Newspaper Page Text
i CT . ;f-Mty. i-'j,-fyiTffiiiHfflPPBEBBBHt
g THE OGDEN STANDARD-EXAMINER. WEDNESDAY, JULY 14, 1920
Yes, ladiss and mioses, (his isj-
the sale you have been waiting
Silk Hats excepted) to be arranged in- i"'"'
J to three lots at a sacrifice. All hats
marked with lot number inside.
II LOT No 1 LOT No. 2 LOT No 3
I Value: to $24.00 Values to $15 00 Values to $12.00
si.85 5J5 2.75
1 ALL UNTRIMMED SHAPES ONE-HALF OFF
LAURENE F. FOLKERSON
PAINE & HURST
I Women Will Take a Hand
In Pursuing the Profiteer
II M WASINGTOX. Men having failed
jfl to rout out the elustvo profiteer, tho
department of Justice now Intends to
i L giv's women a fllnj at the olly game
Of "Profits, whoso got 'the profits?"
Miss Edith BtrauM (upper lett), head
'of the women's division of the. de
partment of justice, Is sending women
3 speakers to large cities; Miss Mary
I I 13. 0. P. PLANS IN
San Francisco Headquarters
Regarded as Third Most Im
portant in Nation.
i-v - TACOMA. "Wash.. July 14 Repub
lican campaign plans for the western
Al "States will bo formed at a meeting In
(San Francisco next week, according so
announcement made by Elmer E
i Dover, recently appointed assistant
ul -ceKional director, wltn headquarters
rr B San Francisco, by V. ill H. Ha ye. .M r
n! KiAT nmmo Mir
I H Rti'nrt r nttT fri '
I Stewart (upper right), of Ohio, re
cently returned from relief work in
I Turkey, will tour the western and
I northw estern states In search of the
j illegal profits crew; Miss Helen
Grimes i lower left"), of PennsyU anla.
i will carry on the search In the middle
UtteSj v hili .Miss Florence M. Rohr
(low c right), will tour tho southern
! and New England states.
Dover has arrived here from the east
The San Francisco meeting. Mr.
Dover said, will be attended by Re-'
public .i n national committeemen from:
California, Washington. Oregon. Idaho
I Nevada N ew Mexico and Arizona
Mr, Hover said that the San Fran
cisco headquarters of the party aic
r0 Ltded U the third most Important!
In the nation b eastern headquarter
and that S vigorous campaign will be
I carried on In tho west
' I Itor Harding was urged by Mr
Dover to make a western t rip and tnc
latter said chances were good that it
would be done.
CAMPAIGN' IX FT AH
WASHINGTON-, July 14. An active.
Campaign baser! on the issue of Ameri-
l canlsra as opposed to Internationalism
! m ill lo waged this fall by the Repub-
I llcan senatorial campaign committee
In 14 or 15 states where the election
of Republican senators Is doubtful,
i Senator Polndexter of Washington.
I chairman ol the senatorial committee.
1 announced tonight.
Mr. Poindexter said the campaign
will be conducted entirely under ttie
control or the Republican senatorial
Senator Polndexter Indicated that
the States In whlih the .-enatorlal cam
paign would center Include Idano.
t'tah. Oregon, California. Arizona.
Colorado. N"cAda, Maryland anrf
ETER IX ABIES ELECT
1 'MAMA. Julj II p Jungerman
of Kansas City. Mo , was elected presi
dent of the Missouri Valley Veterinary
I association at the second day s session
of tho association s annual convention.
Other officers chosen were P. L. Cady,
.Arlington. Neb., vice president, and
, H. F Bourne, of Fort Collins, Colo.,
The cost of all government bulld
ings In the Fnlted States Is estimat
ed at 600, 000. 000.
UTAH FOURTH IN
More Than 116.000 Acres
Planted to Beets in State
I (ah ranks fourth In the produc
tion of sugar beets, according to
Miner M Justin, agriculture statistic
ian of the Fnlted States bureau of
crop estimates More then 116.000
acres of land In Utah this year aro
planted with sugar beets and a rec- !
ord crop is expected. In Ogden and
vicinity a largei beet acreage Is
noted, which eclipses all previous
marks Last year 109,700 arros were
planted with beets while the largest
area in any prelous year was !n
1017 when 91.100 teres :re In beets.
In 1915 Utah had but 58.400 acres
In sugar beets.
The total area planted to beets in
the United States in 1920 Is 978,500;
in 1919 It was 890,400. which was a
Jump of more than 20U.U00 acres from
the 191S figure', though In 1917. the
previous record year In the industry
In this nation, the total was 806,600.
