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I Friday and Saturday at Last &
I w Thomas' will be a Banner Day in ! I Our Millinery Department if The most remarkable collection we have ever shown, goes on sale Friday and Saturday If I 1 Special Popular Prices I $4.95, $5.95 and $6.95 I Many of these hats, if displayed in ex clusive stores, would fetch a great deal ft more than we ask. Models of every vari- ation hundreds to choose from. I ' COME EARLY AND GET YOUR CHOICE f MUSICAL COMEDY MUTT MB JEFF Road Show Comes to Or pheum Sunday Featuring "Mutt and Jeff in Woolly West." Grab your wife or best girl in one hand and the prior ol a couple of Beats in the other and hike down to the orpheum next Sunday night, and see "Mutt and Jeff In the Woolly West," said to be the funniest "Mutt and Jeff" show ever seen, and posi tively a cure for all thoughts of high cost of living, war taxes and the like it is even said family troubles disap pear like mist in the sunshine. One laugh deserves another and here is where you will get it at reasonable prices. You Just can't help it. "Mutt and Jeff has madf a dent in the the atrical record that will live for all time and when you see It will know the reason. Good, clean, wholesome comedy, catchy music, side splitting situations, pretty girls and gorgeous costumes with a scenic investiture seldom equalled will be there to greet you. Get your sgats early. The are now selling at the' Orpheum. Adv. no Croix de Guerre Is I Won by One of I Ogden's Soldiers Louis Maragadakis, formpily em ployed at the Di e Memorial hospital, ireturned from war a few days ago with his breast adorned with medals and a croix u tu-rre, from the French government. Louis went away from Ogden with the first draft contingent and was sent to France within a few weeks. He saw action in a number of the biggest battles of the war, be ing in the Chateau Thierry action. It was in the latter scrimmage that he won his war cross for assisting to destroy a machine gun nest. He with fifteen other men went out to do the work and he was one of the eight who returned. Besides being at Chateau Thierry, Louis was also on the Verdun and Ar gonne fronts. A few days ago he en tered the city unannounced and paid a visit to the hospital whero he at once became the center of interest. All the nurses ot the institution gath ered around him to hear his story. I From an orderly in a hospital he had risen to be a ral hero, and he has I the credentials to show for it, one of which had been pinned on his breast by an official of the French govern ment. "I've certainly had some experiences and I'm mighty glad that I went. Bui I'm mighty glad to be back, too," said the soldier, who carries the scars of two wounds recehed in the Chateau Thierry battles. "I spent a lot of weeks training, a number of them fighiing and some in the hospital, too. You Bee, 1 had eighteen months' service in France." Maragadakis wears the insignia of the Second division, a regular army unit although he went across the- At lantic with the 163rd infantry. He was transferred to the Ninth infantry after landing in France and it was with that unit that he did his fighting. IOWA VOTES CENSURE DES MOINES. Iowa, April 17 Cen sure of Governor W. L Harding and criticism of Attorney-General H. M. Haner for their activities in the Rathbun pardon case, was voted today by the Iowa house of representatives. oo ( IT ARLOTTE, Mich. April 17 Charlotte is the first Michigan city, if not the first in the country, to sub scribe its full quota for the Victory Liberty loan. $75,000. Efforts will be made to triple the quota. 12 'TALLY HO" GIRLS ON PANTAGES BILL TODAY AT ORPHEUM The Twelve Tally-Ho Girls, brim mlng with class and cleverness, are trumpeting their way to a big lot of favor on the new Pantages bill which open; today at the Orpheum at 3 p. m. Band lnstrumente contain no elements of myetery for this bevy of blliho beauties, and thoy put over a lot of melody that sends the applause their I way. 1 Joo and Doi'tba their last append age being Hurler; win Instant favor in tffi itheh- frolicsome skit, "A Wctorn Unlon Flirtation.," Joo bavlOl a lot cf I Chatter docldedly catchy, with Titan- haired Bertha to glvo him ample help. With a bunch of side-rocking nonsense, Zuhn ahd Dreis fully live up to their billing, "somewhat different come dians " They slap over a lot of hlKh powered comedy stuff that ratches tho house in great shape. Bewitching, dainty and interestingly youthful, La Petite Elva delights with a cycle of co-'-g and patter. Her Init iation of Harry Lauder is exceptional end gains a big slice of nppluuuo. MUo. LaToy's modole aro ox-amplos of won dorful training and win instant favor. A now photoplay of traveloguo will close ibe bill which runs today and remainder of the week. Adv, SUPERINTENDENT IS DELIGHTED OVER THE VOTING OF THE DONDS AND OUTLINES WORK TO fiEDONE Superintendent Johnson made the following statement, expressing pleas ure over the victory for the school bonds: "The Children of Ogden are the hap piest people on earth today. I had a number of requests today to" celebrate the great success of the bond issue, and the pupils and teachers