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title: 'The Ogden standard-examiner. (Ogden, Utah) 1920-current, April 19, 1920, LAST EDITION - 4 P.M., Page 7, Image 7',
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''Sf Department, Call Phone No. 56.
r ' REFERENCES
VH Going to Portland Mrs. G. "W. Kel.
'H log and son, Scott, departed yesterdny
Bfl for Portland where Scott will go
through a minor operation. Mrs. Kol
Bfl leg -will visit with her parents, Mr. and
VH Mrs. W. A- Cowell cf Portland.
'H Galllcurci Concert in Salt Lake tab-
'H ernaclc. April 26. Tickets can bo so-
Vfl cured at Ogden Conservatory of Mu-
' sic every day this week, between 6
p. m. and 6 p. m.
I Wanted Bell boy. Reed Hotel. 493
Granted Divorce Ada Young Smith
was granted an interlocutory decree of
divorce from George Wylio Smith, this
morning in the district court. Deser-
tlon was charged in the camplaint
made by Mrs. Smith. The couple wore
J) married in Ogdcn, December 9, 1916.
Smith is a machinist
. Prompt service, cleaning, pressing
and alterations. Phono 613. Regal
Rhivers Appointed Donald Rbivers
of this city has been appointed a mem- j
ber of the executive committee of the
Leonard Wood lengue, it was an-1
nounced yesterday by "Glen Miller of
lhe executive committee L Salt Lake.
Clean rags wanted at The Standard
Forfeits Bail B. W. Russell, 3573
Jc-fferson avenue, forfeited $50 ball by
not appearing before the city court this
.morning on a charge of drunkenness.
Clean rags wanted at The Standard
! Given 50 Days M. F. Mchols,
A switchman, age 35, pleaded guilty to a
1 drunk charge and was sentenced to $50 1
or 50 days.
I 8 -4 Florists Telegraph Delivery Assn.
Durake Floral Co., Phone 250. 560
Falls to Appear C. C. Butts, 27
years old, also forfeited $50 by failure
to appear for trial, charged with being
Uxprrt wallpapei ana calsomlne
cleantrs. Lowe and Greenwell. Phone
A. Hogge Out A. Hogge forfeited
$50 hail this morning by not appearing
before the city cour' on a charge of
beinir intoxicated. No bench warrant
BUICK, cement and plaster Jobbing,
chimneys, firewalls, etc. Phono 770.
Set Italian's Case C. L. Shortlno,
Italian, ago 24 years, arrested Inst
night after 11 o'clock on a petit lar
ceny charge, pleaded not guilty Ibis
morning before Judge D. R. Roberts.
His case was set for April 22. It is
alleged that Shortlno was arrested in
the act of stealing coal from a house
near the corner of Twenty-fifth street
and; Lincoln avenue. .
I Old papers or 6aie. Ogden Stand,
H Auto Recovered A large Hudson au-
x lomobile belonging to Adolf Anderson,
I cf Taylor, which was stolen from in
front of the Weber college Saturday
j night, was recovered this morning by
members of the sheriff's department
The car wa found in a mud hole near
, Birch creek, covered with mud, but un-
Real Ice cream, S2.25 delivered.
Greenwell Confectionery. 3030
j . Loses Pass Book A bank pass book
I on the Pingree National bank belong-
3- ; ing to Attorney Charles R Hollings-
jL A worth was lost about noon today be-
IJjjfr n tween Twenty-seventh and Thlrty-uec-
Lw oncl streets on Washington avunuc.
! The name on the front of the pass
rL book is almost obliterated and the flnd-
I , - er of euch a pass book is nsked to re-
J --4 port the discovery to Mr. Hollings-
jf ' worth immediately. Telephone 295.
''i'jjfw Ogden Typewriter Honse for type-
:.'W writers and repairs, 2422 Hudson Ave.
PftSm Phone 236.
dreW j Coal All high grades. Phone 27.
t M , J John Fan- Coal Cor
Ii CHARTER REVOKED.
SALT LAKE, April 19. The chartor
of Suit Lake local S69, Brotherhood of
i Railroad Trainmen, whose members
are on strike, haB been revoked by W.
j J. Lee, president of the order, accord
ing to word received here lato today
from the east.
J- Motor truck trains moved between
y I points 1000 miles distant during tie
fl ; I Bramwell's
fl ' Desks, Chairs, Filing Cabinets I
and everything for the office 1
I Office Supplies j
Pi I PERNELL 1
TH Phone 260
Over Western Union, Stevens Bldg.
. Office 219 Main Streetj
$m Thirty years experience treating Acute, Chronic
and Specinl Diseases.
