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entered ai Second-Class M.itter nt the Postofflce, Ogden, Ueoh. Established 1873
Member of the Audit Bureau of Circulation and the Associated Presa
An independent Newspaper, published every evening and Sun
day morning without a muzzle or a club.
Subscription in Advance
ONE MONTH .7 -r?Z$-i
ONE YEAR O.OO Cg
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newt credited to It not otherwise credited In this paper and alio the local net
PROPOSES A GREAT TAX
Charging t ho Cubans with responsibility for thr- high priors in
sugar, thr San Francisco Chronicle offers the following unique rem-
I The Cuban sugar producers of whom no small number
I are American citizens in good legal standing, living in and
I about New York have got the American people vnerr they
j ran wreak their wiil upon us, and are wreaking their will
I Tiiry havr made a thoroughgoing combine more effective
I than any combination ever made in this country, and are
B doing us up. We cannol help ourselves and they may enjoj
hearing up howl The rombine has been offerea 18 1-4 rents
a pound for sugar in 'nba but is holding for lusher price.
I Lei them hold We must endure for a time whatever the
H Cubans may Choose to do to us, but unless we are oravens,
fit only to be trod upon, we shall proceed with cool delibera
tion to wipe the Cuban sugar industry as an . .lportant factor
in the sugar trade off the face of the earth li we do not do
I it, we shall demonstrate that we are not a peo,ilr destined
H tn survive.
H There is not the slightest difficult jtl producing in this
H country all the sugar we need, with a surplus for export
This method of prredure is perfectly simple It is to
ranrel the rcciprority feature in our treaty relations with
Cuba, and fC-enttc1 thr MiMr selirdule of ;he Republican
lariff of 1009, or the .still arlirr tariff in force up to that
time, and to gnarantrc to our citizens who may engage in
I sugar production that there shall be no tariff nansre to
their detriment for ten J ears.
At the end of that period we shall be exporter-- of sugar
and can then determine whal legislative steps are necessary
H to assure that we shall remain exporters As to the Cubans,
wc no lonirer i are what becomes of them
The Cubans are made of the same day as Americans When
a very rich Cuban finds a system by which he ean gouge his fellow
Cubans and other-., he pr ledfl to the pleasant nl.. Tint it is a
I strange philosophy which would advocate that, because under pei u
liar conditions foreigners are demanding for a necessity all the profits
possible, this country inflicts on its own consumers an extraordinary
tax over a long period of years. To rebuke tin Cubans a spite fence
1 is to be erected around the United states. That is .t ctever concep-
tion, but tbQ palpably tin offering of our wrong .in a conviction of
I another wrong to be accepted by other than the gullible The sugar
!' men themselves would not desire a measure of ex Insion so prejudicial
to the welfare of their industry.
DRIVING OUT TYPHOID
Resolved on stamping out typhoid in Utah, the state board of health
,j has made arrangements to distribute vaccines as a means of render-
ing the inhabitants immune.
H In a public circular. Dr. T B Beatty. state health commissioner,
I "The typhoid season is approaching, and it is important that as
I many persons as possible shall be inoculated without delay.
"In view of the fact that inoculation will positively prevent ty-
j phoid as proved by its pomplete eradication from the army and else-
jl where, no community can afford to spare any effort necessary to
protect its citizens from the disease. Ctah still has a high typhoid I
death rate which may practically bo eliminated through immuniza-
I tion conferred by modulation
I Ogden has not bail a case of typhoid in months, which proves that
the water and milk supply has not been contaminated. But there
always is danger of certain f Is being 1he carriers of the germs of
I typhoid. Milk is the greatest BOUrce of typhoid, bur vegetables and
fruits exposed to flies may bring the deadl) disease into the house
Safeguards against contamination of that kind jhould be employed
j and. m addition, the vaccine, which virtually has eliminated typhoid
from the V. S army, should be used.
Ten years ago Ctah had a bad typhoid record Each year brought
lonp list of deaths from this one cause, A campaign of precaution
was begun which lavtd hundreds of lives Now the work is to be
completed by inoculation
I RAILWAY MAIL TERMINAL
J Our railroad mail service should insist on a large building to
I house the workers in the local terminal. At present there are em-
ployed at the terminal oer forty persons, who distribute the paper
jl and other heaV mails for much of the country north and west of
During the war nearly all the parcel post was Taken from the
HI Ogden terminal owing t.p the fact thnt the accommoda-wns here were
HI not adequate, This deft-et should be overcome, either by f lie rail-
a roads or the government building for the future a at mature suitable
for the largest possible demands on this terminal.
