Newspaper Page Text
MONDAY, JUNE 14, 1920. " ' " ' UnhUVft-mttimn ' " " ' " QGDEN. UTAH ' H
I What and How to Fish
. Dynamite Is Poor Bait
ST P7d P." F. Yelk 'em
I BY FLOYD A. TIMME11MAN.
Today was a tough one for the re
porter In search of news. From piace
to place where news at normal times
is forthcoming- every day, he came
away with ompty hands, but his head
was still ringing with suggestions to
use a fly here and bait there and don't
use dynamite or electricity on tho
Tho composite advice of scores ot
expert fishermen who have caught
whales and sharks from the waters ot
tho Ogden and Weber and its tribu
taries sounds something like this:
"C3et up at 3 o'clock and stand on
our, rock until 4 o'clock, and don't
.ease the fish in the meantime.
Watch for pickpockets in the crowd
surrounding the river bank.
"When you hook one, haul him in,
end cut your initials on him, then let
him go and fight. Otherwise argu
ments may arise as to ownership.
"Don't alloV speculators to spoil the
ish game. Get your reservations eariy,
iH" 0 ll ii fj 1 1 0 11
Salt Lake, Provo and Ogden
Riders Hold Annual
But one accident marred the Gypsy
tour of motorcycle riders from Salt
Lake, Provo and Ogden in South Fork
r canyon yesterday afternoon. The ac-
cident happened near Wildwood In
Ogden canyon and resulted in a cold
bath for Harry Stoddard and Franke
Wilson. In rounding a turn in the
canyon the machine which the men
, were riding skidded, throwing tho
riders into the river. '
Aside from being wet the two men
"vere unhurt and aCtcr a few minutes,
continued their trip to Salt Lake. J
There were about 75 machines in
the party nearly all carrying double.'
The buting was given by tho Fire-'
stone Tire company of Salt Luke and
Lon Claflin, Louis A.nderson and Nor
I man Hopper, moto-cycle dealers, who
1 1 bore the expense of the picnic. i
1 Field events wert as follows:
! Three legged race, G. H. Faulkner
' j and C. Kcoter, Ogden.
Sack race, C. Keeter, Ogden.
j Hundred yard race for men, J. Solo
mon. Salt Lake.
Ladies 50 yard race. Mrs. Al Ward,
Obstacle "race. Iadie3 in side car:
best time by Mrs. C. Tripp of Salt
Motorcycle slow race, Art Schuman,
' 1 Salt. Lake.
! Rider coming longest ' distance, H.
Kropl, Milwaukee, and C. Martin,
Rock Island, Iil second.
Following the picnic lunch, a plc-j
I ture was taken of '.he group. i
I The Fairbanks picture, "Molly Cod
dle" now playing -at the picture palace
t is the most entertaining production
' Doug, has ever made. Huge boulders
ar raised. Dynamite- produces a
Btorm of rocks and sand and beats
i anything ever attempted to make a
I thrilling picture. Don't miss "Molly
coddle" at the Alhambra today, to
morrow and Wednesday. Pronounced
ii by all who have witnessed it tu.be the
greatest picture ever shown in Ogden.
" Coming noxt Thursday, Mary Miles
Mlnter and Theodore Roberts.
H, LIKE LEAP YEAR!
I She Was pjjig
and hold them against all comers."
"Be sure to throw your fish back in
I tho stream after you have had your
j fun with him. Give your fellow man a
j "Don't use minnows for bail over
fourteen inches in length, and be
isuro you feed them good before throw
ing thorn in, for they might eat tiei
"The Society for Iho Prevention of
Cruelty to Poor Fish has ruled that ic
is not good sportsmanship to fool thoj
fish on rubber grasshoppers or corK
minnows. They might suffer from ap
pendicitis. "The fish and game department w::i
not be responsible for lost hats and '
coats. Check them. Lost children will
probably be found at the hatcher',
getting their first look at the moun
These are but a few of the sound
reasonings which came from the army
of trout chasers today. Others are not
fit for print. Lord have mercy on the
Rev. John Edward Carver De
livers Address, Taking In
spiration From Colors.
