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The Ogden standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, March 29, 1920, LAST EDITION - 4 P.M., Image 12

Image and text provided by University of Utah, Marriott Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058396/1920-03-29/ed-1/seq-12/

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II MONDAY. MARCH 29, 1920 WW W- gjj
: There are so many points of attraction in this Spring
showing, that we hardly know which to emphasize with J
most prominence.
The models are verv distinctive in the elaborate conceptions I
as well as the more "severe tailleured designs. The cloths arc g
of the very newest and most fashionable weaves and the colors I
; are of very rich tones with artistic trimming 'treatments. i
And then there is another very vital attraction a price mod
Si eration very unusual when associated with such elegant styles
H and qualities".
if I 2378 Washington Avenue
u comes
This morning President Henry A.
Dixon returned from an extended lec
turing tour in the interest of the Utah
Educational campaign.
During- his nine days of absence ho
lectured in 'Heiner and Price. Carbon
county, and in Cleveland, Huntington,
Lawrence, Castle Dale,- Ferron. violin,
Elmo and "Mohrland towns of Carbon
county. In all he gave 15 lectures.
Considerable enthusinsm was ex
pressed by the citizens of these south
ern counties, for Uio lecture halls were
crowded to overflowing. It appeared,
says President Dixon, that the people
of these counties feel that no sacrifice
is" too great for the education of their
children. Excellent school buildings
are seen everywhere and the citizens
possess an open mind for educational
Since the citizens of Carbon county
are largely of foreign extraction, Presi
dent Dixon while in this county lec
tured on Americanism.
The citizens of Emery county will
ingly put over a ?250,000 bond issue
for school purposes.
German Regulars in
Ruhr Withont Permit
PARIS, March 28. Absolute con'fSr- j
raation of the entrance of regular Ger
man army troops into the Ruhr dis
trict, on the edge of the allied zone ol
occupation, without any permission;
from the allies, has been received by
the French foreign office, it was de
clared today.
The subject, it was stated, will prob
ably come up before the supreme coun
cil, iu London. The French say "they
can find no excuse whatever for the
sending of troops into this section.
Neal Hart in "The Elements
of Might;" Antonio Moreno in
the first episode of "The In
visible Hand;" the last episode
of Smashing Barriers;" a
2 reel comedy, and the latest
News Events at the Cozy to
day and tomorrow.
em rere
At the invitation of W. h. Wattio,
president of the Utah National bank, a
dinner was given today at the Weber
club in honor of W. A. Day, deputy
go.-ernor of the Federal Reserve bank
of San Francisco, who is in Ogden
bound to the coast city after paying"
a. business visit to Boston, Mass.
Representatives of the several banks
In Ogden were present as follow: A.
P. Bigelow, Ogden State bank; Charles
H. Barton, Ogden Savings bank, Jas.
Burton, First National bank: James
PIngree, Pingree National; and Frank
J. Stevens, Security State.
Other guests at the dinner were H.
B. Motherwell, mnnager of the Salt
Lake branch of the Federal Reserve
bank, and Charles II. Stewart, who
preceded Mr. Motherwell In that posi
tion and who now goes to San Fran
cisco as assistant deputy governor.
i Imperial Japanese Government j
1 ";; 4 and412 Bonds I , j
... ' Maturing in 1925 and 1931 j 4
Yield from 10,00 f WM
I J l.m 53oj3.c fe Co .
! . . 4
l . - - : If
101 ECCLESBLIDG. , ... 69 MAIN ST.
Phone 322 Z-. : ,.....,-. UTAH ' ;!
r Ogden delegates to the- Twentieth
district Rotary conference held iu
j Boise, Ida., have returned and pro-
nounce the meetings a. great success.
I Ralph E. Bristol of Ogden was elect
I ed district governor for the ensuing
j Features of the meetings were the
pronounced interest of. Rotary in ques
tion? that affect the youth of the coun
try, the welfare of feeble minded chil
dren, and the relations of capital and
Resolutions were adopted placing
the convention on record as indorsing
every existing and proposed move
ment for betterment of recreation and
welfare work for children; urging
more adequate compensation for teach
ers in all schools, and calling for a
definite plan to establish a mutual un
derstanding between capital and labor.
The national conference is urged to
also take up this problem.
Judge C. C. McCarthy of Boise, 13.
A. "Walters of Twin Falls, Clency St.
Clair of Idaho Falls, E. S. Hinckley
of Ogden, F. C. Schramm of Salt Lake,
Preston O. Peterson of Provo, Thomas
J. Davis of Butte, James Ward of
Great Falls and H. R. Cunningham of
Helena were appointed a committee
anuiJi .i i ii mi Baaa sc
to consider the advisability of estab
lishing an interstate colony for feeble
minded children of the intermountain
A westerly breeze swept over the
delegation on Saturday when IT. V.
Piatt, vice president and general man
ager of the Oregon Short Line rail
road spoke on "Relations of Employer
and Employe." Mr. Piatt reviewed la
bor troubles of recent times but he
declined to take up the question as for
mulated by the International Rotary
convention and closed his speech by
saying "either the international offi
cers should instruct us as to the pur
pose of adopting this resolution to
guide us iu framing it, or we should
let it alone. Perhaps, after all, It is
beyond Rotary's jurisdiction."
Mr. Piatt's speech broughtn warm
rejoinder from Will G. Farrell, presi
dent of the Salt Lake Rotary club, who)
"The time Is before us to give our
best thought, our honor, and all that
God has given us, into this work. 1
want to tell you the struggle is here.