AMERICAN RED CROSS FIGHTS FAMINE AT ARCTIC CIRCLE
Coveral units of American Red
Cross relief workers have been
sent with convoys of food to
famine villajrca m North Russia.
Tales Told About Russian
, Building on Street In
WASHINGTON, April 7. Mystery
surrounds the million dollar pile,
known as the Russian embassy, on
fashionable Sixteenth street.
Gossip ha3 it that behind those im
posing walls poverty exists, that funds
are running lower and lower.
Tales are being told like that of
a dentist bill which was paid with ono
of the fleet of automobiles formerly
the personal property of the lato Czar
Antique furniture is being disposed
of piece by piece to pay expenses, it
What government do the present
occupants of the embassy represent?
Whence comes the money for its
Is it true that the state depart
ment to about to order them to get
out of the embassy wihin a certain
On nono of thoso questions has a
conclusive answer been given.
Who Owns Building?
It is known that an investigation
is under way to determino who
what government or person or persons
is the present owner of the embassy
It used to belong to the czar he
personally hold title to such Russian
But tho czar has long been dead
and his crowd scattered.
Does the building rovert to the
czar's personal heirs, or to the Rus
sian government? And if the latter
WHAT Russian government?
Those questions puzzle state depart
The Present "Ambassador"
The present incumbent of the em
bassy, Boris A. Bakhmetioff, came
here as an ambassador from the
Kerensky government dispossessing
George Bakhmetieff, who represented
ja mtjic is iiu i.vi:usiy i;uv em
inent now, Boris Is an "ambassador"
without a government.
And needless to say neither Ker
ensky nor his followers can maintain
today such an expensive establish
ment. Kolchak and Donlken adherents are
supposed to have supported the Bakh
metieff "embassy" for a timo.
But since Kolchak has been exe
cuted and Denlken driven to Crimea,
outside the boundaries of Russia, it is
hard to see why Bakhmetieff is al
lowed to remain as an "ambassador."
Is U. S. Paying Bills?
Time and again a clamor has been
raised in Congress for an Investiga
tion to determine whether the 1S7,
000,000 that this government lent to
war WAS USED EXCLUSIVELY TO
MAJNTAN THE "EMBASSY" HERE
I put the question baldly to one oL
"What government do you repre
sent?" "That is a long complicated ques
tion," he evaded.
But I finally extracted the informa
tion that they represented the "anti
Bolshevik forces in Russia" which at
the present writing seems to be only
Deafe and Funerals
BOYER Funoral services for Peter
A. Boyor wero conducted at the resi
dence, 136 Washington avenue, yester
day by Counsel David Jensen. Ed
Saunders sang "Oh, My Father," and
"I Neod Thco Eory Hour." Eliza
beth Norseth sang "Some Day W'll
Understand." Speakors wero Mr. Jen
sen and Bishop Roy Brown. Inter
ment, Mountain View cemotery.
MORLEY Thomas Morlcy wns
burled In the city cemetery yesterday
following' services ut the Ninth ward
chapel, conducted by Counselor Alon
zo Jackson. Mra. Mary Farloy sang
' Sometime We'll Understand" and
"I've Read of a Beautiful City." "Oh,
My Father," was sung by Orson Grif
fin and Mrs. Lily Wangagaard sang
'Beautiful Islo of Somewhere." The
speakers wore John Carr, Abram Van
Dyl, Francis Brussard, Roy Compton,
Caatlo Murphy and Mr. Jackson.
CORN Funeral services for Mrs.
Byrda Ella Corn will bo hold in tho
First Presbyterian church tomorrow
aftornoon at 3 o'clock. Interment.
Mountain View comctory.
Until 191P cigar tobacco brought a
hlshcr prico at tho farm than any
other type, but inn, yoav otffarotio,
chevIns: Giuiff and ospovc types of to
bacco went to 41 conte a pound,
against 21 for cigar tobacco. j
One of the units, halting in a little
Lapland village, is shown above.
The men in the Dicture are Major
W. Li. Smith, of Philadelphia;
Laboratory Will Be Erected in
Connection With Third Mill
on Thirtieth Street
Bert D. Inglls, chief chemist of tho
Sperry Flour company, visited in Og
den today and conforred with of
ficials about the plans and equipment
of tho new labratory to bo erected
Immediately at the plant on tho north
side of Thirtieth stree.
The downstairs of the new build
ing will bo used for members of tho
offlco force, and the upstairs will be
the chemical labratory of the com-
pany which will be "tho finest com
mercial laboratory in connection with
any plant In the state of Utah," says
Mr. Inglls, "and will measure -15 by
36 by 50 feet."
