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The Ogden standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, February 24, 1920, LAST EDITION - 4 P.M., Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058396/1920-02-24/ed-1/seq-8/

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i f r . g THE OGDEN STANDA:DEN UTAH, TUESDAY. FEBRUARY 24, 1920 . 1
Children Cry for FSetcher's
The Kind Xou Have Alwriys Bought has borne, the aigna
x tiirc of Chao. H. Fletcher, and baa beeu made under his
-ncrooiiiU supervision for over SO years. Allow no one
to deceive you in this. Counterfeits, .uiitations and
Ju8t-as-grood" are but experiments, and endanger the
Iiealth of Cliiltlren Experience against iSEperimcnt.
What Is CASTOR1A
tJastoria 'is & harmless substitute J or Castor Oil, Paregoric-
"Drops and Soothlnpr Syrups- it contains neither
r Oplnru, Morphine nor other narcoti' substance. For
more than thirty venrs it has "been in constant use rortlio
relici of Constipation, Flatulent1;-, Wind Colic and
'tIhu?boca; allninsr Feverishnese arising thcrcfroin,
H asjfi bv regulating the Stomach and Bowels, aids the as
,sim ilation of Food: pivins healthy and natural slcop.
The Chlldren'y Panacea The Mother's Friend,
I.,. KEgad Ysa EHIave Always B agist
Bears the Signature oi"
M Us FffiE" ves S Voars
the ctyrracn cot.'.Pfln?j rcv; vsais cm:.
SALVATION LASSIES ON THE JOB
Im NEW YORK Salvation Army lassies were on the Job with hot
H coffee during the recent storm In New York. Picture shows a anow
H shoyeler getting a cup of warmth" from one o the lassies.
II Belayed by Drain Pipe
I Because of a broken drain pipe, U.
I 1 P. Irufn' No. ID war. delayed in le.iv-
I ing 'Oils cify for nearly an h6ur this
morning. After the train had beer.
made hp and was ready to depart. tho
H broken- drain pipe in one of the cars
R was discovered. .The break neeessl-
nj tated a switching of cars.
IH Don't take too seriously' an automo-
M bile salesman" .ravings -about the serv-
ice at service stations. Your home is
the best service station in the -world
HI and how many buttons are off your
Jap Suffrage Debate' 1
Ends in Violence
TOKIO. Tuesday. Feb. 17. The de- i
bate in' the lower house of the diet to-1
day on universal suffrage Krpke ,up in .
violent scenes. The' opposition at-
tacked Hie government for opposing
the measure and the president was ;
oonged to intervene. I
The pplice fought members of the 1
house in tho lobby and crowds outside
attempted to break into, the building.
They were held back by the police and
military. Uemonsiratlons continued
throughout the city until late tonight.
'THEY COULDN'T FOOL PAPA; STORY OF j
WEDDING TRIP TO SALT LAKE TOLD
They couldn't fool pppa.
That's the title of a lltll" story which
has to do with the romantic "marriage
,of a young nan and a oung woman,
,1)0)11 residents of Ogdrn.
They thought they were "putting one
over" on friends and relatives, but
They couldn't fool papa
! The principal actors in the romance
arc Miss Lillian Hlnkley and Arthur. J.
Creamer.
On Saturday the two mounted a trus
ty automobile and hied themselves
MOTORISTS 10 IE
01 WHS GIB
SMHt FES
Sunday afternoon provided -Iho time, j
and fo'ur motorcycles formed tlie(
wans of a good lime for Ernest Kanv
nipnu-yer, Dewoy Lashius, W. IT. Stil-I
v-c-il. and T. E. Peterson which result
ed ir. their appearance before Judge.
RoVfTts in city court this morning
harped with operating motorcycles on
ih sidewalke cf Thirty-third street
between. Lincoln ' and Grant avenues.
Th four all pleaded guilty and be-cau.-f
the first three named had
nevn appeared in court before on any
if h-irge whatever they were fined each
$5 or five days in the city jail.
' Peterson, who had appeared . iofoiv
on a charge of speeding, was fjrica ?10
or 1C days in the city jail.
Officer Tuft made' the, arrest.
Mrs. Sherman Applegate. secretary
of 'he Ogden Motorcycle club, declared
that the motorists who got in trouble
I wit') the authorities at the hill climb
ing contest were not members nf the
motorcycle club.
oo
CARD OF THANKS
the many friends of Ogden wo
wish to extend our deepest apprecia
tion for the many kind deeds shown
us uuririg the sickness and death of
our beloved sister, and daughter, Anna
Gn.'gerscn, 1
ibigned) P. L. GREGBRSEN AND
FAMILY.
. oo
A pessimist is he who already begins
to ask how long peace, is going to last,
and an optimist is he who can see
where- the pessimist notices any peace
around.
The Detroit Free Press recalls the
man -with blackened eyes and tattered
clothes who, when asked if he had
bce'.i in a fight, replied: "There was a
fight, but 1 wasn't in it."
