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title: 'The Ogden standard-examiner. (Ogden, Utah) 1920-current, May 29, 1920, LAST EDITION - 4 P.M., Page 4, Image 4',
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!- THE STANDARD-EXAMINER'
I l PUBLISHING COMPANY
Entered as Second-Class Matter at the Postoffce, Ogden, Utah
" ESTABLISHED 1870
I Member of tho Audit Bureau of Circulation and the ABaooiated PresB
1 An independent Newspaper, published every evening and Sun.
" day morning without a muzzle or a club.
I Subscription in Advance
1 One Month f "
1 One Year ?aA)U
I MEMBER THE ASSOCIATED PRESS '
I The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republi-
I cation of any news credited to it not otherwise credited in this paper
H I and also the local news published herein.
1 LIQUOR AT THE CONVENTIONS.
Ij Guarding against the possibility of either one of the old parties
1 1 taking up the side of liquor, a committee with Senator Capper, Sena-
Jl tor Shcppard'and Congressman Randall in command, has sent the
i: Standard-Examiner the following message, addressed "To the Citi-
I Ij zens of America" : , ..
! One year of prohibition has brought more laughter to
i children and more smiles to women than any other legis-
u It has turned almshouses and breweries into factories,
I I jails into corncribs, and brought their inmates forward into
JL Hi the great industrial army.
I t If has added untold billions to the nation's wealth,
I HI transferred money from the saloon tills to savings banks and
S I li newly erected homes.
BH The Eighteenth Amendment has increased farm and
f - - city values, quickencd industry and brought to the United
States the greatest era of prosperity ever known.
p The pro liquor element is doing its utmost to repeal the
'M Volstead Act. -
1$$ ! It would nullify the Eighteenth Amendment, which
' would mean the overthrow of national prohibition and it?
' The liquor minority proposes to attain its ends by c'ap-
!! ; turing the national conventions of the political parties.
, ' i' The drv majority, as demonstrated by ratification m
i1!' - fortv-five states, MUST CONTROL these conventions.
!r;j; wc ask you to get every state, district, and local I or-
1 i ganization, of whatever kind within your reach, to ADOL 1
V !' RESOLUTIONS substantially as follows:
I "Be it resolved, that avc hereby authorize our names
, to be used at each and every political convention to be held
M in 1920, notifying the leaders of all parties that we will
1 support' such parties as specifically endorse, by platform
j!: declaration the Eighteenth Amendment as interpreted by
' , the Volstead act, or some measure equally effective ; and
nominate candidates unequivocally to its enforcement."
i Although the prohibition leaders are uneasy and not a few ot
j i them are apprehensive, we are of the opinion that prohibition is not
J in danger and that neither party will venture to undo the legisla-
j tion which has made America more nearly sober than any other na
tion formerly given over to strong drink.
I' G-OMPERS AND ALLEN IN DEBATE.
' i On Friday night in Carnegie hall, Samuel Gompers, president of
the Federation df Labor, and Governor Allen of Kansas, debated
' the relations of capital and labor, and the right to strike and its,
V legitimacv as regards the effect on the public.
I The audience was made up of the partisan supporters of the i
I two sides and, as a result, the cheers and boos were governed by
i 1 the prejudices of the auditors.
AVhenthe speakers concluded their argument, they stood lrre
soncilable and as far apart as when they began and that today is.
j the attitude of the two forcescapital and labor.
But everywhere throughout this country there is a hope ex-;
! j pressed that the conflict may be settled in some other manner than
by the rule of might.
1 One of the elements making for a bad condition is the distrust!
which exists. Labor union leaders view the big interests with sus-
picion, declaring that at no time have the men of great wealth lived
up to the awards of arbitration. On the other hand the capitalists
, ! assert the unions do not abide by their agreements.
! , The union men refuse to place their destiny wholly in the keep-
ing of those who assume to legislate for the people, as they distrust
1 , the men who make politics a .business and through politics become
I ' the dictators of public policy. But what solution is there, if the
f t people as a whole do not make the decision as to where the rights
of labor leave off and those of capital begin?
