R THE OGDEN STANDARD; OGPEN. UTAH. THURSDAY, APRIL 1, 1920 H
H ii 1 1 i I i II i 1 1 i i II i i 1 1 i i ii 1 1 i n i 1 1 ii i ii ii ii i i n ill i i 1 1 1 1 1 ii i hi 1 1 1 1 iii rmi ! 1 1 ii ii i i iBi ii n, IH
jj A REAL RED-BLOODED DRAMA
Hj J I No Cheap Sensationalism
I 1 "The Woman Game." i
Hj jj Gripping in Interest A Photoplay With a Punch! j
H J SUNDAY JACK PICKFORD IN "LITTLE
H l SHEPHERD. FROM KINGDOM COME"
H W I MHWfJ bWlHHUII II I nil' II I I llim.HI . Ml IMFAJUH'W "V i VMUUJHJS f I ' 'W'UJtjrAIOHjJJUJJa
this label on your suit j
or overcoat is a little thing '
to look for but a big thing
1 the home of Hart i
Schaffner & Marx clothes
J For Subscription and Advertising
Department, Call Phone No. 56.
Easter Shoes at right prices. Chris
lenson's "Cut Rate Shoe Store " Bet
ter Shoes or Less Money. 4090
H Information for Engineers Men
H who have served in any of the engl
ncering units of the U. S. army can
procure information from Recruiting
i. Officer EL A. Stmupf here concerning
H the" liewly formed society of Amcrl
H pan Military Engineers.
B A square deal for everybody. Low.
est prices; latest styles. Fashion Shop
Hj Women's Wearing Apparel. Coats,
suits, dresses, waists and skirts. 2470
H ExT'rt wallpaper ana calsorutne
1 cloantrs. Lov.'e and Greenwcll. Phone
Dance April 1. A "hard limes"
dance will he given at the Eighth
Hl ward amusement hall this evening at
the usual hour and an exceptional pro-
H gram has been arranged.
I Clean rags wantca at The Standard
Ladies of the Christian church wilt
hold a bazaar and cooked food sale
Saturday from 9 a- m. to 7 p. m at
Miller's Furniture store, 2523 Wash
ington avenue. 16
L'.mo and Sulphur. Ars. 6l Lead.
Blick Leaf "-10" for sale at Grout's
Grain Store, 332 24th St. 3703
Ogden Products Supper You know
it.wlll be good. Presbyterian church,
Thursday night. One dollar. Bazaar
Thursday 2:30 to 9. Fine and practi
cal needlework and home made candy.
fcor Sale by Owner 6-room modern
brick house on bench, price $5500.
Phone 2432-J. 4059
Flowers telegraphed anywhere In
the United States or Canada. Dumke
Floral. Phone 250. ' 3336
Greiner's Chili Is the Best. 2619
Clean rags wanted at The Standard
1 l i Ice.
BTJICK, cement and piaster Jobbing,
s chimneys, firewalls, etc. Phono 770.
"Old papers tor caie. Ogden Stand,
l' -CoaI M. L. Jones Coal & Ice Co.
I Prompt delivery. 413' 24th St. 2173
L Teresa Strand Granted Divorce
' Teresa Strand was awarded a decree
H may be checked end more eriouj conditions
1 "of the throat often will be avoided by
H .promptly giving tho child n dose of safe
of divorce yesterday in Judge A. E.
Pratt's division of district court from
Cnrl Strand. The parties were mar
ried in Stockholm, Sweden, December
14, 1905. The complainant is awarded
tho custody of two minor children and
allowed ?G0 a month alimony.
Real ice cream, S2.25 delivered,
Grcenwcll Confectionery, 3030
See the most beautiful wo
mn of the gorgeously
gowned in "The Cinema Mur
der." Stage life on New York's
Great White Way. A wonder
ful feature, Alhambra today.
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS
Ben Combo and wife to John Ilart
well, parts of the northeast and south
east quarter, section 22. township 5,
ncrth range. 1 west: 1,200.