II " doSgs6f the duffs
ill H Tow , have Some Tmiu&s fop. You ) r r N?i never miwdthe
IB t& ro this evejjimg - P'RSt i q , Melea!, yhe-n cheese but ge-
II H WISH Vcy'P FIX "HUS CSDO-THE j p " &EX TUlS THAT ICEBoXHXEPl
KjH DBAld PIPE SEEMS To ex t A ' rupBi;p p I VJAKJT VouTc? PUT
I I OP ) Vou Pick OUT I CHEES f ZlF FOR ME.
II " F' '
I PS (IF- IT VJORK-S I F VlBGO ie.t's H TTou Pl0fJrr Fl. 1 (( IJ
Wm . 1 (So EAf2.LV jpj that icaeoK AMD cftHe&p f
lliljjlj On, MELEJJ, I SEE.THE6E. jjl THIKfGS FP ME? J WHA WA I
MM ' IS A PEACH OF AMOVIEL lB7n Hf I Do?
I l l i C7VEP-To TUS. C0p4EJi- V5 . dflb. VW
II I TMEATEfil I HEARP tT I 9H Go To THE
away lo Salt Lake City where they
procured a marriage license and were
married by Elder Brigham Q. Young.
Then they returned and assumed an
innocent expression.
The bridgegroom is a son of D. A.
Creamer, Southern Pacific passenger
conductor. Ho turned Sherlock and' to
day it is pape who is announcing the
marriage. ., ' j
"They tried to put one over on me,"
he said, "so I thought I would beat ;
them to it."
ALLEGED GAMBLERS
REQUIRED TO POST j
' BSILOFHS
j Judge Roberts ordered this morning
that Andrew Manolilis and Andrew.
Staffas. charged by tho slate with op- j
orating a gambling resort at Ml Twenty-fifth
street be bound over In thr
sum of $500 each to appear In district
court for trial. j
A motion of Attorney Halvoisen,
' representing the defendants, to have
I tho name of Andrew Steffas removed
! from the charge, contending that Stef
, fas was not a proprietor of the place
j in question at the time of the arrest,
was denied. The county attorney stal
ed ti.at it was clearly in evidence that
I Steffas was at any rate an employe
1 of the establishment at the time
named. ,
IIIISEOISITESH;
; BOUNDARIES Of M.
Giant Redwood District Sub
ject Aired Before Committee
Land Is Needed
1
I WASHINGTON. Feb. 24. A dispute
between the agriculture and interior,
(departments and other national inter-!
! osts over boundaries for the propos-.'
ed Roosevelt national park in the rianr
redwood district .of California, was;
airea today before" the house public j
lands committee. 1
1 Secretaries Meredith and Lane sent
letters favoring establishment of thei
par!. but expressing disagreement
o ." boundary lines fixed in the- bill
of Representatives Elston, Republican,
CaMlornia. Mr. Meredith objected to I
uiciuiuii in me pan. 01 nuuonai 101
cst lands under' his department's su-j
pervision which are needed, he said.)
1 for limber and grazing purposes and
s.vq not necessary to the park's scenic
I splendors.
. Witnesses before the committee, in
cluding representatives of the Fresno,
, CaJ.. chamber of commerce; the Visa
lia, Cal., board of trade, and tho Sierra
clut. also recommended limitation of
boundaries to exclude commercial tim
ber and grazing lands.
Further hearings will bo held.
' Governor Lowdep. Files j
Petition for Primary
SPRINGFIELD, 111., Feb. 24. Gov
ernor Frank O. Lowden's petition as a
candidate' for the Republican presiden
tial nomination at the preferential pri
maries to be held in Illinois, April
13. was filed in the secretary of state's
office today by Louis L. Emmcrson.
the secretary, who is campaign "man
ager for the governor. The petition
was signed by 5000 voters representing
every county in Ihe stale
CARD OF THANKS
To all those who so kindly assisted
us in the death of our baby we wish to
tender our heartfelt thanks; especially
the singers and speakers and those
who so kindly offered their autos and
for the many beautiful floral offerings.
That they may be blessed with such
friendship in their time of trouble is?
the wish of Mr, and Mrs. L. J. Hill!
and C. W. Frost and family.
: -UU
A Brazilian says that prohibition
doesn't affect that country. A well
known variety of nuts come from Brazil.
Catarrb Cannot B Cured
tT LOCAL. APPLICATIONS, as they
cannot reach the seat of the disease.
Catarrh Is a local disease, ereatly influ
enced by constitutional conditions. HALL'S
CATARRH MEDICINE will euro catarrh.
It la taken Internally and acta throuph I
the Blood on tho Mucous Suriacco 01 the
System. HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE
is composed of some of tho best tonics
Known, combined -with come of tho beet
blood purjflcrs. Tho perfect combination
of the ingredients in HALL'S CATARRH
MEDICINE is -what produces such won
derful rouulta In catarrhal conditions.
Druggists 75c. Testimonials free.
F. J. Cheney & Co., Props., Toledo. O. '
' ...
