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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, March 31, 1920, LAST EDITION - 4 P.M., Image 13

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058396/1920-03-31/ed-1/seq-13/

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I Unusual Sale of
Special for Ten Days , . fellK
The very things you . ' . i: -: j'i. . G rlM
look for in shoes good " ' rTfj hjl
looks, wear and comfort , ' mh
are built into these - JJy
slioes. It would be hard J7
to duplicate them for MC' J
$10 or $11. They have , Py
the class and the qual- Cs &
ity of higher priced
shoes. Special sale for " ,
10 days only all sizes S"
now, but come early to b"
et yurs. Stylish English last, black
and dark brown.
The new spring footwear for ladies now here.
Mwrnfet A Expressing the usual
MSv Clark high standard of
quality, and priced at eco
nomic;tl. CASH. PlUf'KS
W&i'Mh tljcse ncw spring- Oxfords
-1 -lit $1$ nd sliPPers offer some.
2 t0 women of den.
rTeW models direct from the designer of fashionable
ajl footwear for women made in such style and quality
'41 !?at were yu to go elsewhere you'd find them priced
Lrfr fr0m $10 tO $14.
Uf Our Cash Pries $6 to $10
v j
ll NEWPORT KEWS, Va. The' battleship "Maryland." tho larg- I
I Mi est ship yet constructed for the United States navy, was launched 1
I V March 20th. Sho is GOO fect long, 97 feet broad and has a dls-
1 Hr placement of 32,000 tons. Her main battery will be composed of j
)J II eight 16-inch guns, the heaviest used on a naval craft.
IB: Chicago City Council I
II Increases 1920 Budget
1& III CHICAGO, March 31 -The ciy
I III, council today voted a $4,000,000 in '
! Il crease in the 1920 budget to provide a
10 per ceht increase for striking mu
nicipal employes. Aldermen said that
11 is now up to the strikers and those
threatening to strike to accept that ad
vance or quit their jobs permanently.
Tho strikers are demanding jnorc
than a 10 per cent increase and indica
tions are that many or fill of them will
refuse the proposed raise.
Discontented groups of firemen and
city hall employes gathered in the city
VIENNA. March 31. A wave of pes
simism has swept over tho country
since Baron Koranyi, minister of
finance, and the food controller re
turned from Paris with empty hands
except for some small food credits.
Newspapers express regret at the de
lay of the hoped for American loan
and publish warnings of approaching
exhaustion of food supplies and of an-
other crisis.
I Depression prevails Ip business cir
! cIcs Manufacturers declare that these
driblets of loans for food purchase are
futile and that only credits sufficiently
large to enable business to get on its
feet by tho purchase of conl and raw
materials will postpone the complete
breakdown of Austrlia.
One of tho basic causes of the coun
try's paralysis is lack of coal due to
failure of the coal supplying countries
, to live up to their agreements. Tor
! this reason industries He Idle.
Austria's natural and logical coal
Supply lies in Bohemia and Prussia, or
. Cppor Silesia Under present arrange
ments coal is secured, what there is of
jit, under agreements between state
governments and upon arrival hero is
(distributed by government officials.
The supply Is so small that virtually
all of jt is needed for limited railway
operation, the gas and electric plants
and limited private domestic use.
None remains for industries and no
, factories except those producing the
; necessities of life nre In constant opcr
'ation. For instance, the great Floris
jdorf locomotive works, with a capacity
. of 150 locomotives a year, have been
' idle for four weeks while all .Europe
) is crying for railway motive p ower.
iThe demand for irelght cars is insist
ent and yet the Graz car factory with
a potential capacity of 300 cars a
' month produces less than 50 because
;coal is not to be had and consequently
i they cfannot secure wheols, axles and
i structural iron for bodies,
j Vienna, is surrounded with a forest
I of factory stacks, but smoke issues
, from few of them This has been true
'ever since the revolution 15 months
ago. Manufacturers say that if coal
can be assured in sufficient quantities
they will manage to find raw materials
enough to start with and slowly build
up credits for more.
Commission after commission has
vainly tried to obtain delivery of the
coal for which contracts were made
with Czechoslovakia. Th reason for
this failure is unknown here. One ox
pert says ihat unless Austria is allow
ed tn get coal from the Upper Silesian
fields, whence has always come the
bulk of Austria's supply, her popula
tion must be deported or the countrv
will perish under starvation and au
tarchy. This solution, he says, lies in
i the hands of the powers.
'hall today and their sentiment seemed
I to be that the proffered raise is not
, enough.
j "Junior clerks get only $90 to $110
, a month." some of the office men said.
That is not enough to live on. even
i if ou add 10 per cent increase."
Big Slump in louse
! Market at Columbia
NEW YORK. March 31. A big
slump in the mouse market is reported
from Columbia univorslty. where large
stocks of the little rodents are used
for experimental purposes. Quotations
for mice have fallen far below pre-war
levels and many breeders have been
forced out of business, according to Dr.
Francis Carter Wood.
