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j$;M ' THE OGDEN STANDARD; UGDEN, UIAH, TUESDAY, MARCH 30, 1920 7 ' ?
f O R P H E U M
1' SUNDAY and MONDAY
j' : j April 4th-5th
f I HARVEY D.ORR offers th&-
1 I SROAOWm'S V
I I PRETTIEST CHORUS Jri
jl With Kenneth Christy
ul& See "Trc Famous Vamp Chorus of
fef SI f Little Vampires"
Fa 31; special orchestra
igS alt PRICES: GCc to 52,00,
I ff ' ORPHEUM S
ii k COMING APRIL 11 and 12
$ I TWO NIGHTS ONLY
Mr; Sunday and Monday
Si !K MAIL ORDERS NOV
"i ;VJ , The New York Winter Garden's
jSfi , Stupendous Revue
Mm i THE PASSING SH0W"
j?1Vt"B 15 Scenes 1200 Costumes 150 Pcoplo
iSfjg With Willie and Eugene Howard
PRICES: Nights, $1.00 to $3.00
i SAIS FINGiSGQ OIL
II DEALER IS KILLED
Rl Shot for Unknown Reason
U East of El Paso on Way to
H Oil Holdings
fi EL PASO. -Tex.. March 30. Haroicl
if' Halstead, of San Francisco, was shot
Itt and killed last night on (ho road to
Mr Sierra Blanca, Tex., G9 miles east of
El Paso, according to Information sent
hero today. He was in an automobile
i with C. P. Crawford, a business asso-
jf ciate of El Paso, and Topeka. Kan.,
jg at the lime. Why Halstead was shot
i was not known here. I
The news of the killing reached El
g Paso in a telegram from Mr. Crawford,
? addressed to E. F. Maxwell, manager
of the Crawford theatre in El Paso.
Crawford and Halstead were partners
In an oil proposition at Toyah, Tex.,
j and were returning to their property
t when tho affair occurred.
$ Mr. Crawford wired from Sierru
ft Blanca that Halstead had been "shot
and killed" 25 miles west of there and
jj that ho had taken the body to Sierra
j News of the death was wired by
Mr. Maxwell to W. Jtichie. Hotel To-
wanda, Johns street, San Francisco,
L another business partner of Halstead,
fp" and to Mrs. Wlllard Halstead, mother
K of the deceased, at Hackettstown, N.
1 Crawford Is the son of L. M. Craw-
K ford of Topeka, Kan.
H The two men came to El Paso from
K Toyah Sunday night, purchased a
mi truck In El Paso Monday and started
B back to their old holdings Monday'
LIC1G II EARLY
M5 IT SILT LIKE
How the Mexican murderer of a citv
marshal was lynched in Salt Lake City
In the early eighties was recalled tc
the Rev. John W. Hyslop of the Church
of the Good Shepherd today when he
read the announcement of the death
of Mrs. Anna Olivia Burt in Salt Lake.
Mrs. Burt was the widow of Andrew
H. Burt, the Salt Lake marshal who
was murdered and whose death result
cd in the only lynching in the history
of Salt Lake.
"I was only a boy Avhen nil this hap
pened," the Rev. Hyslop said, "but the
pictures of the exciting scenes is as
clear In my memory as if it had
happened only a few days ago.
"The Mexican had gone Into a res
taurant, ordered a meal and had re
fused to pay for it. The proprietor
went out to obtain a policeman. Wlillo
he was gone the Mexican went out and
bought a rifle, which he loaded. As he
loft the gun store the marshal was ap-j
proachtng. The Mexican went up to I
the marshal and asked him if he was;
a policeman. When the marshal an-
'nounced that he was a police officer,
the Mexican leveled the rifle and fired.
The marshal dropped and was dead in!
; a few minutes.
"I was about ion feel away. I picked
jup the rifle and banded it to a man
iwho 1 think is the Salt ake lire chief.
jW, A. By water.
I "An angry crowd gathered. The,
Mexican was being rushed toward the'
city hall which was then at First
, South and State. Before he was locked1
in a cell the mob had taken a rop
from a painter and had seized the Mex
ican. He was hanged to a rafter in a
stable. Later he was dragged in the
jdust along State-street until the body
was ; mutilated mass." w
; night at six o'clock, traveling by auto-1
'THE WHIP," a big spec
ial, at the Lyceum tomorrow.
Today William Russel in "Sac-1
red Silence," and the "Lion i
- - - -OO I
Jl CITY DETEGTiVES
Commissioner J. R. Ward submitted
the resignations of Detectives R M.
