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The Ogden standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, January 20, 1920, LAST EDITION - 4 P.M., Image 10

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TUESDAY, JANUARY 20, 1 920 ' W&t (Bflfett StWWtj QGDEN, UTAH i
I! PLUMES
! WHITE,
; I ' BLACK
1 1 : and COLORS
Wednesday Only
' Think of it! Only $2.95
for a lovely plume ! A sale
Jl unheard of before in Og-
den. Come early and get
j your choice.
! All feathers and flowers
' I in our store "will be sold
Wednesday only at
less than cost. ,
No charges no refunds
no exchanges. Every
i j sale is final.
. Watch for Thursday'? 1
M specials. Another big sur- j
I pn'se. 1 '
Plumes, feathers and flow-
j ers tomorrow only j
j WEDNESDAY :
National
j Onfifitfing
! Hany Reinshriber, Mgr. j
j! 2345 Washington Ave.
I! mOMIKTi
i W M ICE ;
! US 1
I r
Colder tomorrow. j
How much colder, the weather inan j
doesn't say. However, he declares it ;
I willbe a nominal change and no cold j
f wave. But as the skies are to remain,
,j for the most part, clear, a few degrees (
, lawering of the temperature will cause
no inconvenience, it is thought. (
j The forecast reads: "Fair north. Un- ;
settled south portion tonight and Wed- j
ncsday. Colder Wednesday and west :
! portion tonighL" I
j The maximum temperature for yes-
I tcrday was 62 degrees and the mini-
mum was 23 degrees. Yesterday was
j the warmest day in Ogden since No-
ember 22, when tho thermometer
bhowed 54 degrees. However, on that
! day it was not so cold, as the mini
mum was but 33 degrees. Computing
the actual number of days from No
vember 22 to tho present, tho ther-
I ! mometor did not register over 52 de-
i grecs for 59 days, almost a record for
I j the city, according to officers of the 1
I j department I
II uj
EXMansoo is Named ,
Idaho Division Head
E. C, Manson, former Ogden railroad !
official has been appointed superin
tendent of the Idaho division of the
Oregon Short Line, succeeding A. B.
Stevenson, according to announce
ments from tho O. S. L. offices. J. E.
I Davis has been appointed assistant
S superintendent of tho Fifth and Sixth
j districts of the Utah ' division, with
j headquarters at Salt Lake. He was
j formerly superintendent at Mont
pelier, Idaho.
l B ORPHEUiYI, SUNDAY EVENING, I
1 I JANUARY 25
Ht Seats Wednesday
PRICES 50c to 32.00
j I Original New York Production of
j his Daring, Hilarious Farce Hit
OGDEN CENSUS FIGURES LIKELY TO BE
'WOEFULLY SHORT UNLESS ACTION IS
TAKEN IMMEDIATELY, EXPERT ASSERTS
"Ogden will fall several thousand
short of the estimated population un
less concerted action of tho organiza
tions of the city and the local nuthorl
, ties is taken."
I This statement was'made by an offi
cial who is closely in touch with the
census situation of Ogden.
There is a floating population of sev
leral thousand in Ogden, It was stated,
' and Ogden may get credit for these
i people if means for effecting enumcra
! Uoncanbe found.
! Claims were also made that in uddi
'lion to the floating population which
has not been enumerated, hundreds
of Ogdenites are being listed as rcsl
j dents of Los Angeles and other Cali
fornia cities. Arrangements securing
the enumeration of these people are
I also necessary, It is stated.
I Attention has been called to the
I manner in which Kansas City provided
I for the enumeration of her residents
who were away from (he city. The
; Chamber of Commerce had pamphlets
printed, with spaces provided for the
answering of questions in accordance
to the queries on the census blanks.
'Across the top of the pamphlet were
i the words.
PBOMM of mm
mmm is
OUNCE!!
Commercial importance will be con
sidered in forest roads which will be
constructed in Utah during the com
ing season, according to Information
from State Road Engineer Ira T.
Browning. District Engineer J. P.
Martin has corroborated the statement
of Engineer Browning lo the effect
that utility rather than scenic beauty
would be the prime requisites of Utah
highways to be constructed this sea
son. Engineer Browning has announced
that there arc five forest service
projects now under contract and work
on these projects will commence with
he opening of spring.
One of the projects under contract.,
from SU George to Modena, will short
en the distance between St. George
and the railroad by thirty miles. This
road is especially important, inas
much as it will eliminate excessively
I dig hauls to the railroad.
The Cedar-Long Valloy road is an
other project of utmost importance.
This road will open up a timber coun
try that will furnish lumber that is
needed by the people of Iron and
Washington counties.
