OCR Interpretation


The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, July 16, 1919, LAST EDITION - 3:30 P.M., Image 12

Image and text provided by University of Utah, Marriott Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058396/1919-07-16/ed-1/seq-12/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

y ,J" HHI
I 1
Shi? uiten tan&ar& Jr
Mt WEDNESDAY. JULY 16. 1919. WE yj-v vvm v OGPEN. UTAH 1
I PROMINENT RAILROAD MEN
1 ARE IN CITY AND HALE HOI DEN
I TO ARRIVE THIS AFTERNOON
Regional Director Halo Holdon of
I the Fnltcd Stater railroad administra
tion wil larrivo in Ogden this after
noon shortly after 1 o'clock He will
k eave later in tho afternoon for Salt
Lake. City.
bbbm William Spronie, district director;
W. R. Scott, federal manager of U"
Southern Pacific railroad; J. H Dyer
general manager of the Southern Pa
COIL COMPANIES M
I CONSOLIDATFO BY
I STOCKHOLDERS
At a nicotine of the Morkholders of
the Lion and Wattis coal companion
hold yesterday afternoon, it was dc-j
Cided to ratify the agreement between'
It ho directors of the two concerns
through which a consolidation hasj
been effected, the Lion Coal company
oorporato name bclnc retained for a
5,000,000 corporation Ihii will opcr-j
ate the various properties of the con-1
corns
it was also decided thai the ootn
pany'sb usiness would bo handled
through the directors of tho Lion Coal;
company, they being W. H. Wattis. "B.
O Wattis, Joseph Scowcroft Marin r
Eccles. L. R. Eccles and M S Brown
ing. D. H. Pape wij be general man
Hgcr of the combined interests with
U .1 T. Hill manager of the sales depart
mrni and L. B. Parr manager of the
accounting department.
oo
I FINED S FOB BIS
PART IN LIQOQR
STORAGE
p After having been tound guilty of
having liquor in his possession by a
Jury of four in the it couri James
H Roberts was sentenced this morn
ing to serve 180 days in tho county
jail or pay h fine of $250. A 10-day
itay of execution or the sentence was
granted by Judco Roberts on motion
of Attorney Stine. for the defendant
Roberts was arrested by deputies of
the sheriff's department, on June 15
l -i. following the finding of eight
sacks of liquor on the Roberts farm
near Bureh Creek Later 2S cases
were found on Lhc same farm, li ic al
leged.
Deputies Blackburn and Brown tes
' i tified yesterday in the trial that they
saw Roberts caxrj sack containing
H whiskey to the underbrush.
Light sacks of liquor were Introduc
ed in evidence by the county attorney.
H The case was placed in the hands of
H the Jury yesterday afternoon. After
being out SO hour and a hall the jury
returned to the court room and asked
i or additional instructions which were
given Shortly alter, they returned
iih i ho verdict of guilty.
The following men composed the
I
L. T Vaughn, Joseph Williams. Dave
Hopkins and L. S, Pugh
rifle. J S Splllman general -uperin-tendenl
of tho Western Pacific rail
road: J H. Knowles. chief engine, r
of the Western Pacific, and W. H.
Kirkbrldo, chief engineer of the
southern Pacific, arrived in Ogden this
morning and may later confer with
Mr Holden.
Mr Scott was up town during t'oe
morning renewing Ogden acquaint
ances. -
PBOTECT IS MADE TO
ROAD COMMISSI
OF OTAH
The committee of on irons who ac
rompanied the county commissioners
ic the mooting hold yesterday after
noon with the state road commission
in Salt Lake made a strenuous protest
against the pr.sent plin of the com
miSBloD 1 o resurface with b bituminous,
material the throe sections of state
hi fiwaj yet to he completed in Weber
county, boing the Riverdalo, Pleasant
View and Ogden canyon districts
The delegates from Weber county
asked that action be deferred on the
lettlnc of tho contract for resurfacing
roads in that ronntry, hut the minutes
Of the commission showed that at the
meeting last Friday, when the bids
were opened, the bid of Gibbons C
Reed was so much lower than that of
the other three bidders, that the con
tract was awarded io thorn at once, al
though the contract has not been
u i (TnnH -l n A if nnpnccTrf i n n I ' I i nn
pror codings will be emploved to slop
the inferior work.
The Weber county visitors also,
. ked that ihe state commission re-1
train from acting on the report of J. i
K Martin, district engineer for the for
est service regarding the road from
Hunisvil'le into Weber county until
further represent.,-!! ions had been
made by thorn to the fort si Bervice.