Inasmuch as nearly all the progress in the condition of labor in
this country has" been brought about by labor unions, it is evident
that to destroy unionism would be a national calamity, unless there
be substituted for that power something equally beneficial to labor.
V7hat is that substitute? So far there has been no satisfying answer
to that ques'tsion.
I CRIMES OF THE DAY.
Crimes so appalling as to be shocking to the public are bf almost
daily occurrence. Humanity seems to have drifted from anchorage
in the harbor of sane conduct and to have moved close to the break
ers of violence and disorder.
A farmer kills an entire family, shooting down his neighbors
father, mother and little ones as though life had no value.
A'designing villain marries a dozen women and, to get rid of hia
surpluB of wives, puts many of them to, death.
A gang of boys set upon a crippled playmate and beat him to
t Yesterday, two miles we6t of Bancroft, Idaho, a man and his
wife, traveling in a Ford automobile, were murdered. Out on the
1 highway where autos frequently passed, the murderer operated.
What is wrong with this old world of ours? ' "TOhat ails the peo-
1 "When a man and hia wife, traveling in a car on a public road,
3 are made the viptims of a slayer, the time has arrived to inquire, if
d there is any place, away from home or even at home, where life,
' j liberty and the pursuit of happiness are to be guaranteed.
The Outbursts of Everet Tree
CSO AHe'D tUlTH THC5 Tbt-C :
I . 1
DR. VANCE'S DAILY ARTICLE
, BY DR. JAMKS I. VAX C 13, i
I Chairman Federal Council of Churches
It is an arresting; title the Bible
gives God when it calls him a gu:ce.
i The God of heaven and the King of
Glory comes down and offers to be a
man's guide. Ho must want us to go
i straight- U must hurt him to see us
j go wrong. It must trouble God to
ha'e us lose the way. Ho seoms to
pause In his task of universe building
and world control, and turn aside to'
; where a pilgrim on life's long road hasj
t lost the way, and say: "Let me guide
! you." j
Where is the man or woman who
doe's not need guidance? Who of us
knows this strange road which none
of us as yet has traveled, but along
which, soon or late, we .ill must jour
ney, and which stretches away into
the dim distance to whore the skyline
fades and the . torch cast3 but a
shadow? y j
Experience comes to chasten and
admonish us. We think of the mis-j
j takes that might have been avoided,
! If only there had been a guide.
He is qualified for tho service He
! offers to render. Ho knows the way.
! Not a mile of the long road but is fa
miliar to Him. He knows where the
road leads, and no night Is so dark
and no, storm so blinding as to make
Him miss the way. He can see as well
in the dark as in the light.
No wilderness can puzzle Him, and
no march can tire him. He is familiar
with life in all its reaches. He knows
every deed and Its consequonces, every
thought and secret intent of the heart;
even tho subconscious mind Is an open
book to Him, and so He can guide us
His guidance covers every Incident
and experience and intention of life.
In the morning of llfo He comes, for
he is the "guido of our youth." When
the sunset fades into the twilight and
the twilight into the night, He.does not
desert us. for "The Lord shall guide
thee continually." '
When our eyes fall and we oannot
see the road along which our feet may
Journey, wo may trust Him, for He Is
the "Guide of the blind." And then
at last, wrien the curtain falls and wo
pass into the silence earthly love can
not pierce, we are not alono, for "He
is our guide even unto death."
God is not a sheriff come to arrest
us, but a guide to help us find our way
; TlNSIDE STORIES OF FAMOUS CONVENTIONS!
Hy GIIjSOX GARDNER
The Republican convention of 190S
wa3 fixed for the nomination of Will
lam Howard Taft. Roosevelt h.ad
The- convention met to register
this pre-determlnatlon. .
Roosevelt had started the cam
paign for Taft delegates six months
before the convention met, and by
the first of June the work was done
The only doubt was among a few
cynical politicians, who persisted it?
disbelieving that Roosevelt meant
what he said, and some members
of Mr. Taft's family, who were
openly skeptical up to the last min
ute. ! The cynical politicians and the
Taft relatives refused to believe that
Roosevelt intendod to retire.
