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The Ogden standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, January 02, 1920, LAST EDITION - 4 P.M., Image 4

Image and text provided by University of Utah, Marriott Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058396/1920-01-02/ed-1/seq-4/

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H I mi i n mwjiii-ri 1 1 1 1" jiujmi.u-iii
t- If you do not receive our 1920 f
rate card by Dec. 27th, phono us
! G and we will send you one.
Entered as Second-Clpss Matter nt the
yostofflcc, Ogden, Utah.
Member of the Audit Bureau of Clrcu
lauon and the Associated Prees..
I City 59.00 per year
H I lall 5A0 per year
Hij An Independent Newspaper, published
every evenlno except Sunday, without a
H1 nuzzle or a club.
Ths Associated Press Is exclusively en-
titled to the use for republication of any
news credited to It not otherwise cred-
i lted In this paper and also the local nc.vs
published herein.
Well, who would say that Ogden Is
ahead of New York In anything ex
cept climate, water, environment, citi
zenship and the real joys of life?
But Ogden is, leading the New York
street car system In the use of the
one-man trolley cars,
A New York publication announces:
, "Both the Brooklyn Rapid-Transit
company and the Brooklyn City rall
Toad ungrateful child and unnaturnl
1 parent, though there is uncertainty
' hich is which are experimenting
with one-man trolley cars and intend
greatly to increase their number.
These cars are said to be popular, eco
nomical in operation and faster than
the two-man pattern. The passenger
enters at the front door and pays fare
to the driver, who gets higher pay for
doubled duties. This method is called
superior to that used in hilly New Eng
land, where the motorman collects all
fares on upgrades, letting the electric
Old Dobbin pick his way without
guidance. The cars are lighter and
smaller than thoso of the present pat- j
tern, and the hopeful theory of the
company is that they will run on
shorter headway."
A week ago The Standard gave a
resume from Bradstreet's on the trade
, of the cities of the country. Since
1 then another issue has ccme to hand
in which the summary of business Is
eVen more flattering.
From Maine to California the holi
day trade is reported as unprecedent
ed. Stocks have been almost ex
hausted. This means that at no time in the
history of tho nation have the people
been so prosperous.
In -the larger cities the statement
J, Js made that the buying has been pro
j ceeding regardless of prices,
ji Ogden shoppers have reflected this
! country-wide prosperity. The buying
!' here has been beyond all expectations.
Evidently the people everywhere
(have money to spend. Conductors on
rthe passenger trains entering Ogden
declare they have never seen such a
rush of travel. First class trains are
crowded and Pullman accommodations
1 must be secured In advance. !
And the promise is that 1920 will
I, not witness a slowing up of this prso-
I perlty. j
Of late much has been heard of the
I. W. W. and the Bolsheviki, and fear3
have been expressed that eventually
the forces of evil would gain a mas
tery But when tho menace of disor
der loomed large, a way has been found
to overcome tho threatening danger,
and this lead3 a Kansas paper to ex
press that which we have often
H 9 Gem Nut
H 8 Margarine Wm
M H a. table delicacy eco- MPgTffll
1 H nomietl enough to aso REfid
H B in cooking. Mide from flyNuK
H V choice cocoannt fcil, WSSr
1 W peanut oil, pmteurired
Hj milk and finest dairy gjilm
i It adds a new cream- Kra
i inera to yoxir sauces RfSEj!
Hl I and an extra richness to (Sapfe
B i your cakes. RsEr
H ' Order a carton today, ?fr V
Swift 6c Company
thought, as lo the Inherent good sense
of the 'English speaking people.
"Last spring we Americans were
considerably disturbed over tho pros
pect that our British friends were go
I ing to. smash with a soviet govern-
ment," says the Kansas paper, "We
could see all the big labor organiza
tions there getting together to gov
ern the country under minority rule.
But they didn't. Similarly In tho last
few weeks the British brethren have
boen much exercised over the possibil
ity of America reverting to chaos or
something equally disagreeable. The
coal strike looked to them the end of
freedom. But it wasn't. Somehow
common sense always concs to the
j rescue of the English-speaking peo
i pics.. They got in a terrible muss
land then climb out. There always
! are enough level-headed ones on hand t
to save the situation. It is one of the
results of a long tradition of individ
ual Initiative and freedom."
Here In America the most assuring
thing Is tho second sober thought of
the people, and the respect for the law
which is deep seated. Americans will
disregard the minor laws, but on big
principles of orderly government they
stand firmly on solid ground and can
not bo moved.
