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THE OGDEN STANDARD: OGDEN, UTAH, WEDNESDAY, JULY T6, 1919.
II j LAST TIMES TODAY 9 I : I ALICE JOYCE EgS Charles Klein's Greatest Stage Success I Ithethird I DEGREE Portraying Crt-mes or Police InquiaKlon Mctboda Bared (o Force Confession I TOMORROW $ ANOTHKK (iRKAT SCOOP H "ROMANCE OF B THE AIR" Real Airplane. Real Aviator? Reels of Thrilling- Realism IO6DEN THEATRE 'It's Always Cool" ! For 6u0crlptlon nd AdvertUlog Oepartment. Call Phon No. 61 I RANDOM REFERENCES C. O. Cherry, the old time fruit buy er, is back In Ocden buying fruit, po laioes and onionp. 5084 Superintendent The applications now on file with the city school board for the position of superintendent of Osden's schools will be considered on Fndav evening when the board meets, and it" is possible that the position may be filled at that time. Applications an on file with the board from Quite a circle of candidates, most all ol (hem Utah men. Ogden Canyon rooms, accommoda tions for two young women or men employed in city. Auto ride back and forth included. Phone 808. 5049 Weather Report The thermometer at the New Healy hotel showed a rec ord yesterday of 102 degrees. The of ficial reports showed that the federal government thermometer in the my hall park recorded 'J4 degrees maxi mum for Jul 14. with 65 as the mini mum for yesterday and 77 degrees when the reading was made at S:oU o'clock yesterday morning. The hot test day recorded was June 27 with a maximum of 99 and i minimum of 74. Ogden'fl last rainfall was on June ll, when tiK-r.- was a precipitation of .07 of an inch. Artistic Funeral Pieces a specialty Dumke Floral Co. Phono 52-W 4940 Home from War George p. Bow niitn, son of Mrs. Emma Dowman of O-i 2 Pinirree avenue, has returned I home from France having been in thi army for about sixteen months 11 1 was discharged last Sunday at Fort D. j A. Russell, Wyoming. Cleland and Cleland, chiropractors Palmer school graduates Office at their home, 2623 Brinkcr Ave Phone 1684-J. 4919 Deeper Channel Deepening of the channel ol the Weber river in order to allow the escape of stagnant and foul waters that had gathered In pools from the Ogden sewer has been com pleted, according to a statement made by Sanitary Inspector George Shorten. I I e work wa finished last night. This was only I temporary measure pend I ing the completion of the new outlet to the main sewer. Old papers for cale. Ogden Stand ard. I Pest The aphis peal Ifl said to I" attacking pea in Morgan county and the damage has resulted in many aer 1 being cut for horse feed. It Is not believed, however, that the pet will result in great damage to the canning Ijljg operations I APRICOTS for sale. 877 12th St. Phone I 2124-R. . 5080 ! Puro distilled irtlflelal only. M. L. Jones Coal & Ice o. Phono 160X 2otW Mustered Out The following Ogden sailors were mustered out of service yesterday at the Salt Ivke recruit ok office: LeRoy Wright, Joseph B Fife, Percy A. Brown undCharles S. Noble. ' 1 1 nojrraphcr wanted, capable and experienced at Ogden Pack. L Prov. 1 Co. 5040 Clean rags wanted at The Standard office. City Attorney's Report -The repojt H of City Attorney W. H. Keeder. Jr., H for the quarter ju.-.t ended was sub- H mitted this morning to the city com- H ; mission. The report forms a summary , H ' of the work accomplished through the I Park I DANCE j EVERY NIGHT EXCEPT SUNDAY I I J JAZZ BAND office, which includes a statement on the case of the farmers of Ogden val ley against the city Tor taking water from the valley basin at Artisan park "Tea, sir, I landed that 64 pound trout vitb Geo. A. Lowe Co. fishing tackk last year so I have bought this year 1 supply from that old reliable store." Robbed Creonte Canducci reported tc. the local polite thifl morning thai some one had entered his room in a 'local rooming house and carried away a gold watch, nine railroad checks and ?40 in currency. WE do custom milling or all kinds of fiOttr and feed. West Ogden Milling and Elevator Co. 3608 Purse Found Ezra It. Peterson rc I ported to the police this morning that !he had found a lady's purse, containing a considerable amount of money The person losing the purse may obtain the same by telephoning Mr. Peterson, No, 339, and identifying the same. Dr. W. t Whalen, 821 Eccles Bldg j Phone 430. 4988 Road Projects District Forest En gineer L F Martin left Ogden last night for the Wasatch nadonal forest j to Investigate several road projects. QUICK messenger service. Pbone 502. 