|Paper||Provo Daily Herald|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Provo Daily Herald|
THE DAILY HERALD OF UTAH COUNTY, THURSDAY, APRIL 27, 1922. THE DAILY HERALD tent Entered as second class mail matter June Prom. Utah, under the act of March 3. 1879. 6. 1911, Terms of Subscription: Delivered by carrier, 30 cents a month; by mail in Utah county, $3 a year; out Bide the county, $3.50 a year. Over 2000 THE GAME PRESERVE. The Daily Herald hopes the U. S. Forest Service will come to see the justice of Pay son's request for a sheepless forest preserve including all of the Dry Mountain area, a matter of some 5,000 acres of land, to be given over wholly to the people as a 'iiiiii HI ;!! recreational spot and to the preservation of wild life. Citizens of Paysorf have asked the forestry service to set apart the Dry Mountain area for a wild life sanctuary. The service has expressed its willingness to do this if sheep are not to be excluded from the area. There is the rub! Payson citizens believe a preserve would kill off vegetation and make it impossible to foster wild animal life in the area. The forest service differs on this i ed m it But the point we wish to make is this : The land belongs to H:jU tan should this that is United States! If it right the people of the be a wild game preserve ill is so only because it is for the best iii1" interests of the citizens. Therefore it should be theirs to decide j whether sheep should be grazed on the area. The Daily Herald hopes the U. S. Forest Service will come to see the question from the point of view of the citizen. point MORE POLITICS. It is quite the common thing to do to slam politics and politicians. This newspaper has done that very thing. Many of our readers, no doubt, have done it. But As Preston G. Peterson remarked at a Chamber of Commerce luncheon Tuesday : "The only trouble with politics is that not enough citizens in drinkupends all her time ing champagne and vamping rich young men. As a matter of fact, chorus girls FOR WOMEN do not earn the most lavish salaries in the world, and many of them live $10.00 Values more frugally than is usually known, keeping house for themselves in' little groups of two or three, in tiny apartments with kitchenettes. Many of them, of course simply live at home with their parents, Just as shop girls end stenographers and other business girls do. Peggy Ma lone, the heroine of "Her This is one of the most Face Value," the latest Wanda Haw-le- y release which will open Friday patterns on the Saturday at the Princess Theater, market. It's value on the and is such a chorus girl, and no serious present market is $10.00. school 'marm' could have been a more dutiful daughter and sister nor a We sold out of our lower better cook. From the time first see Peggy priced shoe on similar style Malone getting upyou early after a night and for this reason we rehearsals to cook her father's breakand your atoffer you the above style at fast, she has your heart tentionparticularly after you get a reduced price of $7.95 better acquainted with her "Pop" and brother Eddie, both efficient grafters If you appreciate a real and loafers who Impose on Peggy's value you will appreciate generosity. Presently Peggy gets married, and this offering. then, after Pop and Eddie have brought unhappiness to her little home, and her husband lerves her, she goes Into pictures and becomes a star. It all seems very human and real, and while there are many scenes which will make you laugh, there are others which will put a lump Into your throat. Peggy's adventures are 42 West Center St. not over when she becomes a star In pictures, however. The outcome is logical, even If not just what you e at $7- 95 up-to-d- ate Mr. Peterson meant that if everybody entitled to vote did vote, and made the effort to vote intelligently, there would be better government, more efficient, honest, officials, and a greater effort made to serve the public. "There ought to be a law fining citizens who neglect to vote," Mr. Peterson insisted. He's right! They ought to be fined, or disfranchised, or shipped to some country where the power on the throne doesn't allow common folks a voice in the government. And, again running along Mr. Peterson's line of thought: If II or more people get into politics a