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I THE OGDEN STANDARD ; OGDEN, UTAH. FRIDAY, APRIL 26, 1918. 7 J C. P. CALVERT RETURNSj HUD 11 ! Ill 111 C. F. Calvert, of the engineering de partment of the Forest service, return ed this morning from a three-weeks' stay on the south fork of the Payette river in Idaho where he has been en paped in superintending construction work on a government road through the mountains. The road is one that the government is building through the Payette National forest and is said to ho over one of the most scenic routes in the western country. Work has been in progress for some time, but is not progressing as rapidly a i he s' eminent nu n desire, the dif Acuity in getting men for the work being responsible for the delay. The road will be about 40 miles long and y lies between Bank and Lowman, hav- ing a terminal near tho Sawtooth mountain range. Mr. Calvert says there is no finer scenery anywhere than will be found by the traveller who goes over this road, which he says eventually will become a state highway. There are places on the road where curves are made in the mountains that are very picturesque and equal to some of the famous scenery in the Andes moun tains of South America. Some of these curves are rather sharp and might be considered dangerous, as they are on narrow ledges cut in the mountain side, with here and there a straight wall of rock rising above several hun dred feel and dropping straight down a thousand feet to the bottom of a canyon. The work has been turned over to the forest service and is handled by the office of public roads and engineer ing. It is only one of a large number of new roads the go ernment is build ing In different parts of district No. 4 of the forest service territory. oo SOAK 'IM ON COCO, SAMMY! The kaiser has bestowed upon Yon Hindtnburg an iron cross with gold rays. He ought to have waited until he was sure it had been earned The allies may supplement the gift by add ing a double cross. Baltimore American. EVELYN NFSBIT ID SDN HUSSELL THAW I "REDEMPTION" The soul of a good woman eannot be crushed or defiled, no matter how ter ribly fate may treat her. That is the message of this nobly beautiful and deeply emotional photo-play, which tolls with Irresistible power of a girl's rise from the depths to the heights as she follows the star of a wonderful love. "Redemption" will be seen at the Orpbeum lor four days beginning Sun day at 5 p. rn. Advertisement SCREEN DRAMA DF NORTHWEST A former member of the Royal Northwest Mounted Police is the au thor of Triangle's pleture, "The Law of the Great Northwest." which will be shown at the Cozy theater on Sunday and Monday. He is Ralph Westfall, re cently added to the Triangle scenario staff. There are thrilling incidents In this picture. And they are all taken from personal experiences of Mr West fail while he was enforcing law and order In the Alberta country A most expensive and elaborate Bet was erected for the filming of this Canadian masterpiece of the great out doors It was a reproduction of a trading post such as were maintained by the big trading companies through out the Canadian forests. This set was erected at a cost of several thou sands of dollars on the property re cently added to the original Triangle tract at Culver City. It consists of a big log building which represents the company store, where valuable furs were exchanged for ihe necessities oi life, several log cabins, the home- of the factor and his aides, and a unique little church, also built of logs, fir trees and shrubbery. Trimmed Hats Of Character Advance styles for Summer, large, drooping, braid hats, B exquisitely trimmed white milans combined with I rnaline and georgette, effectively trimmed with ostrich I feathers white wings and red flowers fashioned of I the newest straws. The ever-popular "pokes" in milans, hemp and Lizere with facings of georgette artistically trimmed. New Tailored hats styles that appeal to the par I ticular woman of milan, lisere and other straws. ALL MODERATELY PRICED $3Sto$iia I Jf Clever hats for the kiddies one I JrfQsfi neat assortment for the fiOf I J3 little tots at UVi XST 3thers at prices from $1.45 to $3. lJXS CHIC STREET HATS 1F? lv m g00 shapes and colors. No bet I if ter hats for the purpose ttO QC ( L x3 Values to $5.45. ff f SPECIAL SALE I U U On All Children's Spring B Coals I Our complete stock is included in this sale, ONE FOURTH OFF this is a REAL sale, V4 OFF THE REGULAR PRICE. Sizes 2 to 17. Former $3.95 to $7.50 value, in poplins, gabardines, serges and mixtures. , LATEST ARRIVALS TAILORED SKIRTS IN PETTICOATS c. . i PI -jc D . r i , j t c Stripes and Plaids in tseautirul flowered tar- , .iL fetas in all delicate sJlk' neat Pattem shades $5.50 pockets and belts extra Silk Jerseys both all jer- values $5.95 sey and with taffeta- Qne ;a, ,o, uk Un flowers $b.bU . . , Soft taffetas in solid col- skirts in brown' ors, light