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j & THE UUUtn 51 ANUAKU-fcAAMlNER rKIDAT EVENING, AUUU5T 6, 10.
rn ni nmriin imjji L-inum j . .
I THE STANDARD-EXAMINER
Entered M SecondTcT7. Matter at the Postofflce, O0der. Utah. Established 1879 j
Member of the Audit Bureau of Circulation and the Aaaociated Prcsi
An independent Newspaper, published every evening and Sup
day morning without a muzzle or a club
Subscription in Advance
ONE MONTH muOD
ONE YEAR a- Snafi' !
MEMBER THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Aoctate5 Preis Is exclusively entitled to the use for republication oT any
newt credited to It not otherwise credited In Mill paper and alo th local na
I CROPS AND CAR SHORTAGE.
Transpnrtnti'n problems thai will hav a tremendoui effect
upon all western states, including the intermountain territory, have
arisen through the oar shortage existent on American railraads.
With crops 0f haj fruit potatoes, grain, wool, sugar and other ne
cessities of life to move oast and west tins oar, there is n dearth "i
railroad rolling stork which even threatens to oripplp at lr-nst in some
sections, the moving of coal as well.
The fart that the I'nion i'aritir railroad system has always had
an adequate number of cars is not sufficient to overcome this condi
Hon as pertaining to I tah and Idaho this year for many of thrs.
:ars art on eastern Im-s and efforts of (he railroad officials to se
!nre tln ir return have hern largely unavailing.
There is the one possibility to overcome this condition, at least
in part, that being through storage It is on this that the gram groiy
rrs of the western states must depend Because threat grain and
milling companies have established centers in Ogden, I'tali. is in
much better situation tins year to handle thr wheal crop than it
would have been had similar conditions arisen a year ao More
than a million and a half hushrls of gram can be stored in these
Ogden elevators Bu1 Utah's crop alone will bt Hirer times that
amount while the hulk of tin- Idaho nop is als.. tributary to thes.
same elevators That they will be filled to rapacity that the nulls
Will be operated to their full extent, that everj ear available will be
used for shipping grain to the Pacific const, to the Gulf ports and to
the east seems quite certain: Even then the country elevators will
be filled to their capacity and farmers will find nerd to store grain,!
en their property - as well. It is the double result of car shortage:
and heavy yield For the former, there can he nothing but regret,
for the latter there should be nothing hut thankfulness.
(I . ,
I! BLOODSHED IN DENVER. .
I Denver is the scene of rioting growing out of the street ear
strike in that city
The union nu n had been demanding higher pay and the streel
Mir company had declared its mabiiit to meet th demands Final
ly the men Went oul and immediately hotheads hrgan to get the
iy-hole community inflamed As a result, men are being killed and
much property destroyed
This regrettable clash again brings up the question whether the
Strike, except as an extreme resort, is the proper weapon for organ
ir.cd labor in its struggle to better the condition of the workinl
The strike cannot be fr 1 from the suggest! 1 might and th
rule of might invites violence.
Whenever and wherever great wrongs are being perpetrated
against the toilers of the land, there should he a remedy available
other than that of mob hatred ami fury
The gnnt leaders of unionism constantly arc counseling against
radiealism and gradually they an- leading their followers away from
the frenzy of the mob, but occasionally th re is nn outbreak in which
the extremists usurp control and bring on riots such as an disgrac
At times the union men are. goaded in to dupe.ratc OCtS by pro
fessional strike breakers, who arc made up of elements oi the unat
tached population of the country, including thugs, When s crisis
arises calling for strikebreakers the authorities should hot wait for
the inevitable blows to be struck but should step m and command
both sides to return to a sane hnsis of sottlinjr their different e.
I OGDEN AS SEEN BY AN EASTERN WOMAN.
Coming out from Yellowstone park, the lonrists give their im
pressions, and those from the east offer their view's of the west
In one group the conversation turned to western places and a
woman from New York City Baid .
"As I walked up Twenty-fifth street nun eyed me so closely
1 felt uneasy, and big fellows with Inrge hats of wide brims passed
in and out of the resorts. There was such a mixture of foreigners,
including Chinese' I said to my husband and the young lady who
was with us: 'Let us hurry on I am nervous.' and my husband
cautioned me not to attract attention by a display of distrust, lie,
too, was uneasy."
When assured that much of what they had seen was nothing
more than the curiosity of a man who had nothing to do at the lime, I
id that thc were much safer on the streets of Ogden than in Sew
York, they promised to stop off m t'den a second time Later the
apologized for having allowed their imagination to draw wild pic
tures of western life in a city as peaceful as Ogtb-n
j To an Ogdenite it is quite amusing to have people from the city
of Lefty Louie and Gyp the Blood complain that Ojrden, to the
stranger entering at the union depot, gives a creepy feeling of in- .
