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title: 'The Ogden standard-examiner. (Ogden, Utah) 1920-current, August 14, 1920, LAST EDITION, Image 8',
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i OGDEN. UTAH
I yl SGiOL
I LEADERS MEET
Supt. Hopkins of Ociclen Tak
ing Prominent Part in Con
W. Karl Hopkins, superintendent of
Ojjden city schools is taking a proniln-
ent part in the annual convention of
nan district school superintendent,
which opened a two-day session yestor
day morning in S&t Lake Sevonty
five educators, from all parts of the
state, are in attendance.
Mr. Hopkins was yesterday appoint
r,i n member of the committee on res
dlutions which will make a detailed
L. J Mulr, state superintendent of)
public instruction presided at yester-!
d in s meetings, and opened the initial
session with a brief statement of the
purpose of the concntlon and objects;
which it was hoped to accomplish.
Governor Bamberger pave an ad-1
dress of welcome, In which he paid
high tribute to the teaching fraternity'
md praised tho success which has
been attained uy Utah educators in I
developing an educational system)
which ranks with the highest In the
nation. Governor Bamberger recalled
with pleasure that one of. his first pub-
he services was In the capacity of a I
member of a school board. He aasur
cd the convention that they mlirht rely
on his co-operation In the program
of educational extension which they I
h'avc outlined and which they arc so,
eager to carry through.
E. J. Norton, assistant state super-1
Intendent of public instruction, who!
Is also convention secretary, gave a
brief report of the work in which the
superintendent's office- is ciu; iged and
outlined plana for the future.
1 Mr Norton emphasized the effort,
which Is being made to Increase the
efficiency of teachers in the public
schools of the state, and called atten-
tlon to the fact that a number of(
books had been selected as worthy
of the teacher's study The bo
ho said, it read bj teachers who pass
the state examination, will enable them
to obtain higher ecrtlflcatlon.
In his dlscus'lon of the high Stan-1
dard required of teocheps in the state.
Mr. Norton called attention to the fa t
that this state la one - of only four,
states which requires teachers lo have
taken Instructions in educational iri
stitutloTis of higher grade thin high
schools. At least one year of collage
B work must have been completed by
H i . i.. i who aspire to hold positions
in Utah I
F. W, Kirkham, director of vocation -I
al education In the state, aUd Miss
Jean Cox of the home making depart
mcnt also submitted reports of their
work during the lost year
A committee on resolutions was ap
pointed, consisting of W Karl Hop
kins of Ogden; lames H. Walker of
H American Fork and B. V. Larson of
Logan Thl committee will make Ks
B report today.
A legislative committee which will
work energetically during the ap
proachlng election campaign and
conjunction with the next legislative
session, was chos?n. The following
members compose the committee: G.
N. Childs, Salt Lake L. John Nuttoll,
Jr., Spanish Fork. W K irl Hopkins,
Ogden; D. C. Jensen Windy. J. W. An
dersoh, Mt Pleasant.
1 Tho llgislative committee will con-
H duct a campaign to acquaint the peo-
H plo of the state with the purpose
H the proposed constitutional amend
H ment to obtain rrreatcr financial aid
M in carrying on tii" state's Bchool worl
will endeavor to modify the t.-x; book
adoption law; will seek modification
of the school law to provide that state
H funds be used for the payment i Bftl-
ark 'i and ertlfled tchera
H will organize a program for the study
H of Insurance for teachers, for the
H purpose of making recommend tioi
Hj to tho legislative committee.
H Butchers m?.y now have the use
B of a motor-driven bund saw for cut
line: their me 1 1
' 2000 ROLLS OF WALL
to be cold out at 20c per roll and up
To aid this sale wc are offering
I very special prices on window rj'"SS
for the next 15 or 20 days, Dur-ng
this period be sure and get cur
prices on paper hanging, kalsomin
ing and painting Recovering mir
rors our specialty
Glass and Decorating
FOR GRAIN AND POTATO
FARRELL & JACKSON
2262 Washington Avenue
B Call and Sec Me for Your
Lowest Prices Consistent With
2428 Hudson Phone 792-M
This Addition Will Be One of
Most Exclusive in the
Argonnc park, bounded by Twenty
fifth and Twenty-ninth streets, Polk
and Harrison avenues, promises to
become one of the most beautiful and
exclusive r -Id. niial districts in the
According to men who are backing
this addition, purchasers of property
Ln Argonnc park will not be put to
the expense of IntalllnK paving, elec
tricity, sewage systems, Ity water,
curb or gutters in the addition The
present owners of the park will make
provision:; fo? these improvements
nun" the ip' use will fall on
purchasers, it la said.
