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i , E 0SRE1.A.-.D.;SPEN UTAH' SATURDAY, JANUARY 17, 1920
I' ' ; I You've waited a year to see this I show. It's your last chance today. Two complete snows tonight ; 7:3D and 9:15 ; PRICES j Lower floor, 50c; balcony 50c, 40c, (plus' war tax.) Gallery 30c only. HJ For Subscription and Advertising HJ Department, Call Phone No. 56. i RANDOM j REFERENCES Ujr dance every Monday night nt Firsts-aril Mil. Admission 25c. 2275 Hi Joins Marine Corps Glen T. Rich-. 1 4 t rdsou enlisted in the marine corps in Hn the aviation section yesterday tor a I period of three years. He formerly; j served with the medical department n i j the army serving nearly a year in, J France. H I ECONOMY TAXI SERVICE. Phono MM 611. Ui State Convention Date At the next 1 1 meeting of the state Republican com- mittee tho date for the state conven- Hon -will be announced, according to Chairman Henry Welsh. February 23 : is the date set for the committee HI:!' meeting at the Hotel. Utah in Salt Lake. Coal M. L. .Tones Coal & Ice Co. Prompt delivery. -113 2-lth SU 2173 I To Attend Convention George D. 11 Dennett, district mnnuser for tho Met- j ropolitan Life Insurance company. H-i will depart soon for Now York to at- Hi tend the annual convcntipn of- the Hj company, January 29, 30 and 31. Hii Police Officor Released J. M. Har- Hlii bertson, one of tho members of the po- Hpj lice department, has been relieved o HPj, duty. He is one of the first officers ji' elcased. Wr " North Weber Stake Meeting Auxil- I'l iary organizations of the North Weber HHi take will hold their first union mcet- H far Sundav afternoon at 2 o'clock in i 'llie Weber normal college. The ward Hp; bishoprics, officers and instructors of Hra the relief societies, mutuals, primary Hfi '"'nd religion-classes' will be In attend-j H ,ncc. Under a 'new plan, union meet-1 H ings will be held onco every two,' II months. j fj Have the Modern Tire Service Shop ; f repair vour Weed Chains. 2360 Hud- Hlj Son and 2636 Washington." 2169 District Forester to Address Grow- jfl eXs Ij- F- Kneipp, district forester, HL will address the annual convention of H! the Utah Cattle and Horse Growers association at the Cullen hotel in Salt ij. Lake today. Kis subject will be "Graz ing Conditions ou National Forests." " Divorce Granted Hermiena Vanj ' Lccuwen was granted a divorce from) Hl George H. Van Lceuwen by District I Judge Pratt yesterday. Van Leeuwen "IS a patient at the state mental bospl jal. Mrs. Van Leeuwen is the mother "jf twelve children. ' Will Assist Recruiting Officer Sid- fl j ney L. Smith, painter, first class, U. ! S. N., will assist Recruiting Ofricerl i Pugh at the local naval office here I - during tho next two weeks while a j , "drive for recruits is being staged. The r campaign will include northern Utah, i Idaho and Nevada. ' - ATTENTION ' "if you have 1 cow or several car ! loads of cattle yon want to sell we I I w'ill drive out and try to buy them. I j Call 2100 evenings or 704 through 1 tho dav. Ask for O. C. Lundquist. j Si Police Find Coasters Two large roasters have been found by members Hjj of the police dopartmcnt and may be i had by the youthful owners upon Iden- 1 Collins Denied Separation William - A Collins was denied a divorce lrom j' Ada. Collins by District Judge Pratt ; vesierday. Collins brought suit against his wife on grounds of cruelty. H I ; Old papers or sale. Ogden Stand- t J. P. Martin, district engineer, has ; received a telegram from Washington, D. C, to the effect that an appropria tes ! tion of $108,000 will be allowed for the f construction of trails and minor roads in the fourth forest service district. H j Tbis fund will be available July 1, arul H 1 is an addition to tho appropriations HJ 1 available for use in Uie construction of H I major roads. Clean rags wanted at The Standard 13UICK, cement: and plaster jobbing, chimneys, firewalls, etc. Phono 770. ! Photograpns are liislorj- of the fam Jly. Have them taken today at The i Tripp Photo Studio, 320 25th St. Durake Floral store now- open in Porto'la Cafe. 370' 24th. Phono 250. H I Clean rags vanted at The Standard 'Apples, selected, cheaper. Phone 165-W. 22U : 00 '-r H Yes, Airred, vhenj it;, comes to draw- H iug conclusions women arc natural H born ar.tists. H i ' HUGE ROBBERY OF AUTOMATIC PISTOLS ' RIFLES AND SHOTGUNS REPORTED TO POLICE BY BROWNING BROTHERS CO. Thieves enteeeel Browning Brothers' store on Hudson