I security. The thrill of the broad brim hat is readily understood In !
the "movies" the villain in the west wears cowboy hat and so New
; Yorkers have a moving picture conception of western life and when
t hey see a few lare hats on a street in the west the conjure up I
ON THE DUDE RANCHES.
Up on the borders of the Yellowstone, that t'reat "outdoors" of
the United States, there are ''dude ranches," here thousands of
rich young meu and women seek the recreation that brings them,
dose to nature. They settle down on the ranches for three or four
months in each ear, and they pay a liberal price for the privilege
of eating and sleeping at the ranches owned by Wyoming cattle
men. In the Jackson Hole country there are "dudes" everywhere
and the same is true of the country west of Cody, at the east en
trance of the Park. The raring for that class of money-spenders has .
become an industry in that region, and a most remunerative indus
try. The suggestion has been made that Ogden valley should make a
bid for the "dude." There is uo more beautiful spots in early spring
and summer than Huntsville, Eden and Liberty, and no trails .in
more attractive than go over the foothills and the great mountain
heights back to the haunts of old bruin in the unfrequented nooks
and defiles of the Wasatch range
When Ogden has an nuto road to the top or to near the top
of Mount Ogden, and begins to advertise to the rutside the wonders
to be seen within an hour's rule and when there is added "camp"
accommodations in Ogden valley, Ogden will have an irresistible
appeal for eastern tourists who arc seeking health or diversion in
THE POLISH SITUATION
"The situation is as menacing as in August, 1914," a member
of the entente mission is quoted in describing the situation arising
from the Bolshevik menace at Warsaw. Today dispatches indicate
the Red arm is Less than 75 miles from the capital of the new Re
public. It i safe to say that neither France nor England will permit the
Bolaheviki to occupy Poland as a Soviet province and it begins to
look as though vigorous measures aud possibly an allied war against
Russia will be the result of present Bolshevik successes and the col
lapse of the Polish military strength
What an unfortunate event such a declaration of war would be.
just six years after the commencement of the war which has drained
:he strength of powerful nations!
BY UNCLE SAM, M. D.
Health Questions Will Be An- ,
wercd If Sent to Information
Bureau, U. S. Public HeaJth Serv
Ice, Washington, D. C
q is gonorrhea always local?
a. The effect of gonorrhea are
not always local For example, thla
disease may cause rheumatism In the
various Joints of the body.
Q Tn Ire.-ulnR syphilis Is Is advis
able to pay attention to the Wasaer-,
maun rea, i Ion J
a Tii" Wasssrmann reaction should
bf I Bed as a means to aid In making
8 diagnosis ami irf;itmcnt control,
and as an Indication of a cure If
vou will send me nur name and ad-
dress. I shall be Kind to mall oil
helpful pamphlets . i --i 1 1 n k with th
treatment of venereal diseases.
Q Wh.it are the causes of phl'-blt-iw.
and dues It leave bad after of-1
feet a f
A. The most common cause of
phlebitis Is .om" septic inflammation i
which spnvids to a vein and causes
i he Vein to be plugged. The condi
tion Is not uncommon after difficult
eases of childbirth, especially when It
ban been necessary to n,' instruments.
Under those circumstances, the con-
dltlon Is, often spoken of as "milk 1 1
leg Thi con e of a phlebitis of this
Kind la rather prolonged, and 11 Is
sometimes months before the circula
tion la restored. A person suffering
from phlebitis should be sure to b i
under the care of a physician and it j
Is important to rest the affected pari
so that the plug In the vein may not
be broken and carried off to aoiti:-1
other part ol the body.
Q. What are the results of gon-
orrhea if uni ured ?
A Some of ihe effects of uncured
gonorrhea are sterility, enlarged pros
tate, extension of the disease to the !
bladder and kidneys and bad effec: i
on the general health.
By WALT MASON
SIMM! K M IXTHS.