Motoring emphasizes' the-
importance of small things
XfpVG The prudent motorist always is well supplied with ev-
y7 erything to preclude delay and annoyance when on the
( road. A broken wire a fouled spark plug or an unex
IJ Pecte puncture in your last spare -tube may conspire
-y against the uninterrupted pleasure of your trip.
' ' Mi' ' I
At Cheesman's accessories store you B 7
can supply yourself with accessories j
which bear the stamp of dependabil- 6gtPS5fifcB ' i
ity. This is only to be expect- ATrWf 1
ed of the concern that is the distribu- AMk
tor for the Buick, Dodge Brothers and fi '
Peerless automobiles that is Og- OP '
den's motoring headquarters. 1
1
Clteesnai! Automobile Accessories :
1
r 1 ' Everything
fJ :y. , Autoing Safety
-yM . OGDEN, UTAH
s : . 1
MBS HBf "
TO BECOME BUBDEFi
WASHINGTON, Feb. 24. Tho re
cent 11 per cent wage increase award
cd coal miners will- add $5,000,000 an
nually to the burden on consigners in
Colorado if coal operators thcr? are
allowed to increase prices lo product'
an adequate return on their invest
menl, E. II. Weitzel, of the Colorado
Fuel and Iron company today told Hip
senato coal investigating committee
The wage increase, he said, could not
be absorbed by his company which op
era ted in 1919 at a loss of 7 1-5 '.enis
a ton.
Colorado miners did not need ihe
w.iffo lnprn:isf lift s:iid. -some miners.
under the former scale receiving as
high as $3500 a year, while the average
was about $1682. Employes of his
company had opposed the strike, he
said. Prior to 1919, he added, employes
of the company owned 218 automobiles
at a cost of $1S1,S50, and in 1919 this
increased to 246 at a cost of 5245,600.
while during the first six weeks In
192'J 75 new automobiles were pur
chased. ,
Air. Weitzel said a seven-hour work
ins day would virtually put his com
pany out of business as the labor sup
ply would not permit time to produce
sufficient coal.
yfisHiii
MAY BE LEFT OUT
WASHINGTON, Feb. 24. A plea fori
non-partisan support for the senato I
universal military training bill and (
that this subject be kept out of politics
is contained in letters addressed to
Chairman Hayes of tho Republican na
tional committee and Chairman" Cum
mlngs ofthe Democratic national cbin
mitteo by the military affairs commit
tee of the Alilitary Training Camps' as
sociation and made public here today.
Universal military, training may not
be included in Ihe house army reor
ganization bill under a plan adopted
by Republican leaders calling for con
sideration of the measure late this
week. None of the leaders would deny
that omission of a training plan was
likely, but asserted no final agreement
had been made with advocates of train
ing. Despite tho decision of the military
committee adopting military training,
in principle, as a part of the country's
military policy, efforts were made to
day to prevent the committee decision
from appearing In tho reorganization
bill. Chairman Kahn, who held Infor
mal conferences -with the leaders and
supporters of the training said no de-J
clsion had been reached, and Repre-,
seutativo Alondcll, Republican floor
leader, declined to discuss the move-!
ment further than to assert the army ,
bill was selected to confe before the '
house committee Tuesday, !
Air. Mondell was understood to have'
suggested discard of the training plan,
he being supported by other house,
1 U. S. CONSUL iN FRANCE HERS ON LEAVE f
- Mil J!v- IliMwlH
ii!iji!ij!!ifte&lll!!!.ii!ii-
NEW YORK Maxwell Moorhead, U. S. consul to ; Nanjoa an
St. Nazaire, France, recently arrived in New York wlt& n'a.on8U
Above picture was taken aboard the liner Rochambeau. ine w
Is here on leave, his duties during the war having been 01 a
uous nature.
leaders, who assert passage of a reor
ganization bill including a training
plan is impossible. The floor leader is
understood to have proposed that In
stead of attempting adoption of a
, training plan, that the army bi 1
I ly provide a congressional comm'V, .
on "physical and military iw j1
vhich would report to congress w
cember.
. Jg "JOHN DOE'S" SUIT j
every man is different physically
4iBk d mentally. You Can't wear
IIMilBw suit that wa's made for " Jhn .
Jm IH iv nieasurcmciits are different"
WmSjl your tastes are different.
llSBffiSii therefore you ought to have a
iW'fflSCO' tailored suit. Especially a D"11'
Mb dee tailored suit. You will get
tfl 0 all-wool fabrics in the latest
' MIS U colors and patterns; the work-
hiWS' I manship is excellent; the fit is
llilM I guaranteed .faultless, and the
iMM J Price is lower than many
lllilm a "hand-me-downs."
' If f HaYe 0U" seen the at(?st eaVeS rt I-
MS J new spring styles? They are inoi r
jjpf clever than ever. I
0nn MM
U U U U r OWEN BBNNETT' Uf' Theatre .(
y w B On Hudson Ave, by the P

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