Declaring that Old Glory was tho
inspiration for the highest ideals in
Americanism, Rev. John Edward Car- ,
ver made an address at tho annual
Flag Day exercises conducted by Ug- ;
don lodge 719, B. P. O. Elks, at their
home yesterday afternoon. A fair'
sized audience was in attendance at ,
the exercises. A part of the audience
was IJoy Scouts of the city, who had
been invited to attend the ceremony:
in a body.
Rev. Carver used as tho themo of
his talk the ideals for which the Am- '
erlcan flag stood. He stated that all '
of the great accomplishments In the,
history of the United States had been
done with the inspiration of the ideals
of Old Glory as the ultimate end. He
quoted several examples of famous un
dertakings to prove his statements. He
showed how the retention of tho great
northwest territory by the United
States was made through the vision of
one man, who Journeyed all the way
from Idaho to Washington to put be
fore congress the plan of Great Brit
ain to colonize the territory of what
is now Washington, Oregon and Idaho
and parts of other states, to claim it
by right of Settlement and how it was
saved through this man's efforts
which were inspired by no other mo
tive than patriotism, as typified by
He further explained how the flag
had always been the guiue through
Amorican history and tnat as a guide
it had always stood for right, honor
and the best humanity had to offer,
to the- end that tho United States stood
as a leader in the world today and
the goal of the oppressed from other
parts of the world. He stated that
women and children had such great
reverence for the flag, and what it
stood for in other countrlos that they
kl3scd its folds and paid tribute to it.
Included in the program of the af
itornoon was the exemplification of the
Elks' Flag Day ritual by officers of
the lodge, some fine singing by a quar
tet composed of Miss Mildred Ware,
Mrs. M. B. Iligley, B. G. Hutchinson
and Frntik Ware. This quartet pang
"The Flag Without a Stain" and "The
Rosary." and singing of national an
thems by the audience. Before the
ceremony the Southern Pacific band
gave a short concert on the veranda
iol" the homo on Grant avenue.
" - -Sy j 'Partly cloudy to-'
-y night and Tuesday,
r. hv Warner tonight."
- 5) MrS TllSs ls lilc weaLner
) arrSvetl 1,1 Ogden
ilh. vj til,s morning and
ifCt I s'1001'1 bring joy tn
Y Sk?Yzzir tn0 fishermen.
1 Amm "rne maximum
r "yyyiiili! temperature yester-
c" day was 79 degrees,
with a minimum of
1 5- I -17 degrees. This
morning tho mercury fell to 40 De
grees at its lowest poinL
Talks at 14& Ward
On Secret Orders
Latter Day Saints should not afill
ato themselves with any secret order,
society or lodge because if they do
they are liable to "lovo Satan more
than God." according to Elder F. B.
Woolley who delivered an address to
the members of the Fourteenth ward
last night. ,
The church of the Latter Day Saints
the speaker declared, provides for all
tho needs of man in both things tem
poral and spiritual and there is no need
for church members identitifying
themselves with any secret order or
lodge. Such action on their part, the
speaker said, would result in their love
for tho gospel of Christ growing cold
and they would eventually follow after
the ways of the world. Ho strongly
advised, his hearers to live according
to tho plan of Salvation of which
Christ was the author.
The service- held in the new ward
hall was largely attended. Bishop
Clarence Morris presided and. Coun
sellor Thomas Parker Jr., conducted
Announcement was made that tho
Sunday school of the new ward would
be organized on Sunday July 11.
KING RETURNS TOMORROW.
PARIS, June 13. The Greek lega
tion announced today that King Alex
ander Intends to leave Paris for Greece
Every man knows too many things
that are none of hin business.