Ogden is the proper place for thi handling M the heav mails
I and should not ! deprived of that advantage simply owing to failure
jl to pro id,' facilities
H Our government is spending millions annually for federal build
ing", and no city i more entitled ' recognition in those expenditures
j than Ogib u
When Senator SmOOl is in Ogden next Saturday t he should be
I '-uiisted on the side of Ogden in the procuring ti such aid as should
B be given the local railway mail terminal.
B Australian and Asiatic mails are now classified in the Ogden
B terminal and, with the return of the parcel post. the. Ogden office
i would be one of the most important in the United state
: OUTBURSTS OF EVERET TRUE
f2pl cmiwani. H
JT JCHmRMNi i HS Ts5
HAS THe Fdoofc -r
I So HVC5 Yoo T
DR. VANCE'S DAILY ARTICLE
w . 1
BY DR JAMES I VANCE.
Wifehood and Motherhood are tho
top rounds in the ladder for a wo
man. There is no human greatness
beyond these. Wifehood is more
than a se relation. It la building a
happy home It Is confidence and in
spiration and love. It is furnishing
motive power to the world's tollers.
It Is heaven at the close of the day
This is wifehood
A woman must do more than cook
breakfast and sew on buttons to
earn her crown. She must be the
soul of the firm She must drag
a man every day out of things thai
are sordid through necessity tip to
heights where the air is clean and
the vision enchanting.
Motherhood is more than bear
Ing children. It is tramlnc them It
Is a mother putting hersell into her
children after the miracle' of birth
has come to pas It, Is putting her
self aside that her children may
the right of way. It Is furnishing
TODAY IN HISTORY
Prifeseor Dsadon of Berlin died
ln8 ve.irs ;icu today. July 17. 1M2.
j and his double life was i ruled in
all Its meanness. All day lone 1'an
I don was a teacher of languages, all
I night long he was a ragged, dirty
i beggar of the Perlln gugtters. Ho
: iween his two jobs he accumulated a
fortune of 20,000 crowns.
In these days one could under !
stand whv a teacher should need ft
side line, but In Dandon's day no
such necessity existed.
Dandon begged because he was a
miser. He bad a brother. They
were like Iiamon and Phyihlas;
David and Jonathan were like Ken
lucky feudists In comparison. Yet,
ono day the brother sent an over
weight letter to Dandon and the let
ter had to pay two pfenning to gel it
out of the postofflce.
This so enraged him that he did
not speak to the brother for 17
liei offspring not only wUh clean
blood and sound bodies, but with
strong convictions and high ideals
land noble purposes.
A good mother is more than a
j lover of maternity She is a moulder ,
; of character and a maker of men. ;
'She produces statesmen. She sends
men to the firing line. She keps
patriotism Olive She nurses rellgl
Motherhood keeps earth from going
Ii is a hol calling to be a wife:
it is a Facrument to be a mother ,
The world is built on these twj.
The destiny of the race is In tlc
hands of women, not as they vote
nchi and make good citizen, Mil
las they are true to their acient in- 1
heri lance and make good wives and 1
The greatness of a nation is built )
not at the polls, out bark in the
homes of its people
I And homes are what wifehood
and motherhood make them.
By LEE PAPE
Pop was wawkirig up and down and;
thinking in the pftrler before supply
and I went In haying, G pop, you awt
to see Glad d is coming up the. street.
Wy, is the wawklng on her hands?
N'o Mir, I sed, she's pot on i new
dreSI and the akert it so short O gosh
you awt to see It, pop
Do you meon to tell me u dawter of:
mine is nxuilly wearing one of those;
I'lKh tide dresses, yes gods, and for this
we have chUdern, sed pop. Wleh jet
then Gladdls came in the frunt door
and started to go past the parler. pop
.i ing. i;iuddli, can 1 bleeve my eyes,
1j that reely you?