How the convention was received
by the Taft family is given by Jo
seph Eucklln Bishop, who was pres
ent. In a memorandum made at the
time, he said:
"1 remained with tho president till
about 4 p. m., when 1 went to the
War Department,, on personal invi
tation of Secretary Taft. and was a ad
mitted at once to his private office,
in which he was sitting with his
wife, daughter, younger son Charlie
and a half dozen or more personal
"Mrs. Taft Bat In her husband's
chair at his desk in the center of
the room, while he sat at one side
in a group of friends. Bulletins were
being received constantly from tho
convention by telegraph and tele
phone. These were brought from
the outer office by Charlie Taft and
handed to his mother, who read
"Word soon came that the nora
natlng speeches had all been made,
and the convention would proceed to
ballot. There was a sigh of relief
from the little company, and a brief
period of breathless eagerness fol
lowed. "Then Charlie came In with
a bulletin which ho handed to his
mother. Her face went deathly white,
and with visible effort, she read (I
Quote from memory): 'A large por
trait of Roosevelt had been displayed
oil tho platform and the coriventlon
"A silcnde as of death fell upon
the room. Mrs. Taft 'sat white as
marble and as motionless, Mr. Taft
tapped with his fingers on the arm
of his chair and whistled softly.
"Charlie entered with another
bulletin, which 'his mother read; 'A
huge American flag with a Roose
velt portrait upon It Is bolng carried
about tho hall, and the uproar con
tinues with Increased fury.
"That awful sllenco continued for
several minutes, which seemed end
less, when again Charllo entered
with a bulletin and which his moth
er, almost leaping from her chair
In , excltemont, read: 'Massachusetts
gives 26 votes for Taft."
."Everybody was on his feet in
a minute, asking, 'Why, how did
tlvey get to Massachusetts?' Nobody
could solve tho mystery, and it was
not solved till the next day, when
the reports of the convention pro
ceedings showed that Senator Lodgo.
who was chairman, ordered tho roll
call to bogln In tho midst of tho up
roar as the surest means of stopping
the final effort for a Roosevelt stam
pede. "Quickly following tho Massachu
setts bulletin came others, and with
in a few minutes the nomination was
announced,, and Mr. and Mrs. Taft
wer In the center of a swarm of
congratulations. It is neodloss to add
that MrH. Taft's faco had more than
regained Its normal color. She was
the personification of a proud and
BY UNCLE SAM, M. D.
Health Questions Will Be An
swercd If Sent to Information
Bureau, U. S. Public Health Serv
ice, Washington, D. C.
By UNCLE' SAM, M. D.
Questions of health, sanitation,
hygiene, will be answered If sent
to Information Department, U. S.
Public Health Service, Washing
ton, D. C.
Preparing Baby's Milk
Unless milk la certified or pasteur
ized there- 1b danger of. it containing
the germs of tuberculosis, scarlet fev
er, tonsllltls, dlptherla, typhoid fev
er and other communicable diseases.
Milk may be easily pasteurized In tho
Mix the milk well and pour It Into
the clean feeding bottles, which should
bo stoppered with clean cotton. Take
a wire basket that will hold the six
or seven bottles used for 24 hours and
place tho basket containing the bottles
In a tin bucket of cold water, filled
to a point a llttlo above tho level of
the milk. Heat tho water and allow it
to boll for flvo minutes. Set it aside
for 10 minutes and then run cold water1
nto the bucket until the milk Is
cooled. Then milk should then be
put In tho chest and kept at a tempera
ture of not above 50 degrees.
If the milk Is to be mixed with
other Ingredients, such as oatmeal,
barley water, rice water or sugar,
these should bo added before pas
teurization. Keep the milk cool until just before
tlmo to feed the baby, and then heat
It to blood-heat by placing the bottle
in warm water. Never test the tem
perature of the milk by placing the
nipple In tho mouth beforo giving it to
the baby. Let a few drops of the milk
fall on tho back of your hand instead.
Everything that comes in contact
with the baby's food should be clean.
