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The Ogden standard-examiner. [volume] (Ogden, Utah) 1920-current, April 13, 1920, LAST EDITION - 4 P.M., Image 14

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I " april ,;2,. ' - -: - ' Stattftarft-gxmmttfr - ' cc,;
James Montgomery Passes
H Way at 89 Years; Lived in
Community 70 Years
H I James Montgomery, life long resi-,
H dent of Xortli Ogden, died Monday ul I
H I the age of SO years. His parents,
! Tlobort and Mary "WilHon Montgomery, j
H wero from Glasgow, Scotland. He was:
B i born In Jfew York. .April 1, 1S31; the
B ; day after the arrival of his par?nt3 in
P.1: this country.
'fi . The family moved lo Canada, later
i settling in Detroit, whero thay were
Hi converted to Mornionism. At the
H It Umo of the expulsion of the Mormons
;i from Nauvoo, they went to Iowa on
H J a newly purchased farm. However,
they soon disposed of their Towa hold-
H J inss and continued west, arriving in
4 Salt. Lake, September 1-4, 1S50. The
H ! next year the family settled ia North
H m O-jdcn.
H ffl Mr. Montgomery was ordained a
SV seventy In 1S5-), and at the time of
jj his deatli held the office of high
f f On December 10. 1S65, he married
i Elizabeth C. Williams, and seven chll-
H b dren ivcrc born to them. Survincr Mr. :
H Montgomery are the widow, n brother,!
1 Alma Montgomery, North Ogdcn: two
H . sisters,, Mrs. Isabel Caxier, North Og-
fl den, and Mrs. Margaret Gardner of
H Deweyville; also the following chil-
H J dren: James A. Montgomery, North
f: Ogden: Mrs. Mary Mill of Liberty ana
B v Hyrum A. Montgomery of North Og-
!. den, William O. Montgomery of North
Ogden and Mrs. Margaret C. "Wanys-
A h gaard of Huntsville. Twenty-six
H? grandchildren and seven grcat-grand-
H1 Children also survive.
Hj The funeral will bo hold Thursday
Hft at 2 p. m. in the North Ogden chapel, i
H conducted by Bl3hop Frederick liar-l
H oo
Fair and Warmer
j- Weafkr for Ogden
i "Fair and v.-amcr tonight and part-
ly cloudy Wednesday," is the predlc-J
; tion for Ogden Issued this morning by
O. A. Bass, weather observer. Yegter-'
day3 tcmi)eraturc reached GS degrees
maximum and a minimum of 38 de
' ( grecs in the early Tnorning hours. The
minimum temperature this morning
1 was 37 degrees. I
Mrs. Nancy Whilakcr Passes
Away at Willavd; Was 99
Years Old
Mrs. Nancy Whitalcor, tho oldest)
resident of Bok JSlder county, died'
at Wlllard Sunday, nj?cd 00 years and'
four months. She was a woman ofi
remarkable mental vigor and. physical !
strength, which she' retained up to her
death. ,
Funeral services will be held nl '
Willard tomorrow.
.She was born hi Illinois. December
13. 1820. In 1S3S she married James
Whltakcr,. who erected the first house
on a city lot in Ogden. They lived In
this city for a number of years.
She was the mother of twejvo chil
dren of whom the following sven sur
vive: Mrs. Caroline B. Wardleigh, Mrs.
Colia Sedorus, John Whitakor, Mrs .
Mary. A. Moon. Mrs. Jerusha L-. Sav-I
a?e, Mrs. Marium II. Costley. Thoro 1
are also Go grandchildren, 31 great-!
grandchlldi-en and 03 great-great-j
Coming to Utah in 1850. crossing
the plains, she shared the hardships
of tho pioneers who built the state.
Rhe was a faithful member of the
Ij. D. S. church.
Snowfall in Ogdee "
553 March 10 Inches
Snowfall In Ogden during March to-j
tailed 10.5 inches, reports J. Cecil A)-
ter, state meteorologist. This gave a
precipitation of melted snow 1.75
inches. The heaviest snowfall was
registered at Silver Lake, a total of.
M0 inches. There was a total fall ol,
4 inches at Logan. j
March was one of the stormiest
months of record over much of IheJ
state, and while the preceding winter,
months wore comparatively dry the
seasonal precipitation. December to
March inclusive, e.omnares favrtrahlv '
wilh the normal. For the four months
ending with March, 1920. the general
aerage precipitation over the Great
Salt Lake watershed was G. 00 .inches; 1
in 1919. 1.70 inches; 191S, 7. -15 inches; 1
1917, 7. SI inches; and 1916, 9.95
inches. For tho Sevier lake water
shed in 1920. 4.18 inches; 1919, 3.56
inches; 1918. 4.05 inches; 1917, 3.11
inches; 1916, C.09 inches. For the
Green and Colorado rivers watershed,1
1S20, 4.19 inches; 1919. 3.13 inches;
1918. 3.43 inches; 1917, 3.35 inches;1
anil 191G. 7.03 inches. These values
are fairly proportionate to the accu-a
initiated snow depths reported in tho
mountains. I
Refuses Blame for
Soa's Waywardness
Editor Standard-Examiner:
rteforring to the articlo appearing
in the- last Sunday morning Issue of
your paper regarding my son, Vernal
Dean. r
In justice to myself and family I
desire to state that I have resorted
to every parental means towai'ds cor
recting my son in Ills wayward course.