higher grade of will make its appearto put it more pleasantly, ance. This will insure a better brand of government. We are nearing another autumn election; why.not get.more of our citizens into politics for this election ? office-seeker- s, mm ace T J ' Al 11 0 o f l, JS jm fl I 1 TONIGHT 7:30, 9:15 ALICE JOYCE , in "HER LORD AND MASTER" ALSO COMEDY FRIDAY AND SATURDAY 7:30, 9:15 Her father was a motorman while she was 2Vv Malone, of the "High and Dry" chorus, but when she be. came Peggy Malone, famous picture star, he turned in m badge and took hfe easy. Here is the story of a girl who had too mnay relatives Come and recognize your neighbors that's how genuineTv human it is! ' WANDA HAWLEY, 1 "HER FACE VALUE" Lue F, Vernon Who "Plays the Pictures" at the Piano. wo ,i0W iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiir TONIGHT AND FRIDAY Regular Prices. AN HOUR Dit-mar- I I 7:30,9:15 IN TONIGHT A picture calculated to appeal to the imagination is "The Four Seasons," conceived and executed by Charles Urban and Raymond L. It may be called the oddest feature ever produced since the drama is enacted by all the animals and birds and insects of nature's kingdom, while the skies, woodlands, forests, streams, mountains, plains, brooks, and nests provide the background. That the drama overwhelms one with its scenes cannot be denied. That it at times soars with an intensity of purpose as the scheme of life is challenged is forcefully emphasized a score of times. Each animal has its peculiar gift of expression. And this orchestra of strange sounds goes on unceasingly through eternity. Nature's children give vent to their dialogue. Some are powerful enough to be unmindful of the echo. 'The Four Seasons" comes to the Strand theater Friday and Saturday. GETTING TOGETHER. is It a fine thing for the city and the county, too, that the Kiwanis and Rotary clubs have united under the direction of the Chamber of Commerce to work together, to help each other and thus to be able to do things impossible for any one of them to accomplish. Coordination of effort will do much toward ending waste of effort. Cooperation will produce greater results than competition. While it is true that a friendly rivalry between organizations bears fruit in bigger achievements, it may be carried to extremes where rivflry becomes competition and kills the efforts l Henry-Rousse- LIFE The Only Properly Ventilated Theater in Provo. I - 1 With hal( a dozen players, camera man, technician, assistant director and a small force of laboratory men to develop the film as soon as It was director, set exposed, sail from France through the Mediterranean and Suez canal to an Arabian seaport to film 'The Sheik's Wife," which will be shown at the Columbia theater Thursday and Friday. At Akaba HenryRoussell was met by Ben Mendor Oahna, an Arabian interested in motion pictures. "These fortifications would not offer much protection in case of an attack," said Marcel Vibert, who has the role of the sheik, a he passed through the gates. The wall was surrounded by a dry ditch, and the streets within were irregular, some broad and some narrow. Towers flanked the walls, and the houses were one and two stories high, with occasionally one of three stories, towering like a skyscraper. They had no external ornamentation, and the roofs were covered wltli mud. The windows were so small that Emmy Lynn, the heroine, declared she could not breathe in the houses. But Emmy was destined for more unpleasant discoveries before she finished the picture.' She was in Arabia, where cus-- j toms for women are much different i from anything she had been accustomed to, and at first she resented the ' treatment. From a distance the town looked picturesque with its bright colored houses and palm trees, its numerous round watch towers, varying in height from 5 Oto 100 feet. It was this town which served as a background for many of the early scenes of the production. The market place in the center of the town was the center of Interest to the players, and it also furnished a background to some of the most exciting scenes in the produc tion. to Go 'JftQ office-holder- s, .. FAMOUS ARABIAN CITY , get into politics." ui an. Herald's Theatrical Pa It seems to be the Impression of persons that the chorus girl FORD'S