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The Ogden standard-examiner. [volume] (Ogden, Utah) 1920-current, May 27, 1922, LAST EDITION - 4 P. M., Image 4

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I 4 THE OGPEN STANDARD-EXAMINER SATURDAY EVENINr.
I I The Ogden
Standard-Examiner
PUPLIIMtNO COMPANY
An Independent Newspaper
PublUhed every evening end Sunday
morning without mutate or I club.
Entered Second. cla Matter at tM
Potofflce, Ogden, Utah. Etb!lhed 1S7t
Member of the Audit Bureau of Circula
tion and The Aeieelated Preee.
subscription in advancb
Delivered by Carrier Dally and Sun
day, 1 year .
By Mall Dally and Sunday, 1 year.. I7.S0
MEMBER OF TM B ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Pr"eee la excluaively en
titled to the uae for republication of any
new credited to It not otherwlae credited
In this paper and also the local news pub
Hshed herein.
STAN DARO-eXA MINER T ELEPHON E
NUMBERS
Clnssfted Ad. Dept SJ
Tuslness and Circulation Dept M
display Advertising Dept 42t
Edltorla and News Dept 979
Salt LakeOfflce, 311-317 Neee Mldg. Leo
Li Ltvln. Reoresentativ. Phone Wasatcb
MOI.
I "THE CREATION,"
BY HAYDN.
An audience Ol music lovers heard
Haydn's sacred oratorio, "The Crea
lion.'' piven by Opden Tabernacle
choir In the Tabernacle last evening
The event marks a musical triumph
51MB Tor Ogden.
Under the leadership ol Ll
Hinchcliff, the choir scored a great
success.
The Symphony Orchestra, with Mai
cellua Smith, principal, was a surprise
in size and harmon.
The soloists were well received.
There never has been a musical ef
fort Quite ?o pretentious or one so
masterfully conducted in Ugdeu. and
" the achievement should be a source of
pride and comfort to those who are la
boring to make this community oc
cupy a pre eminent place in this coun
try's musical clrclsi
There is a retining Influence In n
oratorio such as "The Creation.'' and
those who are giving that class of
music to Ogdcn should be encouraged
to persist
i j
OLD PEOPLE
IN POVERTY.
In Brooklyn, N Y , a man and his
wife ended existence by suicide The
were in poverty and overwhelmed
with embarrassment when the police
interfered to investigate whether they
were worthy of aid contributed by
neighbors.
The husband was 65 and the wife
about the same age.
When the pioneers came to Utah
they discovered that the wild Indians
disposed of their old people by allow
ing them to starve to death. Occa
sionally the aged were stoned.
Tracing civilization, ihe steps up
ward from barbarism are marked by
the degree of care given to the old.
That being true, are we slipping back
from refining influences and begin
ning to show decay in disregard for j
the feeble and aged?
One great criticism to be directed
against the American people today is
that they have no old-age pension
laws. It is a closing of our eyes to the i
inevitable to fall to make provision for
Old age. ' Youth should be forced by
law to be provident, laying aside a j
part of the earnings to safeguard tot
tering legs from the pitfalls of pov
erty. Nothing more gloomy can be
thought of than the c-king out of a
miserable existence by adding poverty
to the infirmities of old age. Proud
America has boasted that children do
not starve to death in this great coun
try, but proud America allows count
less thousands of old people to suffer
the mental anguish of penury and
want.
;!ifiJ oo
LONG HOURS
FOR CLERKS
Years ago the merchants of Ogden j
ji kept their places of business open as
j! long as there WSJ ;i customer in sight.)
H U and, as a result, business men (level-j
mVM oped a grouch and died young.
Then came a period of co-operation,
Hr when agreements were entered into by
Which early closing was established.,
I The merchant went home In daylight I
, and carried some of the sunshine of
life into his home. He began to live j
for something more than the dollar (
I and Ogden benefited by the change
i But of late there has bef n a break 1
ing away from this rule of early clos
j ing and now there is danger of a slid- I
Ing back to old conditions It would'
be a community loss to have our
stores fail to close at a reasonable
hour. Our people have been educate 1
to shop within the hours of daylight.
and they have been in no manner in
U onvenlenced, but, if. the stores are
J to go back to late hours, it will be only
I a short time when the day's buying
t a ill be put off to the last minute at
night.