The statement that I have withheld
money from him is untrue, as he has
been provided with necessary funds at
all times to meet his ordinary needs
It is obvious, however, that I am not
in position to satisfy liis extravagance
! and, therefore, cannot Justly be held
Mme. Andre Bcnklevsky. j
Almc. Andre Benklcvsky recently arrived in Washington with her
husband, a naval attache at the Russian cmbr.ssy, after a perilous journey
from Vladivostok to Paris. Her beauty and vivaqity hayc already capti
vated members of the diplomatic social circle at the national capital.
to account for his actions. While he
has no mother, and some part of his
training, may, therefore, have been ,
neglected, his home surroundings
have always been pleasant and :
in no way contributed to his delin
quency. The statement that ho has
been supplied with clothes by outsiders
Is untrue, and if he solictcd funds lor
such a purpose it was without my,
knowledge and any money obtained 1
under such pretense has been spent by,
him in another, way. The boy is at'
present in Los Angeles, whero he
went without my consent and I had no i
knowledge of his whereabouts until r
received a message through tho local
officers. Ic has not, therefore, been
within my. jurisdiction, and conac-'
quenlly, I am not responsible for his'
(Signed) J. C. ' DEAN. "
Ogden. Utah, April 12, 1D20.
! Ask City to Remove 1
i OM Baseball Stand
Property owners of Canyon road, I
in a petition sent the city commission,'
have asked the removal of the old,
bleachers in Lorln Fnrr park, slating)
that the bleachei-s are unsightly and!
have become a rendevous of boys who;
carry on gambling. The matter was
referred to City .Engineer Joseph M.
Tracy. '
A petition from property owners on
u-jj.nu mivw.. i :hii.mt rurri'i ,1 n vt-ilu. i hi j.
Porter avenue vas also received re-j
questing that Porter avenue, between'
Thirtieth and Thirty third street, be )
created a curb ?nd gutter district aud i
that concrete curbs and gutters bo In
stalled. The matter was also referred
to thee ity engineer. j
A license to operate a rooming .
house was granted by tho commission I
to Mrs. T. J. McCoy, at 276 Twenty-j
fifth street. A pawnbroker's license
was granted to C. II. Smith, at 27S j
Twenty fifth street, and a phrrabcr's
license to Henry Green.
rt n .
CIN'CINXATI. April 13. The Chi-;
cagO' National league baseball leajn ar-;
rived last night to be contenders with
the champion Cincinnati Reds in tho
opening game of the National league
season Wednesday. Tho team has had
a long trip from the Pacific coast, but:
Manager Fred Mitchell reported all
hands in good shape. Mitchell said
that Alexander probably will do tho I,
pitching, with Bill Killefer behind the'
hat. .. ! ,
Ruethcr and Wingo probably will be'
the battery for the champions. .
oo l i
IDAHO FALLS, Ida.. April 13. Ro- i
me Hagan, Pacific coast middleweight, i
knocked out Jack White of Salt Lake :
in the seventh round of a scheduled 1
twelve-round bout here last night.
1X1 u 1 ' '. . ill-i - I I I ' ! ii I j .1 m-i i . in I I a ii i i wmr
Plan Children's Parade in
Scottish Town to Stop
I3y a Stuff Correspondent of the In
tcnintlonal News Service and I
London Dnlly Kxpress j
DUNDEE, Scotland, April 13.
Three thousand children, each one
with a flag, led by bands and bannorsj
are to march through Dundee streets
chanting in unison a ballad which ha
the erf resiling refrain:
"Vote for 'no license,'- swell out
the -chorus: .
Close all the drink shops in
bonnie Dundo';
This is tho purpose that we've set
before us,
Sweep out tho drink and our
city is free."
Tho "cold comfort" party mean to
do It, too, if Wi-rk can win them suc
cess. Thoro. is, indeed, a strong like
lihood that Dundee, with its popula
tion of JSC, 000 will go absolutely dry
north, south, cast and west.
Dundco so far has not been nig
gardly in the number of public houses
j It has 3S9 licenses and a reputation
' for heavy lio.uor taking that any In
quirer can confirm by observation.