Hosts of mice were required during
the war for medical experiments and
high prices offered for them by the
government stimulated the breeding of
these animals. When the armistice
wag signed the breeders wero caught
"long" on mice and they found them
selves carrying a heavy overload of n
useless commodity.
This situation in the mouse market
is disclosed in Dr. Wood's annual re
port us director of the George Crocker
Special Research fund, made public to
day. This fund wa3 created to con
duct scientific cancer investigation and
many mice not used for experiments
at Columbia university are shipped to
other laboratories. As one means to
reduce the surplus, the directors of the
research fund have attempted to ship
some of the mice to the Pathological
Institute of the Imperial university of
MINEOLA, N. Y March 31. Cap
lain John M. Foote. of Chicago, an
army pilot during the Avar, was killed
today when a monoplane he was flying
fell 1000 feet to the ground near Roose
velt field here.
nthn tdmt nnoflea of tho povorty In Central and Eastern Europe la the demoralizing
mmi t i-iiV; l7..VvnHnn idleness closed schools and degrading home conditions arehavlng upon
KB nfluence which storrollon. Wones J8 ,q yaft tQ teach haIf.,tared kJddle8 not to steal and gamble.
U The Srer ? abS?e are dicing In a Buda pest dump for scraps of food or trinkets with which to eatable.
RENO, Nov., March 31. The entire
record of the Mary Plckford divorce
case Is under a close investigation by
Robert Richards, deputy attornoy gen
eral of Nevada, for the purpose .of as
certaining whether it holds any irreg
ularities or evidence of fraud or col-1
lusion that will justify an action being
taken to set the divorce aside. The
deputy attorney general said this
morning that when his investigations
arc concluded action undoubtedly will
be taken by the state In case the facts
justify it.
"Just at this time." said the deputv
attorney general, "I am unable to a"v
what will develop in the Plckford case
because the investigation I am making
has not been completed. I am going
over the entire record of the case and
If there nre irregularities or anv evi
dence that a fraud was worked on the
court or thai there was collusion, some
action undoubtedly will be taken to set
aside the decree."
, Members of Ogden council Knights
jof Columbus anticipate a verv onjov
able evening next Wednesday at "a
dancing party which is being arranged
j for by the social committee of the
l council, assisted by the ladies of the
S. O. H. club. Every member is ex
; pepted to be present accompanied by
at least two invited friends a num-
ber of novelty dances will be intro
duced, which will be a pleasant sur
prise to those present. Dancing will
bo from 9 to 12.
The concert committee of the Ogden
W. C. T. U. has mailed out announce
, mcnt.s for the Florence Otis recitals'
which are to be given in the First
Methodist church on Twenty-fourth
street Monday and Tuesday, April 5,
and G, each evening at S:15 o'clock. A 1
real musical treat has been promised
tho public.
If there are any 'Smiths" away from
home this evening and their wive3
know not where they are. the Ogden j
High Junior class will offer the infor-j
mation leading to their discovery, for
tonight is the night for the O. II. S..
Junior class play, "Why Smith heftj
Home." and the students appearing In
the comedy farce are expecting a full .
house at the Orpheum theatre. Harry
Lyons, business manager of tho com
pany, declares that all persons hold
ing tickets may exchange them for
reserved seals at the Orpheum box ,
office any time before the presentation'
of the play. j
Mrs. A. D.'Canfield of Pccatello.
Idaho, is visiting in Ogden as the
house guest of her sister. Mrs. Phil i
Kohn, S78 Twenty-third streeu
' nn
Deaths and Funerals :
STURTEVANT The Tuneral of1
Mrs. Mary Slurtevant will be held!
Thursday morning at 0:30 o'clock at
the Kirkcndall funeral chapel. The
body will be removed to California.
HARDY Th3 funoral of NephI liar- i
dy, pioneer canner. will be held at'
2 o'clock Thursday at the Roy meeting'
house, Bishop Martin P. Brown pro-'
j siding. The body may be viewed at'
the home in Roy this evening and to
morrow un'ril time for the funeral. In
terment will be in the Roy cemetery.
RICHARDSON Funeral services
for Mrs. Elizabeth Cobabe Richardson
will be held tomorrow at 2 o'clock In
the Third ward infecting house. Bishop'
M. B Ttichardson officiating. The body
may bo viewed this afternoon and io
morrow until 1:30 p. m. Interment
will bo In the city cemetery.
CHAMPNEYS The funeral of
Thomas Champneys was held at 2
o'clock yesterday at the Fifth ward
meeting house. Bishop's Counselor U.
J. Brown officiated. Mrs. Mary Far
ley. Orson Griffin and Prof. Clawson
sang at the services. President John
Watson, Patriarch Geo. W. Lark in and
George Shorten and T. Samuel Brown
ing were Hie speakers.