Today The Standard has a dispatch
from Germany telling of the Ions:
hours the workers are devoting to
their tasks and of the progress being
made by the industrial concerns of tho
former great empire.
On last Saturday a commercial rep
resentative of one of the largest toy
houses in the United States was in
Ogden contracting to deliver In time
for the holiday trade of 1920 toys and
Christmas tree decorations made in
Germany, and the prices Quoted were
so inviting that no dealer could afford
to turn a deaf ear to the solicitor.
Is there anything sigiflcant In this
story of a commercial traveler?
Yes, there Is more in this occur
rence than is disclosed in this simple
narrative of a stranger's visit to Oz
iden. What are the outstanding features?
First, Germany has gained her
equilibrium even before the treaty of
peace has been ratified by America.
Second, Germany industrially is pro
ceeding to move forward as before the
Third, Germany is capable of under
bidding Americans in American mar
kets in the lines held by Germany
prior to 1914?
During the past year the foreign
business of the United States has to
taled ten billion dollars, of which two
thirds or more has been exports.
Now suppose America remains on a
high level of prices, and Germany
drops to a comparatively low scale of
wages, what per cent of the six billion
dollars of export business will the
United States be able to retain, and, if
'any considerable part of that immense
trade is diverted from us to other na
tions, what will be the industrial con
ditions In litis country five years from
Our export trade has become essen
tial to America's welfare. This was not
so fifteen years ago, because then our
foreign commerce was small. Today
a sudden breaking down of our exports
would bring a calamity to the coun
try. One lesson we must learn and that
Is to avoid a price level so far above
the rest of tho world that when real
competition Is once more established
we shall not be in a position of Iso
lation. oo
SALT LAKE. Jan. 2. Warrants have
been Issued for the arrent of officers of
the People's Swjar company. charged in
a complaint Issued Saturday by United
Statea District Attorney Isaac Blair
Evans, with violation of tho Lever act
for selling .sugar at a price higher than
set by the government.
The accused offlcero o the sugar com
pany will probably be taken Into custody
today and will go before United States
Commissioner Henry V. Van Pelt for
hearing, according to a statement made
last night by Aoulla Nebcker. Unite."!
States marshal, under whose directions
the arrests will be mad.
ThOso named in the -warrants are G-.
Emmctt Browning: of Ogden, president ot
tho sugar company; John Strlngham, vice
president; X G. Slringham. secretary and
treasurer, and Richard Stringham. a di
rector, all of Salt lake. It is expected
that bond will be set at the hearing ar.ri
the officers released, providing the bona
1b furnished. Tho case will bo brought to
trial during the April term of the United
States district court, federal officials say.
Tho People's Sugar company operates a
plant at Moroni, with office headquarters
in Salt Lake. In the complaint It Is al
leged that sugar was sold to Chicago
firms at 20 cents pound, when the maxi
mum price set by the government was 11
cent; a pound. The investigation of tho
sales was made- by Floyd T. Jackson,
special agent for the department ot
LONDON, Jan. 2. Sir Frank Caven
dish Lacelles, British ambassador to
Germany from 1895 to 1008, died lyiro
today. He had been mlntgter to Ttu
mania in 1886 and to Persia in 1801
and ambassador to-Russia in 189-1. He
was born March 23, -841,
. - ' 1 1. in agmrrrn r --i m.i una
fftBJwuT.itf.ti.t'wainVLXimaiJiu-iJL., i i nil i i '
and !
! Three shows daily 2:45, 7 :30 1 1
and 9:15 B
Prices Matinees, 20c and 30c
Nights, 30c and 40c
Mntinec Wednesday ' I
j The Sparkling Muslral Comedy
I .lxitcrplccj a Pluycd for Over
8El(rktcon Months In New York
weiccww success ffgp &u f i
I Not n moving plctnro.
j A New York Princess Thentro
j Cfwt and CfcoruB of Pretty Girls.
Snnppj- Sonps nnd Dnlnty Dances. J
I Night 50c to $?...no
I Matinee GOo to $1.C0 (
Private Lessons
Tomorrow, 2 to 8 P. M.
Phones S54 or 323
Club Getting Ready
For Annual Meeting
Sample ballots for the election of
officers 'for the Weber club for 1920
have been received by officers of the
orcanization, giving a complete list of
nominees as tollows:
President: Fred G. Taylor, Warren
L. Wattis. J. S. Lewis, H. L. Herring
ton and James H. Douglas.