Up to a few years ago the barbers
j of Ogden made a practice of waiting
I into the night for customers. Then
every man who needed a hair cut or a
shave dropped in at 8 or 9 o'clock at
ji night, and on a Saturday night along
I about midnight, to get service. The
I barber was a convenience training hu-
, inanity to procrastinate He was in-
Jj Juring himself and everybody who
' came in contact with his methods
I Then the barbers, like the Btorekeep-
I era. resolved to place their bu6lness
j on a higher piano and they closed
" early. They lost no business, while
I gaining self-respect and insisting on
I i something approaching a living wage.
For the barbers to return to the old
M order of things would be a big a mi
I take as our merchants will make if
EVERETT TRUE BY CONDO
' gg - Lp S'LL A Y SAFt
-rE klAl-T MINJUTS ill
they have no fixed hours or closing.
What has brought about this r-tio
grade movement? it is reported that
I there is an invasion of storekeepers
i who have no homes and no cranmonity
I ties, who live In the back of their
I stores and are here to grab the dol
i lar and then depart: th:-, household
ers, desiring to be served at all hours,
are patronizing the late? stores and
i trade is slipping away from the old es
I tablished places.
Whatever makes for bad sanitation
is condemned as a menace to the
health of the community. Whatever
tends to lower the business tone of a
community should have the same
treatment as a post, hole. One breaks
down the physical, the other operates
to deptn the moral welfare.
Not only are business men Involved
in this Issue, but the clerks are con
cerned. If things go as they are dr'ft
ing, the working force in each store
will be on the basis of a clay too long
to promote anything uplifting and
there will be drudgery.
Perhaps the solution Is a merchants'
license, with the rlt empowered to
regulate the hours of closing of all
business. The city commission is now
working on this problem.
oo
SAN FRANCISCO
IS TOO SLOW.
Utah is being visited by a party of
newspaper men from San Francisco,
Oakland. Sacramento and Stockton,
California, who are traveling in auto
mobiles for the purpose of making a
survey of the different routes from
the coast to this region.
At last northern California has dis
covered there is something wrong;
that tourists are being directed south
nn leaving Utah and are goinp to
southern California, without any
thought of seeing the country in and
around San Francisco.
For years The Standard-Examiner
has been advising the people of cen
tral California that they were Bleeping
on their opportunities h taking 00
interest in the automobile high Way a
leading out of Utah to the west. At
meetings held In Reno, Nevada, and
other points west of, here, to consider
the moi t advantageous, routes to the
coast. San Francisco has thrown the
Weight of Its lnllueuce to the roads
fioni this territory westward which
would Impel tourists to r,o dlrecl to
Los Angeles.
t every ten cars starting west Horn
Ogden uround the north end of Great
Salt Lake, ten years ago, nine of them
proceeded directly west through Neva
da to the Sacramento valley. But the
road north of the lake has been neg
lected. It has not been connected up
and maintained as It should be with
through overland travel Many go
over that route today, but they do so
I wlthoui being directed.
WOULD YOU DO IT?
Earl Willard, young shoe factory
worker at Brockton Mass , ha6 one of
the strangest jobs in the world, as a
sideline
Seven years ago. a woman in his
factory caught her hair in belting that
dragged her into a piece of machinery
As an act of mercy, to replace the
woman's loBct scalp, Willard gave 24
woman's lost scalp, Willard gave 24
square inches of his skin, for graft
ing purposes.
It dawned nn him, that here was an
opportunity to make pocket money on
the side
Since then. Willard has sold 54
square Inches of his skin at $1 a
I square Inch, and eight pints of his
blood for transfusion at $25 a pint.
Primarily, his purpose is humanl
: tarian
But it reveals that man opportu
nities, often of a peculiar nature, are
j lying around loose In the world, wait
I ing to be discovered by sharp eyes
i that sense their possibilities
i If a meteor falls in your back yard
! one of these days, the next train prob
j ably will bring a panting buyer from a
! big concern In Rochester, N. Y.
The Rochester company specializes
on the buying and selling of meteors
and regularly issues price lists on va
rious grades and qualities.
It will interest you to know that
enough meteors fall on our earth each
I year to make their collection and sale
profitable.
Still more interesting is that some
one had sufficient vision to see the un
explored opportunity in the meteor
business.
Compasses were always getting out
of order on Great Lakes ships causing
no end of Inconvenience, delay and
accidents.
Frank Morrison, then a young man,
j saw in the situation a great opportun
ity. He studied compasses, became
an exnert with them.
Soon he had built up a big business
In Cleveland as "the only compass
maker on the chaiu of lakes.'' with a
idy irad- at repairing, inspecting
'and overhauling the needle devices,
j that point north to the magnetic pole, j
Along our seacoasls, four or five
other men have carved their way to
I comfortable fortunes with the same
! implement.
