OCR Interpretation

The Ogden standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, January 16, 1920, LAST EDITION - 4 P.M., Image 8

Image and text provided by University of Utah, Marriott Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058396/1920-01-16/ed-1/seq-8/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 8

j Famous American Speaks to School Children; Flowers and
Signet Ring Presented by Students; Boy Scouts Proud
I as Noted Soldier Reviews Them; Goes to Inspect
Fort Douglas, near Salt Lake
II General John J. Pershing arrived in
Ogdon ai 10:10 o'clock today in the
midst of rain and snow and January
thaw. He spoke to 5000 school chil
dren and hundreds ot citlfecns at Les
ter park and departed at 11:10 o'clock
for Salt Lake. !
Despite adverse weather, conditions, i
thousands of Ogdcnitcs were at the
depot and along the streets to welcome
General Pershing. I
The train on which General Persh-j
ing arrived was five minutes late, ar
riving at 10 10 o'clock. The reception
i committee of the American Legion,,
city officials and representatives of
other organizations were at the depot j
' gate, and as-the general left the can
steps he was greeted by Mayor Frank !
Francis and railroad officials. Mayor
Francis introduced General Pershing j
to the reception committee. Dr. Rein-1
' hold Kanzler, chairman of the Amcri- !
can Legion reception committee, intro-.
duced officers of the general's staff to i
those present. J
Greets Ogden Girl.
One of the first to be greeted by the
general was Miss Gladys Kich. While
ihe latter was In France as an enter-
talner, representing the Women's Fed-!
crated clubs of this state she appeared
before General Pershing on several oc-j
casions. He remembered having met!
Iter and chatted with her for a moment i
beforo proceeding down the line. ,
After having extended his greetings '
' to the reception committee, General!
Pershing and a portion of his staff en
tqrc! an automobile. The remainder
i of the Staff and those serving on the
reception committee followed, the pa-
' rade being led by the Southern 'Pacific
band. :
, 'Color Guard Leads.
Immediately in front of the general's
i" car, a color guard, made up of recruit-,
mg officers of the army, navy and ma
rine corps, carried the "large American,
i Legion flag which was proscnte.1 to
the city of Ogden on Armistice day. t
'! The procession proceeded up Twen
ty-fifth street to Jefferson avenue,;
where the parade turned north. Upon ,
arriving in front of the Weber Normal I
J college, the general made his way
lhrough the crowd of cheering school'
j children to a stand which had been'
I erected In the park. I
General Introduced.
' After checking the shouts and ,
' cheers of the crowd to some ejcvent, ,
!; Mayor Francis introduced General,
? Pershing to the school children and,
j others who were present as one of the j
! greatest Americans of the day. When
;! hc cheering that greeted his rrmarks
had subsided, the general made a l
j short talk directly to the school chil-'
"You cannot imagine how you, the!
j boys and girls of Dtah and the United
States, served as an-Inspiration to'
i those who were with the American ex
; peditionary forces abroad. It was you ,
I who gave them the fortitude and cour-
f age and gallantly which was displayed ;
by thorn overseas. !
B "The reason for the Yanks, being
t hailed as the best soldiers the world;
has ever known was because of the i
r training received by them in the pub-
Iuc scnoois oi mis naiion. wnne at-'1
i lending school they gained above nil;"
J other things, devotion to their coun-;J
!i try, an appreciation of necessity ofi'
i fulfilling a duty and a sense of "self-1 1
f reliance. I j
Training by Mothers. ,
! "Another factor that made them the;!
soldiers that they vcre -was the train-:
j ing given them at homo by their moth-1 1
; ers- It was here that the American
;f soldiers learned the lessons which en-;
abled them to go across the Atlantic
and perform the feats of daring and
bravery which were common to our
II "The soldiers from Utah were In
jj many different divisions, but Utah and !
hj Ogden should be proud of their sons',
h who represented them on the battle,
ij field, for they were among tho bestj
Jlj soldiers of the American army." i
Lj Tribute to Legion,
ij Regarding the American Legion, ,
B General Pershing said: "Your boys,
j have returned and have affiliated
j themselves with the American Legion. I
j an organization which typifies all
things American. This Is an organ!
zation which you, as the citizens of Og
den, should support, for the Amencar
Lesion represents the best of this na
tion and is a thing that every commu
nity in which one Is formed should be
! proud of."
j When General Pershing stepped to
j the platform, ho was presented with n
basket of flowers, little Helen Francis,
daughter of Mayor Francis, and Miss
j Litlleflold making the presentation.