Who elm could it be, Krlstofer
klumuus, sed Gladdls,
Wattlr. frattlr, sed pop. And he sat
down and leened tuck as if he thawt
he was going to fulnt, and 1 quick fell
clown on the floor ua if I thawt I was,
saying, Wattir. wattlr, is that you,
Gladdls, I thawt it wue Charlie Chup
lln. U, you 2 are so funn Its u wonder!
you dont die lufting ut yourselvoe.
thnes nuthlng the matter with this
k K it. nulhlng at all, sed Olftddlft
Who e-d enj thing uboul your skert ? i
ed pop. you must have a guilty con-
athents, watttr, wattir. Me keeping on
rolling er round on the floor like aj
persln trying not to faint uying, wat-.
tli. wattlr ' (hut ou, Uluddis, I tbawti
It wa Hoblnson CrUSOS.
The Ideer. I never saw mitoh a
buntch of old niulds, thcrra ubsiloolly
nuihlng roog with this skert. sed Glud-1
dls. And slo kftPP n going up stall. :
pop c:tlllng uftM ht-r. Who sed there
WSS? YVtittlr. wattlr, und nw calllnK
ultei her. la that ou GUkUIIs, v a 1 1 1 r.
wattlr. I tlmwt it was Pllly Sunde -
W A8H I NQTOW. Job- 17 Iowa rity.
In., U.J67. increase 1176. or 1 1 7 per
Plymouth. I'a., 1 6. & 00, decrease 4D.
lor 2 . per cent.
STATE ANDJDAHO NEWS
Latest Items of Interest From Utah and 0m Stote
Flames Burn Coal Sheds and
for Time Threaten Part of
(Special to The Standard-Examiner i
. BRIGHAM. July 17 A fire broke
out In tin business section of the city
Thursday noon and for a time threat
ened to do serlOus dumas to prop
ert- Quick action on the part of
th- local fire department saved great
los. of property on the north side of
Forest street Just west of the First
The blate, of unknown origin start
ed in the coil sheds at the rear of the
Brlgham City Coal & Feed store. The
hlns were dry and In a moment the
flumes spread and were leaping high
Into the air when the fire engine and
equipment arrived Two streams of
water were played on the burning
structure, and within half an hour the
fire-fighters had If under control and
saved the store tmilding facing on
Forest street, the Stewart Motor Oar
age on the west and the Guarantee
Auto Garage on th east, hoth within
a few feet of the burning shedV;.
The coal blnj were the property of
W. H. rover. Mix los Is not heavy
The coal company lost several tons of
haled hay In the sheds.
SLIGHT DECREASE IN
SALT LAKE, .July 17 As deter
mined by the state county board of
equalisation and returned to the state
board by the county auditor, the as
sessed aluaiion of Summit county is
fl3.971.36l for 1920 as compared with
X13.07k.830 for 1919. Decrease in the
lid proceeds of mines is given as the
leason for the decrease ' tther classes
of property show some imrense
The situation Is reversed in Carbon
county, the home of most of the big
ooal mines of riah The assessed val
uation there hsu-i Increased from J21'.
409.448 In 1919 to $25,360,995 In 1920.
Mining property tn Car'.on Increased
In assessed valuation from f 1 1.405. 1 71
to $14,260,152 tn the year. Property
assessed by the county assessor, which
does not Include mines or Inter-county
public utilities, decreased during the
year from $6,225,797 to $6,172,944.
Assessed valuation of Millard county
Increased from S1S.32S.4C7 to $19,210,
7 44. and Ol Piute county from 2,668,
011 to $2,785,817.
The assessed valuations fur the pres
ent year are subject to ievl;,lon us yet
by the state boanl. and also will prob-i
ably be altered .somewhat by the coun
ty boards in reconvened sessions on ac
count of the recent rulings of the su
So tar only sixteen of the twenty
eight Ctah county audllors have made
their first returns to the state board for
the present year, although the law re-,
quires that these be In by the first
Monday In July.
ENEMY ALIEN FROM
FORT BREAKS PAROLE
SALT LAKBl July 17. Gustave
Prlessner, enemy alien, formerly In-'
torned at Fori Douglas, has broken1
parole and fled to Mexico, according '
to word received here yesterdav by)
Floyd T Jackson, special agent In i
charge of the Salt lako office, bureau
of investigation, L'nlted States depart
ment of Justice.