This was agreed to by the state com-,
mission, and D. I McKay of Hunts
illo was appointed to investigate
. aailable routes.
Included in the Weber delegation
were senator Parker. Representative
l) D. McKay, and T E. McKay, J U.
Eldredge, Jr., representing the Ogden
Rotary club: O. J- Stilwrll. 8 V Grow
and Frank Stephens, representing the
publicity bureau, John t'ullcy. ropre
senting the University club. Commie
Bioners Ensign and John Child, of w
b county, and John Lewis, represent
inc the Ogden Merchants association.
They put up a hard fighi in behalf
, of cement construction, as opposed to
bitulithlc, and described the plan of
improvement outlined by the state
road ooiumission as patchwork.
Auditor Joseph Riric, a member of
the state commission expressed the
opion thai tho county would be satis
fied with the road when completed,
and referred to the advertising power
of Ogden canyon to Ogden city. I. I.
MoKa expressed iiif' opinion that the
! advertising is not to be taken serious
ly and said that the road now is in
i as bad shape as he has known rt to be
in ihirty yearB.
The bids asked for by the board
! were for bitulithic covering on the
present old wornout base of these
(roadways and that competition was
stifled was evidenced Irom the racl
that bids were called for blthuilthic
only while cement, a Utah material,
and particularly B groat industry of
Ogden, was not even mentioned.
It was pointed out by the solid ar
cument and by Ihe facts and figures
that cement is tho best known ma
terla ol Which to construct a perma
nent base for road work.
Attention was called to the present
condition of these roads which arc
simply a conglomeration of rock, dirt,
gravel and sand covered over with a
thin coat of tarvla which the commh
sion proposes to use us a base, same
to bo covered with two inches of bl
tulithie materials The opinion ex
proved by ihe protectants was that
such a road would last at best but a
few years That it was an experiment
which was more than likely to prove
very expensive io the taxpayers of
the state was ihe view held by ihe
Weber county delegation.
The discussion of the subject
brought out the Pad thai such a road
would cost about $20,000 per mile or
about $242.0(10 for the twelve miles
of road to he constructed. State En-
'gineer McGonagle reluctantly acknowl
edged thai ?2tj00 was the amount of
tribute which would bo paid to tho
owners of the patented material which
they proposed to use, this being in tho
i nature of a royalty
In response to a question he also
said that he believed concrete was as
good as bitUlithfC, hut when asked
why he did not favcr concrete, a Utah
material he said thai bitulithic was
also a Utah material, and such a road
SB i ontemplaiod under the specifica
tions would last about ten yean
'Speaking f u i i ho r the Male engineer
i 'passed the buck ' lb the Weber eoun
tj commissioners, claiming that the
j action of th state eommlsslon was
j based upon n request of the Weber
county commissioners that such a road
of such materials be constructed
Joseph Riric made a long argument
'against Utah cement in favor of the hi
tulithic substance. His Btatemenl
thai he believed he could bring down a
delegation from Ogden which would
represent the majority Bentlmenl of
the people agalnsl cement was prompt
ly challenged.
John Child, of the Weber county
'commission said that the Weber com
missioners had every confidence in
,tho judgment of Ihe stale commission'
and was willing to leave the matter in
their hands, believing they would ho
! given a good road. The commissioner
nan neen toia oj mo state engineer
that the work on this class of road j
would cost from (11,000 to $13,000 per
mile and ho was surprised when the
bids -howod a greater amount
The protestantfl requested that the
hoard i misider oarofully then prote '
and that the present bids be rejected
and now bids called for which would
provide for Utah cement as well as
other materials, gis in;: an opportunity
for the cementN people as well as otli
ers to compete.
oo
HARRY MOTT WANTED
OK GOVERNMENT
OFFICIALS
j
The local postoffice officials have
(been asked by the Washington author
jitles to assist in locating Harry Mott
The late Private Carl H, Lezt earned
the above man as his nearest of kin 1
'before he made the supreme sacrifice;
Jin France. A few personal effects have
been left and the government desires
i to place them in the hands of Moll,
who. i is reported, formerly lived at
Grand Junction, Colo., but left thai
city about a year ago to move to Og
i den.
oo
Man a man salts away money in
I the brine of other people - tears
j oo
Lots of people who rob Peter to pay
' Paul manage to stand Paul off.
H: Beginning Saturday, July 19; 1919
I J OUR STORES WILL CLOSE
I At 7:00 P. M.