are cele brating by doing the best studying and giving the very finest service possible. "No city in the world can boast of a finer typo of children. The conduct in every school gives evidence of a beautiful home spirit. To work with ;i ?roup of childreu in the Ogden schools fills one with enthusiasm for the very beBi in teaching, courses of BtQdy, ap paratus, and buildings. "By yesterday's -soto the taxpayers of the city went on record for the verj best buildings and schools for the chil dren of Ogden Durinc: the last iw; years I have been convinced that Og den would provide adequate buildings as soon as the war closed, and to this end I have given considerable atten tion to the needed buildings for the school district. "Wo have in the office detailed plans of some of the most noted junior hich school buildings in the country, as well as full reports made by committees studying the problem. We realize that the problem will he worked out during the coming year in the way of a com prehensile building program for I den is by far the most important prob lem befon the city. "The teaching force connected with the buildings to be improved will give the matter careful study. We appreci ate Lincoln's saying, When an occa sion is piled high with difficulties, we MP LEWIS PLAYERS BOOKED FOR OGDEN Arrangements Being Made for the Entertainment by Ser geant A. W. Hartford. With twenty-five soldier members In Hie company, the Camp Lewis players will reach Ogden next Monday on their tout of the west and are to ap pear at the Orpheum theatre that evt nine. Many of the members of the company, which is entirely composed of men who had military training .it that cantonment, are known to Ogden men Sergeant A. W. Hartford ap rived in Ogden yesterday to raakn or rangements for the visit of the organi zation which entertained the Boldlers at the camp and is now visiting cities and towns from which men went to the cantonment. The Camp Lewis players claim dis tinction among traveling companies In more than one respect. Not only ure all twenty-five of the boys appearing in the show former professionals, but they have all served at least six months at Camp Lewis. Most of them have spent a year and a half at that cantonment. Even for manager, ad vance men, musical director and stage crew, the boys did not need to go out side the enlisted personnel of the camp to find as good as could be had anywhere in the theatrical business. In another way this show is per haps the first of its kind. In h1 whole performance there is but one girl. Her name is Mary Reynolds and she plays the lead in a one-act play, "Fright" by the Russian dramatist, Itereve. Miss Reynolds has been In war work for the last two years, so that this association with so many boys in khaki is no new experience for her. Mary says it isn't a bit lone, some for her and she never felt sc well chaperoned in her life. Advertisement. Tenth Ward Has a League of Nations Meeting at Night A league of nations meeting was held last night, under the auspices ol the Mutual Improvement association in the Tenth ward meeting house. Miss Catherine Becker gave her ora tion on the league of nations, which was recently awarded first prize at the Rich oratorical contest. W. S. 'ri"hf sang a solo; Miss Lillian Moss gave a reading and a piano selection was played by Miss Fischer There was a large crow-d in attendance. I oo Veteran of Handcart Company Is Honored at North Ogden NORTH OGDEN. Utah. April 17 The most impressive social event ot the season was that held Wednesday aliernoon at the palatial home ot Mr and Mrs. Scott W. Campbell on East Main street in honor of the HOth birth -da of Mrs. Alice Strong ' veteran of the iniued belated hand c;irt company of 1856. Among those present were Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Campbell, Mr. and Mrs Harold 8. Campbell. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde S. Campbell of North Ogden; Mrs. Sarah Swift of S;ilt Lake City; Mrs. John Walsh of Farmington, whose husband Is now laboring in the California mission and at whose in stance 8 most beautiful box of flow erR were sent as a token of respect from his first field of labor in that mission; Emma D. Strong of Kays Ville, who has one son, Leon, serving as secretary of the Northern States mission, w-lih headquarters at Chica go and another son, Harry, in army service, in France; Mrs. Hyrum Strong hIso of fCaysyllle, The tliuo was mom pleasantly spent In general social con veroo and the partaking of refresh - mentfi must rise to the occasion.' "The teachers in every department are planning to work out the details for their rooms. All these suggestions must be used in a careful study to be presented to the board of education, who may present it to the citizens' committee and the architects they se lect, if we m:iy hope for buildings that will prove to be up to date and con venient in every way. Tentative Plans. The result of the preliminary sur vey made of the school plant and en rollment Jndicates quite clearly that two junior high school buildings are needed; a central building, and one for the south part of town. These build Ings must be large enough to accom