William A. Perkins and wife to
Catherine Shupe, part of lots 2 and 4
and all of lot 3, block 3, Woodmansee
Standard Publishing company to
Evelyn Glasmann, part of lot 1, block
32, plat A; $1.
Elizabeth H. Ford to Hendri Ophek
ons, part of the northwest quarter, sec
tion 5, township 5, north range, 1
Sarah Small to Alonzo Van Patten,
part of lot 2, block 10, plat B; $700.
"APRIL FOOL," SHOUTS
When you awoke this morning, you
probably had an Impression that warm
sunlight would percolate through
limbs of barren trees, that gentle
zephyrs would waft to and fro In a
manner conducive to buds and violets,
and that nature would be In a general
state of exuberance as a fitting remind
er that April 1 is here.
From Indications today, traditional
rains will be in the background this
month, with flurries of snow and hall
taking the places of tho "showers that
bring spring flowers."
Snow tonight is the weather man's
"The Mystery of the Yel
low Room," Real Arts great
special comes Sunday with
Remick's great soloist, Frank
Gibeny, Alhambra theatre.
SCOUT TROOP FORMED
II THIRD OV
Troop 6, comprising Boy Scouts of
the Third Ward met last" evening In
tho ward hall and effected an organ
ization. Scout Executive Goates and
Deputy Lyles W. Larkin, were pres
ent and directed the organizing of the
troop, which is being sponsored by
Bishop Myron B. Richardson. A troop
committee was appointed with Frank
R. Gelta and Spencer Collins as asso
ciates. Walter M. Hampton, for two
years a first lieutenant in the army
was appointed scout master and Victor
Wotherspoon and Frank Horspool as
assistants. There wero 35 boys who
presented applications to Join the
troop. Complete organization of the
troop will take place at a meeting to
be hold at 7:30 o'clock noxt Wcdnes
when all bojs between 12 and 18 years
day evening in the Third Ward hall
of ago residing in the vicinity of the
Third Ward are invited to enter.
I buy Liberty Bonds at
highest prices. If you have
bonds for sale see me. J. J.
Brummitt, 2417 Hudson ave
nue. Phone 59.
Today "The Cinema Mur
der," featuring Marion Davies
on New York's great White
Way, Alhambra, 3 days.
In some parts of tho United States
natural cement rocks are found which
contain nearly the proportions of ma
terlals to produce Portland cement.
PORTER FOUND GUILTY
OF PETIT LSRCEI
GNE5 SIR BAIL
Basset Burton, colored, a porter on
the Union Pacific railroad, was found
guilty in city court this morning by a
jury, of petit larceny and is released
from custody on $100 bond.
Sentence will be pronounced toy
Judge Roberts tomorrow morning.
Burton was arrested on complaint
of Roman Thaller who said that ho
had journeyed from Rock Springs, on
the train on which Burton was a porter
and that on arrival in Ogden on the
night of March 2G he put his grip on
the back of an express wagon from
Avhich it was stolen by the colored
man. James Gray, Anton Nocker and
Earl Burton testified they saw the col
ored man approach tho wagon and
tako the grip.
PETITI FOR 0PE11
OF HE IS SEI
At the meeting of the city commis
sioners this morning, a eptition wan
received from property owners on the
avenue running north and south be
nucs. and between Twenty-ninth vand
Thirtieth streets, asking that the ave
nue be opened and named Ogden ave
nue. The petition was referred to tho
city engineer and city attorney.
The payroll for the month of March
was submitted to the city commission
ers this morning by Auditor A. F. Lar
son, and approved, as follows:
Department of Public Af
fairs and Finance $ 2596.50
Department of Public Safety. 9060. IS
Department of Parks and
Public Property 474.00
Department of Streets and
Public Improvements 4430.75
An account for supplies from the
George A. Lowe company, amounting
to $912.26. was allowed.
Today "The Cinema Mur-j
der," featuring Marion Davies
on New York's great White
Way, Alhambra, 3 days.
For perfect projection, a pic
ture as clear as a bell, on the
only concave screen in Ogden,
visit the Alhambra, Utah's
greatest picture palace, show
ing today "The Cinema Mur
der," New York's great White!