2900 G. W. Tripp, 320 25th street. "The photographer in your town." Estab lished 19u3. Reliable. Game of Chance The case of the City of Ogden against H. E. Robin son, charged with operating a game of chance for money, was set for trial in the city court on Monday. July 21, by Cltj ludge D. R. Roberts this morning. Atlnrnev finrrirlnn annua rinr frr ill defendant, entered a plea of not guilty. Money to loan. Kelly & Herrick. 4706 Large Trout A five-pound rainbow trout was caught in Ogden river on Saturday evening by Alfred E. Bruer ton. This Is one of the largest re corded fish of the season and was a j magnificent specimen. "FieMng tackle that's fit for fifb lng." Thhi ui the kind we sell. Geo. A. Lowe Co. Marriage License EdgHr Lorenzo MeGlone and ("oral Lulu henkers, both of Ogden. were granted a license to marry at the office of the county clerk this morning. Tackle fishing with our fishing tac kle is the advice of Mr. Fisher at the Geo. A. Lowe Co fishing tackle de partment. He will sell you the tactcle and the license to use It. Out of Army Harold licKnight, pri vale 123rd H. F. A., 33rd division, has just bt en discharged from the army alter treatment at Fort Douglas hos pital. Clean rags wanted -t the Standee1 cfflct. Ogdn Welding & Repair Co.. 2274 ' Washington. Phono 993-J. Key fitting. Outing -The second annual allfm t rnal outing at Lagoon today Is beln enjoyed by a large representation of the local people. It is expected that the late altera '"ton and evening trains .Mil carry a large number of persona to the resort to enjoy the cool evening. C. M Marriou, attorney, moved to ,Room 14. Commercial Natl bank Bide Phone 753-J. . 5008 PHONOGRAPH eases for sale at! Proudfits, 24th St. and Hudson Ave. 5093! Going to St. Paul Miss Clara VolenJ manager of ihe Itst & Thomas mi1. Unary department, will leave this eve ning for St. Paul. Minn., on a purchas ing trip for her department Mlsa Volcn expects to be gone about three w eeks. For Sale Six-hole Jewel range. $50. electric washer. $35; hall tree $15: 2379 Monroe Ave. 6002 Ask3 for Divorce - Lily V Halatead 1 has filed suit for divorce in the dis trict court against Edson O. Halstend. upon the cTounds of desertion. Th plaintiff alleges that the defendant de serted her on April 1. last, and has tsilsd to live with her and contribute to her support, although he makes $225 a month as locomotive euglneer 1 in the employ of the Southern Paclfl': INSPECTION CURRIED! ON AT EXPRESS OFFICE "There need he no worry over the shippinc of vegetables and fruits by express. ' said C. E Pettlgrew, crop pest inspector who has charge of the vrork of passing on shipments. "I am at 'he express office twice al day to Inspect shipments, and What ever receives my stamp is accepted without question." said Mr. Pettlgrew. Even cases of fruit and vegetables for Montana go through without de lay when stamped by me. ah fruits and vegetables, which are clean and I .cound. are received at the express company's office, subject to my in-1 spection The same rules that applied las' season are still In operation and there is little or no inconvenience to tho?e who are sending out ihe products of ihe farmers of thi district Of course, nil shipments must meet the require ments of the law as to being free from disease." uu Mrs. Cragun Files Amended Complaint In Divorce Case Following the filing of nn answer and cross-complaint by Wilson E Cra gun In the suit for divorce filed by 1,1. ... t t J kUI. .Knnnnc llMal( III, lie, 111 nj111.11 iurti;r u iuiiuvij- ty were made by the husband, alleged to have been committed at San Diego in January. 1918 Mrs Cragun now comes forward with an amended com plaint. Mrs Cragun chargers in her amend ed complaint that her husband told her to get a divorce, and if yhe did not that he would, and that he would file .1 complaint In which "he would allege facts that would make her ashamed to remain in any city where she had friends." The plaintiff further charces that she was talking with a friend on the street on. day and thai her husband cauif ;iloug and, breaking into the con versation, asked Mrs. Cragun's com panion : "Are you married yet? If you take my advice you will not fret married " j The plaintiff alleges thaL although I the defendant makes $450 a month, he 1 has not contributed anything for her support since April She asks for $125 la month alimony and $15 attorney fees. Selecting Name For New Post of American Le?ion Selecting a name for the