The develdpmettl company will also
plant Lreea and Will maintain them
for a pSrlod of two years, or until'they
have become firmly rooted.
The cheapest homes that can be
built In Argonne park will cost no
less than $4,000 Aliens will not be
permitted to purchase land Ih tho ad
dition Sale of lot.; has been under way for
about a month and already from
r.fiO.000 to $75,000 worth of propcrn
has been sold.
The company handling the sales
has been developing properly in south
ern Idaho for the past five years and
hav marketed approximately three
and one-half million dollars worth of
improved city' lots, including the
homes built on them.
' SPGiLS EFFECT
This Movie Director Signs No
Merc Extr?.s Without Proper
Director Charles Miller, f May
flower Photoplay corporation, with
his company, spent three months ln
the Adirondacks filming "The Law of
the Yukon," which Is coming to the
Alhambra Sunday for a four-day run.
He brought back the film and this
story. The picture needed lots of ex
tras and when word went around that
the shaggier they looked the better
that city chap seemed to like them,
all the farmers, village loafers and
local bums flocked to the studio One
da there appeared a gentle and dif
fident tramp, who In spite of dirt and
disarray bore a striking resemblcnce
to the traditional pictures of Christ
Mille.- registered ju and engaged the'
man on the spot. Then he spent the
better part of the tiny leaching the
amateur actor how to perform before
ihe camera without looking fearfully
into the mutsle of the thinjj A few
portrait "stills" were obtained, and
Director Miller, having dismissed the
tramp with the five dollar fee that
eir:is earn, and a warning to be on
true at the studio next morning, spent
the night dreaming of the many effec
tive scenes in which h. could use his
new extra. The tramp came bjick
next morning, but he had spent his
first day's wages on a liath, a hair
cut, a shave, and a nice clean shirt.
Ch ii'iii-i ss may b . cry close to god
111,' us, .niniits Mr Miller. Imt it's a
long way off from art. Whiskers is
whiskers, especially in Alaska, and
next time when he engages a good
crop he has a contract prohibiting
Ikes ik Divorce in I
judge Agee s Court
Three persons were awarded decree.-, I
if divorce late yesterday afternoon by I
rudjO A. V, Agoe In the district court
Decree went to Ivcl Cook Thiol, alias
vci Cook ISernetl, upon the ground of
iesertlon. It was shown that the de
fendant, although he was ln tho mlll
'ary service and Is alleged to have
'. -serte l. is now serving a sentence in
Jan Quentin, Cai.r upon fhe charge of
;rand larceny. The couple was mar
led h re July B, 1!10 Mrs Thiol
ilalma that her husband married her
ir.der the name of Ucrnctt to escape
letectlon and arrest as a deserter from
C V S'.ligjer w,a., granted a dl-
orco from Llllle Saltsgavar upon the
groaind of desertion The couple v. as
: married in Springfield, Mo , July 2.
5 Rebecca Campbell was granted a de-
cree from Reuben Campbell, upon thi
i ground of non -support. The plaintiff
I a'. ird'-d th- c ustody of a minor
I child and $20 a month alimony.
J Weather Forecast
"Fail and warmer tonight Sunday
fair. Monday probably fair " This was
the good news contained In the weath-
r bulletin from the I nlted States
weather bureau which reached .gden
Mornings of late have been much
'cooler, the mercury fall averaging
about fifteen degrees over the morn
Wik' temperatures of last month, fes
I terday morning the thermometer stood
I at 59 regrecs at the lowest point and
this morning it 7ell to 56 degrceo
Much lower temperatures w-rt- felt
In Ogden canyon and In the country
districts Yesterday's maximum temperature
I was 88 degrees.