Colorado liM the largest acreage
planted to beets of any state In tho
union. 253.600; Michigan la next,
with 171,400 acres, but onbr 154.000
of these are planted in the state.
Michigan factories produce the sugar
from 1700 acres of beets grown In
Canada, and from 17,700 acres In
Ohio and Wisconsin California takes
third place, in acreage planted to
beets, with 135.700 as its figures;
Utah la fourth, with 116.100. and the
other states rank Nebraska, 74.90U;
Idaho, 57,600 in addition to 3,200 or
which the product Is manufactured
In Utah Ohio, 4 4 300, in addition to
11,000 acres of which the beeta are
to othei States; Wisconsin. 29,000,
In addition to 7000 acres of beets
sent to other states; Iowa. 21.200
cces, Wyoming, 14,100 acres, while
54,300 acre? are in other states
which are grouped b the bureau to
avoid disclosing figures for Individ-
( allioima a banner year for acre
age was In 1917 with 190,200 acres,
but the nexl year it dropped below
141.000. which was lower than It had
been since 3915. It has been slowly
growing since In all the other
states this ear's acreage Is the rec
ord, surpassing record figures of the
year before I hough there had been
considerable fluctuation In several
other states before 1919.
Contract Cases put
Oral arguments -were presented to I
tho public utilities commission ol
Utah yesterday in connection with
tho special contracts held by the i
Utah Power and Light company with
some of lis largest customers
The power company was represent
ed by C. C. Parsons of Salt Lake. I
The Ogden and Union Portland j
I i Uienl companies took tho entire
pioceedlng to the supremo court of
Utah last spring on the question
of Jurisdiction of the commission.
The action was dismissed by tho
supreme court with a petition for a
writ of prohibition on technical j
grounds aud left Ihe issue of Juris
diction of the commission entirely :
undecided H 1! Henderson and '
Chalcs B Ilolllngsworth, attorneys j
fcr the cement companies resisted
the Jurisdiction of the commission,
and questioned the authority of the
stale legislature to pass a law alter- '
Ing terms of a legal contract al
The state constitution according to
Attorney Parens made the con
tracts subject to authority or ihe
sin.o and that, therefore, the en
forcemcnt of the authority was real-I
ly complying with the terms of the1
contract and not a revoking Instru
mcnt. The coal contracts, and the
j railroad contracts will be argued to
I day No decision In the cement
l cases were rendered
Fcrest Men Plant
Thousands of Fish
Thirteen thousand trout were
planied In the south fork of Amer
.lean fork canyon by Forest Ranger
Vivian C. West, of the Wasatch for
est, according to information re
Icelved today Ranger Park of the
Wasatch forest will plant 40.000 fish
at Beaver Creek soon and also a
number of fish In the Weber and
Many Sheep Dipped
In Caribou District
Information from the Caribou for
ests tells of a band of scabbied
sheep passing over the trail in the
vicinity of Rocky Ford Bridge over
the Blackfoot river. The passing ol
the Infected sheep had far reaching
effects, and necessitated the dipping
j of approximately 80.000 head of
I sheep. The sheep have all been dip
Iped in that vicinity, however, and
! now are on the summer range, it is
EMPRESS EUGENIE LEFT
ESTATE OF $10,000,000
LONDON, July 14 The estate of
the late Empress Eugenie Is valued
at considerably more than 2,000,000
according to the Dall M.iil Som
of the Jewels of curious design un
considered almost priceless.
The late empress bequeathed her
mansion and estate at Karnborougn.
England, to Prince Victor Napoleon
and his wife. A onidorablo sum also
was left to Queen Victoria of Spa.n.
the late Empress' goddaughter.
J A machine for electrocuting Insects
In packages of cereals Is being used
by an American company. J
Hot Weather's Effect On Crops
Counteracted By Intense
NORTH OGDLN, July II Mrs
Elisabeth Storey, wife of Charles
Storey, sustained a fractured wrlsl
Sunday when she fell dowh a cellar
way. She was carrying a case of ber
ries to the Ijflsement when she missed
l her footliiK and was precipitated down
tho steps. Shortly after her son,
Charle:-. carrying a can of honey met
With a similar accident, but sustained
nothing more serious th.m a wrenched
The hot weather of the past few
I days, detrimental in a measure to
some classes of trop?, has been large
I ly counteracted by an increased sup
ply of Irrigation water The crops in
general are lord. lug good with a fnlr
yield expected. 'Ihe Cherry crop Is
being rapidly handled by the running
I Sunda school conference was held
' last Sunday with morning and after-
noon sessions. Franz A. Behllhg and
John Q. Blayleck of the stake super
intendency and Elder Foulgcr of the
I stak boud were present.