new post of the American Legion which is be ing formed among the soldiers of Og den and Weber county and into which the membership of the local soldiers' club will be merged, is occupying at tention of the soldiers and sailors at the present time. It has been stated that the aim of those who are promoting the forma tion of the new post is to select the name of the first Weber county boy to give up his life for his country The name of Sergeant Frank Glick was nrsi mentioned out upon investlga tion it was learned that he was not a resident of this county when he met his death. The names of Herman Baker. Leon ard Farley and Glen O. Stallings have been mentioned recently, and investi gation proves that StalltngB was the first man to actually die for his coun try from this county, or at least to be killed while in service. Stallings was not killed in France, however, but was shot while doing guard duly over a bridge near Colfax, California, on June 17, 1917. One vear and two days from the day 1 Stallings was killed Baker met his death. June 19 191S, in action at Cha- 1 teau Thierry Parley was killed on! October 1. 1 9 1 S , while fighting in the' Champagne sector Stallings resided at 3282 Adams ave nue; Herman Baker, who had spent 1 twelve years in the service of the I Dutch government army in Mutch, I East India, resided with his brother! al 2856 Harrison avenue He was ; killed while a member of the 38th In fantry, Co, A. Fourth Army division j Parlay reside at 715 Seventh street j This information was obtained from Mr Lilliet.- Falek. president of the Women of American Patriots, who Is I also w.ir historian of fjtab for Weber I county. . 00 New Manager of the Standard Has Arrived There arrived at the home of A. L. GHasmann a fine nine-pound bo at an early hour this morninc. and the (manager of the Standard celebrated I the occasion by taking hi friends out ; for a ride in his new car. company. She a-k for '$100 a month as alimony and the costs of the suit. 1 New Meeting House The building committee of the newly created Four teenth ward will meet with Bishop Morris tonight and announce a selec tion of the site for a new ward chapel. It is stated that the work will be or dered to s'an al onOQ The ground probably will be broken on Monday. Army Motor Truck The army mo tor truck corps is expected to arrive j in Ogden August 15 and remain here over night. Sunburned Harmon Peery. Who badly burned by the sun while bathing at Bear Iake last week and was con fined to his home in the canyon for a number of days, was able to be at his office today Mr. Peery was accom panied upon the trip to Bear Lake by Ren Richards, private secretary to I'nMed State? Senator W. H. Klnc. II CHILDREN'S AID SOCIETY CLINIC LATE IN JULY The Children's Aid society will con duct a free clinic the latter part of Jul for the weighing, measuring and physical examination of children from bIz months to five years of age. Parents are requested to register children at the Free Dispensary, over Mclntyre's store No 2, in Tuesday. Wednesday and Saturday afternoons from a until 5 o'clock. For information phone Mrs. S. S. Smith. No 1214 00 Fourteenth Ward Has Successful Social and Dance The Fourteenth ward social, given at the home of Albert Gamer. Thirty seventh street and Washington ave nue, last night, was a decided finan cial and social success The affair was for the purpose of raising funds for the ward M I. A. library. The first part of the entertainment was the rendition of a prorram in which the following took pare Nephl J. Brown, Sula Henniger, Mr and Mrs. Castle Murphy and Mrs. Alex Stephens. Short talks were made by Bishops Ensign of the First ward, Ridges of the Ninth, Morris of the Euunoeauj warn. A large canvas was spread on the lawn and dancing was enjoyed, the music being furnished by Ridges or chestra. The yard was decorated with Japanese lanterns. Refreshments were served. The committee announces that it extends thanks to all those who assisted in the affair, which was attended by about 350 per sons. 00 Society j Friday evening Mrs. Mary' Farley and Mrs. Herbert H. Snyder enter tained in honor of Mrs. Gene Kiley, who leaves Wednesday morning with her two boys, Clyde and Gene Jr., to make her home in Oakland, California. Music, social chat and cards were the evening's entertainment, after which Mrs. Farley assisted by Mrs Snyder served a dainty and refreshing lunch eon. Twelve guests enjoyed the affair. WEDDINGS G. Albln Schelln, well known archi