The general thanked the youngsters
and bestowed upon each of them a
In the lino of march along Twenty
fifth street, the Boy Scouts of America
! were lined up in military formation.
Perhaps the proudest troop of scouts
was the one which carried the banner,
i "General Pershing Troop, B. S. A."
Boy Scouts Reviewed.
Upon returning from Lester Park
along Twenty-fourth street, Genera!
I Pershing stopped his car, dismounted,
land made a personal inspection of the
Boy Scout troop which was named in
his honor. Though the youngsters
stood as straight as ramrods, their
oyea revealed the pride which filled
their youthful chests.
A little farther along the lino were
the high school cadets. Although not
in uniform, the cadets presented a mil
itary appearance, being in military
formation and standing at attention
while the automobile in which the gen
eral and his staff were riding, passed.
Although n drizzling rain fell, the
streets were thronged, the crowd be
ing especially large at Lester Park.
All details of the event went, smooth
ly. Duncan McCloud was in charge
of the cars in the parade.
Flowers Presented.
Teddy Wetherspoon of the Dee
school also presented General Persh
ing with a bouquet of flowers. The
students of the Dec school yelled the
following which was composed by Miss
Ethel Doal, "Pershing, the brave,
Pershing, the true, Pershing, who
stands for the Red, White and Blue."
It was estimated that almost five
thousand students were assembled at
the park to hear the words of the
American commander.
The high school took up a collection
and purchased a beautiful signet ring,
the general's initials being engraved
on the outside of tho ring, tho name
cf the donors being inscribed on the
inside of the ring. The. student body
of the ' high school collected the
money, for this token. Miss Bertha
jFlfe, member of the student body
j council, made", the presentation.
, Reception Committee.
The reception committee was as fol
! lows :
American Legion Acting Chairman.
Dr. Reinhold Kanzler; Arthur Woolley.
L. J. I-Iolther. Arch Moves, Royal J.
Douglas. L. T. Dee, J. C. Littleflcld.
Ensign HeiTick. R. C. Gwilliam. G. D.
McLcod. Dr. W. E- Whalen, Joseph
E. Evans. S. E. Powell. Carl Z5mer,
Lieut. Col. Mack Garr. Richard Vowles,
R. Glasmann, Owen Sherwood and Oli
ver LaFabrve; Ogden City Mayor
- Francis, Commissioners Ward and
Flygare; Weber cluband Ogden Cham
ber .of Commerce Warren L. Wattis;
I University club S. P. Dobbs; Worn
. en's Federated clubs Mrs. Wiliiam C.
Douglas; Red Cross Rev. John E.
i Carver: Canteen Workers Mrs. Bow
I man; Y. M. C. A. workers Miss
Gladys Rich; Service Star Legion
Mrs. J. U. Eldredge. Jr.; Ogden City
, scb-cols Supt. W. Karl Hopkins; Bov
i Scouts' G. A. Goates; G. A. R, Vet
jerans tF. J. Hendershot; Spanish War
I Veterans L. C. Meek; Ogden High
school Lieut. Everly; Newspapers
W. E. Zuppann and Darrell Greenwcll.
Employes of the Spcrry Mills turn
ed out en masse and marched to Twen
ty-fltth street. A largo American gar
rison flag was unfurled.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 16. Comma::
der J. L. Ackerson, United States
navy, now detailed as vice president
in charge of construction of tho emcr
gency fleet corporation, has resigned
from the navy, effective March 1, ant
will sever his connection with tin
fleet corporation on the same date, J;
was announced today.
There'll be Traffic Trouble at the
There Are Unspeakable Joys in Motoring
I 111" ' Charles Chaplin
Hl ' 'in His Fourth Million Dollar Comedy
H ' s A sll0w for tnose who auto, and those who ought to auto
fl '!