The structure Is to be made on
tiroly of concrete and brick and will
A forco of somo seven peoplo un
der the guidance of a university grab
uato chemist will tako charge of the
laboratory on completion of the
James Brennan, Who is To
Become Head of Local
House Due Today
James Brennan, formerly manager of
tho Denver branch of Swift & Co., and
who recently resigned this position to
become general manager of the Ogden
Packing and Provisioin company, is
scheduled to arrive in Ogden this after
noon to assume his new duties. Mr.
Brennan has been with the Swift plant
in Denver for twenty-seven years and
leaves that company only through flat
tering terms offered him by the Ogden
concern, It Is reported.
Under his management and through
tho expenditure of faith and upwards
of two million dollars by tho Chicago
central office, the Swift plant at Den
ver has grown to one of the greatest
in tho entire wesL It Is the largest
packing plant in Denver, having a kill
ing capacity daily of 3000 cattle, 8000
sheep and 12,000 hogs.
Starting In the packing business as
a day employe of the largo Chicago
institutions of Swift & Co., Mr. Bren
nan may be regarded as one who has
learned the business from the ground
up. His steady Identification with the
industry throughout its evolution from
small, disconnected enterprises into
the well organized institution of today
has given him a knowledge and promi
nence in packing affairs which is wide
MENTIONED IN NEW
Pr- Hefm is mentioned in a reai
military conspiracy which was tc
have been a Bavarian parallel to the
recent Berhn revolution, but was
discovered in Munich. Part of the
plan wqb to mako Dr. Heim of tho
Bavarian Separatists a sort of civil
and economic dictator,
Capt. W. Y. Massenberg, of Macon.
Ga.; Capt. William C jlucera, or
Hutchinson. Minn., and their na
the Eskimo reindeer "chauffeur. "
, Valley Citizens Meet and Re
commend Improvement to
I County Commissioners
LOGAN, April 19. Over one hun
dred representative citizens of Cache
county met at tho Logan chamber of
commerce last Friday night and voted
unanimously to recommend to the
county commissioners that they call
a road bond election for the voting of
$700,000. The meeting was tho most
representative ever held in tho history
of road building in the county. It was
held under the auspices of a joint good
roads' committee of the chamber of
commerce and the Logan Rotary club
with Roy Bullen as chairman, and C.
M. Harris, S. H. Blair, Robert Ander
son, G. W. Skidmore and Reld Sham
hart as associate members.
Plans adopted at tho mooting look
to the early bonding of the county. If
the bonds aro voted, it is proposed to
extend tho present hard surface high
way running north and south from Lo
gan to the county line in Wollsvllle
canyon on the south nnrl fn th. iiim
line on the north. The oltizens of
Hyde Park will construct a hard sur
face road from their town west to the
central highway upon their own inla
tive. In addition nearly ono hundred
mlle3 of graveled road will be con
structed nine feet wide. A substantial
road bed of eighteen inches of well
screened gravel will bo built with dirt
shoulders on either side.
It was decided at tho meeting to
elect an advisory road board consist
ing of tho join road commlttoo abovo
mentioned and one representative
trom.each of tho towns of tho county.
This advisory board will work with the
county commissioners in deciding
what roads shall bo graded and advise
with them in tho expenditure of tho
The bonding proposition will bo
presented to the chamber of com
merce for its approval at tho regular
monthly meeting of tho organization
next Thursday night. The chamber of
commerce has already got behind tho
slogan, "Roads for Cacho county 6oo
ond to none," and It is expected that
the chamber will push tho bonding Is
Record Flow of
Mail Reported Mere
"Eastern firms are flooding the
niail6 with circular advertisements
throughout California, Nevada, Utah,
Idaho, Montana, Oregon, Wyoming,
South Dakota and Nebraska to such
an extent that we arc handling at tho
terminal here a daily mail of 5,000
packages with 50 pieces to a package,"
said W. H. Taylor, chiof clerk of tho
Railway mail service this morning.
"Our staff at the terminal is now
'14 men and they aro kept busy all the
time. The increase in our business is
to tho extent of 2,000 packages a day
with every indication that it will be
POLICE DOG TRAILS
MURDERER TO BALLROOM
(By International Hews Service.)
GENEVA A police dog, dashing
through the crowd of dancers at a ball
at a hotel at Lavono, on Lako Mag
glorc, recently, floored and pinned
down an Italian murderer named Bar
tonl whllo in tho middle of a dance.
Bartonl Is reported to have stabbed
a young Italian woman In tho morn
ing owing to jealousy. Ho thon calmly
changod clothes,- which woro covered
with blood, wont home, thon dined at
a cafe, and wont on to tho ball. The
dog followed his movements to the
end, until the detective following tho
animal arrested Bartonl, who thoro
Tho dance ended abruptly as tho
prisoner was led out of tho room.