Lieut. Zebrowski Is
Sentenced to Death
WARSAW: March 31 Lieutenant
Stanislnw Zobroweki, of the Polish
army, tried by court mnrital. and
found guilty of a charge of having
misappropriated 10,000 marks belong
ing to his regiment, has been sen
tenced to be shot, it was announced
recently At the present rate of cx
I change, 10.000 marks is the equivalent
of about $G3 In American money. The
prosecution contended at tho hearing
'that ZobrowskI had lost the money
betting on horoe races. j
WASHINGTON, March 31. Bnlloto
cant by women lr. tho coming pronldon
tlal oleotlon will fall nhort of tho po
twntlal mcn'n votn by over 2,500,000,
provldocl (hn nuffrr.pn nmonrlmont la
ratlflod nnd nlato 1'cglairr.r.on Inwfl on
noted In Umo to pormlt women all over
the country to participate, aftcortlln
to nutlmftlofs by tho NutlontU Womnn'u
With Uw 1016 flououe ag ft btifllc, thi
womftn'n party eBtlmaloa tho number
of. men ellfllhlo to VoU (Vl 30,877,000,
end the panslbla weman yotern at 3d,.
883,o00, In JP10, however I ho aotiml
vole, enet tor all vnrlttUB nrepidemliii
oftadldalga was 18,388,7-1$, omltUnjj,
j The New Bargain Shop I
j Opens Tomorrow S j I
- . Here's news of a wonderful little shop. Tu a corner of f
' t 1 1,10 Downstairs Store wc have built a Women's Wear j
y Sliop. In it will be sold sample lines odds and ends of
i (C Jr? zzL-rS Second floor stocks special purchases. Jt -will be a j IH
23!rl """"A shop in Avhich quick salesmall rAofits ill prevail. While f IH
I ALV there will be one clerk in charge, still most customers will jjj fl
? T serve thomselvcs. There will be practically no expense of jH
l vf Peration. Conic down and have a look. j
! 1 1 1 Women's Coats tfrl jf t l H
V 'sSk These are this spring's samples of smart coats in sport models
1 Sa3fik three quarter lengths and full lengths. The traveling man sold I
H E5S)WBs8l them to us at a very low price. There are coats in the lot worth I
h iiilpi' 10 ?3 Havc a look' I
I UWW' Women's Coats rf Q 75 I
CO If SPrinS Samples pl&m
II Another lot of samples not two alike long coats, three-quarter
g 1 It fs$tC . lengths and sport styles. All new all of this spring's styles, jH
j fflxx belted styles, large pockets, largo collars. Values to $35. J
kH Women's Suits ftO I
j ,p iji Big Values .. y)6T j
f l l I rv i JC"iQ If you hve been discouraged in looking at regular suits, see i jt
i ?g) , , r X3Jj these. Some are samples, some from Second floor. All good f
c "7 I styles. There arc jerseys, serges, some of silk. Suits worth 5j
V. ' ' j" three times their present price $18.75 $24.75 and $29.75.
I ifuu Ladies ?0J Spring l I I
j t Dresses Dresses j
- I .Fifty of them. The material arc worth Dresses of silk and of serge for street - IH
6 ll lf J three times the price. They will need and afternoon wear. In some of these B
B II 7 c pressing that's all. The styles are the fabrics are worth more than the 9
1 j Sood enough for afternoon wear. The present price of the complete dress. t
JJ price cheap enough for house wear. In the regular way these are values 1
R N Voiles, ginghams, values $7.50 to that sell at $25 to $35. Assorted now ?
I $12.50. On sale now, $3.95. in two prices $15 and $17.50. WM
j Easter PetJjic?ts Sales Final ) I
I Sswivon oi Vndv-nued man So.d !o S much under wU. be 3old In the DownsWrr. I H
fj wuh colored cgs baskets l""ice- Mosl of lhonl of sateeu- Women's Wear Shop, there c
for the Easter Bunny to briny Some of heatherbloom. Plain wiu be no exchanges, no ap-
1 the eggs in. Candy eggs in a blac,:- P,wn wlle' somf provals and no charges. We f H
H lot of sizes and colors. Next urcs m colors. A greaUot or iherefore ask that customers
Sundav is Easier. Better get them that are good $-.o val- lnake selections carefully so I
ft these "early. Candy Square. es. In the Downstairs shop that sales may be final. I JM
Main floor." $1.9a.
ba'lots thrown out for cause, which
leaves over 11.000.000 possible votes
unregistered. If as largo a propor
tion of tho men voters remain indif-fi-rent
in the coming election, women
political leaders here say that tho eag
eviwfts of women to exercise their
newly acquired privilege may more
than offset the disparity In numbers
between the sexes.
In five of the slates, moreover, wo
i men of voting age outnumber the men.!
! Massachusetts has the greatest pre-
ponderance of women "voters" with
5S.254 more women than men, North
Carolina is next with a women's ma
jority of 15.2S8 and South Carolina
with 10,307 is third. In Rhode Is
land women of voting nge outnumber
ihe men by J196 and in Maryland bv
I iff? !W AuLVcvii ToVs AMP pur Voi POAS Lw 1m mm
I I M GoittG To spmVqo rPi W,
j voxe APisoBEPieUTBoW TlfcEO AJO ITS PAST , W,
L VT m L his eepWWAS! ( .

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