modate a probable enrollment of from 800 to 1000 junior high school pupils at each building, besides the grade pu pils of the south part of town The present Lewis building is bet ter adapted for grade work than junior high school, and will in all probabil ity be used to take care of the grade children around the building who are now forced to walk great distances to other schools. It is planned to install a modern toi let system at the Five Points school, - to put new floors in most of the rooms, and to build an outside entrance for the basement room. Minor improvements will also be made at several other schools. At the Grant, Pingree and high school the roofs must be renewed. Careful study of buildings and de tail plans will be started at once, so that the school children may be pro vided with the much needed room as soon as possible. Mrs. Strong is a daughter of Edmund Burry and .lane Flsb, born at Dar win, England, April If, was bap tized in 1845 by Elder Sherwood into the Church of Jesus Christ of Lat ter Day Saints. She was married in the parish church of her native town July 15, 1S50 to William Falch, and bore him three children, Robert, John and Sarah, and sailed for America with her husband and three children May i 25, 1856, from Liverpool, in the ship j "Horizon,"' in a company of 856 souls I under the direction of Edward Mar tin, and landed at Boston after a voy age of six weeks and in due time ar rived at Winter Quarters, where an- other six weeks was taken in making . hand carts for the trip across the I plains and left July 15 In company of 120 hand carts and six wagons and 'got into the mountnlns just In time 1 to encounter the most severe exper ience that ever befell any company of emigrants. Her husband and first born and a large number of others I succumbed to the ordeal. The food supply became practically exhausted, i' eii for the oxon gave out, numbers of them dying from actual starvation in the depths of the snow and intense I cold. To save the lives of her two remaining children, she had to sit and hug them to her lap until her feet I were frozen, and when her shoes were I removed the skin came with them. Finally she reached Salt Lake City Nov. 3t, 1856, among strangers with I her lit 1 1 o children depending upon j her, and March 5 of the next year was married to Jacob Strong and bore him three children, Mrs. Lucinda Campbell I of North ogden. Wm. J. Strong, now ! deceased, and Alma Ether, residing in (Salt Lake City j Through all of these trying exper iences she has maintained her devo- I tion to the faith she had espoused nearly three-quarters of a century, and is today in fair health at her advanced I age. BERTSILVEOTHOUD CI HOPKINS II NEW YORK Lost evening Mr. and Mrs, Henry Sllverthorn of 2073 Ballantyne avenuo received word of the arrival in New I York City of their son, Bert C. SUver 1 thorn who has been in some of the (thickest fighting in France. He is a 1 private in Company F, 316th Engineers ! of the 91st division and will undoubt edly have some thrilling experiences I to relate upon his arlval in Ogden. In the same company is another Ogden boy, Dave Hopkins, son of D. E. Hop kins ot 2621 Adams avenue. Both 1 young men are anxious to get home and both have a large circle of friends who will be pleased to greet them. oo Dea'ths and Funerals FARLEY Funeral services for Ce cils Farley will be held Friday at 2 o'clock In the Twelfth ward meeting house. Bishop M. I! Richardson con ducting Friends desiring to view the body may do so at the family resi dence, 1180 Twenty-sixth street, (Thursday afternoon and evening and Friday until 1 o'clock, Interment Og den city cemetery. TODD Funeral services for Mary N. Todd, six months' old daughti r ol losepli W and Emily Ilalliday Todd, who died Tne-d,i. were held this morning at 11 o'clock In the home Bishop M. D. Richardson conducted Interment Hooper cemetery. DALTON Clara Dalton. aged 24 years, and who has been a telegraph operator at Uintah for the Union Ta eil c railroad tor some time, passed awaj at the Dee hospital yesterday after suffering for the past three months of tuberculosis. The body taken to the KlrkendaU chapel to be prepared for funeral services to be held Friday at 4 o'clock in the Chapel. The remains will be taken to Denver ten- cremation by the bro , t hi p, Stephen l. Hock. uu Read the Classified Ads. oo I Read the Classified Ade. f' NEW SPRING SUITS I AT $27.85 j Showing the Smart Features of the New Modes The very evident newness of j the styles lends strong attraction to these new models. Some have the smart box coats, with vest effect, which enjoy high favor; others are belted and have either patch or slash pockets. Collars of silk or self material; II button and braid trimming, and long, narrow, straight skirts are ' attractive features. A variety of t models will be shown tomorrow in navy blue and black serge, and . Scotch tweeds, excel- QfyH 0(T lent values at ui.OO oli&shinion Ave. ATTEMPT TO IK TROOPS German on Transport) Tries to Set Vessel on Fire. SHIP NEARING BOSTON More Than 2,000 Ameri can Soldiers Were ' Aboard. BOSTON. April 17. A German agent, allowed on the transport Pa tricia to look