' "WASHINGTON M i s s 11 o it a
,' Blodgett, youngest daughter of
Mrs. Oclos A. Blodgett, and ono
of tho popular younger sot or the
capital, was presented to soc ety
I on Christmas afternoon, at tho
hpm oC bev mother.
Kli BOOZE IQffil
1 11 12J1 TIGHT
1 Liquors Will be Seized After,
I Midnight Flour by Boston 1
Officers N
1 BOSTON, Jnn. lb. The "wake" or
' King Booze here will be as wet ns his
devotees can make It on the "brlnjj your
own liquor" basis but It will not be al
lowed to spill over the mldnlQlu limit set
: by law.
All drinking must stop at midnight do.
clarcd Superintendent of Police Crovlev.
I and any liquor found on the tables or in
any place In hotels or public places a:-
ter 12:01 will be selred.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 16. To find ust
;fcr California wine grapes r.ow that pro
! hlbltlon has been enacted, William A.
; i aylor, chief of the bureau of plant in
dustry, and members of the California
congressional delegation today asked ths'
I house appropriations committee tor"
.iaj,COO to conduct experiments at OaK
vllle and Fresno, Cal. The plsns tnciujc
:fror(s to transform the product by gralt
liig Into suitable table fruit, as well as
I to sc:k new Industrial uses for i.o
' .apes. Thousands of acres of vineyards
I ere said to be cn land good only ;or
! raising the peculiar vlne crape, She
j state's production having ranged from
100,000 to 500,000 tons annually.
! NASHVILLE, Tcnn., Jan. 16. Mass
meetings and parades were held today In
many cities of Tennessee to celebrate
the advent of national constitutional ro.
j CHICAGO, Jan. 16. Spectacular roD
I berlec marked the early hours of prohi
bition eve here. In one six masked men
bound the yardmastcr and watchman of
,a railroad, drove six trainmen Into a
; shanty and took between 575,000 ano
$100,000 worth of whiskey from two box
In the other, several men held a watch.
" man for the Coca Cola company at bay
" with revolvers and rolled four barrels of
alcohol from a warehouses to a waltlna
automobile? truck. Their booty was vai
' ued at 55,000.
PEORIA, III., Jan. 10. reorla for naif
" a century the areatest distilling center
J In the world, today along with every onu
' clco Is helping bury old John Barleycorn,
- but mourners are chuckling as they hs'p
do the Job Predictions of business stan
natlon because of old John's death all
. have gone wrong. Peoria's great distilling
plants are being converted Into food pro
iductlon mills, more than a million dollars
; being exponded In making the exchang?.
! i More men will be employed than ever
j; i before. Distillery money is being loos
Mcned Into other business lines anc today
1. 1 Peoria Is enjoying a building growth ana
j! j commercial Increase such as It never bo-
j fore has experienced.
? 1 Singer's Midgets occupy tho princl-
pal place on the new hill at the Orph
S cum this week and the little folks
have a dandy act, but there are other
( fine numbers on the program, also.
i The inidgets havo been to Ogdon
beforo and have pleased local Pan
J tages fans and It is because they
j offer such a varied and entertain
llng program that the Orpheuni Is do
lling such a record business this week.
i With new settings, new features
i but the same well trained animals in
S I eluding elephants, the midgets pleased
1 1 the kiddles and the grown-ups- as well.
! Ross Wyse and company, featuring
i I Tony, "Australia's famous midget,"
jj presented an act which gave greaet
pleasure. The older members of this
S i number arc good singers and dancers,
s but they arc pleased when tho little
5 fellow takes the house by storm.
"Number Please" is an entertaining
; sketch and Al Prince and Rcta Bell in
; "The Holdup" do some singing and tell
There is a thrill or two in the trick
bicycle riding ot tho Cycling Brun
Jettes. j There will be two matinees tomor
. row for tho benefit of the many boys
and girls of Ogden who are eager to
I see the midgets.
