho
labor committee has succeeded thus
far In securing the withdrawal of
several of the original signers of the
open shop agreement. On the other
hand, the open shop association re
ports the recruiting of some fifty
names in addition to the original list,
and these, it is said, more than offset
defections.
Ketail houses thus far have been
slow to endorse the plan, owing to
the largo number of union men.
Mother f Five Held
on Shoplifting Charge-
Mrs. May Taylor, 38 years old, was
arrested this morning at 11 o'clock
by Dqtectivo Walter Moore, charged
with shoplifting. She wis taken
into custody at the Woolworth storo
after having been seen to take sev
eral bars o soap and some crochet
silk, the officer said.
At the police station, Mrs. Taylor
admitted having taken two children's
dresses and some remnants of cloth
from the Last & Thomas store, two
combs from Wrights' store and two
remnants of cloth from Paine Si
Hursts.
She said lhaL she had taken the
things because she saw another
woman doing it without being
caught.
Mrs. Taylor's husband is work
ing, she stated. She has five chil
dren. on
FORBID JAP POLICE
TO TORTURE KOREANS
SEOUL, Korea, June 10. Com
plaints that the police in Korea I
"sometimes go to such an extreme as !
to put the Koreans to torture," have j
reached the governor-general of Ko-'
rea aiul Director .Akalke, of the police
bureau, has issued an order to the
provisional governors to put a stop to
It. Tho director announced that It was!
with great regret that he'heard, now
and then, a criticism thai "even of
late, policemen often fall to behave j
properly toward the people." Refer-'
ing to reports that the Koreans had
been tortured, he told the governors
that "it is said the people are apt to i
think the police and tortures are in
separable, the idea of the one being
Inevitably associated with that of the
other." He pointed out that even If
torture were practiced only In a few
cases It naturally discredited the
whole system of- the police. He added:
'.'As you know very well, In modern
courts, judges rely on evidence rather
than on the confession of offenders,
and therefore torture has no place
In our police systpm. I trust that In
acting against any offenders you will
do your best to collect evidence, but
never attempt to exort confession
from them by the brutal means of
torture."
DOUG CUTS HP-MARY MOLDS HER BREATH
I 1 ift .
NEW YORK. Mrs. Douglas Fairbanks sometimes known as
Mary Piekford stamped her little foot and said "Nol" emphati
cally, when her hubby wanted to hang by his IMngcrs from the edg-.-of
the Ilitz-Carlton roof. So Doug merely did hand stand on th"
edge of the roof, -while Mary held her breath. Fifth avenue was just
a few hundred feet away straight down and St. Patrick's cathed
ral loomed up in the distance.
IS CUIURfirK III
"Imagine Polishing a Thous
and Cups of Embossed
Silver," She Says
NEW YORK. Jutio 12. One of the
mitigating circumstances in the life
of a yacht racer and prodigiously suc
cessful trophy hunter is tho fact that
not every cup is a cup.
At leas that is the opinion of Mrs.
Burton, "associate" Skipper of Sir
Thomas Llpton's America cup con
tender. Shamrock IV, who Is here to
help her husband Captain W. M. Bur
ton, try for the trophy which has re
posed west of the Atlantic since 1855.
Her paradoxical sounding opinion was
uttered very seriously.
"Happily some of them are salvers,
tea service, and what not," she said.
"Imagine the housewifely task of pol
ishing something like a thousand cups
of embossed silver."
Having the cups ia very fine, Mrs.
Burton says, but the real Joy of the
thing is the race. Since her marriage.
Mrs. Burton has not missed a race
with her husband, who declares he'd
as soon sail a race without his top
sail as leave his wife behind.
Mrs. Burton was reticent as to the
precise sea duties of an associate
skipper.
"I stand in the companion way just
beyond the. wheel and J". always now
that everything is coming out right
and that we are going to win." hei
finally explained.
She said she never suffered from
nervousness and never, never dreamed
of making suggestions to her husband
or in any way distracting his attention
from the minutiae of his duties as
helmsman.
"There could bo nothing more out
of place on a racing yacht than an vex
citable, unstrung woman. I am always
- mflll III.-.1 AlLJJJlU,i UVj'-'-i1' I' - .'M I
perfectly calm and confident and en
Juy it thoroughly.
"During my first experience in
yacht sailing I used to get a bit per
turbed and wrought up and 1 suppose
there will never again be anything so
thrilling as the firit one of all, when
we raced an old fashioned seven-ton
affair, but that wa-i long ago."
