Newspaper Page Text
B THE OGDEN STANDARD: OGDEN, UTAH, MONDAY, APRIL 21, 1919.
111 J for Subscription and Advertising
j Gepartments, Call Phone No. 66
J Visit School Visitors from all parts
J of (ho state worf at the state industrial
school Sunday to viU with relative
i :md friends anion e the boys and eirls
M there, this being the first visiting day
SI since the influenza ban was put on
H last fall.
j For 6ale 100 pood jackets, suitable
II to make over for children. 1.50 each
llorrocks Bros. 2427 Wash. 3111
Arrives in New York Kenneth R.
Knauss of the 316th ammunition train
Of the 91st division, son of .Mr. and
f Mrs. J Ft Knauss of Ogden, WS
ij ;,monj those who landed In New "S ork
harbor yesterday from France, accord
inC to word received last nicht by his
II parents. The message stated that the
J i ransport. Virginian, carrying this unit,
1 ;.s well as some others with I'tah men
among them, had docked yesterday.
Clean rags wanted at The Standard
Back from War Melvin Phillips.
F son-in-law of City Commissioner Miles
f Lc Jones, has arrived in New ork
irom overseas, according to word re
,3 ceived hv Mr. Jones yesterday. Phil
3 lips went to France with the Forty
R lirst division and was ordered to the
1 lront in February, 191S. He was in
most of the big battles from that time
II on was wounded once and gassed
I oice. During his absence his wife gavo
I birth to fine twiu boys, which are a
year old today.
Ice Pure distilled artificial only. M.
L. Jones Coal & lco Co Phone 1608.
J Goes to Denver J H TL rrick. pres
ident of the Western States mission
of the Mormon church, U t Ogdt n f( B
lerday for Denver, the headquarters of
i h- mission. Fresident Hernck ex-
nfcts to retire from the mis -Ion as
I' .soon as the church edifice which is
In now being erected In Denver is com
Old papers for sale. Ogdon Stand
I Lecture Dr. Rafael Olsen, of the
I Tniversitv of Utah, who is delivering
M a series of ltd nr. . s in Ogden at the
I Central junior high school in eonnec-i
I lion with the extension work of the
9 ! Uhlversity. spoke to a large audience
II last Saturday evening. His subject;
i was "Eczema and Nervous Troubles of:
I QUICK messenger service Phone 502.
Home from Mission James F, Ash-I
bv. 3378 Washington avenue, returned
home last Saturday, after bavins: spent
two and one-half years in South Af
rica as a missionary of the Mormon;
l church. He is to speak in the Ninth
ward meeting house on the second
I .Sunday in May.
Call 22 for Tax! or Transfer service
Much Smoke The Central rirt
In partment, answering a call yesterday
ill afternoon that the Methodist church
!H was on fire, upon arriving on the
jB scene, discovered that the motor con
jjl nected with the organ had become
, overheated and had caused the wires
In to smoke.
Clean rags wanted -t the Standard
At Industrial School According to
plans of officials of the State Indus
U i rial school which are now being ma
tured, several new cottages will be
U built at the school this year, in ad
dition to one structure now under con
ga st ruction.
T5uy what pbotopraphs you need and
Buy Mow of G. W. Tripp. 320 M
25th street. "The photographer in
your town." 1590
From Ephraim Supervisor J. W.
tjj Humphrey of the Manti national for
H est, with headquarters in Ephraim.
passed through Ogden this morning.
While he was in this city, he visited
the local forest service officials and
Igji conferred with them in regard to mat
1 ters of administration on his forest.
Cash paid for Liberty Bonds. C. H.
Smith, -278-25th St. 2965
I Urges Subscriptions-Superintendent
El E. S. Hinckley of the State Industrial
fi Bchool spoke to the students of the
M Weber Normal college this morning
Jh during the devotional period His
subject was the present loan drive
and he advised every student to sub
.-rribe his limit to the loan
We telegraph flowers an where in
U, S. or Canada. Dumke Floral. Ph
Allmony-James W. White was or
dered to pay $52.50 to Mary G White
i Jiujxn. uutieiy, or serve tnirty-two days
j in the county jail. He appeared be- j
I fore Judge A. W. Agee this morning
II and was found guilty of eontemot of;
court for failure to pay alimony.