Always keep the hands clean Tho
hands should be washed with hot
water, soap, nail-brush and dried with
a clean towel before touching any
thing that goes inio the baby's mouth.
As soon as the baby completes nurs
ing pour out any milk which may be
loft in the bottle and fill it with cold
water. When ready to prepare the
milk for the next 24-hour feeding wash
the bottles thoroughly with hot soap
suds and a bottle brush and then rinse
and boll the bottles for 15 minutes.
Only nipples that can be kept clean
easily should be used. They should
be turned Inside out., scrubbed,
cleased p.nd boiled. Never use nipples
connecting with long glass, or rubber
Have you a new baby at home?
Send you name and address to the
Information Editor, United States Pub
lic Health Service, and ask for a help
ful pamphlet entitled "Supplement No.
16, Summer Care of Infants."
Q. Is It true that cancer Is spread
by the drinking of infected water?
In a newspaper article I read that
Americans had at last found the dead
ly cancer germ, and that it was spread
by .a tiny worm found in drinking
A. There is practically no truth in
the story as printed. I have Investi
gat the matter and find that the "re
markable discovery" published In vari
ous newspapers in April of this year
is based on an article published In
1914, as Document No. 700 of the
United States Bureau of Fisheries.
This report is atrociously garbed.
There is absolutely no evidence to
show that cancer in man has any re
lation to the quality of drinking water.
Moreover, there is no positive evi
dence that cancer Is really a germ dl-
If you will send me your name and
address I shall be glad to send you an
authoritative pamphlet on "Cancer.
Facts Which Every Adult Should
Know." Address "Information Editor,
United States Public Health Service.
Washington, D. C."
By WALT MASON. 9
THE ONLY WAY.
I'm wearing my old raiment, the
duds of bygone years, and so I make
no payment to clothing profiteers.
I've pawned my old tin Lizzie, that
burned up costly gas, and now on foot
I'm busy you've doubtless seen me
pass. In spite of advertising that
profiteers receive, the prices keep on
rising, and make the victims grieve,
in spite of threats of trouble that in
tho prints appear, the sharpers try to
double the profits of last year. If wo
depend on statesmen to make the rob
bers bleed, or on official skatesmen,
ours is a broken reod. We'll see the
robbers flying, defeated, o'er tho plain,
If wo will cut out buying needless
things and vain. So long as wo arc
spending like drunken men and daft,
there cannot be an ending to carnivals
of graft. The graft's beyond all par
don, it's worso than a disease; but I
have got a"garden that's full of beans
and peas. I'm buying dark brown
liver, Instead of sirloins fine; and so'
I shed no river of tears from eyes of
Library officials of Madrid have con
ceived the Idea o placing books In
I LOVE and MARRIED LIFE! M
iHg, the noted author I
I Idah MCSlone (sihson g H
THOUGHTS.OF THE FUTURE.
To keep my mind from becoming
posslmlstlc about the future I wrote a
notp to Madam Gordon, asking her to
soncl all the baby materials and little
baby clothes that wero locked up In
my codar chest. And not willing to
wait even until they came, I started
out on a purchasing expedition in the
llttlo town where I was stopping. I
found many patterns, somo delicate
materials, and came home and spent
tho clay quite happily in making the lit
Sometimes I wonder how many
ideals, how many aspirations and
prayers a woman sews Into tho first
baby clothes she makes. How many
times sho projects hor Imagination
Into the future and "sees all tho won
ders that will be."
God pity the child that comes into
this world without this heritage of
mother's prayers, of mother's hopes
and mother's wonderful, wonderful
love. I could not find words strong
enough to apply to myself for that
moment of aberration when I said I
did not want my baby, and for a mo
ment I trembled for fear some pun
ishment would be meted out to mo be
cause I voiced such a sentiment of
selfishness and fear.
Alice Is Going Home.
Alice found me humming a little
lullaby, and I could see she was very
much pleased to think I had at last
"I am going home tomorrow," she
"I am so sorry, Alice. Is there any
"I am not sure," sho answered.