j Plans are under way for an elab
oiati celebration of pioneer day at
North igden, to be participated in b
I tbo residents of both North Ogden
and Pleasant View. Committee troi.i
both communities are arranging the
A twin daughter having ignited her
clothing when playing With matches
I Mrs ictor ChuRg rushed from her
bed leaving a week-old bane, to flgh'
the flames that threatened to envelop
the llttie girl. Her daughter was
Blight!) t urned, but Mr :U'j.;z suf
fered serious results
The ward committee on zn-d logy,
B. V. Blaylock. James Storey. WlllHm
Montgomery and Mary A Storev. are
preparing lor the seventh temple, ex
cursion tor the jmr. This lime they
will go by automobile to the Login
temple on August 6. In BbC xctirslon a
this ward has turnlshed :;S7 entries
and Issued -SJ recommenda.'
A number of North Ogden teachers
attended the N E A. sessions In Salt
Lake this week.
Frederick P.arker and II A Muc
Farlanc, members of tho local com
mittee for the "Fathers' ind Sons' '"
outing In South Fork eahyon, July 26,
i and 28 are working hard to have
North Ogden well represented.
From a small beginning thfl North
' igden library has grown lo fairly
large proportions. Scott V. Camp
bell and George S. Iean. librarians,
reported ocr a thousand volumes on
the shelves, with a large percentage In
Mental Clinic to
Be Held Tomorrow
Dr. George E. Hyde of the itate I
mntal hospital will be In Ogden to-1
morrow lo conduct the regular month
ly mental clink. Dr. Iidc will open
the clinic In the cit hall at 10 a m l
and continue interviews throughout i
IN BOX ELDER
Japanese Fined $250 For Al
leged Operation of Hard
(Special to standard-Examiner.) i
BRIGH M i IT. July h Located
b both local and federal officers, a
whiskey still said to be equipped wit'i
enough mash to supplj all the rest
's of Poxelder county with bird
llipior or iaki. for months, was dis-
ovcred at 9:S0 o'clock Tuesday morn
ing on the farm of William Ejltton.
between Deweyville and Collinston
Harrj N'aguchi was placed under ar
rest by Sheriff Job Veiling and CltJ
Marshal W n Lee of Brigham. Fed
eral Prohibition Agent, J. E. Shields.
A line of $250 was placed on the Jap
anese when he appeared before the
jjustice of Peace, Russell Wight, later
j In the afternoon.
Receiving advanced information on
a whiskey still in the community,
Shc-rifl Welling notified Federal I'ro-.
hlbltinn ' iffleer Shields and City Mar-
siial Lee and together thc Investigat
ed The farm upon which the still
was found is owned by William Hit-!
ton of Salt lake but was In charge at
the time of the arrest of the Japanese.
1 1 his sm. Qeorffe BItion. the officers
I said. Finding that the place heeded
more attention than he could give It.
George Bltton contracted thirty acres
ot it to the usl of N'aguchi, who in
tended to plan' it In beets The Jap
anese planted half of the land In corn
j the officers said.
) A small butldng located beside a
j pond was discovered bv the officers-'
This contained a s'oe and some per
isonal effects of the Japanese. Rising
back of the cabin was a small hill In,
the side of which was a dugout Up
on searching the officers said they
found a complete outfit for the manu
factur" of whiskey; There was one
50 gallon barrel cf rice and gram
mash one 10 gallon barrel of rice and'
grain mash, one la gallon barrel of!
rice mash, one 1 gallon contalrer
partly filled with the finished product.'
genuine w hiskey made by the Jap-1
,anese on July 10, according to th offi
cers There was also located In the I
I dugout a number of rice sieves, and I
one large copper cooker sixteen Inches
l In diameter and thirty inches in depth
i The officers estimated the output of'
jthc still at fifteen gallons of whiskey
Kaguchl is allege to have admitted
that he was conducting the still and
had held possession of it since Feb. 1.
The equipment for the still was
brought to the arm by a friend of
the Japanese now In Nevada during
the firsi of Januar he said.
Whet tier William Bltton and his son.
George l'dtton were aware of the still
on the farm was not determined by
IT WAS HIGH TIME.