Motor rewinding and repairing done
at The Lighthouse. 2454 Wash. Ave.
Marriage License Robert A H.int
I j ington and Alberta Clark, both of Salt
Lake, were granted a marriage license
Hi at the office of the county clerk this
Sues for $3,750 The Ogden Furni
III lure and Carpet company has filed
Bill, tiuit in the district court against Blixa
Kij Leth Hestmnrk, to recover $3,750. al- j
lit )- ged to be due for goods told and de-
Sues for Divorce Blanche Barnes
I has filed suit for divorce, in the dis- j
trlct court against Cleve Barnes, upon'
Hill the grounds of non-support. The cou-l
III pie were married in Ogden, December
11, 1918. The plaintiff asks for the
restoration ot her maiden name.
j Service Station The Continental
Oil company is io build a service sta
tion at Thirty-filth and Washington
On Eastern Trip Sergeant Waltd
Itlchoy of the local police force, left
If Ogden yesterday evening for an extent-he
trip through the eastern Btates.
1 Mr. Richey will be absent from Og
ieu for over a month He will visit a
number of his relations in Ponnsylva- ,
nia beTore returning.
Examination The local board oi
civil serv ice examiners announce that
there will be an examination for a for
est service field clerk held at the post
..nice next Saturday. Further Infor
ma i imi can be obtained at the postof
fice. Somewhat Improved Mrs. Adam
Patterson, who has been ill at the Dee
hospital for the past number of days,
has been removed to her home on Jef
ferson avenue, t is reported that her
condition is slightly improved.
Senator Arrives Senator Smoot of
Utah, who ie to speak at the banquet
to be given In his honor at the We
ber club this evening arrived in Og
den at 3 10 this afternoon on the Bam
berger electric train
Canvass Proceeding The city com
missioners began the official canvass
of the bond election ballots of last
Wednesday, this afternoon. From the
indications of the canvass at the time
I of gome; to press, it seemed likely
that the Lorin Parr park appropriation
had carried with all the others.
Merchants The stockholders of .the
Merchants' association are to meet at
8 o'clock this evening.
MANY TRAINS LOADED
WITH SOLDIERS ARE
The remaining contingents of the
1 363rd infantry and the 347th field ar
Itlllery, consisting of 2630 men. passed
, through Ogden yesterday en route to
San Francisco between 2:30 and 9:20
a. ra. The troops arriving after 6 a.
'm were allowed to spend a brief time
in the city and were entertained at the
Red t ross canteen.
The trains were diverted from the
Union Pacific to the Southern Pacific
land the men continued their journey
:ti Sacraim nto, where they will be pa
j raded today with the troop boys who
passed through Ogden Saturday.
Both Sacramento and San Francisco
;have prepared a gala celebration for
I the troops on their arrival in those cit
ies will be met with a big celebration.
The trains that passed throuch Og
jden yesterday reached the city at:
2:28. I 50, 7 50, S:1" and 9:30 a. m..
(most of the trains leaving one hour j
.after their arrival. The soldiers arriv-1
ing on the 8 o'clock train were march-)
ed in a body to St. Joseph's church
Where a special Easter program was j
prepared for them.
BUSINESS MEN FROM
A special section of the Overland I
limited, arriving from San Francisco
tat 2:30 o'clock this afternoon, carried)
ilOfi members of the .foreign trade com-!
'mission en route to Washington. The
I commission is comnosed of men from
nearly all of the Pacific states, and
'will go to Washington to confer with
I officials in regard to the re-establishing
of the Pacific commerce that was
' almost totally discontinued when this
country entered the war.
G. B. Flack og the Sperry Flour
company, joined the commission in
this city and will continue to Washing-
ton with it.
J. B. Everett, for the past six years
3 the Ogden representative of the Uu
3 derwood Typewriter company, has sev
- r red his connection with the company
and will open a business of his own at
room 704, In the Eccles building.
'FRED J. KIESEL IN
A WEEK CONDITION
At a late hour this afternoon, the
J I condition of Fred J. Kiesel was ro
ported to be critical
Mr Kiesel has been growing weak
r ier and but faint hopes are now held
out for his recovery.
FATHER DYING AND
SDN IS IN OGDEN
The members of the police depart
ment are attempting to locate W. C.