tect of this city, and Mi68 Julia Rob erta Vache of Pennsylvania were granted a marriage license yesterday at the county court house by County Clerk Joseph E Storey They are to be married today. Bishop Owen M. Sanderson perform ed the marriage ceremony for the fol lowing couples yesterday: Irving J. Smith, Garland and Miss Clara Hess of Fielding; Joseph T. Klenke and Margaret Field Ogden; James Murphy and Ellen W. Welch, both of Salt Lake; William R. Singer and Arthella A. Dahle, both of Salt Lake Ezra Jensen, Garland and Nina Van Fleet, Farmington, were' issued a mar riage license, WATSON-LARSON Alfred Larson and Anna Watson, both well known oung people of Og den, were married this morning at 11 o'clock at the home of the bride groom's parents 234 Twenty-second street. The bride is well known among the young folks of the city and the daugh ter of William G. Watson of 2339 Grant avenue. The bridegroom is the brother of City Auditor Arthur F. Lar son and is a member of the firm of Anderson and Larson who operate a! blacksmith shop on Twenty-fourth' street between Grant and Lincoln ave nues The wedding ceremony was perform ed in the presence of the Immediate relatives of the couple and was a quiet I affair. Bishop Richardson Official ed at the wedding, following which a wedding dinner was served to the fam- Hies The happy couple will leave ihl- , evening for an extended automobile trip and honeymoon to Bear Lake The w ill return in a week or ten days and make their home in this city. VISITING SON Mr- Hannah M William- of Lodi, California, is in Ogden visiting her son, Sergoanl Roland Williams, who1 has recently returned from overseas j Deaths and Funerals ' ROSE The funeral of Oscar Rose will be held this forenoon at 10:30 o'clock at Lindquists chapel The services will be conducted by Bishop' G. E. Browning The body may be viewed at the chapel until the luneral Interment city cemetery ROSE Funeral services for Oscar Rose, Jr.. were held this morning at 1 10: 30 o'clock at the Lindquist chapel. Bishop George E. Browning officiating The speakers were Bishop Browning : nnH f T A I Jvulanla , h ! in Ogden cemetery was dedicated by Bishop Browning. Professor Ernest Jones sang "O, My Father." and Mrs. Frank S. Brantlng sang "O. Love Di in " There was a large attendance 1 of friends and relatives of the de-' 1 ceased. KRU MPERMAN Martinus Krum perman, an old-time resident of Og den. died this noon at 12:45 o'clock at the home of his daughter. Mrs. Eli -da McFall. 379 Thirtieth street, after two months' illness of leakage of the heart. Mr. Knimperman has been an, employe of the city for several years. He has resided In Ogden for about 48 feart, coming from Zwall. Holland, whore he was born. August 24. 1863. (Surviving him are two children. Mrs : McFall and Joseph Krumperman. Six grandchildren and two brothers. John and Bart, also survive Funrral serv ices will be announced later. The i remains were taken to the Lindquist CndenakinK coroDan DE VALERA TO IKE 1 ADDRESS AT j DIM DEPOT Eamonn de Valera. the president of the Irish republic.'' will arrive in Og den this afternoon at 3 o'clock from the oast and leave at 3:30 o'clock. Og den time, according to advices received at the union station this morning. A delegation of Ogden men left this city last night for Evanston, Wyo.. to meet the president and escort him to Ogden. Don Matruire will deliver ihe address of welcome ar the Station and it is expected that De Valera will respond and tell in a brief u;i the work he is doing in this country In the inter est of a free Ireland, based on Presi dent Wilson's fourteen points." A delegation from Salt Take, head 1 ed by S. Maginnis will meet the president when he arrives in thifl City and invite him 10 speak in Salt Lake 'on his return trip from the coast. De Valera is going to San Francisco where he is scheduled to address the convention of the Ancient Order of Hi ! bernlans 00 DISABLED SOLDIERS TO DE AIDED DY CHMT UUI LIIIIIIIL.il I Disabled soldiers in Ogden and We ber county, who have been discharged from the service and have not yet taken steps to get the benefits of vo cational irainlnc; or their compensa tion for injuries received in service, will be assisted b Julius B. Bearnson of the federal board for vocational edu cation Rehabilitation division with I headquarters in Salt Lake Mr. Bearnson is here and is stop ping at the Reed hotel, making his headquarters in room 315. The Home I Service bureau of the Weber county j Rod