July'B :t month that makes me sad, i
while on my errands, trotting; the all' "
Is hot. the files arc bad. and I'm kept! ,
busy swatting Though August fills j
our souls with grief, we yet mny .ill "
remember a ft v short weeks will I
i bring icllef the next month is Sep-
tember. Hut in July no kindly thought
of that sort soothes ;he spirit, for Au- f
gust will be twice n-s hot, and so ITS. "
dread and fear It And us we drink i
our bitter cup, and chase the bus
I thai hit us, ivc say to fi lends. ' Chcei
up! i.'heer up! The worst Is yet to hit I
us!" By day I plod with weary tren,: '
along the streets abla.lng. and sleep i
lesr spend the night In bed, till kinds
of thunder raising. And when 1 rise
a', six o'clock. I feel like those poor I
critters who've lived for weeks on prl- "
vnte stock, or home brewed brands of i
bitters I drool and gibber as I slid" I
to get bromo eltzer. in whiter Hope
walks bj my aide, but summer cornea I
and melts her The heat s so hot It
cooks the trees and all the fruit is i
rotting, and I get on my hands and I
knees to do my daily swatting It ll J
no use to look ahead to autumn - i
frosts that dazzle, before they CO me '
we'll nil be dead, and roasted to all
EVERY FLOWER i
HAS A STORY 1
ALL ITS 0WN
THE I) MSY
The daisy Is symbolic of Innocence
and therefore dedicated to childhood
Its French name is marguerite, which
Used as Oracle
In the Middle Ages, young girli
used the daisy as an orucle to test
their sweetheart's love. Roots under;
the pillow, it was told, would bring i
dreams of loved ones A modern say
ing is that the daisy signifies the
attainment of ambitions and powerful
The, marguerite la dedicated to St.
Margaret of the Iragon and the spe
cial day Is June 20 when the flowers
arc at their best
origin of Same
An old Celtic story tells of Malvlna.j
the daughter of Tosear of Lutha, who
had lost her Infant son. While she was
bemoaning her great bereavment sev
eral maidens of the court of the king'
of Mnrven came to her and told her
that they had seen her little son as'
If In a mist. He looked very beautiful I
and radiantly happy they said. While!
he passed, he dropped flowers over;
the meadows They had never seen j
such a flower and described it as
having a KOlden disk surrounded by
silver leaves. They called It the dav s.
eye' because it closed ,i nlghr and
opened with the first glimpse of morn
Customer I'm mighty particular!
about how my hair Is cut. J)o you
think you can do a good Job on it?
Barber Well, I'm reckoned fairly I
decent, but If you want I'll do one side1
of vour head first so vou can see how
you look. American Legion Weekly,
Ella I hear that Iteiu Is to marry
a rich man 50 years of age
Stella How foolish' He's 25 years!
too old and 25 years too young. An
"The man was In a reverie and the
lady was In a tantrum. They collided."
The man was In a what?"
"A reverie. And the lady wus In a
I suppose both machines were bad
ly damaged?" Ixulsvllle Courier
FRYIXt. PA BAVKD LIFE
PROM ik ti: u in CLAIM
CHICAGO With a frying pan as
a shield over his arm. like a gladia
tor of old Robert Koehn. forty, saved
his life when his wife. Annie, who
belongs to the butchers' union, went
after him with a butcher knife At
least that is what he told a Judge
here recently. His sttorney produced
the frying pan and the butcher knife
ImSV Markdown J i
a ow Shoes 5?Hpp? I
C Women's Oxfords, W 1
Ties and Pumps S 1
Sweeping Reductions on Low j j
Shoes of the Finest Quality j I
ONE-FOURTH OFF J
Values that amaze -that's the least thai standard even during a s;ilc. A 1
! that can be said of the extraordinary markdown at this store is a markdown I
values to be had at the store of famous on our regiilar high tfrade stock which jg
shots during this big summer clem- has always made Burt values the big-
. p i i gest in tow n.
ance sale oi low shoes, rt
v i 114 , I , i Every pair of low shoes in stock is
xi ion nia be able to match these .1,, i ; i L i i. i i
0 i . " ,,1 , t, , , included m this big clearance whites,
prices but not the values. Burt shoes blacks browns nn(j tans in Hncns and
are all made to our own high standard al leathers, and are truly values thai
and are not allowed to deviate from cmuizc. I
I HOSIERY SPECIALS !;!
Women's white silk lisle hose, spc- L
- . &5mv&.. r i cialat 74c 1
Women's pure thread silk hose, lisle 1
top, heel and toe, semi-fashioned, in I
I ll r I colors 1
HKp'-'l ll'-4 V-'i Women's pure thread, full fashioned I I
Wfy vSkXk si,k nosc- in colors. Special at $1.08
' m Women's blaek Mlk thread h. hr
K i) 'Z" n departllK ni we arc i ii I'i Ti iv..;' h
sL some very beautiful metal buckles. I I
I C enameled buckles, beaded buckles, cut I
steel buckles, rhinestone buckles. "
and sterling silver buckles, etc., at fi I
20 OFF I
I BURTS I H
B III I II II II
WASHINOTON. D C . Aup.
Control of the United States senate
b the Rfepublioaha depends on the
disposition of the Newberry case and
the possible, election of some Inde
pendent senators In this fall's cam
paign. Three voted In Ihc senate
would upset the Republican majorlt!