avenue, in the night, stole about twenty automatic pistols and revolvers, fifteen rifles and about ten shotguns and escaped in automobiles. An exact check on the thefts, according to Joseph E. Olson, is 'difficult and probably will never be determined on account of the great stocks carried in the store. Whether or not the 1 hi eves stole ammunition as -well as the firearms is also undetermined, but it is , thought ammunition was taken. The robbery occurred shortly after midnight as near as evidence , can be determined and it, is thought that the thieves left the scene j of the robbery in automobiles. Entrance was gained through the elevator shaft on the north end !of the building, the entrance being effected by experts, according to the police. ' The show eases oC the store were stripped of arms but the cases containing' kodaks and other materials were not touched. In the snow on the north end of the building it is plainly evi dent -that more than two men were connected with the crime. Robberies of similar natures have been reported at Denver, Salt Lake. Logan ,md other cities. Mr. Olson said. I LEADERS 1 Tl SCOUT MOVEMENT GUESTS : i OF 0G0EI i j Boy Scouts of Ogden entertained Lorin W. Barclay, commissioner of the department of education, and James E. Wilder, chief sea scout commis sioner, both or New York, today. Both men addressed the Boy Scouts at the Weber Normal college. During tho noon hour the two visitors were enter tained at tho Weber club. Scout Executive G. A. Goatcs was one of the principal speakers at the luncheon. Tho Bov. J. Edward Carver I was toastmaster. Chief Scout James! E. West, national executive, was de layed, but will be welcomed later. Tho following program was held at the Weber club: 1 "America," sung by the assembly with accompaniment. Prayer by. Boy Scouts. Raising of tho colors, plodge of al legiance. Solo, "The Flag Without a Stain," Miss Josephine Shorten; Miss Gladys Peterson, accompanist- Introductory remarks by Scout Ex-; ecutlve George A. Goatcs. Song by scout assembly, "Good Morning, Mr. Scout, Scout, Scout." Address by Loren Barclay. Demonstration Litter Carry, Troop 3 signalling, troop 13. Address, James E. Winder. Scout promise by scout assembly. "Star Spangled Banner." Benediction, b Scouts. no . iWU TREATMENT FOR: BUS Oil BE WITH SUCCESS Though the Ogden fire department has had in its possession equipment for the administering of the famous Ambrine treatment for burns, tho first opportunity for use of the equipment ' came yesterday when Henry Shultz was burned about the face and arms in an explosion at the Ogden' Steam laundry. I The Ambrine treatment for burns is nothing more than the application of prepared paraffin. This is applied with either a varnish brush, or if the burns are of such a nature that the brush cannot be used, an atomizer is used, j On the layer of paraffin, a layer of( cotton is applied, and then another ap plication of Ambriue is used. Tho value of the treatment consists in the sealing of the wound from ex Iposure to air. j Dr. Sandford discovered the treat- ment over ten years ago but experi enced difficulty in convincing nrn in medical circles as to the effectiveness of the treatment. During the late war, the treatment wafc extensively used by American and allied forces and it Is reported to have proved, beneficial in; the treating of gas burns' and of burns caused by liquid fire. By means of the Ambrine prepara tion, the largest wounds resulting from I burns can be dressed In from five to! 'eight minutes. -oo j Threatened Strike at Gas Plant. Averted All is well at the gas plant of the Utah Power and Light company this morning, according to Manager A. P. Morrill, who said the threatened strike .had been averted. Tho employes of I the plant wero.reported to be ready to I leave last evening. I The company has decided to main , tain an "open shop." Manager Morrill (Stated, and while officials of the com j pany will listen to any grievances of 'individuals, thoy will have no confer ;encca, with representatives of the unions. The threatened walkout at the gas plant was caused by two men in the employ of the company, Mr. Merrill stated. i ; Alhambra Contracts for Screen Successes : ; After a visit to the leading theatres at Los Angeles and the studios in the vicinity of Los Angeles, II. E. Skinner, manager of tho Alhambra theatre re turned to Ogden yesterday -with con tracts for some of tho greatest screen ! successes In his