Boothe, of Thatcher, Idaho, who is be
lieved to be in Ogden, and who is want
ed at home Immediately, as hie father
is reported to be dying.
The telephone message received by
Chief of Police T E Browning from
Boothe was to the effect that Mr
Boothe cain only live a few hours and
he had expressed a desire to see his
Bon. Officers in Ogden immediately
took up the search of the city for the
young man in an effort to find him and
send him home by automobile or train.
First Annual Dance
Given by the Ladies Society
of Brotherhood of Locomotive
Firemen and Enginemen at
i Eagles' Home, April 23rd.
Dancing and Card party 75c
per couple, extra lady 35c, war
tax included. 3211
BOYS IMITATE BILL HART Al
00 STRANGE THINGS WHICH
BRING THEM INTO COURT
A big portion of Juvenile delinquencv '
In Ogden is laid at the door of Bill
Hart, the famous movie nctor. in a
statement made this morning by Judge
Dan Sullivan of the juvenile court
"I am thoroughly convinced." -aid
Jude Sullivan, 'that the moral effect
of showing Bill Hart pictures is re
sponsible for niueh of the shooting of
firearms within the city limits by bdys,
ami that it is also the cause of many
petty crime committed by the boys
"I believe that the shooting of Miss
Verna Davidson, the school teacher,
at the Classlcalia, a week ago, was the
result of boyish emulation of Bill Hart,
and I have cood reason for making
this direct statement. Boys all over
town are dressing like Bill Hart and
carrying revolvers in holsters, often
with loaded shells in their belts. I
found an elevator, boy of 15 or 1j
years with a big revolver In his pockei
He said the gun belonged to his
"In regard to the Classicalia affair.
I have certain information which leads
me to believe that the use of loaded
shells on that occasion was a premedi
tated affair by the guilty boy.
"The 'Wild West' spirit has become
so strong among boys in the city that
something must be done. I feel that
some action looking to a remedy will
need the co-operation of the public
and the city officials We are having
many boys come before this court for
shooting firearms in the city.
"By a system of questloninc, during
the past week or two, juvenile . qrl
officials have learned that each boy
who comes before the court is an ard
ent movie fan, and In nearly every in
stance the boy will name Bill Hart as
h favorite actor.
"To the boys. Bill Hart is a hero
His acts in the ph tares are always
tinged with romance ami he is held
up as a fine pp. cirnen of manhood, no
matter what character he is playing
The things that Hart does on the
screen are fixed In the boy's mind as
sometimes worthy of emulation, wheth
er it be shooting at some person or
object, or stealing a horse or automo
bile. The boys go to the theatre and
see these nets presented in a heroic
Betting, They leave the theatre with
the picture fixed in mind, and imbued
with the Idea that to perform some
thing like it would be manly They
j do one or two small acts of depreda
tion or law-breaking, and then they
begin to think, 'this is the life.'
"Just what can be done it Is diffi
cult to say. But I am certain tnnt
the old time 'dime novel,' so much
condemned bv all parents and students
of civic welfare, holds no comparison
with the effect on the youth of the
country of the Bill Hart pictures."
The Standard also has information
that somewhat tends to sustain the
statement of Judge Sullivan A mother
tells The Standard of taking her small
son. who is only lour years of age, to a
heroic movie of the Hart type. The
youngster saw a rope thrown about
a man's neck by another man on
horseback, the latter dragglnc his vie
j tim along the ground The next day
ih. child procured a rope, made a slip
noose, placed it about the neck of a
,,, iubbor' - ' wo-aml a hall v. ar-old child
I and began dragging the Infant about
the lawn This woman luckily discov
ered the "sport" of her little son in
time to save the other child's life.
The juvenile court authorities State
that the matter is so serious as to re
quire immediate attention.
VICTORY CLASS REUNION OF
SCOTTIH RITE MASONRY
The Victory' Class Reunion of Scot
tish Rite Masonry will conem in the
Scottish Rite Temple. Salt Lake City,
tomorrow morning The session will
last three days and a very lame class
of Masons from all parts of the slate is
expecting to receive Scottish Rite de
crees with the Victory Class team.
