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I 2 THE OGDEN STANDARD-EXAMINER, TUESDAY, JULY 13. 1920. ' Jm
I AfMS OF LABOR
Oil Interests Are Reported as
Satisfied With Attitude
j of Government.
MKXICO C1TV. July 18. Dsnlal
was made here that rithei the Mel
an govrnmcnl or Mexican labor pos-y-s.es
holshevik tendencies. The denial
was mad- by QelegttnO Gasca, gover
nor of thr feder.nl district, who la vlr
lually the fust working: man i have
risen to a high position from the civl-
Han ranks in a:y Mexican govern-
ment ScnOr Qss D was a shoemaker
in his younger daya and Liter roaa to
i leading position in labor rlrcle.
ROPE TOR BETTERMENT.
The Kovernor spoke of bettor woik
ing and living conditions, higher wages
for working men and a chance for
the education of children and being
the predominant alma of org I nixed
Mexican labor. Justice for torking
men. Instead of holshevism or soviet -
' lain. accordion Smiii r. 4s, .i, anl-
mated both the Mexican labor lead
era and high governmental chiefs ns
H provisional president de In liuerta, and
ilener.il Alvarado, Calles, and ohreKou.
The -governor nlled that organised
Mexican labor held the social
alma as the American federation of
Representatives of the oil interests
A 'o Mexico have declared themselves
H, satisfied wlih ;' government's attl-
tnde toward the Industry, El Univ nasi
B aaya today. The newspaper announces
that during June seventeen permits
to drill were granted
H A conference between government
H oflclsla and oil men will be held Thurs-
day if the health of President d la
A Hucrt-a permlta. The president has
B aent a statement concerning the oil
situation to Raymond de Negri, Mexl
H can consul in New York.
HASN'T HECEIVI II STATEMENT
N"EV YORK. Jul- 12. Raymond
de Negri, Mexican consul here, said
H today he had not vet received a mes-
cage containing a Statement on the
Mexican oil situation, which despatches
H from the capllol Staled had been sent
by Provisional President d la Huerta.
H Senor de Negri said he was Inter -
H eated In the dlscuaslona of the oil altua
H tion taking place in Mexico City, but
H added that his Information was too
H limited to permit hi. taking part in
I. em al this
; Terms Are in Accord With the
! Principles of Nation League.
LONDON, July 12. Great Britain
and Japan have notified the league
of nations lhat they havo prolongeo
their treat y alliance for a year, ac
cording to the Dally Mall, at the
some time pointing out thai the treaty
I terms are in accord with the princi
ples of the1 league
Th reason tor the prolongation ot
I the treat' according to the Mall, is
'lhat rireat Britain hes not had an
opportunity to c i,nsult With the do-
minions regarding a revision of tho
treaty, which Is necessitated by the
elimination of German Influence in
the Far Bast
, Negotiations for a prolongation t
the alliance between Japan and f;reat
Britain have been in progress Tor
sum.- time. Despatches have asserted
'that It was planned by the two r.u-
(ions to revise the alliance in order
to make It conform with the provi
sions of the league of nations. Con
alderable opposition 10 the eontlnua
i tion of the treaty has been expressed
j by the Australasian newspaper, ann
likewise In t'hir.a feeling agilnst it
'has been somewhat alrong. The Chi
, nege KONcrnment protested ag-alnst a
i renewal of the compact wilhont China
A despatch from Honolulu June :.S
slid annonnt enieni had been made
in Toklo that Hriilsh and Japanese
diplomats In conference ir, London
had de. ded UO rev !se the ntire treaty
( In order lo make It conform with the
league of nations covenant and to
mrt the international situation the
treaty had created.