out for German property, attempted to set fire to the vessel last niqht as it v. as nearinp l'.oston with more than 2000 American soldi i s on board, according to Major Frank W. Cavanauh of the 102nd field artillery, one of the officers on board. The man had been locked in a state room because of his actions. When a tniard left the room, the German, whose name was given as Fisher, is alleged to have manipulated electric wires In such a way as to start a blaze ill the state room. The guard found a lively fire burning vhen he returned. Members of the crew extinguished the fire and Fisher was placed in irons. The Germans was one of five of his countrymen placed on board the Patricia by consent of the allied gov ernments to watch the Hamburcr American line's property. He was for merly a second officer on a German merchant Bhip. The Patricia is one of the first Ger man merchantmen turned over to the allies. oo GENERAL UPHOLDS COURTS MARTIAL Adds His Disapproval to That Already Expressed Regard- I ing Changes in Army Rule. WASHINGTON, April 17 Major General E. F Glenn appeared today to present his views before the commit tee of the American Bar association which is studying the army court mar tial system with a view to recommen dations. General Glenn added his dis approval to that already expressed by other officers of the line of similar; rank to suggestions of radical changes in the existing court martial system. General Glenn is a law graduate and much of his long army service has been as departmental judge advocate general both at home and in the Phil ippines. "You must judge any system by its results," he said, "and the present sys tem is producing the desired results. The fundamental purposes of civil jus tice and military justice are entirely different. "As a rule courts martial have been fair and just. There are exceptions, of course, but they merely go to prove the rule. I say with a great deal of pride that I took across to France the best disciplined body of men I have ever seen. The American array, so far as I was able to measure it against others, was the best disciplined up to the armistice of an army in France." General Glenn commanded the 83rd division in France. CARD OF THANKS We desire to extend our sincere rnd heartfelt thanks to our friends end neighbors for then- many acts of kind ness and assistance shown us during the late death of our beloved da Blanche; also for the many beautiful floral offerings. (Signed) MR. and MRS. CLARENCE JENSEN. Cud niHcns iattsi oontaTist iwa:: ! M Woolly ORPHEUM SUNDAY, APRIL 20 The Funniest of Musical Comedies Highest priced seat $1. Prices, 25c, 50c, 75c, $100 Plus Wr Tax. ORPHEUM THEATRE COMING ONE NIGHT ONLY Monday, April 21 The Camp Lewis PLAYERS A SOLDTER SHOW OF PROFESSIONAL TALENT 8 BIG VAUDEXTLLE ACTS ' and their Own Portable Stajro PECETTI AND RLVKLER COPPER CITY QUARTET EARL WILLIAMS .., LEONARD AYLESWORTH BOB ARMSTRONG THE TWO ALLIES TWO ONE-ACT PLAYS "The Glittering Gale," by Lord Dunany, and "I'Yight," a thriller. Evenings, BSC to $1.50, Plus War Tax. 1 LIGHTING FIXTURES make your home as bright and cheerful as a rainbow with the beautiful new colored Rainbow Bowls ALHAMBRA ELECTRIC SHOP Alhambra Theatre Bldg. Phone 284. 3. KR1STOFFERSON I i 1 Efficient Public Service I If the housewife use the I 'Blr' great power of electricity 8fB Wfr -' a merely to lloht her home, she a$t m I Is gaining only a part of the iS2 great service It offer. It Is H Kf our privilege to furnish light El lfi for homes and power for Kn '' J machinery, and also to sup. HE HJ ply the modern housewife ig with the many electrical ap- Bjf Mr' pllances designed partlcu- 553 B V larly to lighten her Those "springy" Apr' I 1 days seem just exactly I right to Mrs. E. Lectrick H ip' Js since she got her W& j HOOVER SUCTION I Ij SWEEPER that "heats I jP as it sweeps as it cleans." S H No more hard work for I H hoysecleaning she sim- H I Hi ply runs her Hoover over, H and out comes everything f gig that doesn't belong in the H jl 1 carpet sticky lint, pins, ''-t I dust, and. best of all, those tl 1 . sharp bits of buried dirt p? I ;, that bite off the nap at g I the root. a Month f I iv You can make the Hoov- k ' er YOURS on these special V ; terms during the month of !; 1 April only. The good that the Hoover ' , does m prolonging the ; life of the rugs, in i:x h brightening the colors and I ' ' pattern and straightening ; -,t the nap of the rugs, makes t- lt an economy to own this r, H ! w superior sweeper. Ma E. , 1 I !rj Lectrick has discovered, j K like hundreds of women, .' the happy secret that life ' is so much easier and joy- ,' ful with electrical appli- 7 IH ances, and Pa E. Lectrick - and the Little Tricks en ' t! joy her so much more than , ; when she was all tired out. Come in and see the Hoov- v H er and other electrical de t vices. You will be im j mensely interested. Brighten I 1 Up ! i I li'tij NEW EDISON g Utah Power 4 I & Light Co. I Efficient Public Service H Ecclcs Bldg Phone 655-656 It always unmans a woman whon I shp obtalna a decree of divorce. I oo V man's hide is too poor for utile Its when it won't hold an opinion. -00 H 1 Read the Classified Ads.