pocket. ! Mary Pickford's latest picture, "Pol lyanua" is ono of the Btar booking that will bo shown here. "Everywoman" 1 and "The Copper Head," two million dollar films, were alEo contracted tor. BDDTLEGGERS TO FEE BOTH 1CLE SI SI PEACE OFFICERS From now on the bootleggers of Ogden and Weber county have Uncle Sam to deal with as well as the peace officers of the city and county. At midnight the United States gov ernment assumed responsibility for tho enforcement of national prohibition. Mathonlhah Thomas, Utah attorney, who is widely known in Utah, yester day took his oath as director of prohi bition in Utah. Although Utah has been "dry" un der a state law, it is dry today under a constitutional amendment which is backed by laws with "teeth." Mr. Thomas says it will be his aim to co-operate w.'th peace officers of cities and counties to enforce p rohibi tion, but in the evont the government thinks that bootleggers are not being "bothered" sufficiently Uncle Sam will step in with a loud noise. ' oo UTAH CIHS REPORT IBB GROWTH OF BUSINESS With many Ogden representatives of the Utah Canners' association pres ent, tho tenth annual convention of tho organization opened yesterday morning at. the Hotel Utah. The address of greeting was deliv ered by Acting Governor Harden Bennion. President Report Increasing Growth Gage B. Rodman, president of tho association, who presided through the sessions, gave the president's report in which ho said that tho popularity of Utah products was increasing. Co operation was largely responsible for the results which have been obtained, he stated, but improvements are still necessary. President Rodman said there are twenty-two firms in Utah operating thirty-six food factories, us ing tho products of 10,400 acres of land, at an expenditure of $907,030.22 for products of the soil, and $839, 615.52 for labor in packing. This does not Include the milk packing. The total pack for the food products for the year was 1,101,601 cases, or ap proximately 1,200 carloads at forty tons to the car. History of 'industry Richard Stringham, state senator from the third 'district, gave a his tory of Utah's Canning industry. Ho compared the first year's production of 2,000 cases to the pack of last year. M. P. Brown, Weber county "com missioner and member of the Weber county farm bureau, represented the growers at the convention, and spoke on tho subject. "Relations between canners and growers." He dwelt upon the need of co-operation between the canner and the grower. ' Other speakers were: Will G Far rell, Dr. F. S. Harris. Dr. George R. Hill, J. G. Leonard, H. A. Baker, and J. M. G, Barnes. General Pershing was also present! for a time before tho Joint convention i of tho Utah Canners and the National Wool Growers' association. .nn I Deaths and Funerals KELLI HER Daniel Murrat Kelll her, son of Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Kelli her, died at the family home vester day, 2572 Quiucy avenue. He was born In Ogden January 9, 1917 His parents and a baby brother survive The funeral will be held Sundav at 2:30 p. m. In St. Joseph's Catholic church. GILSON Jacob B. GiJson. well known farnwr of West Weber, died yesterday afternoon. His death result ed from kidney trouble. He was born in West Wooer March 18, 1880, the sou of Wheajtley and Salena England Gibson. His wife and the following children survive. Margery, Jav, Don aldvUla and Rhoda. His mother and a number of brothers and sisters also survive. Tho 'body was removed to the Lindquist mortuary. STEVENSON The funeral of Olivo Stevensen wais held yesterday after noon in the Masonic temple, Rev. John Edward Carver officiating. Mrs. H. C. Stevens sang two solos. The ritual of the Queon Esther chapter of East ern Star was observed. There wero many in attendance. Interment took place In Ogden, city cometery. KENT Leon Kent, 8-months-old Bon of Mr. and Mrs. Jesse J. Kent, died at the Dee hospitaL yesterday. Tho baby Will be taken to- Malad, Idaho, for fu neral services. CHIMIN PROTEST AT METHODS OF SALT ! LAI OFFICERS EDITOIt STANDARD: Dear Sir: Wo npprcclato tho spirit which la ever shown by your pnper lis opcnliu? Its columns to all questions ot Interest to the people, regardless of rni. politics or religion, nnd with this in view, we desire space In presenting n griev ance which wo have, nnd which tvc wish to call to tho attention of tho public. . Wednesday nlgl::. January Hth, Thomo.v F Thomas of Suit Lake