HOWARD WILL PRESIDE
AT "DRY" CONVENTION
UNIVERSITY PLACE. Neb . Julv
1. Clinton N Howard, of Rochester.
N. V.. chairman of the national rei'orr.i
assoi iiatlOn, Will be the prealdentlal
choice of 'he Nehr.-skn delegntes to
the national prohibition convention
which will be held at Lincoln Julv
21-22. J. A. Murray of L'nlversiiy
Place, state chairman of the Nebraska
prohibitionists has" announced that th1'
ehtaka delegates will caat their first
ballot for Howard.
I REPORT OF CONDITION OF THE
First National Bank
al Ogden in the State of Utah, at the clofe of business on June 30. 1920.
Loans and discount, includlnt' rediscounts $2.285.77fi 65
Votes and bills rediscount cd with Fed
eral Reserve Bank (o'her than bank
acceptances foIu) (429,410.94
Notes and bllln rediecounteii other tlian
with Federal Reserve Bank 167,835.00 697,245 J)4 $1,688,530 71
iverdrafts, unsecured . 6 902 3u
I" i. Government eCQriUei owned:
Deposited to secure circulation (U, B. bonds pnr
value) . . 150.000.00
1'ledged to secure 1". S. deposits (par value) ... 75,000.00
Pledged to secure postal 'savings deposits (par
I' niue IU.UVU no
Pledged as collateral foi state or other deposits or
bills payable 137,500. 0o
Owned and unpledged ... 14,292. 37
War Saving Certificates .md Thirtl Stumps actu
ally owned 887 35
Total r. Gurernment securities 7. 679. 72
other bonds, .rcurltlee. etc.:
Bonds and securities (other than U. S securitle.,
pledged rs collateral for state or other de
posits (po; tal excluded) or bills payable ... 100,600 DO
Securities, other than U S. boncit; (not including
stocks) owned and unpledged 65.6S3.09
Total bonds, securities, etc., other than U S 165,683 09
Stock of Federal Reserve Brink (50 per cent Of
subscription) 9,750. on
Value of banking house, owned and unincumbered 100,000 00
Real estate owned other than ooukinc ho:. so , 31,791.79
Lawful reserve with Federal lleeerve Bank . 189,890. 02
Hems with Federal Reserve Bank in proceps of
collection (not available as reserve). 190.999.32
Cash In vault and nel amounts due from national
Sfcuke 270.311 32
Net amounts duo from banks, bankers, and trust
companies-, ,n the United States (other ihrai
included in Items 12 ,13 or 14 139. 635. 9:'
bxchanges for clearing house . . 45.825 2
Toial of last five Items 646,772.78
( hecks on banks located outside of cltv or town
of reporting bank and other cash Items.. . 11,213 30
Redemption fund with I" S Treasurer and due
from U. S. Treuaurer 7 500.00
Interest earned hut not collected approximate
on Nolos and Bills Receivable noi past due.. . 19.966. 2o
other assets ir nnv Mb-rtv Loi.n liond belli
I under sgreeinenl to repurchase 6,000 oo
Total J3.215.680. 06
t'aplial slock paid In j 150.000 00
Surplus fund 175.000.00
Undivided profits ... J 03 861.24
Less current expenses, interest, and taxes paid.... 0 00 . 63,851-24 1
interest and discount oolleoted or credited In ad
vance of maiurity and noi earned (approx
imate) 1,111 8i
CtrculalinK notes outstanding- 11;., 197 60
Net amount due u national bank! 276.1 13 lo
Net amounts du- to banks, hankers and trust com
panics in the United States und foreign coun
nies (other than Included in items above).. 864,846. it
certified checks outstandlni 2 1 , 4 7 r, 21
Cnhler's checks on own bjnk outsianding 49.4S3 26
Total of last five items TO',441.06
I 'cmanu depoflts (other ihan hmik depo!t)
subject to reserve (depot's parable with
in 80 days):
individual deposits lubjeel to check 1,969,219.64
Ortlflcates of deposit due in less ihnn 3u dav
(other than for money borrowed) 375,511 71