Way, the dazzling, alluring!
life of an actress and the other
side behind the curtain.
GETS FIVE DAYS I!
"I would rather beg than steal,
Judge," said Dan Boardwell, a badly
paralyzed mendicant, whose appear
ance belied his name as he pleaded
guilty to begging on the streets of
Ogden, in city court this morning. You
ought to .be able to get work, said the
Judge, and I will give you five days in
tho city jail, which will give tho offi
cers Umo to Investigate your case.
"If you'll let me go. I'll try to get
work or get out of town," said the
beggar, who pleaded that his conOi
tion would not allow him to do a full
day's hard work
He is serving the five days now.
To remind you Nazimova
plays only two more days at
Utah theatre in her latest pic
ture. Coming, Clara Kimball
Young in 'Forbidden Woman.'
Deaths and Funerals
FROST Funeral services for Frank
A. Frost were held yesterday at 2
o'clock- in the Lindquist chapel. Elder
Holger M. Larsen "Officiated. Mrs.
Mary Farley sang at the services.
Bishop E. A. Bingham, E. E. Kietter,
E. A. Larkin and Elder Larsen were
speakers at tho services. Interment
Ogden city cemetery.
BROWN William L. Brown of Og
den died yesterday at the Southern Pa
cific hospital at San Francisco.. He
was 33 years old and Is survived by a
widow, one child, and his mother, Mrs.
J. II. Matthews. A sister and three
brothers also survive. The body will
be brought to Ogden for burial An
nouncements regarding the funeral
will be made later,
STONE Funeral services for Mrs.
Luna Stone will be held Friday after
noon at 2 o'clock In the Seventh ward
meeting house. Bishop Arthur Budge
will officiate. The body may be view
ed at the family residence.' 531 Sev
enteenth street today and Friday until
time for the funeral services.
Weber Lodge No. 6, Free
and Accepted Masons
Regular Meeting, Thursday, April
1st, 8 p. in. Much business to trans
act. By order of the W M.
F. .F NICHOLS,
AMERICAN PLAN OF EMPLOYMENT
PLACED IN EFFECT BY ASSOCIATED
INDUSTRIES-UNIONS ARE OPPOSED
With the adoption of the "American
plan" of employment by the Utah As
sociated Industries, effective today,
and the demands of the unions of the
building trades for increased wages in
effect today, there seemed to bo little
change in the situation insofar as the
Ogden district Is concerned.
The demands of the workors wero
being met at both the Globe Mills and
the Spcrry Mills. These aro the two
lurgest employers of building trades
workers at this time. Neither is a
member of the Utah Associated Indus
tries. Union officials here today said the
plan of tho Associated Industries was
directly In opposition to unionism and
the unions here would fight It.
Utah Associated Industries officers
declare that tho condition with regard
: to industry and tho unions had become
intolerable, that investors would not
i erect buildings as long as this uncer
tainty prevails and that a basis upon
j which work shall be done is necessary
, to insure progress.
Members of the Associated Indus
tries say that tho increase demanded
by the unions will not be met.
After the following motion had been
turned down, it is paid, by the union
ic-prcsentativcs at the Salt Lake con
ference yesterday, the Associated In
dustries announced that its plan would
be put Into effect:
"That if the labor organizations will
agree at once in writing (1) to the ap
pointment of a committee of five mem
bers with full power to tako final ac
tion with the understanding that (2)
all pending wage demands and dis
putes be deferred pending the action
by thl3 committee and provided (3)
that the present conditions as to the
employment of labor shall .pro vail
pending the action of this committee.
"Then that your committee of con
tractors recommend to the Associated
Industries the appointment of a com
mittee of omployors of equal number
also with power to act that this Joint
committee proceed thereupou to agree
on a chairman who shall have tho pow
er to cast a deciding vote in case of
"The duties of this joint committeo
shall bo to consider ana maxc final dis
position or final settlement of tho ten
I points that havo already been under
discussion and as havo been reported
today under exhibit 'A.'