"Tom has written me a letter saying
he does not feel quite up to the mark
lately, and this morning he did not
feel able to go down to the office. He
assured me, however, that there Is no
occasion for me to return home, but
I can see through all his letter that
he wants me, and I am going, dear."
"Of course, you are going," I an
swered heartily. "Tom is very un
selfish to let me have you as long as
"What do you think," Alice asked
quickly, "of my taking little Bobbie
home to his father? I am afraid if
we let Ruth's emotions cool in the
matter sho will find some excuse to
keep him with her."
"I think it will be splendid," I answered.
Sister Mary's Kitchen l
Unless one Is absolutely sure of the
purity of the drinking water It is a
good Idea to boll the water.
Many people object to boiled water
on the ground of the taste being, made
flat by tho process.
In order to kill any germs lurking
In the water it should be boiled for
15 minutes in an uncovered kettle.
The Impurities are driven off by tho
heat and escape through the steam.
Air coming in contact with the wa-
ter reo.xldlzes It and prevents If from
having tho flat taste.
Beware of well and spring water
that has not been analyzed.
MENU FOR TOMORROW.
BREAKFAST Mint oranges, broil
ed salt mackerel, graham gems, cof
fee. LUNCHEON Jellied salad, hot
rolls and butter, rhubarb marmalade,
DINNER ' Creamed dried beef,
French fried potatoes, toasted crack
ers and cheese, coffee.
MY OWN RECIPES.
Every day or so look through the
Ice-box and bo sure you're not allow
ing any food go to waste. If some
morning you discover you have a few
tablospoonfuls of carrots and peas
plan to have salmon steaks for dinner
and trust to having some left. Then
make the jellied salad.
1-2 cup cold cooked peas
1-2 cup old cooked carrots
1-2 cup diced celery
1 cup cold flaked salmon or
1-2 sup salmon
3 hard-boiled eggs
Knuckle and shin of veal ';
Have tho bones well cracked and
sawed through the Joint at the butch
orshop. Put In a kettle with the onion
with two quarts of cold water Bring
slowly to the boiling point and sim
mer slowly three hours, skimming as
scum rises. Reduce to 1 1-2 cups li
quid. Strain through cheese cloth. Ar
range vegetables and fish In layers,
seasoning each layer with salt and
popper, In individual molds, pour over
broth, weigh and put in a cold place
to become firm. Serve on lettuce with
mayonnaise. The salad may bo mold
ed in layors of vegetables and jelly
by putting the molds in ice-water and
allowing tho Jelly to thicken before
adding a layer of vegetables. This
makes a prettier salad, but takes more
2 tablespoons chopped mint i ,
Cut oranges In halves. Remove pulp
with a spoon and with scissors cut out
the partitions. Uoe one-half table
spoonful chopped mint for each half
and refill with fruit. This may be pre
pared tho night before and chilled In
tho ico-box till breakfast time.
1 a SAY POP Pop Compromises and Evcrybodrs Satisfied. By C. M. Payne
H -otv " 1 " TTTtV IIisTEM-vjeI 'oF course necaU i 1
I : I ' tS jr
"Then I am going right over and IH
make the arrangements," said Alico.
"Poor Ruth," was my exclamation. IH
"I feel sorry for her."
"J think your sympathy is wasted,"
sajd Alice, briskly.
"But think, my dear, sho has never
been soparatcd from that child since H
it was born, and she knows she is H
sending it to her husband, who loft f
hor for the woman he since married. If
She wouldn't bo human if tho thought H
of her child being caressed by that H
other woman would not tear her heart-
strings. She will be perfectly miser- jH
able nil the time that child is gone."
All Will Be Jealous.