I ' I
jj And an Engine That Will Put It Anywhere
I i i
! . ' ' 1
There you have summed up the Essex. Quite a number of people have . 1
5 wanted to know just how much "rough stuff" the Essex could stand
! and they have put it through positively unheard-of tests. .
j And in every ordeal it "comes up smiling." It has done things in rough
i hill climbing, showing a power and speed that has amazed its warmest
j admirers, and then it has been put on the straight road again and created i'
j equal amazement by the undiminished smoothness and delightful rid- 1
j ' ing ease with which it operates. .
. That's the Essex as we shall be glad to demonstrate to you at any
' I time. . ,
1 - I
i i
1 Ogden Motor Car Gompany fh i
mrm , ' motor s
Si 2347 Hudson Ave. OGDEN Telephone 460 1
i i ' , c
P" ' l11' 1 I I ILHM-1,11 IJ 1i - IIII.L.I. ..J! "Uini.UMIII TT.-.I. Ul Ji U I I, IH 11,11 II 'II I L) II .imufi. i . -. . I I I i L-J
oi mm reply
! II ST1010
Editor Ogden Standard. Dear Sir:
Referring to article in Thursday eve
ning's Standard headed "Ogden Res-1
tauranteur Comments on the Can
iners." signed, Ii. Barnctt:
We have read the article in to
; night's Standard very carefully and do
fnot care to make any comment what-.
evcr, with exception that if Mr. 13ar
nctt or any other gentleman has any
! proposition for building a hotel that
( will properly handle a convention i
such as the Utah Canners' association '
holds each year in January, as well as j
other guests of Ogden during the J
year, we believe that he will find the
, Utah Canners association as well as"
I tho Weber club back of it 100 per
In regard to our former letter: It
is plainly to be understood by any !
I one that the humiliation referred to in !
our letter was not due to the fact
that our guests ate at restaurants or
other eating places in this city but
to the fact that we invited them to our
banquet but were unable to seat them j
all the banquet where the .speeches j
and entertainments were given. I
Yours sincerely for Ogden, j
H. D. OLSON, Secretary.
I oo
j People Killed and
! Wounded in Strike
ESSEN. Jan. 16. Several persons
havo been killed and wounded in dis
turbances at Duisburg, Steckrade and
other towns in the industrial district
where twenty thousand miners are
striking. The Desseldorf region has
been declared under a strict stato of
Troops have intervened at Frank
fort to enforce orders prohibiting an
independent Socialist demonstration.
BERLIN, Jan. 16.-Attempts of rad
ical labor leaders to provoko a general
strike today as a protest against the
shooting of members of the mob
which stormed the reichstag building
on Tuesday failed completely. At 1
o'clock this afternoon tho innercity
(presented its usuala spect. A few of
tho largest shops where radicals pre
dominate were shut down, but thore
were no street crowds in tho down
town centers.
! oo
: Ogden People Urged
to Aid Enumerators
Urging that people of the city see
that Ogden gets all due credit in the
matter of tho census, Supervisor
George Romncy, Jr., of this district,
has asked all persons who havo not
been visitod by an enumerator to turn
in the information at tho census of
fices. 20GFodcral building.
The canvass of the city will be com
pleted by Saturday, it is thought, and
it is expected that a number may
have been missed by the enumera
tors. Enumerators, in calling at a. resi
dence and finding no one at home,
leave an individual slip upon which
questions arc listed. These should be
promptly filled and mailed into the
census offices.
Chief Sea Senf and
Director Talks in Sod ;
Chief Sea Scout James A. .Wilder,
and Lorno W. Barclay, director of tho
depariment of education, were honor-!
ed a. Salt Lalie last night by members'
of the Boy Scout organization. Three 1
Ogden representatives, Scout Execu-j
live G. A. Goates, Deputy Scout Com
missioner Hugh Holdaway and Scout j
Commissioner Carl E. Peterson, greet-1
ed the men.
Tho two, nationally known men in
scoutcraft will be the guests of the
Ogden organization this evening. They
will depart for Berkeley, Cal., tomor
row afternoon where they will attend
the national convention January 21 to
24, inclusive.