The book of "The Valley of Salt
Lake" is a fine sample of the printers'
art. In It are the names of several
of the Ogden Masons and there are
a number of the promineni Masons
ot the city intending to receive de
grees at the meetings
R. S. Joyce. John Edward Carver
and A R. Melntyre are on the execu
tive and arrangement committee, and
A. R. Hey wood is a member of the
fraternal and reception committee.
The fourth degree is conferred by
Ogden men. R S. Joyce is director
of the work The decree is conferred
by John Edward Cars' r Warren L.
Wattls, Elmer I. Goshen, George J,
Kelly, .George A. Dickson, Frederick
W Easton and A R. Melntyre.
IMDREDS OF BOYS OF
A contingent of 200 soldiers, a large
number ot th.-i.i lii.m 1 iah. N'e :.
and California, arrived in KUn thig
morning from Fort Russell, Nyo.j
where they had been discharged. The
men were members of the 348th field
artillery and a great many of the boys
claimed southern Utah and Salt Lake
as home This unit is a part of the
Seventh artillery division.
The boys had all been overseas and
had seen service on the western front.
Almost all were members of E com
pany of the 1st battalion. They re
ported that there w r a great many
Utah men at Fort Russell to be dis
charged within the next few days.
The boys arrived on Union Pacific
train No. 10 and most of them depart
ed on the O. S. L. for Salt Lake and
points in Nevada. A few of the boys
continued on to California Three,
George I'i.i- Nathan G. Chugg and J.
" Gibson, returned to their homes
in this county. They state that even
train arriving from the east for the
next few days will carry a number of
Utah men from the 91st division.
On the same train was a special car
with 12 wounded who had all suffer. l
the loss of a limb during action in
the battle zone. Eight of the men
were without their right leg, while four
of them had suffered the loss of the
loft. They were en route to the Let
terman hospital at San Francisco
SOME AT ALHAMBRA
Splash! go the Mack Sennelt bath
ing beauties. Not a splash in the wet
ness of Mr. Neptune's unfrequented
and unfarrowed fields nor yet a kick
or two in the eye of the camera: but I
a splash, a bath, a frolic In the foot
lights, a shower in the center of the
In other words, the jealously guard
ed specimens of perfection In femi
nine formation, known to the wide
world of filmdom as "Mack Sennett's
bathing beauties." are to appear for
the very first time in then brief
careers as regular play-actors. ruJii
out on the stage, be gosh'
They are due to arrive at the Al-
The seventh degree is the next de-
gree conferred by Ogdeni.tes. It is un-1
der the direction of John Edward Car- j
ver and is conferred by Mr. Carver,
Fred M Nye, Warden L. Watt is, Ralph
I. Bristol, William H Harris, Frank
E. Nichols. Pearl F. Kirkendall and
R. D Robbins
The twenty -seventh degree is also
in the hands'of the Ogden men. It is
under the direction of Fred M. Nye
and he is assisted b William H.
Wattls, Geo. A. Dickson. Chas H Ken
dall. Styles W. Wherry, George A.
Kelly. Fred W Easton. Henry Rosen
bluth, R. S. Joyce, A. R. Mclntyro and
Elmer I. Goshen.
Other well known Ogden Masons
who assi.-i in tie d grees are Res W
W. Fleetwood, Herbert R McMillain.
Lunoieon will be served each noon
and there will be banquets following
the evening degrees. It is expected
that there will bo a large number of
rjtah Masons in attendance at these
hambra theatre on Thursday afternoon
and will be seen as part of a show that
is to be headed by Sennett's latest and
biggest picture play. "Yankee Doodle
in Berlin." on Thursday, Friday and
It was openly asserted that in
Mickey" Mr. Sennett outshone him
self and accomplished a creation that
even his own genius could not again
match "Yankee Doodle in Berlin"
proves that in "Mickey" Mr. Sennett
was only making his own stride, find
ing his own pace and getting in form,
for "Yankee Doodle In Berlin" is a
bigger accomplishment than "Mickey"
by just that clement that is measured
"Mickey" was produced with no im
pulse other than a desiro to provide
wholesome, amiable, appealing and
heart touching ehtertanment-a praise
worthy motive, but not the highest.
In "Yankee Doodle in Berlin" Sen
nelt reaches the realm of prophet and
preacher the while he does not divest
himself of the motley of the player.