Observe I hat Willard, Morrison and
the m cor collector! found their op
portunitles In queer pursuits. They did
more than 1 1 1) d . th ;. made their op
poi (unities.
Fen the man or woman with imag
ination and alert eyes, 'l.r world IS
mil of just BUCh opportunities. Keep
mi looking, never permit dlscourage
; mcnt. and eventually you will find
what you seek,
it may belp to ooth e thai the wil
lard Morrison meteorologist trio dis
! covered opportunity by looking about!
I until they found something that no
lone else was doing, despite a waiting
market.
oo
QUARRELS.
A woman living in Germantovrn. Pa.,
Wine a divorce on the ground that her
husband Is a "golf bug" and neglected j
her for his game She will havo sym- j
pathy ot 2.11 women who feel that their
husbands arw more Interested in their!
work or hobbles than in their -wives
The husband In this golfing triangle
retort! that the Veal trouble was, his
wife was not interested In things he
liked.
People contemplating marriage
should beware of the old saying, "Mar
ry your opposite " It is false philos
ophy, defective psychology. Har
mony requires common Interests.
r 1!
GEOGRAPHIC PUZZLES
IT
I 4w lmmt
GZNXlLAi - EARL OA - OEMOA I
STATE AND JDAHO NEWS
Latest Items of Interest From Utah and Gem State
GARRISON AGAIN
BAPTIST HEAD
Ogden Pastor Heads State
Organization; Convention
Closes
SALT LAKE, May T President i-
Garrison, pastor of the oden Bap
ttgi church expressed hlmeell as elat
ed last night at the conclusion of the
thrpp-dav convention "f tM 1 l;,h
Baptist union ovr the large attend
ance and onthtulrtRm.
Officers elected cue a follows:
President the Rev. I. A Oarrlnon of
ogdtMi. vice president, the Rev. H.J
i,yin Baynes; secretary, Mr T J.
iMtzgerai'i; treasurer, J. K Berkley;
hoard chairman, Frank J. Laiea;
bo.-ird secretary, Carlisle Stevens.
President QarriBOn and the Rev.
m i,. Mckman were appointed dele
gates to represent the 1'tah Bap
lists ;it the northern Baptist conven
tion at TndUnapidis from June 1
to 20. Three delegates trill later be
selected for the Idnho summer as
iembly and the Utah Christian En
dcavor summer conference
A resolution was passed to hold n
Bummer assembly in t'tah in 1923.
following a talk on the subject by the
Rev. W. A. Shanks, director of re
ligious education In Boise.
The Rev. A. O. Alderman R.ive the
principal talk at the brotherhood
meeting In the evening. Several hun
dred attended the supper and gather
ni; at which YV. Turney Fox presid
i ed as toastmaster
The Rev. Charles Rutherford, ie
' turned missionary worker, discussed
field work in the southern India field.
on
DISSENTION MAY
KILL TWO BILLS
WASHINGTON. May 27 Disten
tion among advocates of reclamation
legislation and personal animosities
ifrowlng out of the argument on the
; bonus question threatens to seal botli
the doom of the Smlth-McNary bill
and the soldier bonus bill.
Already the senate finance commit
tee han doclded to eliminate the land
I snth-ment feature from th bonus bill.
I and In th house the steering com
mittee. While taking no definite ac
tlon, has thus far declined to favor
a special rule permitting considera
tion of the Smlth-McNary bill In the
lower branch of congress. In tho
face of these adverse circumstances,
reclamation legislation stands no
show whatever unless the south and
the west in congress can be solidly
united In an aggressivo campaign
Now that the advocates of reclama
tion are quarreling among them
selves, the legislation itself Is doomed
to certain defeat, unless there shall
D S radical hansc of tactics.
oo
jU. P. SEEKS WATER
FIGHT FROM STATE
SALT LAKE. May 27. Applica
tion wa filed yesterday by the I.'nlon
Paclflt Railroad company In the of
fice of the stato engineer seeking
the use of .2 of a second-foot of
water from the underground springs
In Rich and Summit counties, to be
used for railroad purposes.
According to the application, the
ras developed on the property
of the railroad In an open cut at th
last approach to the castbound main
line tunnel near Wasatch, and. while
there was no surface indication of
any spring, the flow was struck on
hoth ddes of th track during the Im
provement of the railroad line In 1916
and 1017.