Vice president: Frank J. Stevens.
Guy Johnson, W. H. Sherman, P. T.
Wrijcht and Marriner A. Browning.
Treasurer: D. E. Davis, S. G. Dye.
Summer P. NelBon," James H. Riley
and A. V. Mcintosh.
Directors (four to be chosen): Gage
B. Rodman, J. W. Wilcox, Frqd M.
Nye, L. F. Knoipp, C. J. Dooji, W. H.
Draney, Jim Scowcroft, Jack Brown
ing, W. B, Porterfield, Palsy Healy,
J. G. Leonard and E. W. Cannady.
John S. Lewis and E. W. Caiinady
have withdrawn from the contest.
The election will take place at the
club on January 12. Polls for tho elec
tion will be open from 11 o'clock in
the morning on that dalo until 7
o'clock In the evening. The reports of
tho officers for 1919 and the election
returns will be mado on the same evening.
oo ,
Creditor How often must I climb
up these five flights of stairs before I
get the amount that's duo me?
Debtor Do you think I am going to
rem a placo on the ground floor, Just
to accommodate my creditors? Bos-
Why you need
Resinol Ointment
m Tho same poothlnff, henllnc. antisep
tic properties that make Resinol Oint
ment bo effective for Hkin eruptions,
also mako It tho deal household
remedy for
Burn Ulcer
Scalds Felons
Cat Timplea
Scrntchei Cold-wsrtt
Wounds Chaflnifn
Brulies Sting
Sores Pilea
Bolls Irritations
.And a score of ether troubles -which
constantly arUo in every homo, espe
cially whero there nro children. That
ia why Resinol Ointment ohould bo on
your modlclno ehelf, ready for imme
diate use.
Sample free: 'ibt iu
r it, Imt lor generous
Htnpla snd x mlnUturo cake ot Resinol
Sosp, Krite to Dept. JSN, Resinol Chemical !
Co., Baltimore, Md. i
SALT LAKE, Jan. 2 Utah's great
est handicap in tho wool industry to
be removed with tho erection of a com
plete wool scouring plant by tho Unit
ed States Wool company, according to
C. B. Stewart, assistant troasui-er. Al
though tho site of the plant has not
been decided upon, it Is conceded that
either Salt Lake or Ogden Is the log
ical location. This plant, Mr. Stewart
declared, will include all facilities for
tho handling and refining of tho wool
and tho many byproducts, as Well as a
large storage warehouse, with a capac
ity for handling nil wool from Utah,
Idaho. Nevada nnd western Wyoming
and Colorado. Up to the minute In
every respect, said Mr. Stewart, the
plant is to Inaugurate tho dry cleaning
procesp. which Is the latest and best
method for cleaning wool.
Construction of the machinery will
be begun within the next few weeks,
he said, and erection of the plant Im
mediately after . It is to bo orcctcd
at a cost of about a quarter million
dollars and when completed will give
employment for n large number of
"It is in benefits to Utah and the
woolgrowers of the intermountain ter
ritory, however, that its greatest ad
vantages lie," said Mr. Stewart. "At
the present time, Utah wool, and that
of other intermountain states, is being
shipped to Boston at heavy freight
rates. More than 70 per cent of the
weight of raw wool when shipped is
dirt, moisture and byproducts, which
also means a great loss in freight.
Very often thiB scoured wool is then
shipped back to Utah and manufac
tured Into garments.
SALT LAKE, Jan. 2. Utah will
study the high cost of living, fix fair
prices and enforce them, according to
Governor Simon Bamberger.
J. W. Funk of Richmond, president
of tho state senate, was appointed fair
'price commissioner yesterday and has
i accepted the office.
I Announcement of an advisory com
Jmittoe will bo made by Senator Funk
within a few days. Later fair price
commisoloners will be appointed for all
counties of UUih. Meanwhile head
quarters will bo opened today in tho
Capitol in the suite used by the presi
dent of the senate.
i A clerical force will bo Installed at
once and the- battle on high prices in
the state will be-.started, it was re
ported. oo
Paris Fashions
In False Teeth
Paris, Nov. 3rd We may safely
predict for the coming season that
; styles in artificial teeth will Include
their beinc worn snuc-fitting and"
smoothly cushioned in place by means
of the dental plate comfort-powder
This antiseptic adhesive powder
Eives a pleasing: sense of security to
wearers of false teeth. It allows com
plete mastication of foods with ease
and relaxes the facial muscles. 35c.
at Druggists and Dental Depots. j
Bishop Duvid Cook, Sr., aged 73
years, died last evening at 8:10 p. m.,
at the residence of his daughter, Mrs.