Dividends unpaid 35 op
Total of demand deposit? (other Himi bank
deposli) subjei 1 in ReSene. last six Item.' 1.644,757.35
Jertificatep of deposit (other than for trioney bor
II Postal savings deposits 8,586 64
Total of time deposits subject lo R'-erve,
last twa Items 85.167.48
j iMper t mted StatSS deposits, Including rleposlts
I of IT, S dlsbiirnlnp rf'lcers 11.026 61,
Bills payable, other than wilh Federal Reserve
I Bank (Including all obligations represenMnK
', money borrowed 'theiihan rediscounts) 100.000.00
Bills payable wlih Federal Reserve Bank .... 137,600.00
H Total 13.215.680.06
1 Liabilities for rediscounts with Federal Reserve
H . Bank , I 429.410 94
I Liabilities for rediscounts other than wlih Federal
Reserve Bank 167,886.00
Total contingent llabUltlet . . 597.245.94
Sjate of i inh. County of Weber, as:
I. James P. Mutton. Cashier of thn above-named hank, do solemnly swear
that the snore niateuicm la true bo the bt of mv knowledge and belief
j JAMES F. BURTON. Cashier
H Correct Attest: M s. RROWN1KG.
H B. porter. Directors,
I Subscribed and sworn to before me this seventh dav of Julv 1020
(SEAL) s. T. .teppesfv Notary Public.'
H My commission expires September 13, 1922.
"Mutual Understanding," Of-j
ficial Says, Was Accelerat
ed By Polish Reverses.
MOSCOW, July 10. (By ihe Aaso-I
ciated Press) Lithuania and thai
Soviet government of P.uMa havil
reached au riKreement relative to the
establishrneni f peace, sabi Adolph
Joffs, representative of the Soviet go -
ernmcnt in the negoilatlrns today. Efej
said this aKreement Included an un-
derstandlnC SS 10 boundaries and in-j
detaonlty and that Russia iccognized
Lithuania's rights to VTIna. Kovno and'
Oroifim as well aa piirts nf the pro
vince of Grodno vvhii h are ethno-
gra phicall) Lithuanian.
This mutual understandlnaTi he
said "waH accelerated h- the reverse
uffered b the Polish forces. The'
Lithuanians, arc assured of protection
against agarc.H.sinn ami have modified
their oritclnal dimands. Prussia will
not interfere in boundary dispute in
volving the Polish, Letvlan or German1
"An early settlement of the nego
tiations pending between the Soviet I
government and Letvla la prevented by ;
the fact that the Letvlan ministry doei
not have the support nf a majorlt'
in parliament, but we have agreed
wlih the !evnui request that conversa
tions be continued at Riga, from which
city tin- delegates will return lo Mos- ,
cow fur final deliberations and the
s'.soilnfc of the treaty,'
Asked regarding rumors conerning
a possible Polish pf.ice offer. M. Joff
replled that present indications were
'that a satisfactory pease could be
sij?ne,; onl- In Warsaw.
(Continued From Page ne.)
refused commeni except to say: "I had t
iimu.l 11. if Kf. Irt I
In 1'iis statement on a secretary of 1
I agriculture, Senator Harding ssid ,'ts
was Kritlfled to know of the acknowl
edgement of at least one mistake of i
th i letncratic administration."
UNCLIC .TIM" WTLsoN
"I note," he added "that the Demo
cratic, candidate announces as one of
the first reforms he has In mind i
appoint a real dlrst farmer secrr
tary of agriculture. That Is a refoi
th Rejiindlcan partv does not need
:idopi l-or slxlei n ear. we ha i
ieal farmer from a real farm as
retary of agriculture Pncle 1
Wilson, of Iowa, who made the
pnrtmeni tho Kreatest of its sort
ran If for the farmers.
"When the Democrats came
power they brought a university i
dent as secretary aDd after film n
iisher Tho Democratic party cei
I needs 'o be reformed in this
gard. The Republican party certa.