Prlessner was giantcd permission
reoentlj to go to San Francisco, after i
which he was to go to Now York, I
where he Is want i'cl as a government,
ullne.sa He reported to federal au-!
thoritles upon arriving at Sun Fran
t iaco, but Is believed to have departed
Immediately for Mexico. Violation of
parole is punishable by death penalty.,
The fugitive was ai rested at Fall -'
banks, Alaska, on simpleton that he!
was a member of the German spy sye-.
WYOMING YOUNG WOMAN
DIES AT MONTPELIER
Mi i.VTl'ELlEK. Idaho. July 17
Injuries received In an automobile ac
cident July 5 proved fatal to Miss
Verda Shumway. 29, of Eovell, Wyo.
who died at the Montpcllcr hospital'
Wednesday. She suffered a compound '
fracture of the wrist and Injuries
about the neck when a car driven by
her sister turned over on the highway
after getting beyond th driver's con-,
trol after coming down a hill. Other
occupants of the car were only sllght
h injured. Blood poisoning follow-'
Ing an operation on Mis Shumway's,
arm lollowlng the uccldcnt Is given as
the cause for hoi deuth. She It. sur
vived by her parents, four uroihcra
and six sisters.
UTAH MAN HONORED BY
SALT LAKE. July 17 Ernest Bam
berger. Republican national commit
teeman from L'tuh. has been uskod to
be one of tho notification committee
which will inform Governor 'ooltdge
i his place .ii the national ticket Jul
27. The ceremony will take plac at
3 o clock In the afternoon St North
ampton, Mass Mr Bamberger said
yfSgensM Its would b unable lo ac
cept the Invitation.
IGBD m in s
K'llSE. Idaho, Julv IT Mr Suran
Myers Coffin died at a hojpltil tn this
city at the age of 111 years. Hhe was
horn at Halem, Va . July I, lbl. and
had lived tn Boise since U13
Man Believed to Have Robbed
Utah Banks Arrested at
SALT LAKE CITY. Jul 16. A man
believed to he George Knight, ons of
B band suspected of einht robb rlei
In this rectlon Including the lo,oto
Lehl bank rohei-y, some months agu.
Is under arrest In Snn Frn isco. ac
cording to word received by local police
today. Robberies In which Knight .
thought to have partlclpa'ert Involved
approximately $2o,ino In c.isi) at I ilu
The suspect and a m"n giving tne
' name of George WM1 were am xt (I In
j Alameda. Calif, on burglary hnrp,e.
They wore In possesion of a quantity
of Jewelry and locil officers h,ve been
asked whether they could Identify any
TWO HURT WHEN AUTO
STEERING GEAR BREAKS
SALT LAKE, Julv 17 Harold B.
Grany. traveling salesman for the Z.
iC. M. , and Ernest L. Perkes. sales
man for the Gallgher Machinery com
pany, suffered serious Inlurles Thurs
day morning when the steering gear
of their automobile broke and the Bar
i turned over three times. The accident
I occurred near Colton.
' Grant suffered thre broken rll s.
one ear was nearly torn from his head
,and he was badly bruised aboUl thi
body and legs. Ferkcs' collar bone
'was broken, his scalp was lacerated
' In two places and he sustained num
' erous bruises and abrasions.
Both men wore unconscious when
found by passing motorists some time
later. They were tken to Colton ahJ
a physician was summoned from Snm
i mlt. fifteen miles away He arrived at
Colton and bad administered fir-' lid
! treatment before ei'her of the rre n re
covered consciousness. After firs: ai'l
treatment had tieei, given thi- nu n
were placed aboard the train and
brought to Salt Lake, arriving here
at 9.15 o'clock Thursday evening. Up
on arrival here they were taken to
their homes. ,lr. G-ant resides at 1311
Fourteenth Fast street and Mr ferkes
St 1 o First av euu
The accident occurred as the men
were ndi'ig from Price to Provo in
Mr. Ferkes' machine.