The telephone girl who listened in
while we were giving our wife a call
ing over the phono will probably be
afraid to marry any man. But she
should see us talk to our wife to her
face. Oil, yes.
At that they could do a lot of good
by going over to Germany and show
ing them, who thought us mercenary
beforo the war, how we are now.
John M. L. Bluth, for over forty I
years a resident of Ogden, died at his '
home, 263G Liberty avenue, this morn-1
ing at G:-10 of general debility. :
Ho was born in Stockholm, Sweden, I
September 23, 1S35. bein over 84 !
years old at the timo of his death, i
In January, 187G, he became a member
of the Church of Jesus Christ of Lat-;
ter-day Saints, and at his death wasi
a member of tho high priests quorum
of Weber stake He emigrated from (
Sweden in the summer of 1877 and seT-1
tied, in Grantsville. Tooolo county, re
moving to Logan and later to Smith-'
field in April, 1S70, but in the fall of
that year he came to Ogden where '
he has since resided. His wife preced- j
ed him in death seven years ago '
this month. He leaves behind him
four children, John V. Bluth, Mrs. I
Mary W. Shroeve, Mrs. Anna C. Bel
nap and G, J. Bluth. all residing in
Ogden, and is survived also by sev
teen grandchildren and five great
Until within the last few years' he
constantly followed his vocation of;
tailoring. f
Funeral services will be held in the ,
Fifth ward meeting house Sunday,
January IS. at 12:30 p. m. The body
may be viewed at tho liome Saturday
afternoon and Sunday forenoon.
oo 1
Ultimatums are getting so they are
no more than 2.75.
Charles B. Cochrane, the British fight pimoicr. who hopes to
stage the world's title bout between Jack Dempsey and Georges Car- I
pentler. is now in America. In the picture above he Is shown pre-
Bonting Georges Carpentier with the Gant cup, after he had won from
Joo Beckett In the London rlnc. ' ' f
l in u ll BEni II 11.11, i I HI rmna i i u. l- III I ll1"" " " .ju.ii ...... .tl. j , i. L , . , M ! I
! , TWO MATINEES SATURDAY - 1:303:30 j j
j 1 Lilliputian Players in an entire vaudeville show, all their own. A great show for the j
j J Kiddies
' "u W Three complete shows today 2:45, 7:30 and 9-15
1'" ffl Special prices for the Midgets: Matinees Lower
fif M't9'&b rf HI li floor' 50c- 40c: balconJ' c, 30c. Nights Lower
M M m M M M MM M m M floor 50c: balcony 50c- 4c; gallery 40c (plus war
9 m?m m m m tax.) Reserved seats not held more than 15 min- I
m utes after show starts.
ONLY . 8!
5 s
Zdm i I-
&SW Iff i M
, TrrzsztiT5 vTOa A j. pifd
FllEMi il
jJ&ciramoui&jrlcmflcpiciurQ t -5
Think you could be a dc j jj ;,
tective? Solve this: f
A neglected wife, sur- i hm
prised- with her lover. Next ! r vi
day, the husband's body jj:
found at the bottom of a
lake. A note that threatened j 3i
: suicide. ' t l! fiyi
A Chinese spy, a black- f .;
mailing English lord, a ' )jg
strange drug, a game of ); tni
chess for human lives, and !i .2'
an amazing tangle of love i?i
all vivid on the screen. j,
Was it suicide or murder? i ffi
If murder, who was guilty? j I 'V
You are challenged to sec j I
'JKis Wife's Friend" and to u !g
answer beforo the picture : i n'rJt
ends. , j ). iffi
i vfe
i; nut
. ... I- JJK-
Presents uri?;
Scarlet lays 1 1
A Tale of the Olden West - j
A Paramount-Artcraft Picture i l-S
' : J
Scarlet days, when love J 'J
meant all the world and the
game of life was the game j 5
of pluck, of nerve, of gal- J i
lantry, of love. ' '-
A NEW Griffith picture
galvanizing, fascinating, so
different, so distinctive that
it tops all his others. :. SRd
As sure as you live, you
must see this picture. I ijj
Jj r"1
i 'fl

xml | txt