and dark $3.95 black, blue, green, $3.95 SSI H I LL1 N EISw BHT' jnS aye it Vb I GREEK WITH $4000 MUSI GO TO WAR AND LEAVE HIS MONEY IN KEEPING OF STRANGERS James Calpas, a Greek who lives at 138 Twenty-fifth street and works at the Wilson Lane plant of the Amalga- j mated Sugar company, is in what he considers a serious predicament., He is faced with the problem of spending $4000 between now and Sunday eve ning or leaving the money to await his problematical return from the war. It appears that James has saved $4,000 during his nine years as an employe of the sugar factory and has no one toi STANDARD MIKES ANSWER IN THE PATRICK LIBEL An answer to the complaint of E. W. Patrick against the Ogden Standard was filed yesterday in the district court in which the defendant In the $50,000 libel suit re-affirms that ev erything said in the story published about Patrick was the truth. Patrick sued the paper for alleged damages to his character because of a story ap pearing in the paper which reported the alleged occurrences in a local ho tel with Patrick as one of the prin cipals on a certain night several months ago. After the county's prosecution had failed, Patrick sued the newspaper for libel. Later a complaint was filed agalnsl him bv the Mate parole offi cer, charging that he had contributed to the delinquency of a young girl, and this case has been set for a hearing in the juvenile court at Farmington on April 30. This case was originally to have been heard in the Ogden juvenile court. oo BAIL FORFEITED BY A JAPANESE Henry Oguchl. B Japanese, who was arrested recently on a charge of vagrancy, and who i6 said by the po lice to have been also guilty of lewd conduct in company with a Degrees, decided to forfeit his bail of $25 when his ca.sc was called in the municipal court this morning. When he was called before ihe municipal court yesterday morning he entered a plea of not guilty to the charge of vagrancy and gave bail. He did not appear this morning and the court declared the bail forfeited. oo AMENDED COMPLAINT IN TIE PERU CASE An amended complaint was filed to-1 das D' attorneys for Elizabeth Mabel 1 Perrin, administrator of the estate of rthur ) Pernn, deceased, agalnsl the I'nion Pacific railroad, seeking $25,000 ' damages fct the death of Arthur O. ; Perrin in Wyoming. September 22, 1917 A jury which heard the trial of, a former suit of Mrs. Perrin on the same action brought in a verdict of no cause of action. This trial was heard in Judge Agee's court several weeks ago. Since that time attorneys for the plaintiff petitioned for and gained a new trial. It is understood the defend ants will appeal from the action of the court in granting this new trial. In her amended complaint. Mrs. Per rin says her husband lost his life I through negligence of the company in allowing inoperative air brakes to be used on the road. The deceased was an employee In the freight service and was trying to couple two cars when bumped by the train and killed. The accident occurred at Red Desert, Wyo, oo PROUTY CASE IS AGAIN CONTINUED The case of H. R. Prouty, proprietor of the Weber hotel on a charge of vio lating the prohibition law. was called this morning in the municipal court but raa again continued until April 29, when ii is m heduled to be certified to some other court for trial. Prouty was arrested last fall on a charge of selling liquor and was scn tenct 'I I 1 1 servo a term in jail, but was pardoned by the then mayor, Abbot R. Heywood, who compromised with the defendanl Prouty paid into the city treasury Hie sum oi $-av uy virtue oi his agreement with tin- mayor. A num ber of citizens were dissatisfield with ihe action of the mayor and it was also said to be contrary to lav, A now com plaint was issued which charged a vio lation of the slate law and It is on this charge that the defendant will be tried, the one act constituting both an of fense against the state and a separate ,,11, again-l ill'' f'itv A short time ago Attorney A. G. Horn, who represents the defendant, tiled an affidavit claiming prejudice against his client on the part of Judge Barker and demanding a change of venue. Attorney Horn and Assistant City Attorney David L. Stine agreed i hat t.he case might be tried by some local attorney. They agreed to have Attorney David Jensen, of the firm of Harris & Jensen, try the case, but when the matter was broached to him ho declined the honor Judge Barker will certify the case to some justice court in the county in order thai it may be settled and the f Biate clean d un whom to leave the money. He leaves Sunday night with the county drafted men who go to Camp Lewis leaves unwillingly. Calpas was summoned to appear before the board but did not come at the time specified. An offi cer was sent for him and he was found. He told the board he very much oh, very' rnuch disliked to go to war. No wonder. Simon Hernandez, a Mexican, has I volunteered to go with the county men next Sunday. GRIFFITH'S "INTOLERANCE" COMING Three wonderful shows are booked for the Alhambra the next two weeks D. W. Griffith's greatest achievement "Intolerance" will be shown May 5th 6th and 7th without exception the most marvelous picture ever produced. One scene alone cost as much as the entire production of "The Birth of a Nation." 