'i:K REDUCING SHOE SALE ' lt
jssrxsvz s zsstfSHurbJ&'z jss awst xz.xzTiiT wm not bcdls- 1 Hit:
WICHERT SHOE FOR WOMEN IS ACKNOWLEDGED TO P.B ONE OF THE HIGHEST GRADES MANUFACTURED. COMPARE OUR S-VLE PRICES WITH WH;T YOU I IS K&v
PAY FOR INFERIOR MAKES ELSEWHERE. I M HP& :
A LEADER Growing girls' tan calf oxford, ox- HflT- pT Ladies' white canvas French heel, Men's black calf, blucher lace, also Wi lBi
Growing girls' tan calf laco shoes, celleut value lIftfl flMlrV turn oxford. $8 value bal lacp, round toe, also English WA Bp
SS00 value ( A ar IfJLVJLIj ltllSLSL tr nr last, ?lu value IgJ Hufe
pVoT:u 1 A special rcducliou on Men's tan P sJ jK IB
, Ladies' white canvas oxford, mill. Calf low shoes' -lace oxfords, the Ladies' patent mm olack kid, juttou ' M v
Wlchert ladies' pate- , French heel, tary heci; wing tip, $S value Weal summer shoe, $10 value and lace, short lines Men's black calf ball English list M Hf
',Un,PS'51S'5C$9.95 $6.35 , $3.95, $4.95, $6.95 ? $9p5
Wichert French 'bronze also as Ladies' patent vamp, bli.ck suede, f E len's short lines black calf Ung
ab e' fiuailer Louis l.oel pump $K, alun ish and round toes ' Men's Florsheim, black calf, blucher HI
Wlchort ladies' btad. kW. ribbon Cio, $10.95 $4.95, $6.95, $8.95 taMU"t5llne 1 '
pumps, Louis liccls, S13 value Non-cat style Lad,es patonl P"ml'' hm,ls hee'. Z-L Ij) I 1 .95 WA
$9.95 ' Ladles' black kid fteb ' ' ' . , Salsfp.ain10"' PUmPS )nS'eP , , , h, , 1 ' l
v pump, 11 value ' 1 . hzn's tan and black calf work M VI
- c"7 OP ' $4. D4.4h shos' excellent values dig r f ffl
Ladies' Cuban heel white canvas bf.95 P"t. . , 0 4 AC CC rtr (Z'AP m M
pumps, also oxfords. $G values Misses' siws, 11 to 2 H-45, 5.95, $6.95 ffl I
$3 95 Ladies' gray kid, French leather $3.65 M fl
huel- 9-inc1.1 lP; 'ace' W3 value, Ladies. 1)!ack kiti 9.inch t a Boy's -and youth's tan play shoes, 3 H
Ladies' black kid. French heel ox- bhek kid hcel lU1'n ?15 value ,hikrS P a0ml VIak kfd' turi - 'II M
ford, turn. ?13 value .A A, shoes, size 1 to 8. Also colored tops 5 to S i to 11 11 to 2 'H
$9:95 $7'95 , 9-95 $1-65 -$1.95, $2.40, $2.75 I
I THESE ARE ONLY A FEW OF OUR MANY EXTRAORDINARY OFFEINGS 1 1
I Ho W.JONES GOo Extra Special -j II
I 4 . ' OiPim l . White Canvas Rubber Sole, Instep Strap, P W
I ' lAhl Wastegton Avenue iilso plain pumps- Sizes 21- t(h 5I -hL fl
Divorce, Accident and Damage
Suits Filed in District
Throe cases arc scheduled in Judge
A. 10. lAr.itt"3 division of the district
court during the latter part of the
week. No court will bo held tomor
row, Wednesday or Thursday on uc
! count of Judge Pratt's visit to Farm
jington where ho will hear cases.