"Yes," said Alice with a sigh. "They flRB
will all be perfectly miserable. Ruth . SSS
will be jealous of Hclon, jealous of t If'
the caresses that her boy will give to
Helen. Helen will be jealous of tho if yI-
child every time Its father gives him '(iff--
any of his time, and Bobbie, poor Bob- j '
ble, I don't envy his feelings. He will li "
be very conscious every moment that
ho spends with littlo Bobbie he will HA
not dare to lavish his affection upon nE.
tho boy when Helen Is around for fear
of hurting her feelings. Oh! What if.
creatures convention and tradition jlLl
make of all of us." W-'-
"I think it will do them all good,"
continued Alice. "Ruth will find out V
that her selfish affection for the chll-
drcn lost her her husband. Helen ,m-"'-will
discover that a man can never
forget the woman who was the mother .
of his children. And Bobbie, howeyer
much he loves Helen now, and I think 'Bp
he loves her devotedly, will yearn rwL"
more than ever for his children. Again i m
we get back, Katherine, to the same I C
old story that when a man and a M K!
woman marry they should cleave to i 1
each other 'until death do us part!' jR
"I am still of my old idea, though.
If I had the remaking of the world the ' JRiV'-'
first thing I would do Tvould be to "-rsJIt h
make marriage very hard. Men and ire 2l
women would have to know each other IV 1
thoroughly. The ways and means of l: 1
carrying on the new partnership would V" I
have to be discussed and the duties E
of each would be laid down very care- i i
fully. All other materialistic details fl g
should be talked over and decided be- 1.H
fore the wedding day. Then, if after ill
marriage they found they could not r
live together in peace, and no children i f
had come to bless the union, I would jttl
jmake divorce very easy." E!
A man gets over hJs "salad days" Ij -
but a woman never loses tho appetite. f, 'W
MART P I
oo t. B
t 1 ' J I; J
WASHINGTON, D. C., May 29. The ' I
war department is trying to get rid of H i 1
the remaining- "conscientious objec- ti j 1
I tors," most of whom are prisoners at ' H
Fort Douglas,. Utah. Word has been -
sent them unofficially that If they will ' ;;! '
recant or accept military work they ' i
will be released at once. The "con-' ; ';
scientlous objectors" believe they are :'j
making a fight for principle and even ' V
refuse to accept parole. ;.r ,
More than a year ago President f ..
Wilson wrote to a friend that he ex- L-.
pected to give attention "immediate- W
ly" to the matter of amnesty for po- f V -
litical .prisoners. It Is only fair to I f
assume that Mr. Wilson's physical .'''
break is responsible for the fact that mf
the United States Is the only countrv " M 1 '
In the world which has not emptied W '
its jails of those who were put there ; 1
fnr thtnlrfnr mA fnll.:n i .v JSr".'.
-""-"fc uu Ltwiwufc in war Lime. kMCl ;h ;
"Fighting Bob" Evans' house is the t 1
latest historic residence here to come ' It
under the hammer. It was presented 1
to the admiral by admiring friends I Ml
many years ago with the Agreement ' .,;
that it should always be available as I '
his home so long as he lived. It was i
known by a large holly tree in the I !
front yard and was always pointed out I ' " r
to sight-seers. It has been purchased I
by the Christ Child Boclety, and the C "
furniture and personal effects of the !
admiral are' under the auctioneer's f
hammer "at Sloan's" this week. f
General John H. Sherburne of Bos
ton, who went over in command of ;
the 101st field artillery, was before MM
the senato military committee telling
what ho thinks about tho Wadsworth
bill. He spoke of preparedness, say-
Ing he favored It, but adding a new
thought in the subject, he said:'
"It seems to me that preparedness 1
s Insurance. But over-preparedness 11
Is like over-Insurance, and over-lnsur-ance
has two fundamental weak
nesses: it is an economic Tvaste, Hsxd
it leads to arson. We do not need 41
any such standing army as universal
service would give us." s fM
I JUST JOKING I
"Up On tho Mountain. IH
"Who was Nero Bill?" asked one
student to another, "Wasn't he tho
chap who was always cold?"
"No," said the wise student; "that
was Zero another Suy altogether." 1
For Good Uoo.
T"8 30 any students v
Wise One They want to know how H
Widow f Cuba- Cornell H
The captain had ordered his men H
not to forage. That night he mot a 1
n!srPshouldCe0rmlnGr 3heP Vcr
coroFpr3?" "" 1 thIS
Wellyv0ll n0i captam. but -r'HI
blamed sheep can bite- me and cVt w
.v jtA. A