Ogden Forester Takes Up Sub
ject of Grazing at Logan
(Special i Standard-Examiner)
L ';... I'inh, -V i j i-r 1 I That the
Utah ftd Intermountain ranges can be
better Utilised for stock growing b)
the proper distribution of watering
llaces. the extension -f equipment,
correlation between range and valley
farm lands, grrater knowledge of
range conditions, maintenance of the
range forage an.i coroperation among
the stock men was emphasized in the
Range Management conference of the
intermountain range experts which
convened yesterday at the Utah Agri
cultural collet,-,- This is the first con
ference of its kind that has been held
In the west and brlnns together the
biggest nu-n of the country In range
At the morning session, T. F.
Knelpp. district forester, with head
quarters at Ogden and Arthur W
Sampson in charge of tiv Great Ba9in
Grazing Experiment station, of the
Forest Reserve, from Ephriam, pre
MUCH Git V1NG I '.NO
Mi Knelpp In his paper on T!n
Importance of Grazing In the W j1
and Its Relation to other branches ol
Agriculture" gave the number of a ra
used for grazing in the eleven western
states to be five million acres.
"Much of this land cannot bo fully
utilized," he stated, "because of the
need of better distribution of water
places and more equipment to proper
ly care for stock The Utah ranges
are well supplied In hi respect, ex
cept In Southern I'tah where the iv i
is felt. There should be a better cor
relation between the ranges and de
pendent valley lands where the stock
must be turned after winter sets ln and
there Is necessity of more study and
knowledge of the use of desert lands."
) pointed out that there were two
classes Ol peopll USlng the reserve,
one being the live stock farmer, pri
marily a cattleman, but who is forced
to farm to hold his permit on the for
est reserve and to raise feed for hia
cattle, which are kept In the valley
0cl winter The second cause is the
farmer-livestock man who is engaged
in the livestock business from a specu
lative standpoint because he has seen
others make money in It There is a
need among this second class of great
er knowledge Of range and stock con
ditions regarding livestock as a part
of th- farm operation and not as a
v i LECTION i STCH K
A study of the stock best fitted for
the local range and home ranch should
be mane and this typo selected. The
yearly needs Of the stock should be
Judged and sufficient feed on the
range and ranch provided for the full
year. ''It is easy," Mr. Knelpp says,
"for stock to starve to death in the
spring as in the winter. Cooperation!
among the livestock men will do '
great deal to prevent much of the
present bad range conditions. '
Arthur W. Sampson outlined the re-,
suits of experimental work at the
Great Ba.-dn Experimental station In
the Manti National Forest Reserve.
Problems In re-yegetatlon and main
tenance of ranges in good condition I
are under way He stated that the
repletion of the range which is alarm
ing In many localities, is due to pr.--j
mature grazing, to frequent ropplng,
and failure to recognise just when the,
range is beginning to be over grazed
The results of his observations with
remedies for these conditions were rC-i
In the afternoon session, Dr. C. D j
Marsh in charge "f the Sallna Canyon!
Experiment station, treated the sub-'
iect ' Poisonous l'lanls of the llange "!
He showed the great losses sustained
from stock eating poisonous plants
and discussed lmans for their eradi
cation Mr. Bryant Martlneau discuss
ed the "Handling of Sheep on thci
Deafes and Funerals
ZUNDI4E Minnie Zundle, -is. wife
of Nephl Zundle of Washakie, Utah,
died at a local hospital yesterday af-
ternoon. The body will be shipped
to Washakie by tho Kirkendall Vn-l
I dertakihg company . Funeral services 1
1 will be held there Sunda)
Cellulosp, extracted from cotton
waste, is the basis of a new form of
art'Ticial wool. J
CIVE IIP HOLDING
! IN PIHGREE BANK
James Pingree and Son V. L.
Pingree Dispose of Their
James Pimrree and his 6on. V. L.
ringree have disposed of their entire
interests in the Pingree National
bank, according to a statement Issued
from the bank this morning
James Pingree was formerly presi
dent of the bank, being succeeded by
K p. Ellison.
It was also ' announced that steps
will he taken at a specloJ meeting of
th ah ireholdcrs 00 September I ! to
change the name of the bank to the
National Bank of Comnnice
Thc shareholders will vote on In
creaslng the capital $79,000, making
It $250,000 and also adding $.".0,000 to
the surplus, giving tho bank a sur
plus of $125,000.