FLOUR MAN HAS HIS
BRIGIl.X M. July -7 Managr Isue
H. Jeneen of the Jensen Brothers
Milling : Elevator company, suffered
tho loss of the Up of his second finger
on his left hand, the end of third linger
on the same hand, whe.i he caught
his hand in a grinding mar blue at the
Jensen opened the top of the grind
ing machine to get a sample of the
flour UiK flngera became caught and
ll whs only by Jerking h s hand free
that he avoided EUrthtor Injury to hs
hand and arm. Thv injuries to tne
second finger necessitated amputation,
while there Is a possibll ty that the
other injured digit Will be saVSg,
r O .
FORMER OGDEN MAN
TAKES OVER WEEKLY
salt LAKE, July 17 An an
nouncement regarding fh change In
ownership of "The Mtlzori Bait
Ike weekl . was made by Ernest K. '
Woollcv, chief owner of the publica
tion for the past eighteen months. Me
stated he would not be connected with
tho publication heieaftcr. the Change
having been effected July lo.
James P Casey, formerly of igden
city superintendent of the Mutual Life
Insurance company, has taken over:
i ontrol and management Of the paper.
Frank P. Galla.-fher will continue as
edltor,of the publication. It Is staled
GRAZING LAND PICKED
BY UTAH STATE BOARD
SALT LAKE CITY. July 17 Two
grazing land sections in Boxelder
county were selected by the state land j
board sestcrda under th rocentb
adopted policy choosing nt once the
land; It desires In the use of Its ' lieu
selection base. The selection will ie-i
'autre the approval of the I'nltod Stite
land office and also the general land
office at Washington
BRIGHAM LAD HAS
LEFT WRIST BROKEN
BRIGHAM. July 17. Ebble Blch
ardson. son of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Klih
ordson. fell from a cherry trse yester
day and fractured two hone in his
left wrist. He was Imuudlatoly given
U)S ANGELES. July 1 7 The
shortage In motive fuel, felt In faso
. line for several days In Los Angeles,
and vcimi, ioda spread to distillate
It was said difficultv in obtaining dis
tillate probably woild halt fishing op-
erations which were resumed off ls
Angeles harbor today after a. fisher- i
men's trlke of egnt weeks duration, i
Fifty boats put out today from the1,
harbor and llu more planned to re- ,
sum fishing tomorrow if sufficient'
distillate could be obtained
j SAY POP The Egg Must Have Been Older Than the Hen. BY C. M. PAYNE
I i nrH iw L la lp"l ISaVs4, A
I wHhci P 33 L-J. .,L6 raff
WAGON STRUCK" ' j
BY JOYRIDERS I
John E. Boynton of Bountiful j
Injured: Motorists J
I SALT LAKE. July 17. A crash Into WE
a wagon ended an alleged Joyrlde at Wm'
I . 30 o'clock yesterday morning and
Itwo men and two girls narrowly es- HE
caped death. The ear which was Kij
said to have been going at a rate of sKt
sixty miles an hour smashed Into the.
fruit w.iRun of John B. Honton 'f K
Bountiful on Second West street Th bbS
part) was ealdto ha'.' been drinking
b detectives who arrested the two B),
(men. They sent Hoynton to the cmer- bwJsI
genry hospital and with the help of
YVllford Kellow!. 22. one of the Joy gflI
riders brought J. E. Mellti. who drove B7.
the car, to the police station.
Melius was put in a strait jacket un- Hi
till he calmed down sufficiently lo be Bsl
removed from the Emergency hospital BT
to the city fall. Later he was released Bak
on $200 ball, to appear In court foduv BBk
under the h;irg.- f reckless driving. I
and Kellows wa released under $100 BHn
bull to answer a charge of drunken- Bj q
neas. Boynton was removed to H" 1 J
roes hospital where hie right shoul- BD
der Made and his right knee werS B
found to be broken. Ixst nigh' he was B
reporti il c being in a. satisfactory con-
dltlon The police ,irc Mt-urchlng for
i the women, who fled. j
MAY OPPOSE COX
st LOUIS, July tT. The executive i-
I commltte of the American anti-saloon
jlcacru.- will meet In Columbus. Ohio. ff
i next Thursday to decide it a fight will ff
be launched .icaiiisi Qovernot James k ff
M Cox Democratic presidential nomi- 1
nc- ii was announced here today by 1 (4
R( v C 9hupp, auperlntendeni ( si u
tht Missouri .1 nt i -s-loon loague. BJl
Superintendent Rhupp said if II Bt
dc.-ided Senator I la nliiiR's re. or.: flg
. ! r ; e r than that of Gov j BB
, nor Cox, the anti-saloon league will BB-
' keep band- off and let th'' holl I sBftV
x n tb BB
oo Br '
BY UNCLE SAM, M. D.