The Ephriam-Orangeville road will
open up splendid territory and will
give Sanpete and-Emery counties ac
cess to both coal and lumber.
The Heber-Fruitland road project
will provide a direct route from Salt
Lake to Uinta basin and will shorten
the road between Salt Lake and Ver
nal by twelve miles. From Logan to
Garden City, th road will place
il;c!i county in a position that will di
crt trade to Utah Instead of Wyom
ing. here arc three other forest service
projects that are ready to advertise,
it fs stated, and will probably be con
tracted for in the near future. One of
these is the Sevier-Cove Fort project
which will open a route between
NephI and Arizona. Thc Salina-Emery
project will provide the only road
which can be used the year around
across the main range of the Wasatch
mountains.
After these roads, which are of ut
most importance, have been construct
ed, attention will be given to scenic
projects, it is stated.
oo
Girls Pay Visit to
Mey Ming Plant:
After having read all about flour ,
and after having learned how to make
bread, cakes, rolls, muffins and other,
good things from flour, sophomore I
girls of Weber normal college, under 1
the direction of Mrs. Lydia I-L Tanner, J
domestic science instructor, made a
trip lo the Holley mills yesterday.
The girls saw the several processes
through which grain goes before it
lea es the mill In sacks,
on
Live Prayer Meeting
First Baptist Church
i
There will be a live prayer meeting !
at 7:30 p. m. Wednesday at the First
Baptist church. Three minute talks on
prayer will be given and among those
giving these talks will be: Prof. J. A.
Smith on "Prayer for Others;" W. R,
Looney, "Bible Examples of Prayer:"
Wm. Wllriams, "Prayer and Song;"
I Mrs. Ray Palmer, "Prayer in Personal
'.Life."
, Rev. Palmer will give n brief address
on the topic of the evening.
A cordial invitation to all Is cx
tended.
oo
Annual Meeting of Five
Points Church Friday
Evening
i
When the Second Congregatlonnl
church at Five Points holds its annual
meeting next Friday evening at 8
o'clock there will be read the yearly
reports of the church and constructive
I plans for the year 1920 will ho voiced.
The minister, Reverend Godfrey Mat
thews, requests that all members of
the church and congregation be pres
ent. I
I
I Read the Classified Ads.
"If you are proud of your city, nsslst
In swelling the population."
These pamphlets were scattered
broadcast especially In places Thoro
people from Kansas City were sojourn
ing for the winter.
Reports say that many Utahns have
already been listed as residents Of Cal
ifornia. Thv are there for the winter,
and as their names are collected by
California enumerators, they are listed
as residents. This Is swelling the pop
ulation of California cities, while Utah
cities are not getting credit duo them.
Regarding the floating population in
Ogden, it is stated that census enumer
ators arc too busy with alloted dis
tricts to handle tho situation. This
matter, if carried out successfully, will
have to be accomplished by organiza
tions of the city. The arranging ot
commutes to canvass certain districts
of the city where floating pouulution
is to be found has been suggested as a
means of securing the "floaters," the
idea being that a huge committee such
as has successfully functioned in Og
den during Liberty bond and Red
Cross drives, bo organized to r.cour
the town In search of persons who
have not yet been numerated.
10 11 JOBBERIES
TIKE PLACE HE;
GUI STOLEN
It was reported to the police this
morning that the store of Mrs. Phil
lips, S36 Twenty-third street, was en
tered during the night and some or
anges taken. Entrance was gained by
breaking tho front window. It is the
opinion of the police that tho work is
that of some boys, because of the na
ture of the goods taken. Mrs. Joseph
Clark, 2752 Washington avenue, has
reported to the police the theft of a
number of firearms from her home
during the absence of the family. It is
believed tho robbery happened several
(days ago. The articles stolen were:
One rifle, two shotguns, a Colt's re
ivolver and one automatic rifle. A
light gray suit of clothes was . also j
j taken.
j Mclvin Eartlett reported to the po-:
lice that his wheel was stolen from in
1 front of the Examiner office early this
morning.
UU :
iCfiUEL TffllEIJ fir
! HORSES CHARGED 11
. COUP LIT
I A warrant was issued this morning
for the arrest of W. F. Brown, a drlv
' er for the Lion Coal company, charg
1 ing him with cruelty lo animals,
j Humane officers swore lo the coni
1 plaint.
The complaint alleges that Brown
cruelly whipped his team while the
! team was trying to haul a heavily
, loaded coal wagon up Twenty-fifth
j street hill, in front of the Roed hotel,
i The coal company is also mentioned
1 In the complaint as one of the de
fendants. Spectators declare the hill was slip
.pery because of the melting ice and
that the horses were unable to get. a
sufficiently firm grip with their shoes
, to permit their hauling the load up the
incline.