The first case scheduled is the di
vorce suit of Anto Koller against. Ma
rie Koller. Mr. Koller alleges In his
complaint that he was married in Ger
many March I, 1890, butr" upon reach
ing Utah was re-married in Logan in
He complains that, for the past year
'his wife has deserted and abandoned
' Mm and has refused to live with him
longer. He asks dissolution of tho
The second scheduled case is that
or Georgo H. Butler, administrator of
tho estate of Orinond 1-1. Butler, who
was killed In a railroad crossing acci
dent, March 19, 1919. The complaint
allesea that an automobile driven by
Mr. Butler wa3 struck by an Oregon
Short JJne train al the Twelfth otroet
crossing and Mr. Butler wag thrown
out and killed. Jt is charged that the
train was traveling at a speed of sixty !
miles an hour and no wanning given
by the engine crew before the arri
dent. The administrator of the Butler es
tate asks $30,000 damages for Mr.
Butler's death and $500 damages for
the automobile which was wrocked.
In an answer to the complaint the
Oregon Short Line railroad charges
"that the accident was due to the care
lessness and negligence of the driver
of the automobile in making the cross
ing. The final case of the week is a suit
by the Orogon Short Line against
Wiley G. Cragun and Wilson Oragun
in business .here a3 Cragun Brothers.
The railroad complains that $237 is
due them for transportation charges
on a shipment of apples from Clear
field to Ft. Worth, Texas. The rail
road company asks judgment for this
amount and court costs.
Forty Dogs Killed in
More than 40 dogswho have been
found running tho streets of Ogden un-,
muzzled within the past five days
and have been shot by officials or tnc
city health department, according to a
report mado this morning. Today extra
deputies were placed at disposal of the
health department to aid in the cam
paign to rid the city 'of animals who,
according to the officials, hae occn
threatening to spread tho growth of
rabies to serious proportions. Tho cam
paign has been ordered by the state
health department, after several Og
den dogs had been found to be af
flicted with the disease.
Hundreds of dog owners of the city
have already obtained muzzles for tneir
animals, the officials said, but there
are many who have not yet abided
by tho regulations. Tho animals own
ed by these persons are liable to cap
ture and death at any moment and
owners who desire to keep the dogs
should immediately install muzzles,
tho officials stated.
"Dog owners are -waking to the fact
that the campaign is a matter or de
cided action rather than talk," said
Dr. J. M. Elliott, city sanitary inspec
tor this morning," and we hope they
will all realize U. before it is too late.
The department does not delight In
the wholesale slaughter of good, bad
and indifferent animals, but the decree
of tho state board of health must be
carried out as a' matter of protection
of the oltiaens of Ogden."
Norma Talinadge Appears at
Qrpheum Theatre in Dra
"The Woman Gives," a story of re
demption and restoration with Norma
Talmadgo in the leading role opened
at tho Orphcum heatro last night,
playing to capacity houses.
Based on the theory that it Is far
more blessed to give than to receive.
Owen John, the outhor, has worked
out an admirable story employing wo
men of different rypes and men of
The story is about Garford, the
great mural painter,, who one day
finds his wife has been playing him
false. Such Is his temperament that
ho seeks the easiest way to oblivion
Norma Talmadge. who portrays the
part of lnga, a painter of delightful
babies, and whom Garford had once
DCtrionucn, procceus to nejp uarioru
back to the level from which he fell.
Risking everything she dares to enter
the opium den where Garford has
gone to shroud unpleasant memories
In clouds of delirious fumes.
There is a pleasing love story inter
minglod with the tense plot and Just
as everybody things that lnga is to
marry tho man she has saved, true
lovo leads her to her heart's choice.
The picture is presented In the true
Norma Talmadge fashion and Or
phcum patrons can not pass a more
pleasant evening than one at the Or
phcum to see "the woman who
gives." and the "woman who takes."
A comedy provides laxighs and an
excellent program by the Orpheum
concert orchestra tops off tho bill,
which will be continued three days
Ogden Democrats Go
to State Convention
Ogden Democrats will attend
the state convention In Salt Lake
today, left this morning at 9:30 o'clock
on a special car over the Bamberger
road. Special excursion tickets were
secured and were sold by the officers
of the county confmittee at the
James 1-1. Moyle, temporary chair
man, is scheduled to .deliver the key
note address at the opening session.