Those who know Mr. Sennett's works
need not be informed that he never
preaches. Neither does he in "Yankee .
Doodle in Berlin " He does better, he
gives the public a lesson in patriotism
of royal, 100 per cent loyalty.
AID IN SUCCESS
The Victory' Loan committee of the
Cbri&tian Science church, ot which
Mrs. E. O. Wattis is chairman, opened
Its campaign this morning and report
ed a good number of bonds sold dur
ing the lorenoon The headquarters of
the committee are in the Christian
Science reading room on the fifth floor
of the First National bank building.
The collection taken at the service!
yesterday, something over $30, was
applied on the purchase of another
bond for the church.
Members of the committee ask all
Christian Scientists to give their best
support to the Victory Loan and to
report as soon as possible to the read
ing room with their applications.
Following are the members of the
Christian Science committee:
Mrs. E. O. Wattis, chairman: Mrs
A, Chri9tensen, Mrs. Frank Lewis;
Mrs. A. S Von Mohr, Mrs. E. W.
Cannady; Mrs F E Nichols and Mrs
Dancing party in the lodge
ihall this evening. '
Tim board of county commissioner!
met as n board of canvassers and can-
ed the n turns of the recent bond
election. The work will be completed
late this afternoon.
At the meeting of the board of com
missioners this morning, no official
notice' was received regarding the at
i i.n of comlemnai ion irn. -.din
be started by the state board of health
against court house.
It has been suggested to the hoard
of county commissioners that they re
submit tile bond i:-lle to the p. ..pi. ol
the city and county again and that as
surances will be given that the bonds
will carry. II has been suggested that
as Ogden City has authorized to spend
$250,000 upon a new building that the
'counlv portion may as well be carried
and the half million dollar structure
I put up.
I Definite action by the county com
j missioners v. ill probably be announced j
A. P, BIGELOW HIGH
IN THE SHOOT IN
The second registered tournament
awarded to the state by the American
Trapshooting association was held
yesterday over the Salt Lake Gun
club traps. !
On actual breaks A V. Bigelow of
Ogden. was high over me uuieum,
with the brilllnat score of M l smashes
out of a possible 150. H. N. Welch,
Who received a handicap of three
birds, nosed Bigelow out by one bird
for high average and took the Ameri
can Trapshooting association trophy
by breaking 142 and with his handicap
of three targets turned in a score of
Scores for yesterday's shoot:
Don Morrison 147 1
H. N. Welch 142
A. P. Bigelow .141
Ernie Ford 143
C. E. Wharton 143
C. H. Reilly 143
Harrv Heagren 138
W. H. Mitchell 138
C. F. Nelson 140
D. N. Hood Uu
J. L. Taylor 135
A. L. Nelson 136
E. B Heagren 13S
Harrv Luff : 130
L. E. Riter 133
W. P. Fowler 131
R. T. Barney 127
O. C. Hillhouse 134
C. J. Doone 129
D. J. Holohan 133
W. H. Slddowav 124
A. R Bain 122
Dr. J. F. Irvine 118
F. J. McGanney ." 122
FOURTEEN YEAR OLD
Shooting by young boys with fire
arms resulted In the wounding of
Chester Guthrie, a 14 year-old boy of
Harrisvllle, and the arrest of two boys
for shooting the padlocks off tho
manholes on the Ogden wajer conduits
in Ogden canyon yesterday.
The Guthrie boy was with a picnic
party of children at the time he was
shot Children had gone to the can
yon from Harrisvllle and were holding
their picnic when they heard a number
of shots on the hillside above them,
Suddenly several bullets struck the
ground in their midst and the Guthrie
boy received a wound in the kg.
The juvenile churt authorities state
thai the ban on firearms will be
strictly enforced and that from now on
bos caught shooting, either in the city
or outside, will be severely dealt with
Parents are warned by the court of
ficials that they should see to it that
their boys are not allowed to hae fire
arms A son of Thomas Shreeve, probation
officer, reported about two weeks ago
that some boys shot bullets into the
ground about his feet as he was walk
ing along the canyon road A num
ber of reports of bos shooting in the
direction of persons walking in the
canyon or on country roads have been
made to the juvenile court.
The court officials state that shoot
ing of firearms is becoming so gen
eral that the danger Is acute and
something must be done to put a stop
to the use of firearms by small boys.