Cross chapter Is cooperating with 'the federal agent and Is looking up land directing to him such men as he has knowledge of who need his serv ices. There are quite a few men in this city and county who received injuries tin service and were partially disabled Some of them have not yet received their compensation; others have re- ceived the compensation due them but have not been given any opportunity to get the benefit of the rehabilitation service through the vocational educa tion work In speaking of his work here, which will last today and tomorrow and longer if necessary. Mr. Bearnson,) from monograph No I, published for the purpose of providing information' to soldiers and sailors on the subject, quoted as follows: ' Through this board and Its branch offices L'ncle Sam guarantees to every man disabled in the war under cir cumstances entitling him to benefits of the war-risk insurance act the bene fits of such of the following services as he may require Vocational advice' and assistance In selecting a suitable 1 occupation; help on returning to the old occupation again if advisable, sup port while in tr. lining for a new oc cupation or for greater proficienc in an old occupation, a course of pre liminary training, a period of proba tionarv employment permanent em plovment in a desirable position; and follow-up work to protect him from mistakes and exploitation. "For this program Uncle Sam has provided liberal funds. The federal board for vocational education, as his agent, is anxious to get in touch with) you and be of every possible help 10 1 you in restoring you to civil life and profitable and happy employment in the years to come In What Manner Does the Federal' Board go About Training Men for Occupation? "As soon as the army authorities1 have decided that any disabled man 1 is to be discharged from the hospital and returned to civilian lite, it becomes the duty of the federal board, through Its vocational advisers in hospitals, tol deal with the problem of training him and of placing him In civilian emplov - ment This task involves five pos- I sible steps: "Election by the disabled man of a course of training Preliminary training to fit him for, a definite occupation or pursuit A probationary period of employ- ment in that occupation or pursuit. I "Placement in suitable emplov ment in the occupation or pursuit. "Follow-up work to safeguard his interests." ,JU Martin Will Not Telephone to Local Police Despite the fact that criminologists agree that criminals seldom forsake 1 habit that has brought them notoriety, Warden George 8 torn does not believe that Joseph Martin, escaped convict, will .ittemnt his favorite stunt of "Win ding" the officers by telephoning them. When Martin was being hunted by the police a few years ago, ha was wont to call some one of the many of ficers after him by telephone, explain who he was and gel away before ih officer could locate the place from Which Murtin called. nn COMPENSATION CLAIM PRESENTED TO COURT Mrs. Bertha Hollands' petition filed hi the district court to make claim for compensation for the death of her hus- . band. John Hollands, as the result of I injuries sustained while In ihe em- ! Ploys of the Moran Paving company, has been granted by Judge A W. Age,-. Mrs Hollands alleged her husband WSJ Injured December 16. 1917. while j in the Moran Paving company's em ploy and that he died October 3. 1918, .as a result of the said injuries. She 'r two minor children. 1 COOLER. BUT WEATHER GIVES i PROMISE OE RAIN A report received at the offices of j the Weber eountv farm bureau thi? morning from C. F. Marvin, chief of the United States weather bureau at Salt Lake, states that ihe weather to- j niht in I'tah will be somewhat cooler The report further says a broad barometric depression over plateau states assures a continuation of mod-1 erately warm weather in Utah for the ' next day or so. nn Fire Breaks Out j On Minidoka Forest In Western Idaho Word was received at tho offices of the forest service this morning thr.t la fire had broken out on the Minidoka I national forest in Idaho The report stated that the fire had already burn -.1 over Inn acres of land outside the 08 unnul fon si boundary and 100 acres inside. Every effort is being made to: heck 1 1 s spread No further reports has been received : from the supervisor of the Idaho na tional forest in regard to the large fire' there. District Forester L F. Knlpp stated this morning that he believed that the fire was still