I There has lately been an increase of
: drunkenness among women an ad
I vanco of 5 Opcr cent over the figures
of a year ago. The general class of
bar is lower than in any other part of
ihe country. It passes understanding
how some of the.m can find customers,
so completely unattractive are they
and the drinks they sell. Yet these
places are crowded through the li
censed hours of opening.
These fact about Dundee's habits
and conditions are being hammered
home on the electorate by the Dun
dee citizens. Committees have been
formed In each ward, and. 2000 can
vassers arc going around from house
'to house taking child welfare, national
health, and the civle conscience, and
I leaving a snowfall of appropriate lit-!
erature behind them. .The electors in'
Dundee number CP, 000, of whom'
3S.000 arc women, and the citizens'
council claim that they will secure i
practically a solid women's vote. I
Large employers of labor arc not j
bearing any conspicuous part in tho
temperance propaganda, but a num
ber of them are giving financial sup
port. They argue that no public
houses will mean more marmalade andi
more jute tho two proved Dundee
money makers.
The "no license" crusade Is only
one stride, however, for when It has,
captured Scotland total prohibition :a I
to follow, while England is to be at
tacked in the interval.
It is curious how one Is constantly
crossing the trail of America while
investigating the chances of Scottish
dryness. Overseas forces arc not yet
In the big push, but thoy are operat
ing behind the lines; they will come
In eventually. Various persons from
the United States, with strong accents
and divinity degrees, aro moving
around addressing small meetings at
It does not take long, when the kid- i
ueys are out of order and not doing
their work properly, for poisonous i
?cids to accumulate in the system and ;
cause aches and pains. D. C. Dnmond, -
2S65 W. 30 St., Cleveland, O.. writes: (
'1 caught cold and it settled in my kid-
neys. My hack and sides wore so lame (
nd sore I could not stand straight. I
i:se Foley's Kidney Pills with good re
sults and am glad to testify to their
lielping power' Fold everywhere 1
.advertisement. r
ijy Frill T" wi'.mjiui i n-tM'M p ai i m n .lyif1 1 I f T1
! Children Should Never
Drink Tea or Coffee.
j They are harmful to growth and i '. i H
J development and have a partial- l ' ? ' 1
i larly bad effect on the nervous B J j
system of the child. B 1
i Give the children ' I
InsxantPostutiI I
, . and avoid tea and coffees harm ( H
f Theres a Reason -v B
Joins Army When Twelve
Years of Age and Still
in Service
(By International News Service)
j ST. JOSEPH, Mo., April 12. This
elty claims the youngest veteran of
the great world war. He is Raymond
1 Uiirlelgh, fourteen, son of Mr. and
'Mrs. .1. It. Burleigh.
j He is still in the service, being now
'stationed at Philadelphia. lie came
back from France, where he served
two years in the American army; last
Fobruary. He will remain in the serv
ice until next July when his enlist
ment expires, if he has his way about
it. His parents, however, aro making
an effort to obtain his immediate rc-
' lease.
I Young Burleigh. or "Fred De
I Ueaux," as he is known in the army,
having enlisted under that name, is a
man in slzo and appearance. "When
ho enlisted here in July, 1917, at the
age of twelve years, ho stood ftvo feet
nine inches tall and weighed 150
Raymond raado three attempts be
fore he finally broke into the army.
Each time ho easily fooled the recruit
ling officers. Twice he gol as far asj
the fiual oath to have his hopes blight
I ed by his parents. ' I
f His first attompt came in April,
1917, when he tried to enlist in the
regular army. His father Intervened.'
I But Raymond's enthusiasm wasn't
dampened. In June of tho same year
he tried for the navy, passed all the
examinations and was about lo be-,
come a fullfledged "gob." Then,'
mother appeared cn the scene. I
St 111 the youngster persereved. His!
third "try" proved the charm. His!
parents threw up the sponge. In-July,!
1D17, Raymond entered the transporta-'
tion department of the aviation sec-1
tion. After six months at Kelly Field
he, sailed for France in Januury, 1D1S.
Young Burleigh served in several!
branches of tho service overseas. With
the infantry he did his "trick" in the
front line trenches, going "over tho,
top" many times. Ke returned without!
a scratch. His only reason for not !
wanting an early discharge is that ho
doesn't want his "top kicker" to learn
his true age, Raymond's parents de- '
dare. J
WASHINGTON. April 13. The fol
owing Idaho postmasters have been 1
ippointed: John L. Butler, Acequia,
vice Fred J. Stevens, resigned; J. Bcr Ij r
jiram Oaks, Athol, vice Mrs. Minnie M. '
Doe, resigned; Walter E. Gorrle.