Tout and Tom Burk from the city po
lice force which were accepted.
Both officers expressed their good
wishes for the future success of their
department. Mr. Burk leaves to tako
up more remunerative work with llu
Utah Rapid Transit Co., and Mr. Tout
says he leaves , on account of poor
' Fined for Violating
j Traffic Ordinance
For attempting to pass a standing
street car at the corner of Twenty-,
fifth street and Washington avenue
this morning at 0:45, L. Keller. 19, Og-j
don, was fined $10 or 10 days in the
citv jail. Keller was arrested by Traf-j
If there is to be any sacrifice made
by Americans, to win back their pre
war peace of living, 'we suggest sac
rificing the gougers and profiteers.
Telephone girls wouldn't be criti
cized so often If they would answer be
fore a fellow lias used up all his pleas
After all, oven though the majority
rules, it is the minority who lead.
Poverty is not a disgrace but it is
You RMc for 5 cents 1
g The street railways exist for the convenience of
's the public. Thousands of people dally depend on the 2
E street cars for transportation to and from their work, 5
c A street railway system Is as necessary In a modern
city as- sldevvalks and paved streets.
E Ogden's street railways did not spring up over- 5
g night they had to bo developed, and were aided ma- 5
5 terlally through the genius and foresight of men con- 2
5 nectcd with the First National Gank. It Is significant 3
1 that many of the community developments' that have 2
2 been made In the past thirty years were sponsored or g
I aided by the First National Bank. g
3 Always with a purpose of building for the future,
p help to those young businesses which have the ag-
I g grcsslvc spirit of progress.
I E "FIRST IN SAFETY AND SERVICE" 5
: JL M
first national bank
'CAPITAL SURPLUS 4350,000.00 TTATr. TT J
UlrDEN deposits 44,000,000.00 & UTAH
ELKS TO GELEBBATE
GREAT EVENT II
Joseph Willett, steward of the Elks'
club, and two assistants were busy
this afternoon preparing a sumptuous
repast for tho several hundred Elks
or Ogden and other cities who will as
semble at the club tonight to witness
the "burning of the mortgage" and en
Joy the celebration that has been ar
ranged to mark the event.
Joe says he will have the following
good things to eat immediately after
the lodge rcom ceremonios:
Boiled tongue, cold ham. corned
beef, cheese, potato chips, pickles, rye
bread, white bread, onions, crackers,
oranges, apples and bananas.
Dr. R. S. Joyce will pieside at tne
"old timers" session tonight. The "old
boys," who became members of the
order when the club was situated on
Washington avenue, are to be m
charge of the celebration.
The Elks Jodge here has paid off all
indebtedness against It and is the first
fraternal organization in Ogdcn to own
outright its home.
Beautify tne Complexion
, "v. iN TEN DAYS
r 0m NadkoIa CREAM
f Ir TLo UntquileJ Bc4QtiCeT
l'f,3'-" P rti5-0 Utd and EnJortc4
VifaH &y Thaatandm
BjgSaCyy Guaranteed to remove
' liver-spots, etc. Ex- '
trcmc cases 20 4a.vs I
Rids pores and tissues of impurities.
Leaves the skin clear, soft, healthy. At
leading toilet counters. If they haven't
it, by mail, trro sixes, 60c. and $1.20.
NATIONAL TOILET CO., Path, rnn.
"THE WHIP," a big spec
ial, at the Lyceum tomorrow.
Today William Russel in "Sac
red Silence," and the "Lion
Alleged Forgers Leave Ogden
George W. Taylor and Raymond Ba
ker, two boys who wero held hero by
the city police on charges of passing
bad checks and who are wanted in
Merced. California, left hero yesterday
In the charge of Probation Officer Sil
man and Deputy Sheriff Morse of tho
California city to stand charges pre
ferred against them there.
Envv always backfires remember
! -always style leaders
wSl if I lir You can pick 'em out cver-y tlme thc mcn who stand fy
B I V 0'jm head and shoulders above the crowd vhen it comes to .dl
m I k f, JigJ Dundee tailored, of course. Style Is the thing you want; f -XPf
f Hmm m you et style and cuality in evcry Dundee Suit- Unlon
If I'l'lfi S made to your measure in the latest all-wool spring weaves, -fk
I ' I v 1 1 9 Order your new spring suit now. ,g Jl 1
mi I k m "Dundee Tailored Men Are ALWAYS j f1 A
1 DUndCC Customcrs'" ij
0N HUDS0N AVE' BY T"HNb
FOUR ALLEGED IIPP01
GAMBLERS 1IT '
Speaking, for Attorney George Hal-'
verson, W. Hal Parr, attorney. In-
I quired of Judge Roberts this morning
how it had come to pass that the case
I of the city against four Japanese, M.