Immediately following tho business of
the day will be taken up and it is
predicted that the work will be com
pleted early this afternoon.
Bight delegates to the national con
vention to be held In San Francisco
and eight allernatos will be chosei
during tho day.
Court Asked to Decide
Dispute Over - Lands
M. S. Marriott has filed suit in the
district court against Mary Lavender
Burton In whloh the court is asked to
decido rightful ownership to certain
land In Weber county section 13.
township 6, north range. In his com
plaint Mr- Marriott sots forth that
tho defendant claims an interest In
the land without any right or title.
Ho prays that the court compel tho
defendant to set forth the nature of
her claims to the land in order that
ownership may be determined In a
court decree- Mr, Marriott asks $100
damages for use and. 'occupation of the
property and court costs.
oijQiITi) !i F-IS
Colors Flung to Breeze at Day- j
break; Demonstration j
Boy Scouts of Troop 23, under the
direction of Scoutmaster George Berg
strom, will give a Flag Day service
and demonstration, including a flag
drill at the flag pole in Central park
this evening at sunset.
At sunrise thiG morning the flag
was raised by tho Scouts in full uni
form, the bugles playing "To the Col
ors." Pledge of the allegiance to the flag'
was given, followed by the scout oath
and scout laws. i
This evening the flag will be low-
ercd at sunset with this program:
Song, "America" " Troop 23'
History of American Flag j
Scout Allen ' Hampton
Song, "Flag Without a Slain" j
Rocitation, "Wanted a Man to Lead" '
Scout Leroy Ferrinj
American's Creed. Scout Lavon Stevens'
Song. "Flag of the Free" i
t Eva Porter '
Scout Executive G. A. Goates
Scouts' Pledge of Allegiance and
Scout Oath and Laws Troop 23 i
Retreat Flag Drill!
New Books Ready at j
The following list of new books is,
now ready for circulation at the Car
negie Free Library
Bailey The Tin Soldier.
Bartlett Joan and Co.
Bower Chinese Puzzle.
Grey Desert of Wheat.
Grey The Last Trail.
Grey Betty Zane. j
Ibanez Tho Shadow of the Cathed-I
ral. 1 I
Lincoln The Travor Case. 1
MacKayc Mist of Morning. i
Porter The Dawn. !
Porter The Daughter of the Land. ,
Raine A Man Four Square, j
Raine Mavericks. ,
Ralne The Yukon Trail. t
Raine The Texas Ranger.
Ryan The Treasure rail.
Shedd The Iron Furrow.
Tarkington The Magnificent Am
bersons. Thayer The Mystery of the 13th fl
Tompkins The Starling.
Vermllye Against the Winds.
Willsie The Forbidden Trail.
Wright The Re-Creatlon dt Brian
Acland Queer Beasts. ' J
Altsholer Lords of the Wild.
Altshelor Tho Sun of Quebec.
Ames Curly of the Circle Bar.
Austin Tho Trail Book,
Bailey What To Do for Uncle Sam.
Barbour Under the Yankee En
sign. Barbour Lost Island,
Beard American Boy's Book of
Signs. Symbols and Signals.
Benson David Blalze and the Blue
Burgess Adventures of Bob White.
Burgess The Burgess Bird Book of
Burton The Trail Makers.
Colum The Boy Who. Know What
tho Birds Said.
Collins The Boy'6 Book of Engine
Collins Jack Heaton, Wireless Op
erator. Collins The Boys' Airplane Book
Dann. Junior Songs.
Driggs Adventures of Arnold
Adair, American Aco.
Dugmore Adventures In Beaver
Hudson Little Bov LosU
Kelland Catty Atkins.
Latham Under Orders.
Lindsay Tho Joyous Travelers.