Russell and John
Held Under Bonds
of $300 Each
Edward Russell. 20 years of age,!
and Thomas John. 24 years of ago, ar
rested yesterday afternoon by ineni-j
bers of the sheriffs department upon
the charge of having liquor in their,
possession, were arraigned in the city
court this morning and their bail fixed
at $300 each. Up to a late hour today!
the ball had not been furnished.
WASHINGTON, April 21. The Rus
glan embassy here today made public
the outline of the plan presented to the
peace conference by Russian represen
tatlves at Paris to solve the Russian
problem. It asks recognition as de
facto of all national authorities who
"are inspired b) democratic Ideals ami
enjoy the support of the population, '
Pending the setting up of a federation
'of Russian statea.
EIRST DAY OF VICTORY
LOAN OPENS IN
The first dny of the Victory 'oan
drl. found the banks doing most of
the business in government securities,
tii. committee of women with booths
on the street reporting sales as very
While no .summary could be obtained
of the amount-obtained up to 2 o'clock
today, it was evident that the first
day would not show a big record In
The banks reported at noon that
many purchases of large blocks of
bonds had been made by their patrons.
The Golden Rule stores subscribed
$25,00". half of which is credited io
MEETING IS TO DE
HELD BY THE j
The Soldiers,' Sailors' and Marines'
club will hold a meeting at 8:30 to-
night in the Masonic club rooms, at!
Which considerable important business
is scheduled to be taken up. including
plans for forming a new military band.
Plans for the military band have
been under way for two weeks by a
special committee and the committee
now states that things are so shaped
that the organization is practically as
sured .The band when fully organiz
ed will be one of the finest in the
Ia-ster Hlnchcliff, one of the well
known soldiers and a musician of note,
in Ogden, will be director. Arrange-j
nienis have been made with Glen i
Bros. -Roberts company to provide such
Instruments as are necessary.
All returned soldiers are requested
to attend the meeting lonight.
RAILROAD MEN ARE
SUBSCRIBING TO LOAN
Liberty loan committees of the va
rious railroad offices at the union de
pot and yards are this morning can-!
vassing the employes in an effort to
- eure subscriptions to the loan.
It is the plan of the officials to have j
every man in the employ ,of the rail-
road companies subscribe to the loan .
and surpass the amount of the last
I Society j
Easter Dance and Card I
Party at Berthana
When the ladies of Miriam chapter
and the members of the Masonic club
entertain at the Berthana tomorrow )
evening at their Easter dancing and
card party there will undoubtedly be a !
large number of Ogdenites present for
tin affair ia in be strictly informal and
really delightful, according to arrange-1
ments made by the various committees
appointed. There will be some Utile
surprises tor which Miss Thatcher's or-j
chestra will furnish music and there!
t will be card tables arranged in the blue !
I room where those who do not delight j
i in the terpsichorean art, may spend ai
pleasant evening. In the Berthana din
ling room there will be refreshments'
jserved and the tables will be very' ef
fectively decorated for the occasion.
Promptly at 9 o'clock dancing will I
begin and at 9:30 o'clock the grand I
j march will be led by Mrs. A. W. Put-j
nam, worthy matron of Miriam chap-1
iter and Albert R. Ward, president of
the Masonic club with Mr. and Mrs
John S Lew Is,
The affair promises to be one of th
pleasing parties ot tho spring season
and there will probably be a large
Mrs C. g Crawford of 854 Twenty
third street, has as her house guests, I
Mr. and Mrs. J. H WorLhington of
SPEND EASTER IN OGDEN.
Miss Verna Meyer and Mrs. Anna
Oakly of Salt Lake City, spent Euaer
Sunday in Ogden, as the guests of Mrs.
J . Meyer of 458 Twenty-eighth
DAUGHTERS OF PIONEERS.
Company F of the Daughters of Pio
neers will meet at the home of Mrs
Men v sio ens. 1 1 Twentieth street,
Friday. April 25. AH members of the
company are asked to be present.