PATENT at the postoffice, sheep-infest- i some j Circulation - The GIRLS AND KITCHENS SPECIAL Published by The Herald Company. WEEKDAY AFTEUNOO.V EXCEPT SATURDAY. E. C. Rodgers, Editor and Publisher. J. A. Owens, Advertising Manager. Harry liutler, Circulation Manager, unermountaln Advertising Representative, Leo L. Levin, Ness Bldg., Halt Lake EVERY ' i g i 'Charles pf Ui-barr- y 1 By the cooperation oi Kiwanis ana notary wun me wiamuer of Commerce big things may be done. A step further along this avenue of cordination of effort is to be hoped for in the bringing organizations of the together of all commercial, civic and tofarming work for the entire county. county under some central direction Let us hope for that goal and work toward it! SEASONS BURIED TREASURE j Recorded bq Raymond L.Ditmar tor Kineto Company ofAmerica lac. - There is nothing quite so alluring in all the world as buried treasure, declares Wade Boteler, who has one of the important roles on "At the Sign of the Jack o' Lantern," produced by Renco Film company for V. W. and which will be seen at Hod-kinso- the Strand theater next Friday and Saturday. "History is filled with the stories of adventurers who braved perils of unknown lands and uncharted seas in search of buried treasure." says Boteler. "The romance of Captain Kidd and his gang of cutthroat buccaneers is heightened by the golden glow of stolen gold which he is supposed to have buried here and there on little . m "AT THE SIGN OF THE JACK O LANTERN" From the Thrilling Story by Myrtle Reed. MONDAY AND TUESDAY CHIC SALE in "HIS NIBS' islands. "So long as there are men who are willing to gamble with Fate and take a chance, just so long will th;re be seekers tr.er buried known $Cm 3 d FURNITURE AND PIANO MOVING OUR SPECIALTY We Guarantee (o Satisfy You. ' treasure. Net long 3go an expedition was fitted up to go into the frozen north after treasure supposed to beburied in Alaska, arl one can read almost any lima of seaivhers after fortune in ' the South Sea Islands, in iMexico, ia Peru and other far off countries. 'In th'2 fi'ni we have a bunch of! greedy relatives digging under a eer-- I tain tree in en orchard for the riches they believed their late uncle had left. to a fir They did not n?ed to country to get their thrill, but the 11!r;t that moved them was the same. "And, I might remark in passing, they had better luck than most, treasure seeking expeditions." ; An Artistic, Absorbing and Unusual Film Sensation! Get Our Prices cn Town Work and Long Distance Trips. ii Provo Transfer & Taxi Co. Phcne G6j. and 10r West Center. The Sheik's Wife" A mighty photo dramatization of a wondrous love, of great romance, and a colossal conflict betu of love and fear and jealousy. H osierv Special Ut for SPRINGVILLE Friday and Saturday if Pare Thread Silk in Blacks, Browns and Popular Polo Shades (ii1 in Salt t.ake. tlroesbeck. i.Mr. and Mrs. Charles Miller of Span-- f It Fork spent Sunday with Mrs. j Luanna Kindred. Mrs. .Mark Wienal of American Fork is visiting with her mother, Mrs. Win. Humphrey. ' 4, j machine digs a ditch 12 fet seven feet deep, while crawiing ..v,ea1 '"- - historic monster. A revolving wheel scoops out the earta ana a to.. veyor belt carries it 20 feet to the id to depo.it With a crew of five men the machine can drive a ditch ahead a quarter of a mile each working day. A nt-- Jte-HU- gansstEHSUUHinuuiuninnisnsin ..4M nil Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Pexton spent the! - wide on top and 50 North University Avenue -- . , d $1.00 Per Pair Company ti Mr. and Mrs. Grant Crandall have z' i t" ma e their home Miss Katie Dennett of Shelley. Ida., with Miss Helen spent t.ie week-en- BUSTER BROWN Mills Mt zmMft , 1 vv. j . Jenkins Knitting SOCIETY . 1 9 Scene from "At the Sijjn of the Jack Strand theater tonight. jm O' Lantern," at the ' ; : " SCENE FROM "THE SHEIK'S WIFE" In spite of the preat love he oears for his English bride. W Sheik is forred to consent to take a secot.d legal wife, because first has not borne him a son. The above picture shows the betrot ceremony with Kahlia. daughter of Ben el Kebil. "The Sheik's Wife Is a rtirrinjr Oriental love drams, filmed in Arabia by the French director. It ia a production do one should ffli r1' Henry-Rousse- L Now playing at the Columbia.