II ON SATURDAYS AND DAYS PRECEDING HOLIDAYS
J THEREFORE WE ASK YOU TO
SHOP EARLY
' BROWNING BROTHERS CO. - PROUDFIT SPTING GOODS CO.
2451 Hudson Ave. 24th and Hudson Ave.
OGDEN, UTAH.
BEAUTY PARADE AT LAGOON FRIDAY I
Waikiki Roach will be the scene of a brilliant affair on the lasion of the Second Annual Bathing Girls Revue next Friday
sixty beautiful maids forms divine suits superb-ViB vie for first honors on the white sand beach, while swimming races, hi eh
I divine and fancy divine contest w ill augment the interest of the occasion, 9
J ,
I
The picture shows three of the beautiful maids who have entered the contest a dazzling exhibition of beauty will reward those who
journey to Lagoon next Friday.
SCHOOL CENSUS TO INCLUDE
FOREIGNERS WHO CANNOT
READ AND WRITE ENGLISH
All resident? of this city, between
lfi and 45 years of age "who cannon
speak, read and write the English j
lanEuac With the ability ot an aver
; co pupil vrho h.is completed at least
the fifth crade. will be required to at
1 1 nd school, either night or day, and
learn the use of Knclish as It is spo
ken and used in America.
This is a provision of the state law
and a canBUfl will be taken with the
regular school census. The cen us
takers frir the ne mnnirlpal wards
have been named as follows
.T. A Junk, first ward.
W L Underwood, second ward
.Mrs Olive Ulacknian, third ward.
G. J. Reeves, fourth ward
J W Vintle. fifth ward
Those census takers will becin BOOH
in take the regular school census of
their respective wards and, whih do
ing so, will take the additional census
of those- who come under the provis
ions of the state law requiring Ameri
canization education Salt Lake City
and other cities and towns of the state
are preparing for the same kind of a
campaign.
The law requiring attendance of
aliens who cannot speak the language
of the country will be generalh ap
plied throughout the state, but it is
announced that it will be strictly e-
toreod in Ogden
, The second paragraph of the act
read .
"Every alien person residing in this
state, except those who may be phy
lli dly or mentally disqualified, be
tween the ages of 16 and 45 years, who
dot no! posse.-.- such ability to speak,
read and write the ESnglish language
a- i required lor the .iiuplei un of
the fifth grade of the public schools of
the state shall attend a public evening
-( bOOl Class for at least lour hours a
i. during the entire time an eve
ning school i lass of the proper grade
Shall be in session in that district.
Within 'wo and one hall miles of his
p!a i . ol residence, or until the ne. o
abilit has been acquired; pro
Pided, 'hat regular attendance at a
public day ' hool or pan time school
shall be accepted in place of attend
ee., al an evening class The deter
mination of the persons subject lo the
provisions of this section shall be
ma le by examination, to be held un
der rules to be prescribed by the state
board of education The board of
trustees of any school district or the
siate board of education may direct
any persons to take these examina
tion and the failure of such persons
i) take the examinations except for
good cause shall be taken as evidence
tha they are subject to the provis
ions of this section "
Provides Evening Schools
The act provides for establishment
. .enlnp schools for the persons com
linder the requirements of the law
an I imposes a penalty of $5 to $2"
fine for each offense of violation, the
guardian to be liable if the pupil is a
in i nor.
Herewith is the gist of the Infor
mation which must be written into the
card Of each alien registered, to be
i me red somehow by the census
enumerators from those who cannot
tpeak English, and are therefore of
. !-pe( ial Interest to the census gath
crera. The card must include the
name of the person, aco. address, ua
y I tivity, oocupation, hours of work, num
ber in family if married, and If sinslo
that fact, date of arrival in the United
States and port of entn the Infor
mation aj to whether or not the person 1
is a deciarent for naturalization, and
if so the time and place of making
BUCh declaration It also calls for a,
statement as to the education had by i
the person registered, in both his na
tive countrj ;nd the United St.it. -;'nd
answer as to his ability to real,
and write the English language. Tho
card must bear bis signature.
The city's evening and merican 1
iation school is scheduled to open on'
.September 15, thai to be the first da' j
I of registration Director Anderson
said he found, while attending the re-1
'cent convention of the National Edu-1
cation association, that the problem of)
I schooling for aliens is one receiving!
much attention everywhere
Educators are agreed that the one
sure way to prevent foreigners from
feathering in certain cities or sections i
I Of the country until they become ch u
Incterized as "Little Sweden," "Little
j Italy" or ' Little Germany" is to insure
'that all foreigners learn to use the
language of the country they have!
adopted. With its new law. making1
the learning of the language compul-1
sory, Utah is in the forefront of the
states that are taking drastic meas
ures to stamp out persistence of old.
world ideas and ideate among aliens ,
who settle here to make their bom is. j
1 nn
I E. P. MILLS TO 8E
: STATIONED AT j
IRKUTSK
Mr. and Mrs E. L Howes of 873
Twenty -fifth street have received, over
the date of June 10, the lollowing In
teresting letter from Dr. E. P. Mills!