"This proposed committee shall be
in existence during the coming year
and the settlement arrived at by them
shall be effective for the year begin
!nlng May 1, 1920.
"Wo also beg to recommend that
such committeo be made eventually a
permanent working body to handlo la
bor disputes in this territory."
Tho original proposal for working
conditions on all building contracts to
be made effective April 1 offered by
Associated Industries to labor repre
sentatives was as follows:
"1. That the employer shall havo
the undisputed right to determine the
number of men to be employed on any
work of construction at any time dur
ing the course of building and to have
the decision as to tho necessity of the
appointment of a foreman and in case
of such appointment to prescribe his
"2. That the foreman may or may
not be a union man, at the discretion
of the employer.
"3. That tho employer have the
right to employ direct.
"4. That craftsmen be permitted to
do emergency work in other related
crafts for a limited period of time.
"5. That there bo no limitation,
cither prescribed or understood, to ob
tain on the amount of work to be per
formed by any craftsman.
"6. That there be no limitation
placed upon tho number of apprentices
in any craft.
"7. That during workingthours the
business agent do not appea'r on the
"S. That thoro shall be no sympa
"9. 'That labor unions be privileged
to invite workers to affiliation with
their organization, but that no strikes,
delays or cessations of work occur on
account of the employment of crafts
men not affiliated with the labor or
ganization. "10. That in the interests of all
classes and tho public .welfare all ex
isting wage demands which have been
arbitrarily made be hereby cancelled;
that the wages for 1920 shall bo fixed
by a joint committee composed ot rep
resentatives of tho public, employers
Galigher Makes Statement.
These proposals were the subject of
frequent conference between tho la
bor committee of the association and
the labor representatives. Tho discus
sions led to the formulation of tho con
crete proposal for a Joint committee
on labor questions which, was offered
"With such a point blank refusal,"
according to President J. E. Galigher
of Utah Associated Industries, "there
was no alternative left but to declare
for such principles as would be fair
to the public, to the employer, and
the workman, without regard for any
dominating. influences or unreasonable
demands that havo thus far throttled
"The representatives of the employ
ers contended that they should have
the right to employ their own men,
that there should be no limitation plac
ed upon the output of any workman,
no limitation should be placed upon
I the number of apprentices of a craft,
but In accordance with the vocational
education plan now In force in this
state every boy should bo given an op
portunity to enter the craft to which
he may be inclined or suited.
"We hope that all buildings now un
der construction may go on in ordor
that no unnecessary burden may be im
posed upon investors. The hope Is ex
pressed that negotiations will still be
possible to correct present abuses and
to consider all matters affecting the
building program and relations be
tween employers and employes, in
cluding the wage question."
Plan Is Outlined.
Tho American plan, as adopted by
Utah Associated Industries, provides:
"1. That the constitutional right of
every workman to seek and find em
ployment and thus provide for his fam
ily, upon terms and conditions mutual
My satisfactory to himself and his em
'ployer, must not be denied or abriug
ied. 1 "2. That in all Industrial and busi
ness relations the public welfare must
always bo regardod.
"3. That there be absolute fair
ness to all classes of workmen,
whether union of non-union, and jus
tice to employers.
"4. That there shall be no discrim
ination against any workman on ac
count of his affiliation or nonaffilia
Hon with any labor organization, and
that any act of coercion, intimidation
or force from any source whatsoever,
applied against employer or employe
engaged In lawful pursuits, is funda
mentally unjust, vicious and un-Ameri-can.
"5. That tho right of employes to
organize for lawful purposes must not
;ho disputed and that the same privi
lege should be given to employers.
"6. That the employe has tho right
to leave his employment and the em
ployer has tho right to engage or to
discharge his employes.
"7. That contracts should be faith
fully observed by both parties.
"S. That any plan contrary to these
principles Is repugnant to American
W. F. Bossner, secretary of the Og
den branch of the Utah Associated In
dustries, said today that he had re
eelved a telegram from Montana which
stated that after a two months' strike
by carpenters that the unions had ac
ceded to the desires of the Associated
Industries and were to begin work
Monday on the American plan.