Finals to Be Played at Local
Courts Tomorrow After
noon The semi-finals , In the rlty tennis
tournament will be played on the
courts of the Ogden Tennis club this
afternoon, fhe finals to be played, Sun
day, according to word given out to
day by Arch Moyes. chairman of the
In the play yesterday the doubles
contest between the Moyes-Johnson
team and the Moenrh-Snnl h team was
the feature of Friday's play. The Mo-1
ench-Smith team won the first set in I
snappy style, the count being 7 - . The I
Moyes-Johns-on combination, however. I
came back strong ln the final sets, and
won the second and third sets by
scores of 6-3, 6-3.
Harris won from Hen. U r , hot in easy
style in the men's singles, by scores
of 6-1 and 6-0 in the ladles' singles.
Naudlne PotltS I Olfipletely outclassed
Mary Jones. Winning In straight sets
by scores of 6-1 and 6-0 Oerta Wood
ruff defeated Mrs. L. Latimer in
straight rets, 6-1 and 6-2.
The games scheduled for today are I
:-i mi-finals Ladies' single- N'au
dlne Koutz vs Gerta Woodi-uff.
M er's singles Harris VB J. Titley.
Johnson s p. Jensen.
Men's doubles- Hess.-13mlej i Moyes-
Changes Plea, Woman
Gets Fine of $150
Jlr presenting: Mary Bfortettl coun-
.sel appeared before the cl.y I'OUrl this
morning a "I "hanged her plea of not,
guilty to that of guilty Mrs Mor
icttl was arrested on a charge of hav
ing li'ii'or in her possession It was
brought out In court that her offense
was the second of a similar nature.
Mis. Morletti was not ln court this
morning end the J200 bail upon which
she was released, covered the fine of
$150 imposed by Judge D. K Roberta, j
HUGE JUDGMENT j
CHICAGO. Aug 14 A Judgment
of $99.5r0 was entered today
Against Mayor William H Thomp
son for failure to pay personal
property taxes Thompson's at
torney announced that the case
would be carried to the supreme
court. Thompsand claims ihat
tho taxes have been paid
Harry La Pearl, one of the principal clowns with John Robin
son's Circus, and a little friend. The Circus will exhibit in Ogden,,
Thursday, August 26.
t in EM ii OF Tin .(! SHEP
IIKKIl i.i in i- of (Jranl aeriuo and
TwentJ -four! h street, opposite post
office. John V. Hyslop, rector The
eleventh Sunday after Trinity. Holy
communion at 8 a. nv, church school
meet at 9. 4b a. m., morning prayer
land sermon at 11 a. m ; hols baptism
at 12.15. The Camp Fire tlirla will
I meet in tho Qui Id Hall on Mondaj
evening at 7 o'clocli.
ESLIM I N'GLISH LI Tlll.il AN
t 7ii fu K Corner of Jefferson
i nue and Twenty-third street. Arthur
I? OlSOh, pastor. Sunday school and
Bible class every Sunday at 10 a. m.
Morning services second, fourth and
fifth Sundays of month. No morning'
services this Sunday; Evening ser-.
vices every Sunday at ti o'clock. The
I Dorcas Young Ladles bocity meets
with Miss Agda Wilson. uJii Sixtoenlh;
street, next Wednesday evening. in
Thursday evening. August 19, a cof-'
fee and ice cream social will bo glv-J
en by the church on the church lawn."
The proceeds will be applied on the'
balance due on the recent church'
building addition. Let everyone come;
out ami enjoy the evening.
FIRST ONGKEC UION M. I o
cated on Adams avenue between
Twenty-fourth and Twenty-fifth
stre. ts. Rev. Godfrey Matthews, mln-l
istcr. Divine worship and sermon uti
11 o'block. Cello soio by Miss Helen'
Hunter. Nocturn irom 'Midsummer
Night's Dream" by .Mendelssohn. Sun
day school at 12 o'clock. Dr. E. P.
in n Is, superintendent.
SECOND CONGREG I ION IL
Flo Points, located on Washington
avenue, near First Street. Sunuuy
SChOpI at . .U) p. ni , under ihe guid
ance of Dr. j. si. Liiiutt, superintend
ent. FIRST METHODIST EPISCOPAL
Located on Twenty -fourth street,
next to tho oourthousSi Christian H
Uarver, pastor. 10 a in. Sunday
school, C. M. Wilton, superintendent.'