Mrs. E. D Stone had as her guest
on Easter day. Mr Clyde W R053 of
Omaha. Neb Mr Ross, who is em
ployed as pmate secretary to the sup
erintendent of the Union Pacific rail
road of Omaha, had been to California
to report a meeting, and was enroute
to Omaha, but was so greatly im-'
pressed with Ogden that he made a
short visit here. Mr Ross liked Ogden
very much and is fully intending to
return here for a lengthy visit In
Of Ogden, Utah
Were you ever offered a gold mine?
We haven't one to offer, but we have
Monday, April 21
The Camp Lewis
A SOLDIER SHOW OF
EIGHT BIG VAUDEVILLE ACTS
and their Own Portable Stage
PERCETTI AND RINKLER
COPPER CITY QUARTET
THE TWO ALLIES
TWO ONE-ACT PLAYS
"The Glittering Gate." by Lord
Dunsany, and "Fright," a thriller
25c to $1 50 Plus War Tax
a proposition that will mean more to
you than a gold mine
We have an established colloc'ion
acenry here and we want the chance
to clean up your ledger of all your
slow and bad accounts and put them
where they should be on your bank
We ean do it, too. You say that Id
jt rone " We have the "system" and
we don't hesitate to make this assort
And besides, you run absolutely no
risk. We put our time and monny
against your bills, and If we collect we
charge you a commission on the
money actually collected No CiiUec
tion. no charee. Could anything be
Of course, Ogden has plenty of good
attorneys, but have they the time or
the disposition to collect the average
account where there is no chance lo
collect by Htw? We think not and
here is where most of the money is
lost. The experience of the best col
lectors in the country is that more
money is collected by persistence and
diplomacy than by law.
Of course there Is always a percent
age of dishonest debtor and irrespon
sible deadbeats whom nobody on
earth could collect from; but if (b.
percentage were not very' small, busi
ness could not continue. The majority
who contract bills expect to pay them
but if you neglect your debtor he will
forget to pay you.
Kiaht here is where we can help
you. Our "system" won't let.them for
get, but in a way that will keep them
as your customers if they are worth
keeping. We work as hard on the
$1 00 account as the $Ho no account.
Don't you think our proposition is
worth a "trial"' Now is a good time.
Spring cleaning is on Why not clean
on our oldest accounts, sending us
Yours for service.
MERCHANTS CREDIT BUREAU,
202 and 203 Eccles Bldg.
11 M. E. CHI
Before an Easter congregation that
filled the church to capacity, tho Rev.
Christian R. Garver of the MethodK
Episcopal church delivered an inter
esting Easter sermon. The church
was beautifully and artistically decor
ated with spring flowers. The choir
sang two Easter anthems and MlM
Rosalie Holberg rendered an appeal
ing Easter solo. Mrs. Vera Frey Bea
son played several numbers which
Rev. Carver used for his text Mark's
gopel, the, sixteenth chapter and the
twelfth verse, which reads: "After He
appeared unto two of them, as they
walked and went into the country."
Educational Unit I
Meetings of M. E. I
To Be Held at 8 p. m.
The location of the Educational Unit
meetings in connection with the ecu
tenary movement of the First M. E.
church are as follows-
Miss Furgeson at tho residence of
vfro t Anw 011a u'ciiiiiffiim avenue.
James Drysdale and William Frary
at Mrs Rowls. 2637 Van Buren avenu
Mrs. Eisenberg and W. S. Cart
wright at Mrs. Cartwright s, 713 Twen-ty-sLxth
Mrs. J. Reardon at Mrs. Fuller's.
2816 Grant avenue.
Mr. Wyckoff at Mrs. Eberts', 225
Time of meetings at S p. m. Ever)'"
FOR SALE AUTO.
BUICK 1914, electric starter OBd
1 ie Pi ts ; new top and curtains; 4 good
tires and in good running order;
COLORED woman wants nouseclcan
ing or day work. 155 25th St.
NICE three-room house, with batf
room, good outbuildings. sidewalK?
cltv water, fruit trees, berries: lot ,1W
xl39. 73S Ogden Ave. Owner.
FOR SALE REAL ESTATE.
roit SALE CHEAP Two 25-f00l ici
in Chamberlain addition. W. E. MST
cock, Stockton, Calif. J
FOR RENT, FURNISHED.
SUITE or single rooms for refineu
gentlemen. Ph. 1494-M 2566 Orchard
Bead the Classified Ada.
Read the Classified Ada-