JDHIVSORI SAYS HOOVER
Veers With the Winds De
clares California Senator in
Political Rally Speech
NEW YORK. April 1. Senator John
son of California, at a political rallv in
Carnegie hall today, (said that one or1
his opponents for the Republican pres-
ldentlal nomination "veered with the!
winds on certain questions." After the
i rally he told reporters he referred to j
In his speech the senator said he
!held in utter contompt certain persons'
v. ho were first on one idc of the
league of nations and then on the
other. "These," he continued, "run
villi the hares and hunt with the
He charged that some newspapers
in the United States did not function
as a free press, since they were con
trolled by certain Influences which
made it Impossible for them to do so.
Discussing the right of free assem
blage he said it was unwise to curb
any minority acting within the law be
cause the minority of today might be
come the majority of tomorrow.
While he despises a profiteer, he
said, he likewise held in contempt 'the
patrioteer who is hiding behind the ,
Urging that the New York stale pri
mary law be amended, he called it "a
disgrace fo the great empire state."
SEAPLANE IS ADRIFT
FOR SIXTEEN HOURS
BALTIMORE, April 1. After having
been adrift in a seaplano for sixteen
hours without food or water. Major
Sidney E. Parker of the Sritish army
and Miss Blanche Frazer arrived here
today on the steamship Hilton, by
which they were picked up on Sun
Captain Carey said he found Major
Parker and Miss Frazer in their plane
about fifteen miles southeast of Jupi
ter, on the Florida coast.
Major Parker refused to talk of his
trip or experience but Miss Frazer
said they loft Palm Beach on Saturday
for Mlmini Island in the Bahamas, in
the seaplano to take dinner with mem
bers of the Biminl gun club on tho
Island, which is fifty miles distant.
All was going well until thoy ran
Into a heavy fog. The machine ran
out of gasolino and Major Parker was
forced to descend Miss Frazer said
she is a native of Belgium and had
seen service during the world war.
General Strike Order
on Al! Railroad Boats
NEW YORK, April 1, A strike
order effective Immediately on all rail
road boats except ferries, was Issued
by the Marine Workers Affiliation this
afternoon. Workers on ferry boats of
railroad companies were ordered to
quit work at 8 o'clock tonight.
The union announced that 5,000 men
would obey the order and that the
strike would tie up 40 per cent total
Light Vote Expected in
ST. PAUL, Minn., April 1. A light
voto is expected in the Democratic
precinct primaries to be held through-,
out Minnesota tonight to select dele-'
gates to county conventions to be held
Saturday in the eighty-six counties.
Polls are open from 6:30 to S;30 p.
m. and there Is no opportunity on the
ballots as arranged to express a presi-j
dential preference. In many precincts
only caucuses will be held. One dele
gate is elected for each forty votes
cast in 1916 for Wilson.
At the county conventions Saturday
delegates will be chosen for the did-;
trlct and state conventions and theso
bodies in turn will select tho delegates
for the National Democratic conven
tion at San Francisco.
There's no use in worrying about
'tomorrow. You did that yesterday
'and what did it get you today?
II Ulllllllll H III llllll.ll H H gPWHf WBB53aBBIiUJ.ETaBgB) jH
As Sigrid, thel)& j " I
I Her Latest and Most Magnificent Picture Production j fl
I TWO-REEL COMEDY AND NEWS H
COMING SUNDAY, MONDAY AND TUESDAY j . H
$Vl liitfe--"01" soon' be here in the 19
jP most lavish picture of
Ik llGI;Gntir!eACa-GG' J ' Ifl
2lL msi ForbiddenVomn f I
I Wyac fcr farther announQGinenis I j H
REPUBLICAN WOMEN OF OGDEN
INVITED TO SALT LAKE
The Ogden women of Republican af
filiations havo been lmitcd to attend
the reception to be given by the Re
publican women of Salt Lake City from
2 until 4 o'clock next Saturday after
noon at the Hotel Utah. Mrs. Geor
gina Marriott, who has taken charge
of the arrangements for Ogden women
will greet all visitors from this city.