Marshall A Ride on a Rocking
Mathiews Boy Scouts' Book ' of
Moon Lost Indian Magic..'
Perkins The Scotch Twins.'.- ,
Perkins The Spartan Twin's f--Phillips
Trice Blue Magic.
Rolt-Wheoler Wonder of War at
Rolt-Wheelcr The Aztec "Hunters.
Sahin Boys' Book of Indian "War
riors, Saunders Golden Dicky.
Scoville Boy Scouts in the Wilder
ness. Van Loon History With a Match.
Clarinet Deiet Band U
Concert's Feature I
More than 300 persons enjoyed tho Vriv . 'II
Sunday band concert yesterday afterr ' r"N J II
noon in Lorln Farr park, given by the ' "Sw
Ogden Ladies' band. The feature t" A iM
number was a clarinet duet by MlsscS ' 'WM
Flora Cheney and Dorothy Nichols. 1 JI
AMERICAN TENNIS STARS 1 ill
SURVIVE COMPETITION H
LONDON, June 14. The American ;
tennis players, R. Norris Williams 2nd, : ISH
of Boston, and C. S. Garland, of Pitts- 11
burgh, won their matches in tho open- Wm
ing round of the London champion- 1IH
ship tournament here today. jfH
New Shoes at Old Prices , if
LADIES' SLIPPERS ' LADIES' WHITE HOSE I S''l
Newest summer models. Oxfords, Lisle hose of good quality. Regu- fl Hp iH
pumps and slippers. Values lar 75c grade, tf H I jl
tSi,.t $8.65 ),at 49c , l
f CHILDREN'S SHOES ' 8 v Bfl
MISSES' WHITE SHOES Brown top, patent leather shoes I !
White sea island duck choes Value $2.75 to $3, fo nr H ;
mo 11 $2.98 , at $2-25 . 5 II
Sire rio nr - J -s ll
112 to 2 M.Zj B0YS' SCOUT SHOES J
Size hn r Scout army duck shoes; rubber I SI
2J2 to 5 tbj.DU soles- i IH
I j sizes 13 to 2 L,LO jH
r CHILDREN'S SANDALS 2yo 5JA S2.48 S9
Fine quality barefoot sandals. i " jjl
tS 2 $1.98 BABIES' WHITE SLIPPERS 21
Sizes fl?) AQ White canvas slippers for the lit- 'KH
22 to 5', t&LiAO tle totG; si2CS 2 to 5. (fi ip , HH
v Worth 52, at -.tpl.lD iJM
BOYS' SCOUT SHOES n H
Leather Soles BABIES' PATENT MARY " M
Sizes (to PA JANES
13 to 2 tpZ.DU Use them for baby's "best." Ex- r IHH
Sizes fees rjr- tra good values. (h,-i ro l ' -j IBSI
2Vz to 6 tpL.ld Worth S2.50 at $l.DO '
BABIES' MARY JANES BABIES' PEARL GRAY SHOES jj
Brown Mary Janes; extra good Made to wear and look well. S Hl
values; sizes 2 to 5. rt 1 no Worth $2.75 to rho or $ ' IBSI
Worth $2.50, at .$1.00 $3, at 3Z.J H3H
r i - -N i EsH
BABIES' BAREFOOT , f U. S. KEDS I KflH
SANDALS A large table of slippers, pumps S IHI
Best for hot weather. Sizes 2 to oxfords and shoes. Ideal for sum- ' K&ll
5. Worth no mer wear. Values up to $4 HSll
$1.65, at UOC A going - " KslH
BABIES' AND CHILDREN'S l K"H
SOCKS SPECIAL POLISH M H
A big assortment of all colors in snd cleaner for black, brown and il Kl
the best quality; np or white shoes. Regular H
sizes 4 to 8, at . . LJCandOOC 25c, at jjd IPH
v : V ' .;f 9
: . HH
For Good. Sho&4 1 p "
2356 Washington Ave. Ogden I jl