"it Is gratifying to see this
recogn tion of at least one nin'
of the iemocratlc administration 6.
purpose to correct It by returning
Republican methods A lot of ot!
will be found that can best be corn
;ed in the wrae way. and when t
country comes ' pass on the proKi
It will id to apply the P.epubl
method of correct on direct I
through a Republican administrate
Democrats to Carry
Election Fight Into West.
COLUMBUS, 0 July 1.' Pr.i
D. Roosevelt, Democratic nbmlnei i
j vice president announced toun i
lovvlnu h conference with Uov. ( i
pri--.-bli nt lul i iuidldate, thtit bolli i
, decided they would consider r.o 1 1
s being hopeless and that ih.
1 carry the fight Into oer sta; .1
I the campaign.
This was the first deflnlti
nouncement from the beads
ticket Since their nomination
Mr. Roosevelt also reiterated
Cox's Intimation that the can.
will be carried into the west at
j early date. lie aald he expectou
I take the stump after his notifb.it
The notification ceremonies, he hop!
: would be at his home at Hyde Pari
N. ". He also stated that h- i
peoted to resign as assistant sccretarv
Of the navy about August 1 or ufter the
return of Secretary Daniels from
Alaska ilia desire to beicin nreDaiu-i
linn cvf his notification speech, he anld,
would hasten his resignation
Mr Roosevelt stated that he hopes t
to be in Dayton, July 20 when the
I"inoeratlc national committee meetai
find also that he hope! to tf the
VOTES TO JOIN
(Continued From 1'age One )
the plank on co-operative Stores, elec-!
tion laws, enfranchising moratory I
worker and a number of other reso
lutions. Ini lulling:
ltellef from 'starvation wage audi
Inhuman treatment for the postal'
Sympathy for giugsne V. ieb and!
Jim l,irkin. "martyrs to the cause."
I'rinand for Immediate repeal of the
Esoh-Cummlns' law and democratic
management" of the railroads
A committee recon-iinendatlon for
a national committee Composed tit
; three member in each state, at leajit
one Of whom mut be a woman aiis
j adopted over protests of Non-Pnr lail
league delegates and minora. T.TCy
Objected on the ground that the Com-,
mlttee of might ohtil.i majority
of t he , committee.
DIFFERENCES kx PL f v I ;r.
Georse u Record. rndle r;-M Mu
lone. Men McCurdv :nri c j Krnni "
of N'ahtngton. appeared befor. ha
'.-invention and Mr. Record explained!
'We feel that Senator Robert
I-'ollette might not aeree to r in r.
our candldstn if the ihlnrs sroro sll
acoepted," Record said. Yells of no,
no." and "this Is no time to talk about
Candidates," interrupted him. fh'vi
there was a counter-demonstration in
favor of LaVoilette.
Record read some of the ptSpkM
agreed lo by the Korty-eightera and
ii you go camping, on your boat, or on a jSfegfc
I VICTROLA J I
mza. u. s pat. orr. j liK
I - VICTOR TALKING MACHINE CO. H. j.73 ll
I Victor Talking Machine Company " J
Camden New Jersey
ihe Labor men. Many delegates held
a jubilee wnen R appeared thnt the
agreement Included p!anks declaring
for recognition by the United Ststo
of Russian and lrmh governments, ' d
carried the demonm ration furtho?
when a plank declaring for a referen
dum before war "except after an fict
of s tuel t,,v asion.'
Other agreed planks advocated "re
fusal to go to war with Mexico -U ttr.
behest of Wull street' and a proposal
for "Atnerlcanlsatlon of the faei.i
courts by electing federal Judses f it
four V'-arn, subject to rfrcill"
When Rei ord read the capital levy
plank of the Ijtboi platform, provid
ing for "graduated taxation upon for
tunes over ffl.OOU," thsre sraa i round
of fipidauae. Then xan laiiKu'cr lv
he SBhl thut the l"or(y-ei'htcrs had
not "asssnted" to this.