burning of he, would have received word to the ron- j trary It was reported yesterday that this fire had burned over 6.000,000 feet, of timber. nn Certificates Are Granted to Many Teachers of Utah The state board of education has made appointments for the next school year with Dr. E O Gowans as state director of health education and Arch IB!. Thurman. recent secretary of the state council of defense as state direc tor of Americanization, the position to be created by law. The board has j also passed a remarkably large list of teachers and educators and ha- pr int ed 213 certificates in addition to a number given for school administra tion, a new requirement of superin tendents and supervisors u n I r the state law. Ogdenites who have hern granted' certificates are Miss Vera Hassen pflug, oral expression, O. H. S , tem porary certificate; Mark W. Cram, manual training, diploma In special subject; Miss Eula Monahan. Mise Nellie O'Toole and Miss Mabel G. Mil ler, first class certificates Henry Barker, superintendent, diploma in school administration. Miss Florence Bohn, instructor in art, Valentine Preston, music, John A. Junk. Eva Moves and Audra Crandall, two-year certificates in sup rvi-lon 00 Examination for Clerk Is to Be I J The United States civil service com mission announces that an examina tion for forest and field clerk in the torest service and in the reclamation serv ice v, ill be held at the local post office July 26. Application blanks anil further infermaton can be obtained at the postoffice from the local secre Lary of the commission. The commission also announces that an examinatiton will be held on the same date for a clerk and carrier (poFtal). The examination is for males only and the age limit Ifl from 18 to i". years, Applicants must be physi cally sound and must be not less than I 5 feet 4 inches in height in bare foet. and weigh not less than 125 pounds Without overcoat or hat. Examinations for an accounting clerk, for male and female, will be held j July 23 and August 2" Examinatons for both senior and junior cost accountants will be held at any date because of the demand fori such persons. 00 William B. Quinn Has Arrived From Service in Europe Mr. and Mrs Quinn of 3065 Adams! avenue received a message from their I son Wm. B. Quinn, that he has arrived I In New York from overseas. He Is expected home soon. The young man's I father is in Southern Pacific hospital I in San Francisco recovering from an operation. TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY: , SITUATION WANTED NURSE, reliable, very experienced, by i day or hour. Phone 2889-J. C003 I FOR SALE REAL ESTATE 9 ROOM brick houBe. furnace, lawn. I shade ire..- T nn.- to suit purchaser.!: See owner 1335 Wash. 6001 1 1 UUH jd I Wrl3lttl I A. OOOBggE TO TRATJfl) j Make A Charmmg: Summer Frock For Yourself j i From ' , ! Home Pattern No. 2217 I i i i 1 m i ! H II ffc- '11 " i I h i Make it of Voile I This smart summer frock j 5 is one of the new Home a j Journal styles It will make up beautifully in the j j new, summery voile that . j ? we have just received. ? Buy the pattern at our r splendid pattern depart- r I ment, where obliging 1 women who understand X Q patterns and their use are J I glad to help you make se- 1 I lections of best styles. We 4 sell the Home Journal and t) The Pictorial Review Pat- I Iternsy and believe them jj to be the best in the I j world. July Sales Time is passing and the ' second week of the July ; i Clearing Sales is nearing j c an end. Thousands of I shoppers have been here z during the past two weeks I prudent women, par- J j ticularly those who under- stand the market condi- f 9 tions, are supplying now 1 j their wants for fall and j even for winter. j Prices to Be j j Higher j j I Almost daily we receive jj I notices of advances in cot- f (ton materials and in j woolens the prices for 1 I fall stocks are sure to be I f even higher than during ! i the war. Wise indeed is f the housewife who will I jj make a list now of her j f prospective wants and 5 I supply them while these I ! exceptional values are to S j be had. j ! Free j I rans j I We have several thousand : attractive fans that are to j I be given away tomorrow. : We should like to have j I every ADULT visitor get one. Tomorrow in the j I U 'wear section I st floor. m- 0 SJ1 0 o o fl 0 ' The best value in the U. S. THE SATURDAY EVENING POST I at $2.00 a year Send subscriptions and renewals to E. Y. WALDRON 2757 Washington Aven. Phone 291 1