City. United States collector of customn for Ufin, made a raid upon The atorc of Wing Fat Chnng. at 2165 Grant avenue, to slex; opium nnd nrrcst those Indulging In It? use. nnd wc commend tho action, but wo certainly do object nnd protest ngalna: the brutal mnnm'r In which tho whole matter wns conducted, nnd tho Insu!t3 nnd indignities inflicted upon tho China men M'ho wero In no way Implicated. Brings Two Pollccmon. Mr. Thomas name to Offdcn with two polleomcn from Suit lake City. T. v. Miller nnd D. II. Clnyton, nnd nt tho linn tho rnhl wns atnrtcd nt tho store men tioned, thoro were ninny pcdestrlnnc pass ing by nnd some Chinamen standing :n front of the storo on tho sidewalk, nwi without discriminating ns to those win wore Involved, and who wero not, lh two policemen brutally assaulted tint pe dcstrlans and tho Chinamen standing o:i the sidewalk In lront of the store nnd forcibly, and with threatened violence, drove them, ns ou would drive cattle. Into tho store, and locked them In; if anyone rnlsed his voice to explain thnt he had nothing to do with it. tho police men pulled out their revolvers and ad-dressing- them In vile names, told them thnt unless they shut up, thcro would be less "D n Chinks in Ogden." and wheTi somo of the Chlnnmcn had the temerity to protest, the officers In a most brmcl manner kicked ihcm, until ono old mnn was thrown to the floor three or four times, und kicked even after ho reached tho floor Another instance wan whera one of tho policemen pulled out his ro- I volvcr nnd told the Chinamen ho would shoot them like dogs becauso ono of the Chinamen attempted to speak to a loeni officer who aided In the raid. Called a Disgrace. Tho wholo affair Is a disgrace and thb two Salt Lake policemen who committed tho acts without any cause or provoca tion, brought disgrace and shamo to tholr uniforms. Officers arc appointed to pro tect and kcop the peace, and they have full authority and right to arrest violat ors of the law, wo well know, and where there is no resistance, as there was non In this case, and no cause Avhatovcr for such acts of brutality, the law certainly does not give license to a policeman, or so-called officer, merely because he hap pens to flaunt a badge of authority, in order to abuso IL No American citizen would endure the brutality, vlclousncss and insults whlen were heaped upon the Chinamen, nnn just because thoy were Chinamen should they bo treated dlffci-cntly? AVc know that such is not the spirit of tho Ameri can law, tho spirit of this country. These Chinamen have been residents of Ogden tor years, and hnve been good, patriotic citizens. They approclnte the blessings of this country as much as any native born In fact, during tho world war, tho Chinese of 0&den did not shirk thou duty, but sent their young men to upholu the Ideal3 of America, and many of them made tho supreme sacrifice, as well as tho native Americans, and why should any discrimination be made In tluU treatment by officers of the law, so called? Ogden Policemen. Ih this connection, we wish to say that three Ogden policemen were present Charles Plncock. Fred Tout and Grant Syphers, but to their credit be It said, thoy had absolutely nothing to do wltn the brutality mentioned, and wo believe, and. In tact, ,wo know, if they had not been present, tho Salt Lake officers would have been even more brutal, it such a thing could be possible. Wc have no sympathy with violators oi the law, and respect the officers who proceed and enforce tho law In a humane and proper manner, but any one, no mai tcr who, cannot sanction such brutal, vllo and vicious conduct on tho part of an pcaco officer, as was committed by the officers from Salt Lake City. .Respectfully, W. LUCKY. WONG JIM. TOM SING, CHIN LAK, W. H. LUNG. OO Uniform Fund Growing; I Girls' Band Plans Ball i To complete the raising of funds with which to equip themselves with new uni forms, the Ladies' band will give a. daneo during February, it was today announced The dance will be held at the Bcrthapa, no definite arrangement as to the da:b having yet been made. The following contributions to the band fund were acknowledged today by tho commlttco in charge of raising the fund: Gcorgs Foley, 51: Roy Cartwrlght, ?2; Kerns Cafe, 55; Knslgn Drug, 55; Browi-Carlson-Trcscdcr. $G; Richardson & Hunt, $10; Glcn-Roborts Music Co., ?20; Walk Over Shoo Store, $5; Spargo oKok Stor 55; Lewis Jowelry Store, 520; Stlmsoii Cafe, 5; Wolfor Cloak and SuK Co., $2' Reed Brothers. 