The water has been conserved and
Is used for culinary' purposes and for
locomotive use at Wasatch. The ap
plication Is signed by G. J Adam
son, division engineer.
frk
EX-SERVICE MEN
DIE IN BLIZZARD
ROCK RIVER, Wyo.. May 27. On
.i. wind-swept ridge within a few hun
dred yards of tbfl -. 1 1 they had been
trying to reach were found yesterday
the frozen bodies of lack WeSCOtt
Of Urbana, Iowo. and Marlon I .
Young of Pasadena, Cal.. ex-aervlee
men lost In th- blisaard of Bfay io.
WeetCOtlt'e raincoat laid carefully
over Young's body, told of his efforts
to save his comrade's life, The men
apparently had wandered in a ciicic
In the blizzard.
Westcott and Young were employed
A-s shef pherdere by the Two-Bar out
fit. The storm came on while they
were away from camp.
Searchers who found the bodies be
lieve tlut Young was the first to sink
exhausted into the snow and that
Westcott refused to desert his buddy,
giving his own coat and later fall
ing himself, overcome by the cold.
IDAHO CONVICTS
LEARNING FARMING,
LALAD Idaho, May 2 7. Courses
In all the arlous branches of agri
culture are being offered prisoners In
the state penitentiary, according to I
an announcement made yesterday by
Governor i v Davis.
Governor Davis heartily approves
the Idea, and said that he would give
It his utmost support "I think It is
something that should have bon
started a long time ago.'' ho said, "ft
will give the men In the penlten-
tiary something to do and keep them
busy Of course, some men are em
ployed in the shoe shop there and
others are assigned to various prison
duties, yet this does not provide em-1
ployment for the majority of more
than 230 men held in the penlten-!
tiary."
nn
ARMY AIRPLANE IS
WRECKED IN IDAHO
ST. ANTHONY. Idaho. May 27.
While attempting to take off yester-!
day afternoon alrplauu No. 8, which
with airplane No. 9 has been distrib
uting literature rolatlve to the citi
zens' training camp at Fort Douglas,
Salt Lake, wa.s wrecked beyond re
pair. It was in charge of Lieutenant
R. L. Maughn with Corporal G. W.
Schrolder as flying companion.
The accident was caused by a
heavy .wind which made control of
the plane Impossible Tho compan
ion machine under the direction of
Lieutenant J R Morgan and Ser
geant K. ("oat, did not attempt to
take off.
M
OGDEN PREACHER
TALKS AT PRICE
PRICE May 27 Th Rev God-
frey Matthews, of the First Congre,':a- I
tlonal church of Ogdon, wa.s the
principal speaker Thursday beforo
members of the Price Klwanls club,
who declared that "The world con
tains too many pessimists, especially
in the United States; and too many,
gloom writers, who oiitfht to be i
barrod from circulating their stuff ''
"Bo long as such organizations as j
Rotary, Kiwanls, Progressive and
Lions clubs, with tho Masons, KnlghtjI
of Columbus and other fraternal or
ganisations, continue to function
there will be a huge bunch of op
tiniists moving forward and taking
the country With them,'" Mr Mat-,
thews said. "There Is even hope for:
Russia, and that country will soon!
grow tired of Bolshevism and coine j
out of iIh growing pains to take i real
place in the affairs of the world "
Another shot taken by tho Ogden j
dlvin wa.s at thoH'1 who spr-nrl most1
of their tlnr" deploring the degen
eracy of modern vouth. He assTti-.i
that tho young people of today ar
th SQUal morally and Intellectually
Of any who ever lived, and thai they
will be ready for their places In big
affairs when tho proper time comes.
Mr. Matthews called sticnlion to the
faet that It was an army largely of
young men which won the recent v.-n
Mr Matthews praised the boys'
week jn4 hdd by the Rotarlans and
mentioned other work of that organi- '
-ition. He told of the relief work I
done by the Ogden Ktwanis cluh &nd
of the flag the club had given to the j
public, that It might be used to teach
all how to use and respect It.
WITNESS TELLS OF
RANCHER'S SLAYING
SALT LAJCE. May 2 7 Walter
Stevens, a prosecution witness, was
on the stand yesterday In the Bugena
Harris murder trial and testified re
garding circumstances in tho shoot
ing of Jesse I 'one, Juab countv
rancher. The shooting occurred on
the Harris ranch July 22. 1919. when
Cone and Deputy Sheriff Joseph YV
Saboy came to get some cattle which
had been corralled for trespa."?.