Of this city who is on service for the i
i American Red Cross In Siberia.
' Things are moving very fast oc"rj
here. We got in from Japan on Thurs
iday. the Dth, and the next morninc I
'got my assignment. It was as surgeon
I In charge of the. now 200 bed hosp il
I thai is to be established in Irkutsk
IThis city Is about 3000 miles inland
land is on the shores of Lake Baikal
They say that it is tho finest of the
Siberian cities and has a population
of about 250,000
"They certainly handed me a full
sized man's Job. Some of the equip
ment has alread) gom up the line and
is there. We will have a part of a
large school building and a Captain!
Le Haln is there now getting what he'
can. before we arrive. Have been
busy as could be cejtinc requisitions
made out and following iheml I hrouch
tho warehouses and see that they arc
on board of the special Red Cross train '
that will leave in a day or two. In-j
asrauch as I never have done any such
thing it is some Job, believe me.
"Our party, as it leaves here, will I
consist of another doctor, who is an J
internist, six nurses and nurses' aids.
la laboratory woman, an interpreter,
(she is the wife of one of the Rus
sian generals and they say that sh
is a very fine woman), and a youns
fellow that was a sergeant major in
the medical corps of the Canadian
arrqy There is on the cars now two
automobiles, one of them an ambu
lance and the other a fhrce seated bus
on a Fordson truck
"Have been posted as a captain
and will wear tho three stripes on ni
sleee Our little unit would be ver
glad to have the folks ol the church
get together a box of books and late
periodicals and send il out lo us. As
we will have a machine we will not
be mad if you slip in a few reeords
All of these items can Just as well bo
things that you have in your homes,
and have read and heard so Ions that
you can slo them up. Also. I would i
bo tickled most to pieces if I could
get g case of dressings from the Osdon
unit. A box addressed to the Red
Cross hospital. Irkutsk, Siberia, and;
sent to Mr. Morrow. . R. C, San
Francisco, I al , will be forwarded to
us. Tho only expense being to get it
to him
"Hav sent resale a journal up to
date and she will share it with any
who are interested
Am up against the greatest oppor
tunity any man ever had to do a big
work and hope that I can measure up
to it in some adequate degree.
"Love to all of you and plentj for
von r own selves, yours truly,
(Signed) E F. MILLS "
oo
A skeptic is a man who doubts his
o u fish stories.
oo
Oeroyete bathing costumes are all
right as far as they go.
BOYS FGUIMD SLEEPING I
, NEAR YARDS HE ;
ARRESTED
Jack Ward Cydo Colbel and Pre-
cot Relk. arrested on a charge of vas-
i ne were tound guilty this morning
in the city court and sentenced to
serve 10 days in the city jail at liar 1 M
labor, the sentence being' suspended j M
during good behavior.
Il was oi.imori by the court that
the three boys had procured jobs and j
were io have gone lo work yesterday, I
had they not been arrested They
were found sleeping in the vicinity ol j
the railroad yards. I
nn 1
s CITf PAYROLLS
Tho following payrolls for the h.ilr
month of iui. ending on the l.'.th da:,
was submitted to the city commission
this mornins
Parks and publlo property... .$1.13J 75
Streets and public improve- ,
ments r 3.539. . j
Total $4,972 50 J
Waterworks department 8IQ.83
Also the following claim ;
Park department ? 1 1 7 mi. for Sou'1)
era Facific band concerts at park.
'JB & H al M MM fcj 1 KBaBfflBBBUll
m n
h n 1
I
a
Have a M
I ME ROM
M The Good
a
Drink
M That Put
m
"Pep"
In Trred
m n
People,
All Fountains 10c 0
IHIEDHIHRIIBaliBiiiBiaBBjBBillI
I ITT1 A II "THITAT'Ol? may ALLISON In "PEGGY
U 1 tiB. i OIL-1 K.H1 DOES HER DARNDEST" I
! EXCEPTIONALLY FINE PICTURE. COMING SUNDAY, GREAT NAZIMOV A. I
. J

xml | txt