'THE BEAST OF BERLIN' Which follows 'Intolerance is now playing to the largest audiences of any picture attraction The newspapers of Kansas City presented this wonderful production free to the public where 17 ) people witnessed it in one of the large auditoriums for one week, .fie r which Mr. Newman, a theater manager of Kansas City, played it a following week, taking in $7000 in admissions. "CARMEN OF TRE KLONDIKE" Will follow the "Beast of Berlin." A seven-reel Klondyke that is greater than the "Spoilers." These productions will prove wonderfully entertaining. BIRTHS The following births were reported this morning to the office of the city health department: Dean J. and Arvilla Vergman Etzel, 2056 Washington avenue, April 24, a boj . John H. and Fannie Oran Bur ton, 152, 21st street. April 9. a girl. Ronald E. and Araminta Rhodes West 2974 Washington avenue, April 21. ; girl; Moroni S. and Ivy Williams, 181 Adams avenue, April 21 a girl; Davie and Mary' Empey Nelson, 2!1 Qulnc avenue, April 23, a biy; Edwin anc Prances Van Naaree Baden, 2929 Wal avenue, April 24, a boy, Wm and Min nie Puiccolt Robertson, 226 27 St. April 16. a girl; George M. and Saral Hodgson Penrod. 115 West 27th street April 20. a girl; Oswald and Elizabetl Robinson Liptrot, rear 2257 Moffat avenue, April 20, a girl; Melvin T. am Marion Jones Phillips. 4S3 12th streel April 21, twin boys. oo ENTERTAINMENT AT SACRED HEART The Sarred Heart class of 191S will give an entertainment al the Academy hall at 7:30 this evening. The proceeds are to be devoted to the purchase of a Liberty bond by tho class. -oo HOMESTEAD LAND IN SOUTHERN UTAH R. D. Carver, in charge of the i.md entries of the office of public lands at the local forest headquarters, has gone to the Dixie National forest in the southern part of the state where he will be engaged in attending to some surveys of homestead lands which parlies have taken up under the pro visions of the law relating to entry on public lands i" the national forest areas. Mr. Garver will be engaged a good j part of the summer in suc h work as this, there being much of it to do in the various forests of district numbei 4. oo SOLICITOR FINED By CITY CDURT T. J. Mohn. the solicitor who was before Judge George S. Barker in the municipal court yesterday morning on a charge, of soliciting without a license as required bj city ordinance No. 481, and who declared that the ordinance was not valid for the reason that ii is in coniii't v.nh the Interstate com merce law, was fined the sum of $2r this morning when the court called the case. Yesterday morning Judge Barker took the matter under advisement un til 10 o'clock ' this morning, as he wished to look up the decision of the Copyright Hart Schaffner & Marg i; j Helping to Win the War I "every little bit helps" is a common enough saying, I but it's a true one too. -you're probably doing your 1 I share of the helping, whatever your share happens to be. I we're doing ours by selling good clothes and noth- I ing else; all-wool, stylish clothes that wear well and I keep their shape. I the latest spring overcoats and suits are here; new colors, new style touches. regardless of what you've heard about prices, we're offering unusually good values. you'll say so too when you see the goods. the home of Hart Schaffner '& Marx clothes I higher courts on the points involved. When the case was called this morn ing Judge. Barker said: "After going into the city ordinance and comparing it with the" state decisions that have been made in such cases I find that the city ordinance under which this case was tried to be valid. There is no dispute as to the facts in the case. The defendant admitted on the stand that ho does take orders here and com pletes a transaction which this ordi nance is designed to prevent, unless the license is procured The ordinance is simply an exercise of the police power of the city to regulate matters of commerce within its own limits. I is in no sense discriminatory, for it applies to all persons alike I deem it the business of a court to uphold a 1 iv where the court is of opinion that It la not in conflict with a federal law or a constitution of the state or na tion, and I do not find that thifl law violates any such provisions for the preservation of individual rights as are embodied in such fundamental lavv as a constitution or in the federal statutes. . . I will say to you." continued the judge, "that you are a stranger within our gates and it is our desire to give vou every courtesy which the law al lows I will state for your benefit that you have a right of app jU to the dis trict court, and in order that you may take advantage of any rights you may have I will also advise you that you must file notice of appeal if you wish to do so." The defendant rose then and said that he guessed he would have to serve the time in jail, as the action had been so sudden that he had not had time to communicate the facts and cir cumstances to the firm The court re nuested the police officers to extend the courtesy of allowing Mohn lo go l(, a ,,. paraph office under cu.