Le Roy Session, 852 Twenty-third
street. Bishop Cook, who is ono of the
best known men of Davis and Weber
counties, was 111 but a week, his death
resulting from a stroke of paralysis.
Bishop Cook was bom in England
March 15, 1846. He came to Utah in
1853. The family located first In Salt
Lake City, thence moving lo Bountiful,
where the Cooks resided until 1890
At this lime tho family moved to
In 1881 he filled a mission for the
Latter-day Saints church. He was
appointed bishop nineteen years ago.
He was for one term county commis
sioner of Davis county. Ho had ex
tensive business interests, being a
director of the Farmers' Union at
Layton, the Layton Milling company
and the Syracuse Mercantile company.
Bishop Cook is survived by the fol
lowing children: Mrs. Thomas E.
Briggs, Syracuse; David Cook, Jr.,
Goshen. Utah; Mrs J. F. Walker, Og
den; Mrs. Heny W. Stohie, Bountiful;
Samuel Cook, Mrs. John E. Bodily and
Amos R. Cook, of Syracuse; Mrs.
George D Williams, Saft. Lake City,
and Mrs. LcRoy Sessions of Ogden;
also by 38 grandchildren and 8 great
grandchildren. Tho body will be re
moved today lo the home of the daugh
ter, Mrs. T. E, Briggs, at Syracuse.
Announcements of the funeral will be
mado later. Llndqulst undertakers In
charge of arrangemen j.
WASHINGTON, Jon. 2. Phillip S.
Smith of Schenectad. , N. Y., was to
day appointed trade commissioner to i
Uudy South Americ n markets for In
dustrial supplies fT tho bureau of
commerce. He will icave Now York for
Buenos Aires early in February.
I Hard cider is the best hair tonic for
the tongue known to man.
Get instant relief with !
"Pape's Cold Compound" ,
" ' i
Don't stay stuff cd-up! Quit blowing 1
and snuffling! A dose of "Pape's Cold
Compound" taken every two hours un-1
til three doses are taken usually I
breaks up a cold and ends all grlppo
mlaery. i
The very first dose opens your clog I
ged-up nostrils and the air passagos of j
your head; stop nose running; rclioves I
the headache, dullness, fcvorlshness, I
sneezing, soreness, stiffness.
"Pape's Cold Compound" is tho
quickest, surest relief known and costs
only a few cents at drug stores. It
nets without assistance. Tastes, nice.
Contains no quinine Insist on Pape's!
Ogden Soldier Brings
Bride From Overseas
NEW YORK, Jan. 1 Brides wrr
hrouKlit homo from overseas Jy the fol
lowlnc UUih coldlere, according: to t:
report of tho Y. W. C. A. Wnr Work
Samuel Littloford, 337 West Second
North -streot: Trlnldnd Molina, 216 Vcii
First South street; Josc-ph Glni, 957 Jof
ferson avenue: Ylnccnt Lovelace, -11 Main
I street; William Wilson, 1131 South Sec
ond Weot ctrect all of Salt Lake,
j William Boyack. Spanish Fork: Jajnc3
Grecnlnc Ogtien; Henry Mosher 29 West
Sixth South street, Logan; Merril Valen
tine, Brlfiham.
Railway Conductors
Install New Officers
Ogden local lodge. Order of Railway
Conductors held a New Year's celebra
Hon The evening was opened by tho In
stillation of the new officers for tho com
Inc yenr for both the O. R. C. and tho
L. A. to tho O. R. C.
Following Is tho list of officers Installed
In the Ladles Auxiliary. Mrs. OIIvo Rhino
was tho Installing officer:
Mrs. Jennie Hayes was Installed as
president: Charlotte Glmlln, vice presi
dent; Edna Harlan, secretary: Lily Deck
er, senior conductor: Dora Williams Jun
lor conductor; Fem Manda, guard; Scent
Tracy. Insurance ajrent: Effle Crockett,
chairman: Clara McNulty, flrot member
and Lily Roft. musician.