Mrs. Burton has full confidence in
the speed of the latest Shamrock
which' Is unlike any yacht that has
ever sailed for the American trophy.
"It Is not in the least like any other
yacht that was ever made," she ad
mitted', "but my husband and J believe
it is invincible, and wo count on win
ning that coveted mug this time."
HIDE AND WOOL PRICES
FALLING TO LOW LEVEL
OKLAHOMA CITY, Okla., June 10.
Hide dealers hero declare the bot
tom has fallen out of the hide and
wool markets.
Green salted hides which two weeks
ago were selling for eighteen cents a
pound have dropped to twelve, N.
B. LaBryer, manager of a well-established
hide company here, says the
price will go as low as ten cents,
adding that the same condition ex
ists in all the markets of tho coun
try. The wool market shows an even
worse state of demoralization, ac
cording to Mr. LaBryer. Wool which
a year ago ranged from fifty to fifty
five cents a pound now is virtually
impossible to get twenty-flvo cents
for, he states. The demand for wool
is so slight, he said, that no dealers
are "making purchases except -where
they get an opportunity to buy at
such low prices that they are willing
to take a chance.
A recent attempt of the Wool Gruw-
ers' association to hold a wool sale
at Enid, was called off because there
I were ho buyers.
CHILD INJURED IN OIL
EXPLOSION GETS SJ0,000
(By International News Service.)
GALLATIN, Mo. Esther Miller, a
five-year-old girl, was awarded dam
ages for $40,000 against the Standard
Oil company here a few days ago. The
child was severely burned when a
gasoline tank exploded at Hays, Kan.,
and a number of persons were killed
and Injured.
MBWllrarw II
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CHANGE OF HOURS FOR LAWN SPRINKLING, SUBJECT I
I TO FURTHER CHANGE AT ANY TIME J I
On and after June 10, 1920, until further notice the hours for;' ?
sprinkling' lawns will be as follows: IH
I I f l
I All consumers between Harrison aveime on the east and the city IH
I limits on the west, and between Twelfth street on the north and - !i
Twenty-fourth street on the south 6 to 7:30 a. m. and 5 to 6:30 ij
I ,p. m. This district includes the west side of Harrison avenue, and I
j the south side of Twelfth street, and the north side of Twenty-fourth j
$ All consumers between Harrison avenue on the east and the city H
5 limits on the wesf, and between Twenty-fourth street on the north. H
? and Thirty-third street on the south 7:30 to 9 a. m. and 6:30 to H
; s 8 p. m. This district includes the west side of Harrison avenue, and jj H
I the south side of Twenty-fourth street, and the north side of Thirty- S H
third street. B
, All consumers between Harrison avenue on the west and the city B
limits on the east, and the city limits on the north to the city limits B
5 on the south, and betveen Twelfth street on the south and the city B
j limits on the north, and betveen Thirty-thiTd street on the north and ) fl
I the city limits on the south 9 to 10:30 a. m. and 8 to 9:30 p. m.
1 This district includes the east side of Harrison avenue, and the north 2
j; side of Twelfth street, and the south side of Tliirty-third street. : :
? The waterworks department earnestly requests the co-operation iT
! of all consumers in a strict observance of the above specified hours, j ,
I and where only a small lawn is to be watered, expects that only the L gp
amounts of water necessary be used, and not allowed to ran the jv-
1 i entire time of the sprinkling hours when not necessary for the proper B ft
j 1 care of the lawn. a IJ
Sprinkling without a nozzle or spray is positively prohibited, and B
; vater found running through a hose without a nozzle cr spray, or
running outside the specified hours is subject to turn off without
, I further notice. - I
) Ogden City Waterworks Department .' . 1
I ' - - J 'f
I , , ,
i
Itrainloads of western
I DROUTH cattle coming
SAX ANGELO, Tex., June 10.
Solid trainloads of well-conditioned j
cattle have almost daily been leaving
points In West Texas over the Santa
Fe, Orient and Texas and Pacific
railroads for native naatures in 'e
northwest. They arc from among the
175,000 or -Ou.uiiu uinniuis ...c
brought into Texas last autumn wni:i
a drouth laid its withering ha'ul upon
Wyoming, Montana, Idaho, Ncbia.sk.-;
and neighboring states, and caused a
failure of summer feed crops upon
which the herds depended for sutsen
ance during the winter.
This recalls the movement of catt.'e
from Texas Into the northwest: pas
tures under similar conditions durim.'