Mayor Sends Police
to Order Walk Cleared
Trouble has been experienced by
tho city in getting property owners
to clean the snow and Ice off their
'sidewalks, according to Mayor Fran
cis. He said that especially on some
streets on the hill immediately off
Washington avenue he had had trou
ble, and in one case was compelled
to aend an officer to the owner of the
property requesting tho owner to keep
his sidewalks in better condition.
oo
There's sure to be a kick in it.
12461 Washington Aveirae if
qEVERAL hundred pair of our regular high grade shoes,contracted for eight months ago, have just arrived. These 9
shoes were contracted for at the market price then prevailing which was way below today's market price. This
enables us to sell these shoes at retail at the present wholesale price. While these shoes were contracted for months ago 1 jj
they were only recently manufactured. Therefore, in style, design, shade of color, they are the very latest creations. 9 J
They are guaranteed styles for fall of 1920. jl 5
WE ARE GOING TO GIVE our customers the advantage of our early purchase. Shoes of this quality, this coming 'Jl
season will have to retail at $18.00 to $22.50. We are offering these many styles of new complete lines of shoes as
described below in all size 2 to 9 all widths t0 r Jl I
pzzfl j x eaver hrown kid -lace Tan kid vamp brown suede fj
iBi SrvBsi Dark Brown kid lace D uter 3
rg v Y ratent vamp beaver kid top , 1
j jf J Ljg Stone Grey kid lace lace m ill
Frf I i rj Patent vamp mat kid top lace I I
fey DU11 IaCQ Patent vamp mat kid top but- ; ;
lilBPllI lllllIP Bronze kid lace White washable kid lace .
Is Short Lines of crar -Repdar High Grade Shols !i
I WOMEN MEN :j
j High Grade Velt, and Turn Shoes, Patent and Black High Grade Welt Shoes, Patent Dress, Black Calf and I
Kid, Lace and Button $3.95, $4.95, $6.95 Kid, Tan calf of all sizes, $4.9'5, $6.95, $8.95 !
Children's klack kid and pat- t- , , lfl . . . , SPECIAI I I
pnr lnrpnr.fi Knttnn Xp 3r s black calf button, sir-s Growing girl s shoes, patent T , . II
ent, lace and button, size ? , u 1 if l i 1 Ladies black, tan and grey n 1
fn ft Z to o lace and black calr, low heel , . , , , i i , I ftl
2 l" C S en heels jl
NEW FRENCH PREMIER
: MEETS WITH COUNCIL
Lloyd George, Millerand and
Signor Nitti to Settle Future
of Supreme Bureau
PARIS. Jan. 20. Alexandre Miller
and. iho new premieu. attended the
meeting of the supreme council this
niorn;ng. He was introduced to all the
members at this morning's session an I
will preside at a second meeting this
afternoon.
In the meantime, at a meeting of i
Premier Lloyd George of Great I3rit I
ain, M. Millerand and Premier Nitti of !
Italy, the future organization probably
will be settled. Signor Nitti an- j
nounccd he was obliged to leave fori
Rome tonight while tho British pre
mier is unable lo remain more than
a day or two.
I The council heard Caida Voivode,
the Rumanian premier, regarding the
desire of Rumania to annex Bessara
bia. The council informed V. VoivobY
that it would make a decision regard
ing Besarabia after the Rumanians
had entirely complied with the coun
cil's instructions regarding the evacu
ation of Hungary.
I Marshal Foch informed the council
that the British had notified him of
their inability to send th )r quota of
troops, numebirng 25,000, to the ple
biscite areas. The marshal recom
mended that the British tro'ops be re
placed by French and Italian forces
!if necessary. The council will come
to a decision on this matter this aft
ernoon. Gustavo Ador, former president of
Switzerland, was received by the coun
cil this morning. He explained the
Swiss attitude on entry into the league
.of nations, and said that Switzerland
wanted its neutrality maintained as a
condition of participation in the
league. It was agreed to refer the
question to the league of nations'
council for decision.
oo
When Jenkins gets home, we'll wa
ger that Old Carranza will know how
it feels to have a little of that w. k.
pitiless publicity.
And one more, before we leave this
dead subject Trouble is the most suc
cessful home brew.
NuxATtD Iron
HeTpVMakeStrong Sturdy Men
and BeautifulDHealthy Women), J
3,000,000nPeopl&UseIt Annually
As a TonicTStfengtnrand Blood-Builder J
I
MISSES FEW GAMES
JUD GE T. M. LAWDJxS -
Baseball's most distinguished
fan. That's Judge Kenesaw Moun
tain Landis of the federal court
in Chicago. He is a box holder at
both the Chicago ball parks tho
Cubs and White Sox. Only very
important court business will
keep him away from a game.
oo.