13. A. Cramer Installed the officers In
the O. R. . C The following1 men were
Installed: W. II. Ranson, chief conduc
tor; T. C. Hanley. assistant chief conduc
tor: D. L. Boyle, secretary and treasurer;
J. E. Thorne. senior conductor: S. r.
Miller. Junior conductor, and F. L,.
Combes, outside sentinel.
A short program was given following
the ceremony, with vocal solos by Alfred
J Crammer and Gladys Crammer and a
piano selection by MIso Kathcryno Boyle.
Mrs. Hayes was presented with the past
president's pin and Mrs. Rhine was glvon
a basket of flowers. About 150 guests J
attended the affair. Cards were played
until a lato hour, when the entlro as
semblage adjourned to Kern's cafe, where
a banquet wan served. '
Piles Cured in 6 to 14 Days
Druggists refund money if PAZO
OINTMENT fails to cure Rolling,
Blind, Bleeding or Protruding Piles.
Stops Irritation; Soothes and Heals.
You can get restful sleep after the
first application. Price GOc.
Lost Mine Is Sought
By Actor and Writer
Norman Kerry is admirably suited to
play the two-fisted, hard-hitting, clean
cut, all-American part of "Clay," the
engineer, in "Soldiers of Fortune," the
Initial effort of Allan Dwan, as an In
dependent director, which will bo
shown at the Alhambra theatro begin
ning next Sunday. If Richard Hard
ing Davis, who wrote the story, were
alive to select the "hero" for the
screen version he could have picked
no closer "type."
Always favoring the open, loving the
unrestricted freedom of the great out
doors, Mr. Kerry passed up a chance
at admission to West Point and betook
himself lo the great we3t, where he
met in Art Acord horo of a long list
of Saturday Evening Post stories a
kindred spirit and went with him in
search of a lost claim in tho Painted
Rock county of Southern Utah.
Kerry's advent into the film world
came whllo Director Dwan was mak
ing a picture in New York. Dwan
wanted a number of young society
people who owned saddle horses, ana
Kerry volunteered to obtain them for
him. That was his first "picture en
gagomont" ' think of it! His first
"part" was secured in California where
he plnyed opposite Bessie Barrlscale in
"Rose O'Paradisc," later appearing in
"Amarilly of Clothesline Alley," as
leading man for Mary Plckford."
At the completion of this feature he
volunteered in the Royal Flying Corps
and when the United States entered
the war, was transferred to Uncle
Sam's Tank Corps, in'which he became
Lieutenant. Upon his discharge from
the army, Mr. Kerry was placed under
contract by Allen Dwan to play the
leading role In "Soldiers of Fortune."
Get my prices on hay,
straw, grain of all kinds, flour
and potatoes, any quantity.
Warehouse 2466-2468 Wall
Ave. Phone 457 or 176. O. F.
Mitchell, 503 Eccles BIdg.
It's the easiest thing In the world
to transform inclination Into desire. 1
iinHHwummr m i mn - Wffej
MA Virtuous Vamp" would .
David got old Goll- have broker. David's heart j
ath'H goat and that and mndo him hcck his bean j
Tholr necks were soro from looking over their shoulders at her. i
the ' henSE ere even more hurt She said nothing-hut when j j
Bhe smiled I Oh, Mvoct cooklo, when she smiled. I .
In ' ' mm
The story of a natural born vnmp who did nothing mora question- Uj
nblo than a shimmy dance. . , UgK-
"A Virtuous Vamp"! if
8 1 W
J ' An Idyl of Bright Eyes nnd Brittle Hearts J
TOi of am
Stnrtling effects of storms In wear
ing away tho sides of steep hills and
mountains are set forth in an article
on the relation between grazing, ero
sion, streamflow and irrigation. The
article is from the United States for
est service in Ogden. It follows:
At least S5 per cent and probably
considerable more of the water used
for irrigating tho 3,200,000 acres of
western lands has Its origin in the
mountains of tho national forests.
The intimate relation that exists be
tween the national forests and a sus
tained streamflow for irrigation is
therefore readily appreciated.
In any mountainous region where
tho slopes are steep and the precipita
tion heavy floods are liable to occur.