Women from various cities in the state
will undoubtedly be prosent.
This evening in the Eighth ward
amusement hall the amusement com
mittee will give a hardtime dancing
party. Everyone is invited.
'- CHILDREN'S AID SOCIETY.
The Children's Aid socioty will meet
tomorrow afternoon at 3 o'clock at the
OGDEN PRODUCTS DINNER AT
This evening from 6 until 7:30
o'clock an Ogden products dinner will
be served at the First Presbyterian
church. The ladies of the church havo
chargi and those who servo will be
dicssed in costumes, indicative of
seme well known Ogden product.
Nearly every factory or producing
plant in the city will be represented
in some manner. The dinner is a pre
lude to the Westorn Consumers' week
which opens in Ogden next Monday, j
April 5. The menu to be served this
evening will be composed of delicacies j
made in Ogden.
HOME FROM SOUTH.
A. T. LaFrentere has returned to Cg
den after spending the winter in the
M ETHODIST LADIES' AID
The Methodist Ladies' Aid society
will entertain In tho parlors of the
church this evening. All members of
the church and their friends are in
ted to be present.
This evening at 8:15, the Ogden
tabernacle holds the final rehearsal
before leaving for Salt Lake City,
three sessions of the general confer
ence. A special train for choir members,
will be run at 8 o'clock Sunday morn
ing, which will give ample timo to ar-j
range- the seating of th'cc holr.
Fourteen choruses In all, will be ren
dered at the three sessions at the final
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY
FOR SALE MISCELLANEOUS.
SEED potatoes for sale, Farley's Gro
cery Store. 2C02 Washington. Phone
FOR SALE AUTOS.
191S Studebakcr touring cur In first class
condition, for sale cheap. Sec owner ut
J7C7 Grant. 21
FOR RENT FURNISHED.
MODERN furnlrhcd three room apart
ment. Inquire No. 11'. Corey upartmenf-
rehearsal tonight. Mayor Frank Frncls IB
will be in attendance, and will, no
doubt, address the choir members. It HhI
will bo tho first visit of the mayor HI
to a rehearsal of the choir, and will bo v HI
very much appreciated by all the H
B. OF L. F. AND E. H
The Brotherhood of Locomotives IH
Firemen and Enginemen gavo a party H
last Tuesday evening. Card games
and musical selections were enjoyed IH
and refreshments were served. IH
CHRISTIAN CHURCH BAZAAR. BH
I1 The ladles of the Christian church IH
are to hold a bazaar at the Miller Fur- IH
niture storo next Saturday from 9 a. HH
m. to 7 p. m. Wi
ASPIRIN FOR HEADACHE " . ' If:
Wame "Bayer" is on Genuine K?
Aspirin say Bayer t H
Insist on "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin"
In a "Bayer package," containing pro- IH
per directions for Headache, Colds, IH
Pain, Neuralgia, Lumbago, and Klieu-
matism. Name "Bayer" means genu- IV
ine Aspirin prescribed by physicians IH
for nineteen years. Handy tin boxes . . jH
of 12 tablets cost few cents. Aspirin IH
is trade mark, of Bayer Manufacture IH
of Monoacetlca'cldcstcr of Salicyllcacid IH
3100 Reward, $200
Catarrh 13 a. local dlseaso croatly lnfla
onccd by constitutional conditions. It IH
therefore rerulres constitutional treat
menL HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINI IE
Is takon internally and acts through th( IHi
Blood on tho Mucous Surfaces of the Sys IBE
tem. HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE
destroys tho foundation of the disease IB
elves the patlont strencth by lmprovini IF
tho general health and assists natur U IK
doing its work. J100.CO for any case oi IL
Catarrh that HALL'S CATARR2
MEDICINE falls to cure.
Druggists 75c. Testimonials free.
F. J. Chenoy & Co., Toledo, Ohio. Il
l1?; tT. MciTniid Women fifH iH
rp . Office 2(0 Main Street EJIB
Thirty yearn c.pcncnrc treating Acute, ChronI
and Special Discuses. H
Are Healthy Etl
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