191G, 1'J17 and 191S, when Texas was
drouth stricken, and the country
which Texas served during tho past
winter offered hospitable pastures, to
starving Texas cattle. !
n I
URGES WOMEN DELEGATES
TO WEAR OLD CLOTHES
i
I DES MOINES, la., June 10. The!
wearing of old clothes by tho dele-
' gates to the fifteenth biennial con-
H-miriinin'n ii. mm iijy-,. -titwH4i-Hiiirfrf
rn -I i t'f-n ittmh-i m 1 1 U 11 pii
I vcntlon of the General Federation of
I Women's Clubs, which opens here
June 16th for a week's session Is
urged by Mrs. Josiah Evans Cowles,
j president of the federation.
'"War-time thrift must prevail If w?
arc to help right conditions. There
I is no need for a denim or gingham
' dress rage which would simply make
It harder for the women who really
need such things. Make over what
you hav'e. Come to the convention
with a story of thrift that will thrill
other women into doing likewise,"
said Mrs. Cowles' appeal.
uu
LUCKY DISCOVJSRY.
PROVIDENCE. R. I., June 10.
How Virginia oyster-men profited by
the discovery that grcen-gllled oys
ters which they had discarded as
worthless were identical with the fa
mous Marrennes green oysters which
are considered a great delicacy in
France, is one of the Interesting facts
disclosed by Professor Philip H. Mit
chell, of Brown university, in an in
formal resume of his researches in
oyster culture.
oo
ASK WOMEN'S FEDERTI0N
TO MEET IN SHANGHAI
SHANGHAI, June 10. Tho Ameri
can Women's club of Shanghai will
i, . X f dUH a J1UM in f-m LHMBW
- , L
present a request to tho General Fed-
eration of Woman's clubs In America, fM
urging that body to hold its 1922 con-
vention in 'Shanghai. This request Is 'H
to be presented at the federation con- H
vention at Des Moines, la., in June H
by Mrs. Charles S. Lobingier, wife of V
the judge of the United States Court M
for China, who is a former president H
of the Shanghai American Women's H
club, and who will represent It at tho H
Des Moines meeting. V
FIRST SUGAR SHIPPED 11
FROM PANAMA REPUBLIC
NEW ORLEANS, June 10. The
first shipment of sugar from the If M
republic of Panama to any other point
in the world recently was received I I
here. Jose B. Calvo, consul at New 1 I
Orleans for Panama said this was the , "II
first time Panama ever had a suffi- I
dent amount of sugar, even for do- n I
mestlc use. r I
The blood of the modern Copts is IF I
believed to bo exactly the same as Hi I
that of the ancient Egyptians. . D'i I
Rock formations on the eastern I f
coast of America and tho western I f
coast of Europe are almost identical. B:
niti in k t n i, i ui if ii , kw ,rn ,, i. , Hi,. ,i i ttttsjuiAJ
1 l?he igr l'f j of 'hiiici' Sloircl L 1 ' j
iDon'tBeMisIeT V OOINQ OUT OF BUSINESS iLE ylS8!
1 by Other W 302 Twenty-th Street Next to Carres Drug Company i Other - B i j
B Sales I Railroad fare refunded for out -of -to wn buyers of S2S or over jf' i Sales 1 jj ! J
I We Are Still Having a Very Large Assortment f Men's Clothing, Men's j
;;L I ;:;: ; ';;Ar: . Furnishings and Men's Shoes at Prices Far Below . ;:.. ;.. .1
! I Today's Wholesale Cost 1 ' I --if
J f FOR SATURDAY SPECIAL WE HAVE ADDED A FEW MOKE i
j I BARGAINS FOR THE PUBLIC I
1 1 MEN'S I MEN'S B MEN'S""' j ' MEN'S "' i ' 'SUITCASES 1 STRAW g" ' "men'S F "" MEN'S "I E
j ' SUITS I . SHOES 9 SHIRTS I UNDERWEAR S and 1 HATS I SILK I Latest Style ! I
; 1 I As Low as I As Low as i As Low as I As Low' as BAGS I 1-3 Off of I COLLARS i CAPS I fi
u I $16.85 I $2.95 I $1.15 g 85c a Suit jj V2 Price Regular Price 39c j 95c ; I
1 MEN'S I MEN'S I COTTON J MEN'S I TENNIS I MEN'S I Men's Railroad l MEN'S""! ' J
i ; 1 " SILK I WORK I FLANNEL 8 DRESS PANTS! SHOES 8 HANDKER- 1 SHIRTS - f HOSE 1 IN
j I NECKWEAR I PANTS I GLOVES I As Low as 95c I CHIEFS E With 2 Extra I As Low as I - JM
j j 65c$L95
' LlI ll

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