To the question, "How old is Ni
agara fall?" geologists have returned
replies varying by tons of thousands
of years. At first it was estimated
that the Niagara river came into ex
istence through changes in tho lovel
of the land around tho Great Lakes
about 65,000 years ago. Later this
was reduced to only 12,000 years. Ly
ell incroased tho estimate again to 35,
00 years, and still later other scien
tists reduced it to about 9,000 years.
At one period, it appears, many thou
sands of years ago, tho height of tho
falls was 420 feet.
Flshcrmon in' Slam uso boats with
low sloping sidos, palntod white, which
frighten fish so that thoy leap ovor
tho sides of tho craft Into nets.
For babies only a few months old a
portable crib has been Invented that
can bo folded and and carried, with
an occupant inside of iu like a suit
case. ' , ' '
v -J !
wash suits that wash J
and retain their original color 11
there is a feeling of entire satisfaction when jj ; 1
you buy wash suits fiom us. not only are the jLl
fabrics durable and the styles pleasing, but we II SI
give an absolute guarantee that the colors will II II
not streak or grow pale after washing. ra
we are showing a delightful range from the II HI
dainty to the more sturdy garments. they're j . S
made to resist the hard wear youngsters give 1 ft
their clothes, J H
NEW HEBREW .UNIVERSITY RISES ON MOUNT OF OLIVES El
Architect's drawing of main building of university, now under construction. IH
Many noted professors of Eu
rope have volunteered to join tho
Hebrew university now being
erected on Mount of Olives, Jeru
salem as part of the plans for
modernizing Jerusalem. Haifa
PIECE WORK SYSTEM
GAINING IN GERMANY
(By International News Service)
BERLIN Piecework as opposed to
payment by the hour, is increasing in
Germany. This is tho report from tho
, textile factories of Chemnitz from the
General EleCtrlc and Bergmann shops.
The railroad shops announce that they
will commence tho piecework system
I again this week.
' "Away with piecowork!" was the
cry before the revolution. Tho work
men intended to bring equality among
workers, no ono to recelvo more pay
than any other, by introducing
straight day wages. Practically all
piecework was done away with by the
It Is tho workmen themselves
through the workmen's councils, who
are bringing the piecework system
back. Becauso of bad living condi
tions tho workman insists that he bo
paid for what he produces.
Investigation shows that not only
did the revolutionary attempt to do
away with pleco work fail, but that
tho piecework system has a more
thorough hold on German industry
thau It had in 1917.
AGED MAN DEAD AFTER
LONG HUNT FOR SWEETHEART
(By International News Service)
AMESBURY, Mass. Relatives of
the late William D. Bagloy, who died
here recently leaving an estate valued
at upwards of $100,000, aro directing
their efforts toward a search for a
will, which up to the presont tlmo
thoy have been unable to find.
Mr. Bagley was 74 years old. His
only heirs, so far as known, are Mrs,
Elizabeth McDonald, of Georgetown,
a nleco, and two distant rolatlves who
are supposed to bo living somowhoro
It is believed ho died of a brokon
hoart through inability to find a for
It Is estimated that If every man
would turn out a third more work for
two months he would lnrease his
wag03 one-third. This does not mean,
of course, that ho would receive ono
thlrd moro monoy, but the price of
what he must buy would bo reduced
so that tho dlfforcnco In tho cost of
living would bo equivalent to an ad
vance in wages. Topeka State Jour- i
Jaffa and other centers of Pales
tine. The main building of the
university is now being construct
ed under the direction of Prof.
Patrick Geddes, world famous
planner who is in charee of the
CHICAGO PHONE CO. PLANS
HOME FOR OPERATORS
CHICAGO. Chicago's "hello girls"
havo Jbccn marrying at such a rapid
rate lately that tho local telephone'
company, alarmed at the offect their
loavlng tho service has had, Is now
converting a large apartment house
into a homo for thorn. ,
modernizing of the cities tinder
commission from the Zionist or
ganization. The Jewish national
homeland will be established in -
Palestine Boon after the signing of 11
th o-acc trpatv with Turkey IH
"Most girls long for homes of their Ml
own, and tho Idea Is to provide a real HI
homo for our operators so they will H
stay In the sorvlce,'" explained a com- HI
pany official. "Establishment of the HI
homo also will aid them in reducing II
tho cost of living. They will hav HI
every home comfort there excoptina Ml
- ggjsag5maaar3a ffll
c 9 HH
& a UH
I jtsk your Grocer for f H
! BANQUET I
BETTER I I
: BUTTER II
Tou will enjoy this delicious butter that a ll
J is so daintily made. It has all the richness, m FH
" all the flavor of the Cream of the Cream. 1
It is churned by exports in a model plant, J (I
e . and
i Your Grocer has It Fresh Today I