Classes lor aM. 11 a. m., Morning wpr
shlp. Sermon theme, "He Died for
All " Com in u-n ion service and recep
tion of members Duet, Mrs, Barileitl
and .Mr. Jones. 12 m., cla.-s meeting,
1 i m . Ifipworth league. Mrs. C K.
Oarver, leader; 8 p. ni,, L'nlon service
at the rresbtertun church, sermon i
preached by Rev .1 B Carver; s p. j
m. Wednesday, mid-wck service.
I'ujei and praise service and Uible
stuuy in the "Life of Christ."
FIRS! PR1 sr. I ( it i w CHI R H
John Bdward Carver, pastor. Sun-1
day morning at 11 o'clock ThenieJ
Making the World We Live In ,- S...i
day school at 10 o'clock Union even-1
Ing servl.e at b o'clock The First
MethodlSl church uniting with us I
Theme. The Creed That Develops
ENSIGN GOSPEL MISSION At I
2468 Wall avenue. Sunday services:!
Preaching and testimony meeting at!
s p. m. .vir. Hodge or the American!
Tract society, will speak, llu mission
Is open at 8 p. m. every evening In
the week for prnyer and song service
H vou un- Pit on Med ln religious ;1;id
social service work, join hands wim
US, 'he need Is great, we have downs'
all around us. both of soul and bodj 1
that must have a lift "
FIRS! ( HL'Rt il OF IILIsl
SI "IK. VI 1ST i'n:i).i Mi.ni'oi :n.i,.ic
and Twenty-fourth street Regular
service 't il o'clock Sunda morning
Subject. oul " Sunday Bchopl at'
9:45 a. m. Wednesday evening tfotl-1
mOntal meetings at s p m. Reading'
rooms rt -,12 Firs! National bank
buildinK Kcoino open dailv from 12
noon to o p, m., except Sundays and
PAPERS ARE PINCHED BY
NEWS PRINT SHORTAGE
NLW YnliK. Aug. H. Despite im
portation of Germany and Scandinav
ian paper in small Quantities and the
fact that dbmestlc factories are being!
jconstructed. the supply of news print
(still is acute and can only be -1
batted by strict conservation, accord-:
ing to a statement tonight by the pa-1
per committee of the American News
paper Publishers association
The practice of conservation in tho
past few months, however, the state-1
ment said, has been reflected In cur- i
rent quotations of the spot market, j
which have declined to about 11 cents!
a pound with occasional futures quot
ed at 10 cents. J
For variously assigned reasons, cer
tain manufu turers arc offering less'
paper for contracts next year than;
they sold to American publishers this
M-ar, the statement continued 'Sever-'
al mills under course of construction I
tht were supposed to be in operation I
soon have delayed In completion " '
. " -
OGDEN, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26 I
5H0ViR mini weest
OF THE Movfe ktarrhrar
HERDS f ELBPHAKT5 1005 PEOPLE I
WIELS 500 H0R5E5
$1500,000,00 Br FRE 5TREETDOORS OPErV at i-r.pri
PAfifrDS DAILY AT II.A.M PEFORWVvt& 5TAfCT5 2-8P
o.,.i:J,on ..nd ..served Seat Tickets on sale C'rcus Day at Mclntyrc
Drug Store No. 1, Eccl:s Bldg. No extra charge.
ON JINX DAY MAY
HAVE HIT BACK
Yesterday morning "Doc" Klliott
city sanitary inspector was bom
barded with uuestions regarding
his opinion of happenings of Kri
day the thirteenth and if the us
ual date had anything to do with
the eruption of the smooth chan
nels of every day life.
"Doc" Elliott answered tho
questions by saying. If a brick is
K.'inir to fall on your head, it is
going: to land on your cranium re
gardless of whether it is Friday
the thirteenth of Fourth of July."