I Deary, vice Fred Miller, resigned) i
1 Charles E. Wilcox, Holbrook, vie I fflL-
Laura H. Willis, resigned; Hans Han- I pgr
json, Setters, vice Clark Garris, ro
WALLA WALLA, Wash,, April llf
Judge Edward Mills has granted
Daniel Stewart, Joseph MacKell and r IH
j William Kowalchuk, alleged I. W. Wi, ) JBH
recently convicted by syndicalism jf
charges here, a new trial on the feM
ground that Sheriff Yates took the Vp
Jury to a meal at the G. A. II. hal) B
and there made a patriotic speech. IHI
oo HIH
GET $10- MO. BONUS :i; MP
TRENTON. N. J., April 12. The ,B
senate has passed tho house soldiers'
.bonus bill allowing $10 a month fo't HH
each month a New Jersey man served Hl
! In the war with Germany. A max I- iHHB
I mum of $100 Is fixed. Hfll
oo HH
DAYTON. Fla., April 12. Gene
Walker of Birmingham broke the IH
'world's record for motorcycles on the Ib!
beach here, covering one mile in 31.72 HKf
; seconds. Ru
About Those Dogs j
Beautifully marked, aristocratic jBfTlli
Russian Wolf Hounds, for sale. All iHalf
are registered dogs and of the best mKfmn
breeding in the world. House and auto IHr
broke. Grand companions for children BBB
or ladies. Full grown. Call and sec rK"M;
them at 511 Washington avenue, Og (
deu, or address P. O. Box 483, Ogden HKlf
no 'I 'B$l&
Under no condition will I be re HS: fT
sponsible for any bills contracted by IB fe1
anyone other than myself. IBnKPi
(Signed) K. E. SMITH- jHftli'
Mighty good car cheap. Save j Ei&t'-
I commission by inquiring at 429 ) Bk
; Eccles Bldg.' after 5 p.m. j jBP
I tMi&jLum fc s-t.'a. m v.i ;w,Ti'W'tf jj Ec;y.s&"r hmT'iffTin ii iii 1 iwmi i i iip m iihim wiiMiw in ipwwwiwwrfi ivirfv t 1 a Ksiff
I Porterhouse SlcaUs, lb 25 Veal Cutlets, lb.. ....40 AND BACON Pig Loin Pork Chops, lb 30 I '4
, I r-Boue Steak, ib.i 2So Veal Steaks, lb ' 40(i Mild Cure Ham Half, lb 34 Pig Jjoin Jloasls, lb lr:'..K 30 B - WMtfSh
H B Sirloin Steaks- lb..-: . . .V. . V. f.v 25i Veal Shoulder Sfeaks, lb.; . :'.V.'.?. r.. 35d ild Cure Ham Whole, lb . 34 Ham Roasts lb :. 30 1 f
' I' , , 1L -'., rj. -i , CM n 0- . i 0 ' Sliced Ham lb . Si Pig Ham Steaks, lb 30 a m&'A
Wk 1 . Bound Steaks, lb,. . . .y. :it cal Shoulder Roasls, lb ,. Tdanf l-locks lb ' 22: Pig S-houlder Steaks, lb 25 KM1'
H B Prime Rib Roasts, lb.. . .. 24(i Veal Stew lb 1S, Mikl Curc Breikfost Bacon", Yb.'. ! '. '. '. VA V. . .35i Pig Shoulder Roasts, lb .7 25? I v.li
H I f Prime Rump Roasts, lb ,.....;:,,; 20? .Veal Shanks- lb 12iv Brcakfast Bncon ylieeclj fim'm 45? Pig Spare Ribs, lb. .23? f
S Rolled Rib Roasts, lb : . ..'.: ..V. 33? Mild Sugar Cured Picnic Hams, .lb'.;. 25? l'Vesh Leaf Lard, lb .22? HRHfjij-'
a Shoulder Steaks, lb...'.. r!:-.v 18? '. : -Salt Pork-lb 26? H Bvfet'
1 Pot Roasts, lb; 17? n-.. - , w J : . I' Wfa-Wfi
1 Plate Boiling Beef, lb .,:'v-.:. .12? T 1T . r A a , POTATO SPECIAL
: I -Brisket Boiling Beef, ..Xs. iO? KeUle Rendered lb.. ,.25? SUGAR SPECIAL in , n 1 '
H I steer Hambergcr, lb. IS? - Cnseo, pail. 1 i lb. net 55? v 10 pounds 80J 2 j f";
1' I Soup Bones, lb S? Crisco, pail, 3 lb. net $1.10 10 pounds $1.50 23 pounds $1.90 I
1 Oi Tails, lb'. 9? Crisco, pail- G lb. net $2.10 25 pounds $3.75 oO pounds $3.75 g e
H I We are the acknowledged leaders with superior quality goods, and no one has ever been able to compete with us on low prices I H

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