Frequent serious floods and erosion,
however, aro invariably associated
with steep, poorly vegetated or de
nuded water sheds. A well vegetated
area, with its abundance of leaves
land branches prevents the rain from
beating directly upon the soil, firmly
binds the surface soil layer by the
mass of ramifying plant roots, and
hence tends greatly to minimize ero
sion. In 1914 two comparable areas, each
embracing 10 acres were located at an
elevation of 10,000 feet on the MantI
forest, Utah, for the purpose of deter
mining the effect of varying intensi-'
ties of grazing on erosion and stream
flow. It is hard to believe that as
much as a carload, or approximately
50,000 pounds of air dry dirt and rock,
is sometimes deposited from a 10-acre
area from a single storm. Neverthe
less water and sedimont of from 20,
000 to 50,000 pounds have been depos-i
ited several times from a single storm
between 1914 and 1919.
What is the effect on forage produc-l
tlon when tho upper few inches of!
black mealy soil is carried off? The
things, that wheat plants grown in
poor or eroded soli produced 5t
pounds of air dry material as com
pared with 12 pounds on non-eroded or
good soil of the same general type.
It is also significant that much more
water was required to produce the 5V
pounds of growth on the poor soil than
the 12 pounds of air dry matter on the
good soil.
The effect of serious floods and ero
sion may be summed up as follows:
(1) The water holding capacity of the
crop production is much lowered; (2) 1
'the planto that eroded lands will sup
port are inferior for grazing, poison
plants being common; (3) it is not
possible to make god use of water for
irrigation when it gushes down in tor
rents; (-1) the cost of maintaining the
irrigation canals is very high, and (5)
the destruction of personal and pub
lic property is often serious.
One of the first steps to prevent se
rious erosion is to revegetate and then
maintain the forest lnnds to tho great
est possible extent. This can best be
accomplished by applying the deferred
and rotation grazing system.
Department of agriculture bulletin
No. 675 discusses tho findings at the
Great Basin experiment station of the
effect of erosion on forage produc- fl$jj!
00 V,
Sail Lake Citizen Is g
Given Beating by Htugs f S
lliroo men to rob It E. Connelly, 332 '
East Eighth South ctrcet, at 7:30 o'clocx X jgjjj
list nlcht was thwarted by Connolly, who j jjt
jravo battlo when ordered to throw up hla 1
hands by one of tho bandits, who thrust Sm
a revolver againat hla side. Although
suffering from severe cuts on his hem 1 fljjg
inflicted by a weapon wielded by one ot f-
the bandits. Connelly fought off his as- 1 jjjjj
sallants and dispersed them after a des- TJ
pcrato struggle. Tho battle took place j'
In front of Connolly's garage at hla home, - !Jjy
whero the bandit with the revolver hna I "jjfi
, applied to Connolly for an automobile Jac' j jra
i "to fix a punctured tire.' Aftor ho had 5:
I escaped tho gTlp of his assailants. Con. ijTjli
nelly chased them some dlstanco from 5
1 tho garago front door, in an attempt to : tot
enpturo one of them. Neighbors and jfi
Connelly' family, who had been arounca V 5
by the pounds of tho fight, added to the 2
alarm of the flcoing bandits by cries or
"murder" and "police." J
oo V, W
I I in treBtTrMi tffcffclenw jfiifi
I run-down people in two weeks, time m iZfihs;
i J Bio? Instances. Used and bijtWy en- " JfgB
I 1 dorsed by former United States Senators (Wm
' 1 and Members oC ConirretJ, well-known llRi
I phyilciins and former Public Health ofH- 1123
! J ciaJs. Ask your doctor or drorcist 'SltS?
""" r"" - ' jj"--
Priesthood of Weber f m
Will Hold Convention jl
I m
The annual priesthood convention ot Ilk
Weber stake will be held on February
29. Arrangements are well under wav
for the event. According to present fit
plans, the convention will be held in ImS
the Weber Normal college in the morn IBc'
ing and in the Second ward chapel in jSPfe
the afternoon.
Every member of the priesthood in Rjgr
the s.take is invited to attend the two p55
sessions of the convention and to keep
the date in mind, making no othe' tflfll
appointments for that day. Matters of fH
great importance to the priesthood will JlMI
be discussed. vUH
I At the morning session it is expected
I that department work will bo a feature I
i following a brief preliminary program (
The presidency and high council, who
have the matter in hand aro making ,
every effort to make the convention of j WM
ereatvalue and benefit to those who
Special speakers from Salt Lake. IH
representatives of the general church !
authorities will be present and deliver WM
addresses at the afternoon session. IH
This will be the second annual con JH
vention of the Weber stake priest- E
hood. The first was held two years iR
ago none being held last year owing ilM
to health conditions. 'BH
The supreme court may become an vH
oasis and then again it may be only iMp
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