When Cone. Deputy Sabey and
Stevens arrived at tho ranch they
were met by Edward L. Tackman,
who said he was a secret service man
and that he was there to protect the
rests of the Harris family. :ic-
or. ling to tne testimony. ir you
' como in the house I'll show you my
papers," Tackman replied when his,
l'ement wa questioned.
Deputy Sabey and Tackman start
ed toward the house, while Mrs Har
ris and Cone were talking.
Then, according to th witnesses,
Cone pushed Mrs. Harris away and
WB shot by Eugene Harris. Another
bullet pierced tho shoulder of Deputy
Sabey.
The defense contends that Mrs.
Harris accosted Cone and asked him
wh he struck Eugene when he went :
to the Tone ranch three days before!
and asked Cone to come for tho cat
tle and that Cone pulled the woman's
nose ind cursed her.
oo
BRIGHAM BANKS TO
CONSIDER MERGER
BRIGHAM. May 27 A meeting of'
stockholders of the State Bank of j
Brlrham and the Security BaVinsS
hank was to be held today to pass
upon the proposal of tho officers to,
merge the two banks Into one under1
I the name of the State and Security
I bank.
The officers of the two banks
worked out the details of the merger
over a month ago and have been ,
publishing a notice of the meeting
Dor the past 30 days It Is not antlei- J
pated that there will be any oppod
tion to the merger.
The new bank will hai a total
capitalization of $100,000 and M. S.
f rowning of Ogden will be tho presl-!
1.m.;. with J E. Halverson first vice
president and W. T. Davis cashier.
i NATIVE OF NORTH
OGDEN PASSES AWAY
BRIGHAM. May 27 Funeral,
services for Robert N. Gardner, who
died In the Tremonton hospital Wed
nesdey morning, were held yesterday
at Dc-weyvllle.
Mr Gardner was born a North Og
den January IS, 1166, and when a boy
removed to Deweyville with his par
ents. Mr and Mt Mllo V Gard
ner He had been a prominent church
worker and citizen of that commu
nity all his life, having served as Sun
day school Miperlntendent for 12
'Mrs and as Justice of the peace fo
1 5 years, Ho Is survived by his aged
mother, wife and six sons one son
van seriously injured last week by
a vicious horse.
BRIGHAM WOMAN
CALLED BY DEATH
BRIGHAM. May 2 7 After years
of suffering with a weak heart Mrs
Ruth Celesta Valberg, wife of John
Valberfi died Thursday morning at
the family home on North Third West j
street.
Mrs Valberg was the daughter of
Mm Chrlsteria Hansen and tho lato
Brastus Hansen of this city and was
born March 9, 1886 She is surviv
ed b' her mother husband four
daughters and one son, the youngest
. hild heJng an infant only a few
weeks old Funeral services will be
held Saturday at 2 o clock In the
Third ward chapel, under the dlrec
tion of Bishop H. W. Valentine
COUNTY SURVEYOR
OF P0CATELL0 DIES
POCATTDLLO. Idaho. May 27.
William Arthur Somms, Bannock
County surveyor, 66 years of ago, died
last night at a local hospital. Death
was due to heart failure aggravated
by an attack of Influenza about two
month.s ago. Ho had been a resi
dent of Pocatello for 20 years Tho
funeral is to bo held late this after
noon under the auaplces of tho Elks'
lodge.
nn
DID IUM MORE GOOD.
Many men and women Buffer from
backache, rheumatic pains, stiff
Joints; aor muscles and other results
of kidney trouble because they neg
lected the first warning symptoms.
Eoley Kidney Pills aid the kidneys to
throw out poisonous waste matter
that causes pain and misery. Stephen
Lewis, BJldndge, Ky., writes: "Foley
Kidney Pills did me more good than
all the other medicine I ever took.
I had kidney trouble ten years. I
don't have any pain like I had before
T took them " Sold everywhere. Advertisement.
ji For a Hurry-up H
i Breakfast fl
H There is so much to do, and 1
H Daddy must get off to wort I
II and Johnny must get off to i
H school. Make them both 1
happy and healthy by giving H
I shredded!
B Wheat I
for breakfast. It is the most deli- m
M ciously satisfying, hurry-up break- H
jU fast you could serve and it is ready- 9
H cooked and so easily digested. It If
il contains all the mineral salts the K
II human body needs, also the bran B
1 hr jkeping bowels active and i
Two Biscuits with milk or cream make w
a complete, nourishing meal. De- D
MM licious with peaches, berries, raisins, fl
fm prunes, sliced bananas and other fruits! n.