55; National C'oak com pany. 55; total, 593. Previously acknowl edged, 5176.75; total. $260.73. UVJ Which Reminds Us That Tinkering is a well known accom pllshment of most auto and Ford owners. ttXPERIKNCKD chambermaid. Inquire In person at Brigham Hotel. 22S1 BED complete, -1 chairs, 1 kitchen tabln, 150 12-gaugc shotgun shells. 1 macklnaw. size 3S, 252 22nd St. v 227S FUMED oak. Royal cany chair, excellent ! condition. Phone 2530AV. 2270 CARPENTER who Is incmploycd for a ' few days' work at 32." I Pacific. 2277 BROWN brlndle but' terrier. Answors to name "Jack." Cell Mrs Clyde Brown Phone 1237. Rcwnr '. 2270 ANV sized house from 2 to 10 rooms. I Prices from $700 to $7500: also four npart- I ment houccn, 1 rooms each, for $7,000. I Phone 1803.J or 2163-J. S. E. HIncklev. 431 2-lth Street. 22$U ty$Sfa?a . ; I l A GOOD?4 TO TBADB I j! First Ogden Store to Install j The "Measuregraph" gjgj j : ' Whatever new the-world produces to improve store service we want it. The latest implement for improved service is the "meas- jj j s uregraph." No longer do you buy fabrics by the old, unsafe (Sfl i - I method of measurng yards by tacks in the counter. No longer Slf ' I do salespeople "guess" at the amount you should pay, when t factions of a yard are bought. The fabric passes f i j ijj through this ma- .V, a The measuregraph insures to you full 36 inches in every yard. chine which gives a ' : 1 t 11 - ii r i ll L the exact mea- H I It tells instantly the amount of your purchase, no matter how surement also the J I complicated the "figuring" might be. The measuregraph gives. amount of the ' X ill tl purchase to the c : a your purchase to the cent correct absolutely. 1 he measure- p0nny. No chance & ! graph makes for speed you shop in shorter time, and you have for you t0 be ov" I - ft i j ercharged. j the satisfaction of knowing that your bill is right. Come m and jj . -. let us show you these modern machines- $ r SEI SHOT DECLARED: I UNJUST BY FEDERAL EMPLOYES' II Through F. A. Blair, vice president and acting president of the Federal Employes union at Salt Lake, The Standard is in receipt of a set of reso lutions from the union. The resolutions protest against the alleged attack upon tho Joint commis sion on the reclassification of salaries and alleged condemnation of civil serv ice employes in general ns made by Senator Reed Smoot in congress Janu ary 6. The resolutions declare the sena tor's statements were unjust and un true. The union calls for fair treat ment of civil service employes and ado quato salaries. With tho sot of resolutions Mr. Blair sends a statement to the effect thnt the federal employes' union is affili ated with the American Federation of Labor but is a self-governing bod and "under no circumstances shall the fed eral employes engage in or support strikes against tho United States gov ernment." oo CARD OF THANKS We desire to extend our sincere and heart-felt thanks to our friends and neighbors for their many acts of kind ness and assistance shown us during tho Illness and death of our beloved mother; also for. the many beautiful floral offerings. (Signed) D. M. STEVENS AND FAMILY. 2232 on When you turn over the new leaf on January first, don't forgot to carry your tax balance over. SPORTI EDITOR OF f STANDARD TAKES A . j PRETTY10E I As The Standard goes to press this . W afternoon another good man is Joining imk, the ranks of the benedicts. Albert F. , Ml Warden, reporter nnd sports writer ol W, tho afternoon paper, is taking upon i .jsj himself fho duties nnd responsibilities fl of connubial felicity. Miss Grace R ' , Freeman daughter of Mrs. J. N. Orv ' of Wyoming, is tho bride. oo ) M I've pencils, pens and paper white, Erasers and a quart of ink; ' I What a great poem I now might writt I i Could I but contrive to think. j, ' mi t m I STARTING jl SUNDAY ) I 1 SUT TILL TTJE5DAY iiv the mMMMwi SPECIAL CfflPWI .; .NJ lit J and the big feature j rij h "OUT YONDER" ,-. 1 featuring beautiful I -1 g OLIVE THOMAS M OGDEN THEATRE "Only Super-Feature Pictures Run Here" ;m Bsssmammim run imi i h ,! mmmmmmtmiMJJMLJLMmm 1 ARRANGE A PARTY and ALL COME ' ' TONIGHT, 9 to 12 I i I I LILLIAN THATCHER ORCHESTRA WIIWM I I I COUPLE, 8Sc; EXTRA LADY, 40c (WAR TAX INCLUDED) j'l-WTO 9 I I I THERE'LL BE A GOOD TIME WMw I I I Prof. Woodward's private dancing lessons every Wednesday and TT m 1 I I Saturday, 2 to 8 p. m. Appointment by telephone, 323 or 054. i M 'l '