I MaeskI, Y. Kioko, S. Mano. and K.
jSuga, arrested and charged with gam
bling, was called yesterday morning
I and bail forfeited in the case of each
! of the defendants when tho Japanese
I had understood that they were to have
j time to procure an attorney.
I Captain Burk said that the Japanese
on paying their bail assured t lie police
they would not appear in court. J
Judge Roberts slated that as the bail)
had been forfeited and paid over to the
city treasurer It could not on any ac
count be refunded but he would order
bench warranto issued for the arrest of
' the men and set the case for retrial on
1 April 7.
STATE ROftD EHEER
ASKS OETIS OF
At the meeting of the city commis
sioners held this morning a letter was
read lrom State Road Engineer Ira
R. Browning, acknowledging the re
ceipt of plans from the city engineer
ror the .paving of Hie east side of,
Washington avenue north of tho
bridge. Mr. Browning asks that tho
j bids on this work be tabulated and
'submitted to the state road commis
sion before any contract is awarded.
,Thc letter was referred to Mr. Tracy
j for further consideration.
I A letter signed by officials of the
j Ogden High school, Weber academy,
and Armstrong & Company's baseball
teams was read asking for tlfo fencing
of Monroe park and for the building of
a grandstand as an encouragement to
j local interest in thc great American
I sporL The Armstrong team is entered
1 in the Utah State league. Thc letter
I wns referred to a committee of tlie
A claim submitted by the Utah
Power & Light company for $11S.25,
1 which represents time and labor ex
I pended on the moving of gas mains lo
aid the paving of north Washington
avenue, was disallowed on the grounds
that tho time for filing such claims
had expired, and that It Is not a proper
charge against the city.
A TOUGH LIFE IS A REPORTER'S.
The rookie swabs the hardwood deck,
The captain guides the ship,
Thc ensign shouts his orders loud,
Tho lootn't cracks the whip,
The stoker's stoko thc livelong day,
Thc parson says thc prayers, 1
Thc dentist Jerks a tooth or two,
Tho surgeon has his cares.
Tho chief cxek, ho moseys round
To see if things are fit,
The engineer Is careful that
The ark shall not be hit,
But I'm the guy who frisks around
And watches nil the bees,
And drone on dock, or snooze In bunk,
And llvo a lifo of ease.
Deportation will be popular when
tho cellars In the United States go dry.
Geticura Soap '
1 AND OINTMENT
Clear, the Skin
PIONEER OF WEBER
COM DIES re
IMF IN ROY .
Nephi Hardy. Weber county pioneer, I
business man and farmer, died at 3:15
o'clock yesterday afternoon at his
homo in Roy. He had been sick for
some time as the result of a paralytic
Mr. Hardy was bom in Nauvoo, 111..
Feb. 20, 18-14, thc son of Zacharia and j
Eliza Philbrook Hardy. He came to ,
Utah in 1S53. J
Mr. Hardy was a pioneer canner in
Utah, having constructed the third
cannery of the state at Hooper, and.
later a cannery at Roy.
lie was an active member in the L.
D. S. church.
Ills wife, Mary Ann Higley Hardy,
and the following children survive
1 him: '
I Mrs. Eliza Fowles, Wilson; George
W. Hardy, Merit, Utah; Louis ,M.
Hardy, Arco, Idaho; Mrs. Mary Ross,
Hooper; Mrs. Cynthia Stoddard, Hoop
er; Mrs. Violet Wilson, Halsted, Kan.:
Hyrum Hardy, Challis. Idaho; Dr. D.
C. Hardy, Arco, Idaho; Mrs. Annie
Green, Ogden; Mrs. Ada Egginton. Og
den; Arnold and Clarence Hardy,
Roy. Sixty-seven grandchildren, and
sixteen great grandchildren also sur
vive. The following brother and sis
ters survive him: Elisha Mardy, Mor
gan; Mrs. Caroline Daily, Oaklev, Ida
ho. Funeral services will be held Thurs
day at 2 p. m. in the Lhulquist chapel
anil floral offerings may be left at the
chapel until 11:30 a. m.
The most unfortunate man we can
conceive of is he whose wife' enters'
politics and throws her hat into the'
ring, and after it Is ruined, makes him
buy a new one.
There is nothing llko keeping the
fact that, you have a still that way.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Burt announce
the engagement of their daughter.