By International News B fliSB )
HAI'.UWICK. Mass. For the first
time in Dearly fifty years n wedding
I took place In the t'niversallst church,
drawing practically everybody In town
to the scene. The ceremony was a
Don't Poison Baby 11
70RTY YEARS AGO almost every mother thought ber child must have
PAREGORIC or laudanum to make it sleep. These drugs will produce
sleep, and A PEW DROPS TOO MANY will produce the SLEEP FROM WHICH I'
, THERE IS NO WAKING. Many are the children who have been killed or j
whose health has been ruined for life by paregoric, laudanum and morphine, each j
of which is a narcotic product of opium. Druggists are prohibited from selling I
cither of the narcotics named to children at all, or to anybody without labelling
them "poison." The definition of "narcotic" is: "A medicine which relieves pain j
and produces sleep, but icJiieli in poisonous doses produces stupor, coma, convwlr
8io7i8 and death:' The taste aud smell of medicines containing opium are disguised E
and sold under the names of "Drops," "Cordials' "Soothing Syrups," etc. You A .
should not permit any medicine to be given to your children unless you or 1 1
your physician know of what it is composed. CAST0RIA DOES NOT CON- 1J4
TAIN NARCOTICS, if it bears the signature of Chas. H. Fletcher. i'
: gSS Children Cry For L
;-;.'t Confn 1 iFh i
Of Course You Love Your Baby. ' I
W v I i Thereto" ftomoljlrTDiVioa You love it because of its very helplessness, because it can't teU 1 j
! ' ( hcerfti!ftcs:an'inc.Contatfl5i you rrhat iz ibe matter when it feels bad. It can only cry and look 1 A 1.
'srVl-i neiuVr0pijm,M:rpiitn?n:r to you f' : help. But the more you love baby, the more you want to jkU
" ! ! Miner? i XotXaRotIC help bcty, the more you ought to realize what a wonderful remedy AKrr
j;- TcdB-sIem2SH , Fletcher's Ca3t?ria is. It has been used for babies' ailments for over B'
' : i "yww v , thirty years. U
f'ZT1' .--.'.' An experienced doctor discovered Fletcher's Castoria especially IB-
y' r. I. j yV-yi-"7' 0r babies' use. It is a harmless substitute fcr Castor Oil, Paregoric, m
itw gR'SiiwJtfi Drops and Soothing Syrups. Doctors who know what is safe and best IF
vfci5 ' rtoww-fiw" J fcr babies have only good to say of it. Br'
f hur2I. Don't neglect your baby. Get a bottle of Fletcher's Castoria and II
i ,1cIpulRc?rry-'rtoc3 E-ve -Y a few dcECS of See now tue Uttle 0EC smiles at you as K,
Cor.slipalionano L'ti.r .; tQ thank yfcU fcr hclring jt yuU will learn t0 epena jj
gyV Y-TfS&P on Fletcbcr'a Castoria, made just for Infants and Children, and of i II
Uincereffoat -i'nlnfancj course ycu vrould not think of using anything for them that was not ' If
? a 'VSJ TLz ' j prepared especially for Infants and Children. So keep it in the house. ff
a$' ! GEHUSNE CASTORIA ALWAYS W
' j S'
KlOCt C0?7 Cl Wr?ppT. THE OeNTAU. OOMIiANV.NCWfOM OITY.
IMI IS BJTTEH
Demorcats as Well as Republi
cans Severely Censured in
Speech At Boise
BOISE, Idaho. July 11 William J
Brfyan In S2I address horc tonight
severely censured both Democrats and
Republicans for thoir nomination of
alleged1 "wet'" candidate.", their fail
ure to make recognition In their plat
form of America's fight for prohlbl-
t'.on, or the adoption of dry planks
nnd the uncertainty and ambiguity of
both parly planks on the league of
Speaking of the wet plank offered
In the Democratic national convention
Mr. Bryan snld that It was the weak
est plank that was ever offered on the
floor of any eomentlon." Mr. Bryan
i also told of his attempt at &an l'Yan
lelsco to put across a plank aimed at
profiteering and said he was rolled in
'the dnst" by the Democratic part.
Speaking of the league of nation,
j he said the Democrats had gone the
Republicans ' one better in ambiguity
jand that a sham battle would be
fought In the coming campaign on the
league of nations and that everybody
Would know it was a sham battle1.'
Bryan apoke of Governor Edwards
.of New Jersey and the "wets" as a
group that had "dared to insult the Wt'
conscience 01 i nation and to turu Mt
Oack the hands ol time." m
U S. RELIEF WORKERS ll
TO REMAIN AT POSTS K
PALO ALTO. Cal , July 14 The I JfJ; ';i
American relief and anti-typhus ad- SlJ
minl.-ir.i :io-i workerj in Poland who sVLl
are under tho direction of Herbert C. I m
Hoover have been ordered to remain
at. their posts and brave any lna?lon M I
of the Bolshevik armies In ord?r that Bfc '
they may do all the good possible, it Hc! '1
u.i. irom Mr Hoover's H: V
home here toda 1
Snakes -ire Bald to be so short 1 I
sighted that they are unable to see a 'flifc-V
distance of more than one-quarter of f c
'their own length B Pawl:
)SKKf- You should know why Camels
are so unusual, so refreshing, so