Record' ieport was Interrupted by
n notification given to the COnVSnl
that the labor inrt gathering "lau
n -i derided for .iiiniiK-miution .'.r
rui.gements were immediately rn:i : .
parade in sight-seeing liusea to th.
' Immediate repeal of the Est h
Cummin' transportation act," read
by Record as another agreed plonl.
got cheers from the Porty-eightsrs.
NIGHT SESSION LIVELY
The radical fnctlon in the laboi
convention threatened for several
hours Iat nisht to break off negotia
tions with the "orty-olghters lmmodl
ateiv More conservative delcKitro
however, stayed off the impending
spilt by throwing tlolr support behind
Drm:lc eppesl for unlt b f'ran
Oil Dillon, of Indiana and Dudley
Field Malor.e, of New York, were
credited with having turned the tide
necinst the radical element. Malone
I one of the Fortv-Elaht leaders and
also a member of the Inbor partv
BpeakCr After speaker In two hours
of hectii i'r half asserted that th ir.
telleetnals" leading the Forty-Elghters
had no real control over the mas of
their follower and that an appeal
from the Labor partv- would lrln th
privates of the Fort) -Eigh movement
into the Ubor ranks.
Delegate freely urged that the La
bor partv 'forget all about the Forty-1
Fight leader ond go after the farmer'
'n their oonventlon." Tney ald th.i' 1
the farmer strength In the other I
meeting had no real affinity with the
plutes and subtle, slick lawyers," -aho
they asserted comprise the leadership
of the Forty-Eight group
Opposition of the conrence com
mittee nf Forty RlKhters to uso of the
name 1-armer-Iibor as tho party des
ignation proved the first big stumb
ling block In the way of amalgamation,
but they were under.-tood today to be
in a conciliatory mood on thN ques
tion Differences on the definition of
"Pemocrutlo management of railroads
and ensenflal Industries, governmental
operation of which both partlc favor,
arer not po easily compromise,-! Tho
Labor party plan of operating: th"
roads by official chosen from the
Tanks of employes proved, in the con
ference already held, an Insurmounta
While the Ivbor party debated the'
qu Itlon Of Whethsr the Ivvtr had fir-
jrlvsd for a definite break, the Forty
; Fighter marked time with a contin
ued flow of oratory which, in both
conventions, consumed the greater
part of the day.
Practical-! the only work accomp
lished by the Labor partv was to re
ceive and accept a partially completed
platform from Its resolutions' commit
tee. This Included recommendation'
for comprehensive soldier relief legis
lation, both through a bonus and pre
ference In the distribution of rallros J
lands In the west; und a formal Invi
tation to farmers' organizations to
ally themselves With tho Labor party.
Meanwhile, In tho third hall the Sin
gle Tax party was framing an appeal
to Premier Lloyd George of Great Bri
tain urging that his government adopt
a single tax policy for PalcMtl.ie. The
Single Taxers plan today to adopt a
platform and possibly nominate a I
The Joint conference to reconcile) H
dlffeneoces between the committee of HH
Forty-Eight and the Labor p;irtv
broke up today with decision to place H
ill the disputed points before of thf Bf
i legates ! both conventions In open I
I session. ME
BR ri-n I EAVE ClT .
LONDON. July 1 The war offlco LLwl
confirms the British evacuation of LVl
About 10,u00,000 tons of soft con I
arc being produced weekly. HJ
Th- world's pn-sent aggregate debts SI
amount to jMn.oon.ooo.ooo. WeM
Community Silver Stock
Community Silver, complete in all designs, is nov Jk
at hand through shipments lately received.
Customers, disappointed because of delayed ship
ments, may now make their selections from a complete
stock. , j
MAY WE SERVE YOU?
Geo, A Lowe Co, I
THE BIG HARDWARE STORE. i