This morning "Doc" appeared
in his office wearing , brand new
Btraw lid. He refused to explain
why ho suddenly discarded a
sporty straw which was purchas
ed hut a few weeks ago and in
vested In a new one this late in
"Doc" would not explain
whether he walked under a lad
der, was hit by a streetcar or was
buried under tho debris of a fal
The only statement he would
ma!;e is. The new ud is a musical
hat w by " Because it has a band
on it "
at City Hall Tonight
Community singing will be intro
duced to Ogdenites at C!t Hall
square this evening at 7:30 o'clock, by
local officials Of Community Service.
Harry M.urrison, song leader, and mu
sic expert; will have charge of the mu
it s expected that more than 100
delegates will take part in the pro
gram. Papular songs, as well as na
tional sons, will be on the program.
Addresses will bo made by Mayor
Frank Francis, Lester Hinchcliffe
BIG CROPS MAY BRING
LOWER PRICES FOR FOOD
WASHINGTON, Aug 14. Crop re-
ports Indicate somewhat lower prices!
for foodstuffs, according to the;
monthly bulletin of the United States
chamber of commerce committee on
statistics and standards.
"Unless experience be misleading,
the new purchasing power of the rail
roads w-iii be a strong factor in main-!
tauilng both prices and the volume of
business," the bulletin states In com
menting on the recent rate increase.
The automobile Industry, the bulle
tin adds, ' gives indications of ap
proaching the peak of production for
th.- pres lit" while building operations
are hampered by high prices of ma
terials and labor to the point where
"onl. the most Imperatively necessary
construction can and will proceed."
' JINX DAY GOES I
BY WiTH UTILE I
! Oin OF ORDINARY I
Those who walk forbidden H
paths apparently forsook their B
usual ways because of supersti- H
lion connected with such a day H
yesterday. ' H
Although Frldaa the 1 3th is
generall; regarded na unlucky,
such was not the caafl so far as
Ihi i ii 'in i court blotter was H
1 ' in. idi', i i j I ' ven
for traffic viola lions.
Former speeders apparently
havi turned over a new leaf and
only two have been caught since Hj
jail sentences became the vogue.
No accidents Of any description
were reported at the station and
6lM mishap which might have re-
suited seriously did not cause in-
jury to those involved
It was a fine, large day, all
the way 'round," Desk Sergeant
Kimball said tins morning.
Search Made for
Missing N. Y. Boj fl
Police and newspapers of the state
have been asked to help locale Man- H
A. Troa. 17. mitslng from hi:
home In Ithaca. X V , since June 6 9H
A description of him sent broadcast HV
by his parents says:
"He is said to be a bo of good 9
habits and It is thought probably ht
i lured away bj dvertlsi n i I
big wages .. lng paid boys He is I
fool 8 Inches t;iil dark, weighs aboui
j lift, plays clarinet and cornet wel
enough lo take a position In a banc
I or orchestra His father, A. E. Trca
of Ithaca. N Y.. or his aunt, Mrs.
A. T Hovt of Moravia, N. Y . , w II
I be grateful for any information con-
cernlng him. '
11,426 Sheep Arrive
at Union Stockyards I
Arrivals at rgdn Union stockyardi Wft
reoorted today Included 76 carload:
of .-beep, amounting to 1.426 in all
Most of the sheep were .om Call
fornia. Thomas "VV loe of Sud
Springs brought in 20 cars, while 1!
cars were from S Slard of Winne- Wm
mure a, Nev. jB
Choice lambs were quoted at $lu Bl
Dr A H Aland, formerly practicing
In Cleveland, Ohio, announces th gj .
opening of his office", l'C-27 Lewi; .
building Practice will be limited H
strictly to eye, ear. nose and throat Bl
Q GREAT SALE OF 1 j
j USED AUTOMOBILES j I
and TRUCKS . j
C AN OPPORTUNITY FOR ONE TO PICK UP A CAR OR TRUCK AT A SUR- 1
1 PRISINGLY LOW PRICE j J
I FORDS, BUICKS, DODGES, CHANDLERS, COMMERCE AND REO I
1 TRUCKS, PAIGES, AND MANY OTHER POPULAR MAKES. I
I FIRST COME, FIRST SERVED. ' TERMS TO RESPONSIBLE PARTIES. 9
SAVAGE MOTOR CO. I
1 COR. OF 25TH ST. AND GRANT AVE., NEXT TO ELKS' CLUB J