Gen, Liggett Answers
Armistice Bay Fight
WASHINGTON, Jan. 20. Answer
ing charges that attacks by American
troops on tho morning of armistice
day resulted in needless loss of life.
Lieutenant General Hunter Liggett,
commander of the First American
army, told a house war investigating
committee today that the advance in 1
the Meuse-Argonne sector could not
have been stopped because two divi- j
sions wore astride the Meuse river.
Cessation of hostilities in the face'
of enemy action with these divisions
in that position would have been dan-1
gerous, he said.
Reiay of orders stopping the fight
ing at 11 o'clock on armistice day was
a remarkable piece of statf work, Gen-'
oral Liggett testified.
"The American forces," he said,
"stretched over a 400-mile front and
many units were in detached posi
tions. The staff work in reaching the '
great number of units before 11 a. m
was remarkable." !
'Changes in tho orders to stop fight- j
lng before 11 o'clock, General Liggett
said, could have been made only at
Marshal Foch's headquarters.
"We would never have accomplished
anything," he added, "If subordinates
had issued different orders or modi
fied those from the French high command."
Standard Floor Drops ,
Fifty Cents a Barrel
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., Jan. 20. j
Flour dropped 50 cents a barrel on l
the local market today. Standard ,
flour in OS-pound cotton sacks sold at
$14.25 a barrel. The general market
decline in wheat was given as the i
reason for the drop. 1 j
oo :
Shorter skirts next year is the latest,
fashion prediction. It's all wrong.
If the skirts get any shorter, they will j
be shirt, tails. j R
If it is true that cotton Is worth b
more than wool, we'll soon be able to. k
buy all tho wool we want. J
i SEEKS SECOND SON
MRS. EMMA C BR6D0LL
PHILADELPHIA Mrs. Emma
C. Bergdoll, on the adyice of her
son, Grover C. Bergdoll, who has
been arrested as a draft dodger
will advertise, she says, for her
second son, Edwin, also wanted as
a dodger, to give himself up. Mrs.
Bergdoll is under $10000 bond
on -charges of assault and battery
and conspiracy to prevent the ar
rest of Grover.
oo
The moon sheds light on us,, it's
irur but that's no reason wjiy that
Harvard professor should claim that
the inhabitants of the moon are bright
er than us.
It is one thing to hear a man talk
loudly and another lo hear what ho is
talking about.
r- i i i i
Pfii-lESICliSGET
UNHID BUSKS
Three Hundred Most Success- i
ful Financiers and Business
Men of U. S. Aiding
WASHINGTON, Jan. 20. Organiza-
lion completed and the formalities of ' ;
welcome over, the delegates to the sec-
ond Pan-American financial congress j2f
buckled down to business today with : '
the aid of 300 of the most successful ( '
financiers and business men of the
United States. :
Group committees, representing tho :
iWPntv T ,.n t In. A moripUTi vnniiVil ie fli.
vided into sub-committees this morn-
ing for the purpose of studying trans
portation, banking and credit and the i
miscellaneous problems from tho
standpoint of the needs of their re- '
spective countries. They will report
tc the full committees at the afternoon ; !
sessions. The transportation commit- j
tee, headed by Secretary Alexander,
will hold its first meeting today. Wal-
lace D. Simmons, of St. Louis. Amer-
lean chairman of the group, gave as- 'I
surances on behalf of the people of the ;
United States of a deslro to settle all 0 l
differences with Colombia and renew f.
close co-operation for the development i
of Colombia's resources to the mutual f:
benefit of both countries. )
Dr. Pomponio Guzman, Columbian i
minister of finance, expressing keen J
appreciation of the assurances, said '
the people of Colombia reciprocated
the feeling.
oo
Emma Goldman demands justice in A
the United States because she knows
she won't get any in Russia. y
f I
IC.tl.E'CJ Tomorrow If
SPECIAL MATINEE FOR KIDDIES i g
at 4 p.m. 6c Adults 20c jl
? ! 1 1:
' jl
I He gave 'er 'gas' and off she went! 1 J ;
Charlie Chaplin f li
I in the picture that takes the hills on high 1 1
'A DAY'S PLEASURE ' j !
Also William Desmond in I !
"A SAGEBRUSH HAMLET" I 4 k
Screen Time: 2, 4, 7, 9 p. m. Prices: Nights, 25c, 10c j ! H
' IS?

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