All life is a fight. Why were celi
bacy, poverty and misery imposed up
on so large a majority in the seven
teenth century? Because the few
wanted to live on the fat of the land.
We must enter this fight and see it
The meeting did not go on record as
to what should be done to solve the
troubles existing between capital and
The glee club, of the Utah Agricul
tural college was present. The glee
club will be sent to the forthcoming
International Rotary convention at At
lantic City. A sum of ?623.50 was vol
untarily subscribed on the floor of the
meeting to defray expenses of the trip.
The Ogden delegation was attended
on its journey by Olie Reeves and his
banjo, and a saxophone quartet.
Ogden delegates said that in every
way the meetings were a great inspira
tion. oo
One cbuld hardly imagine that the
signals from tne universe were com
ments on the peace treaty.
If a man would came into a crowd
with garlic on his breath instead of
"flu," there would be an immediate
We understand that Holland now
has the mandate of Armenia. See ;
what they got for hold the ex-
kaiser! ;
on .
The American Legion will t
meet at the University Club 4
Rooms, at 8 o'clock this even-
ing. Business of special impor-
tance to every service man will j
be transacted at this meeting.
Only 100 Only
Of the New Illustrated
Universal Dictionary, Regular Price $4.00
Special Standard Price $1.25
I. '
A fine book for the office, home or school.
360 24th Street ' j V
I l r l1! rBi" tekCllL EJHltfUini CZHTtflIir'C fr pure, wholesome foods at 1 J
A iJaJLLj CPJL Jr JL 4B liPF JP JfMmJ ftZ9 JL rJWLCir Lowest Prices In Town I
P NOTICE TO FARMERS AND STOCKMEN We pay the highest cash prices for Dressed Hogs, Dressed Veal, Dressed Poultry, Dressed Lamb, Potatoes, Butter, Eggs and Cheese I )
H . 1TT MEAT PRICES ADVANCING f I pi v P ,1 v p ' I Only Highest Grade Fruits and Groceries are Offered at Lowest Prices I
Cattle and Hog prices are advancing you can expect higher prices in j 1 Pleasing to Your Eyes and to Your Purse 1 : J 1 : f
the near future. Best buy all cured meats, now and save money. I w.0. , . , . . . . . ' . , I !
' What a pleasant change it is to come to a bright, shining, clean . 1 ; !
food department store, where everything is spotless from side- FRUIT SPECIALS frLOUR HIGH PA I EN I i
' SPECIAL FOR FRIDAY AND SATURDAY ONLY walk to rear. Salespeople attired in fresh, white linen coun- Tc best flour made. It is milled .W
Prime Rib Roasts alb oc ters and shelves spick and span aU the time and highest qual- Lucious Grapefruit, 25c size 15c right here in Ogden. Increase the I
I Choice Calf Tongues lb ?qCp Hy foods of every kind for your selection. Lucious Grapefruit, 20c size value of your homes help build 1 g
I; ni . rr" Jn8uesi Js .. t 19c , , o c oc the payrolls m Ogden by buying 9
I Choice Veal Hearts, 4 lbs - 2gc And, with all this, the cheap prices made possible by quan- - r.or , Zbc l i f a h'nl rnn i 9
I Choice Beef Hearts 4 lbs ' : ok buying and fair, economical methods of distribution. The Choice Lemons, 50c size, doz 35c .me Proaus. M niai wm con- m n
Choice Pork Neck Ribs, 4 lbs.' .' .' .' .'.7.7. . .7.'. '. 25c St0r6S Ib bags SUP"10" . .90 I :
' Fresh Leaf Lard, a lb. . i ... 24c - ' : " CHOICE CANNED GOODS j tnnVf ' " 1 hn Ik ' Izls. I
; - SPECIAL LARD PRICES . EXTRA SPECIAL June 'Peas, 2 for 25c, case $2.85 In 500-lb. lots, per 00 lbs:$5165o I
; CHOICE HAMS I . $lS ' margarine, regular 40c, closing out at . ,25c Conoid Milk, 2 for 25c , MS to- f jj
H Buy your hams now for Easter, Crisco, 6-lb. net pails ....$2.10 U matoes. Another home product
' before the advance in price. : FISH SPECIALS . tnat nas won favor. The Dining J I
Mild Sugar Cured Hams, half PHTTffCii?- C-URED F,SH Salmon, lb 30 Kits Herring . $1.50 Cars use Goddard's to the ex- I
or whole alb wr nHjth Kippered Salmon, lb 35 Filet Cod, lb 25d Kits White Fish $1.50 elusion of all others. ) I
I ...lie, ' C Lat more cheese its food value Kippered Heemng, lb. . .30 Heerring, lb , 10c Stollwerck Chocolate Y2 lb. I8c Goddard's Catsup. 16 oz. ..24c 1 1
I Mild Sugar Cured Breakfast is superior to meat Rnnan rIS fish " Sandabs, lb 20d E. C. Corn Flakes, 3 for .. .25c ZZZZZZZZZZZZZZT fi
I Bacon, a lb 35c Full Cream Cheese, pound . .30c Halibut, lb 30 Cat Fish, lb 25- Ungraded Prunes, per lb. ... 15c j SOAP 1 I
I lJ C r i T-i. . " " Swift's Ycllovr Sonp, 120 bars $5.45 j I
H lMlia Sugar Cured Picnic Lenox Soap. 120 bars $5.45 R i
B $ Ham: a lk 00 Swift's White Soap, 120 bars $6.50 E B
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