Isslth Questions Will Be An-
wercd if Sent to Information
Bureau, U. S. Public Health Serv- '
ice, WashinQton, O. C.
S I llN. THE M K I
The ilck room -nuuid havs two Be
l windows so that it can be easily aired. BBJrt X
a narrow than LLfv .
broad, low one The sheets should be JT
pul "i without wiinklei and should I e B f
should be placed under the lower BBH
Bhssl if there is danger of soiling the B
When it Is desired to put a sheet lr
undei patient, i should bt rolled fVM
hall width the roll i n VsV
lei thi patient, tht latter turned 'mi
over on the unrolled portion, and tho mw
heel spread out. ' jf
A fold, d -heel called a draw. sheet AafrffV
Is often placed under a patient's hips.
The nurse should wear clothes that joL BK1
can b ed 1 u-t he should keep m 1
herself scrupulously clean. VBBm
The palii-nt should be given a LwSi
sponge bath om c a day for i leartli- I Bsaflil
ness and his mouth should bo frt - I Hlfl
quently washed with s 4 per cent so- , m 1
lutlon of boric ;icld. (5 leaspoonaful of I W.
boric acid dissolved in a jdnt of warm Br
Cold buths are sometimes used to I
lower the patient's tempcrulure, Tho 1 BBeI
bed clothes are thrown off and cloths BVVll
wrung out of cold witter are applied bB&Im
to hW body, or he may be wr.-ippe 1 B v
In a Sheet wiling .jut of cold vvutei fsT f,
A fan may b employed to further
cool the patient, 01 les may be rubbed I
over his skin. K BH
When tne temperature has been re-
duced. the bedclothes are again IBB
drawn over the patient. M
In some coses of kidney dlseato Igl
the hoi pach 1- sffli iclous 1 cotton If
blanket i wrung out cf hot water. iB
thi pattern wrapped In it and 1
bedclothes Immediately tucked around Lf
A hot foot bath Is sometimes of IsBgfl
service v t.o; tub filled with hot .iB
beside t) bed, udd
couple of tablespoon fuls of mustard BHH
previously stirreu to u uniform cream BBH
in a cupful of hot water, place the
patient's feet In the bath and keep BbVB
' 1 1 bed if the patient IflM
is too sick lo elt up. BBMBj
Hot water bottle should never be BBH!
more than hair filled and should al- BWBII1
ways be wrapped In a piece of flannel B
or blanket and never allowed to come j k
in con icl with ths patient's akli Bl
Great care should be taken not to Bl'
burn the patient, a thing which may M'
easily happen if he Is unconscious BBP
iv t ii t m MOH f'a
TH DEEP 'Vflrv-
The ocean beats the headland steed Hsr
before my humble dwelling, and I B
ill here snd view the deep, and hesr Wj- A
ihe seablrds elllng There are a Wr A
thousand wondrous tales la every
rave that's rolling, of coral Isles and I , ' 1
Irantlc gales and temple bells atoll- I
log. But who win tell h tlo to me. It m
to I may write the story For I BJ
.have never been to ses, and hsven't a
known Its glory. And there sre tea-
! men all around, who've been 10 ev,
herbor; I meet them by the lllngo -m
pound, and when I seek the barber. ggij
They've been on ships In every EPsl
clime, they've foujht through tern-
pests thrilling, and they could teii yA
a ysrn sublime lf only they were win jT
Ing In vain I tempt these ancient d
men to talk of seas and sailor" fc 'Jim
though they will spiel sgalu. again!
of linkers and of tailors. They'll Bf
drool away on topics cheap until my W
soul grows llmper. but of tho wonders w
of the deep I cannot draw a whim- B' J
l-.r Oh, none will tell of heathen Bl'
chiefs who rule o'er bloodstained XW
acres, and 1 can't hear of distant BW'
reefs, or blue lagoons or break. Wft
The marines of msny ships their
secrets well are guarding, but they HI
will open wide their hps to talk of Bl -
Warren Harding Iff