Ym Pacific Coast Shredded Wheat Co., Oakland, Cai 1
IDAHO FOREST AID
NOT TO BE REDUCED
MAI-AD. Idaho. May 27 Tho
Amount of fdril aid for the protec
tion of forfuts m Idaho will not be
rut down, according to I. N". Nash,
stato land commissioner, who has re
turned from a trip to Washington.
Eastern foresters made a stronp
Sffort to have the method of distribu
tion changed In such a way that tho
llho unt that Idaho would receive
would be cut down, Mr. Nash said,
hut this was blocked and the ratio
will be about the same as last year.
In 1921 Idaho received a total of
$19,500 from the federal government
to aid In the protection of the for
est" of th state. This amount was
distributed, Slfl,600 to the forests of
the northern part of the state and
$3000 to the southern timber hold
ings. This year, Mr. Nash bSlieVSS,
the northern forests fi 111 get more ami
the southern forests less, but the to
tal will be about the same
oo
CACHE MILLER DIES
OF FALL INJURIES
LOGAN. May 27. William Malm
berg, 30 years of age. an omployo of
the Farmers' Grain & Milling com
pany of Cache Junction, died yester
day morning as the result of an ac
cident Thursday In the grain elevator
In which he sustained a fracture of
the skull.
Malmberg, who started to descend a
ladder Inside thu elevator for tho
purpose of (leaning out the bins,
Hllpped and fell a considerable dis
tance to the bottom. Broken rungs
caused tho accident. He wo; con
scious when flrat found, but soon
lapsed Into unconsclounnos He was
taken to Ionran. where ho dlod.
Mr Malmborg w.is the son of Annn
Malmberg. and Is survived by a widow
j and two Kniall children He had lived
j at ' acho Junction for many years.
wu
TAKEN TO PRISON.
SAJT ItAKE, May 27. George H.
Qaxdnsr, who has been sentenced to
b executed July 14 for first degree
murder, was removed from the coun
ty Jail yesterday to the state prison,
Gardner was found guilty two
weeks ago in the Third district court
of shooting Deputy sheriff Gordon
Stuart Stuart waa klllod und Joseph
W. Irvine was mortally wounded on
April lfi after they went to the
Gardner ranch to replevin cattle and
implements of which Irvine claimed
ownership.
on
DIVORCE GRANTED
PHOBNIX, Ariz., Mnv 27. Mr
Marion C. McGlnty was granted a de
cree of divorce here today from
George B. McGlnty. secretary of the
Interstate commerce commission at
Washington. She alleged cruelty.
Thero are two children, the eldest 15.
Mrs McOlnty did not ask alimony
HAD SAME ft
DIDN'T KNOW
Woman Presided Overit
of One By Day Mm
Other By Nightjfc
FLTNT. M'ch , May
with two husbands, who prea'daS-.-the
home of Vlght Patrolman ia'.'
Spayer by day. and was ilwiflB
home of Henry Robuck, a faotofl ,'(
ploye when he ram from voMmL.
evening, has eluded Flint pdkfl
hold a warrant charging her IB';
imj 'IV. woman, descrlbeK
'years old and attractive. dlaB .,
w .. ij.'i.s a r.i when suspicion v:
Ighbors brougnt an Inveitlnv:
.Jl.-K'-d tv.-o-Milft matrlmouMj
Both ftobuck ami Spayer laaH
th.- H.-.rrh un- their 'mutual:";
with whom earn had lived MM I
time In Ignorance of her a,If4P&
Hons with the other. I
nighl husband" met tSJj
husband'" for ths first time MM
It developed that the worcMfc
the .lay at Spaver'a MMt
getting him off o work In teffc
n Robuck s lumeia'
supper waiting when the Jtnjij
a, the factory was finished. ju
Holm married her In BUBfcg
In 1916 ind sho became thlj,
Si.av r Apr;! 10. la-t. Us
to hoth men as Lola VielsBatj
Thorne and fola Gordon. Wsy,
DECORATION DAfR
Cut Flowers and Potted
Reasonable at j
LYRIC MUSIC C0.
2524 Washington AveBnMi
Phone 1"3
John Norton will be fa it
ance personally o wait
customers. Mb,
THE HERMITAGE HOTEL
Ogden Canyon Mf
will be opened for the summer seuon I
HA
Sunday, May 28, 1922 M
Trout and Chicken Dinners
Trout Dinners M
Chicken Dinners
Telephone 3062-W J

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