-tn, The sentence of the fine carried the alternative of 25 days in Jail In case of default in payment Deaths and Funerals FERGUSON The funeral services for Grace Elma Ferguson will be held at the family residence 3311 Porter avenue. Saturday at 12 o'cloe ;. Bishop YY 0 Ridges will officiate. Ihe body n,-,v be viewed at the home from I until 9 P m. toda'- interim-nt will be in Ogden City cemetery. WILLIAMS The body of Gladys Y. Illains will arrive in n. n this afternoon from iljforaia The funeral will be held In the Prefi b ) I M ian church at 3 30 p. m. Sunday. In terment will be in Mountain View cemetery. PETIT The funeral of Phyllis Eliz abeth Petit, will be held in the West Ogden meeting house at 1 p. m. Sun day. Interment will be in Roy ceme tery. ANDERSON The funeral of Mrs. Angie Ingeborg Anderson will be held in the Eleventh ward chapel Sunday at 2 o'clock with Bishop Nathan Tan ner officiating. The body may be viewed at the family home. 2052 Grant avenue, Saturday afternoon and even ing and Sunday until the hour of funeral. Interment will be in Ogden City cemetery. WIN SLOW The funeral of Mrs Mary' Winslow was held yesterday af ternoon at 2 o'clock in the Lark in Sons' chapel, conducted by Elder Ai x Hoggan of the Tenth ward. The musi cal numbers were "Rock of Ages" by Mrs. James Limberg, "My Faith In Thee" and "One Fleeting Hour," by Josephine Larkins. The speakers were Willard James. Patriarch George W. Larkin and Alex Hoggan. Interment was In Ogden City cemetery. nn. , BOY SCOUTS ARE TO MAKE J CANVASS At a meeting last night of the Boy Scouts organizations of the city and county with Dr. John H. Taylor state scout commissioner, and Roberl Wil son, scoutmaster, plans were laid lor the "gleaning'' which the Scouts will undertake at the conclusion of the l liberty loan campaign. The Scouts will commence operations in Ogden and Weber county tomorrow morning, and have pledged themselves to visit everv home and boost the purchase of bonds They have adopted the slogan, "Every scout to save a soldier," as their batUe cry and will undertake to make enviable Individual records. The scouts were addressed last night at the meeting hel din the city hall, by Dr. Taylor, scout commis sioner, and he told them of the greal neee-MiN of buyinc bonds on ihe third loan. Supt. Frank M. Drlgcs. of the State School for the Deaf and Blind. . !s. at tended the meeting and addressed the scouts. He told how greatly the lead ers ol the Liberty loan campaign here appreciated their offers of assistance r and of the man-sized work they had before them. Scoutmaster WTilson then assigned territory to the boys, giving them blanks which they will present to the people whom they visit. The boys LJ will not handle any money, but will leave subscription blanks which may be filled out and presented to the banks for bonds. President Wilson has announced that a flag will b? awarded to the state troop of scouts which makes the best record and the boys of the city and count v will undertake to win this flag. W OGDEN MEN i; JOIN THE NAVY Two Ogdon men have joined the United States navy for the duration of tho war according to information re ceived from Salt Lake. They are Law rence William Dermody and Clifford Acree. Tom Metros, a registrant of the city disirn i hae been examined and re ferred to the medical advisory board for further examination. His hearing and eyesight are defective. Thomas Zanos of Butte. Mont., and Harry I. Taylor of Baker. Ore., will go to Camp Lewis with the Ogden boys Sunday. Their respective local boards have wired permission for them to en train here. TM-l Liberty Day at Omaha. OMAHA, Neb . April 26. At an open air mass meeting on the court house grounds in celebration of "Liberty Day" at which many thousands of citizens gathered to listen to patriotic speeches, it was announced that Ne braska has already exceeded its quota in the third Liberty bond drive by sev eral million dollars. The quota is $32, 000.000. A feature of the Omaha meeting was a direct telephone wire to tho White House at Washington over which a party of distinguished men. including Secretarv Joseph P. Tumulty. listened to the singing of patriotic songs by the assemblage. President Wilson was prevented from hearing it by the Washington parade. WASHINGTON. April 26. WTiile aviators bombed the capitol today with loan pamphlets, fifty thousand march ers swung up Pennsylvania avenue in a great Liberty loan demonstration.