Olive Burt, to Mr. Eldon Taylor of Og
den, the wedding to occur In thc Sail
Lake temple in the near future.
OGDEN PRODUCT DINNER TO BE
SERVED AT PRESBYTERIAN
The Ladies' Aid society of the First
Presbyterian church of Ogden will
servo an Ogden products dinner in the
banquet hall of the church next Thurs
day evening, beginning at C o'clock.
This is the first dinner of this kind
ever given in Ogden with 'the use or
Ogden prqducls only and is being held
as an announcement to the Western
Consumers' week which is to be ob
served throughout Utah tho week be
ginning April 5, the object being to Im
press on housewives the Importance of
using only Utah made products in their
The ladles of tho First Presbyterian
church are tho first to give a dinner
of this kind and in addition to the
exceptional menu served they will give
a program. The young ladles who will
serve on this occasion will be dressed
in original costumes appropriate to the
occasion. Many Ogden companies have
made arrangements that they may be
represented at the dinner.
DAUGHTERS OF THE PIONEERS.
Thc members of Camp B. Daughters
of the Pioneers, will meet next Thurs
day at 2:30 o'clock nt the home of
Mrs. D. A. Wilson, 202G Jefferson ave
nue. VISITING IN SUGARTON.
Mrs. H. L. Bell is spending a week
at Sugarton, Utah, vlsting with her son
and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin L.
WOMEN'S FOREIGN MISSIONARY
Thc Women's Foreign Missionary
society of the Methodist church will
meet with Mrs. Creveling at the home
of Mrs. C. E. Fish, 8S7 Twentieth
street, noxt -Thursday at 2:30 o'clock.
Those Included on tho program are
Mrs. J. G. Reeves, who will give a
paper on "Syria"; Mrs. D. C. Crangl
LEARN TO PLAY A
a Is there anything quite
The minute we hoar a VJnnd, we 'unconsciously- '-'swing" jH
into rhythm with its music. c. V -'!'.
Why don't: YOU learn to play j
-Ssi a cornet, a' trombone, or sexa- J
phone? It is an easy thing to Tifl
I Mil3 do, and you will be nblo to take I
llpM nn active part in the coucerts ( "
you now listen to. )'
jmm Wo lcccp thc famous HQITON I J
'"1C ')anc instruu,entsi con"' ! I
!iff cedecl to 1,e tllc 1CSt m tllti I' mmm
llgjpjKj) ness of thc tone quality ifi these ;
J9TK instruments i s j
Miti1!1 ' liLtle short f " iH
lllS marvelous. Bv- j lJ
f35 band leader rcc- jj
1 ommends t It e '
i CWc in and let us j
IJI-vv3 sllcm Y0U tuc H
mWWS TON instruments. "We
wSrfifflW have an excellent line
wp-' at our music-rooms
WS'h n rfudson Ave.
Aluminum Kettles I
GO FAST . I
i The Standard's stock of Aluminum kettles is j ;
i now reduced to I
1 8-Qt. Light Aluminum Kettles . . . $1.10 I
8-Qt Lifetime Aluminum Kettles $1.90 m
Special Carving Sets 90 H
: $4.00 Universal Dictionary $1.25 1 1
OGDEN STANDARD I
360 24th Street I
I whose subject will be "Tho Philippine
Islands"; Mrs. Cartwright, "Siam".i
Mrs. J. L. Webster. "America." and
Mrs A. J. Dodson, "Korea." All ladios
of the church and congregation are
Invited to attend. $
Mrs. C. N. North and Mr. and Mrs.
N B - Murray arrived home from Cali
tornia this afternoon. They havo been
spending tho winter months on the
coast. They wero accompanied by
Miss Ruth Dilley.
LEAVE FOR CALIFORNIA.
Dr. and Mrs. Ernest W. Browning
and daughter. Ernestine, left Ogdcn I
last Saturday for California. Mrs
Browning and daughter will visit Mrs
Browning's parents in Los Angelei
while the doctor will do some post I
graduate work In pyorrhea and extrac '
lions at San Francisco. Dr. Brown
lug will return in about two weeks. (
Hcad 6? chesP.i jj
are best treated, rffiffhi
"externally" with, jl?tP) '
VICE'S VAPOtuft I
-VQUR BODYGUARD"" 30. OO",
PAINLESS PERNELL I
1 Phone 260 Rooms 2-3 Stevens Bldg., over Western Union !' H
I I A? ill CLOCK A L HA M BRA Tuesday ana I I
i-i RAY ANDY" 10c 20c 30c Wednesday! I
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