This Is one reason tho public has
heard so little lately about the New
born ctsc. Newberry was ronlcted
of illegal use of money In the Mlchl
cnri senatorial campaign It la up t
ih senate committee on privileges an.i
elections to say whether his seat Is
to bo vacated Also to say whether
the vacancy, If so vacated, Is to be.
filled b a special election In Michi
gan or "whether It Is to be tilled by
se ating Henrj Ford, who, on the (ace
of the returns, had B few votes less
than Newberry and might ie presum
ed to have been honestly elected
If the Newberry caae Is decided In
the senate by a strictly partisan vote
(the Republicans voting to seat New
berry In order to bolster their Repub
lican majority i the question arise as
to whether men like IaFolletto and
(icorge Norrls of Nebraska would pnr-,
tlclpate In such a vote It Is to be
presumed that both would vote against
seating Newberry in spite of their be
inc Republicans Of course, there Is
a chance that some asslstant-Rcput -llean"
votes might be secured on tb
Democratic side of the senate.
NO RACK SUICIDE.
Tlke his cousin of opposite politi
cal faith who preceded him as assist
ant secretary' of navy and as candi
date for vice president. Franklin D.
Roosevelt, running-mate with Jimmy
Cox on the Democratic national tick
et "is not a believer in race suicide.
T. R. was the father of five chil
dren one girl and four boys and
strenuously advocated large fsnilll
Frunklln D. Is llkewls the father
of five alo one jclrl and fo'ir boyd.
Whether the parallel In political
preferment Is to continue --einalii.j
with the voters In November to de
cide. But on the standard of good
cltlsenshtp and patriotism laid down
by Theodore Roosevelt. Franklin P.
Roosevelt meets the major specified
Hons of his distinguished relutlv tb.
A burning oil well near Taft. Okla.,
consumed 180,000.000 cubic feet of
gas every hours.
More than $25,000,000 worth of
metal furniture was sold tn this coun
try lost yeaj. i
- VjtvsvjtstU "UU"WP usisiiiujisjiiBjpiu!Bii
,t tw tut .i miiwan i.i iJiH rayjKreqsjjMMMBtMMggggggi ma wraa
I OUTBURSTS OF EVERET TRUE
tuAMT A THAT'S A vry ooo
RAZOR -SJr CMe.
IlL III liilKes-' o;isc
II r 1 ! 9
DR. VANCE'S DAILY ARTICLE
If the Golden Rule Is a good rule for
! individuals, can It be a bad rule for
nations? If It la binding on men In
their personal relations, run It be- less
binding on men when organized into
national groups? Is there a shift In
morula when you pass from citizen to
the nation, so that what Is obllKntory
on the citizen ha no binding power
on his country?
Nations ennnot dwell up.irt. The
i world has become too smalt for any
country' to ll its life alone. ur re
lations are complex. Intimate. vital.
iWhat Is to control them? Are we to
go buck to the stupid game of arma
'ments, and see who can build the blg
t nay and maintain th.- largest
ui my? it is a coatly game. It will beg
gar the natlona. It will keep uo In
debt to the end of time. Nor will it
pri vent war. It has not prevented
war. What armaments have failed to
accomplish, they will keep on fulling
It Is worth whil to try the Golden
Rule on our national relations. Let
Am-rlea put herself In the place of
Armenia, and ask horn fhe would llkei
to be treated. Then let America de-l
. j .' .L . 1 .."ll
JUSTFOLKS j B
ny Edgar A. Goeat
STICK M rO YOUR YOUTH. (
.Stand fust to your faith. H
Tntough the darkness, of g.icf HflE
Hold th of t'cllof. j
Through the lom," houis of care, -'
T h 1 1 K vv i, ,,i and d sp I t
W hen the brambles and thorns KsBB
Tear your flesh, and thc scorns ibbbbbbbbbHH
Of the thoughtless attack.
And men stab ut your ba-k H
Stand fasl to youi faith.
Mcel your raic (ne- to face, H
Do stoop to disgrace. ibbbbbbbbbBB
To the dangers that wait RHIbHI
Journey head high and straight, QyFNH
And full. If you must, jflBf&'liS
I tul go dOV ll ! tl
OUnglng still to the truth
Which was taught in your youth
Stand fast to youi faith.
.Stand fas I lo our
TIs your armor of might wL
As you dare to be right, HH
'TIs our strongth for the blow JBSt
That struck by your foe, BtM
Vour counsel and guide IbbbbbbbbB
When pour soul's being tried. LbbbbbV' A
The treasure aaaaaaaaaaaHB
That no pirate an steal BFfV'
Stand fast to your faith! jBEg
Ftand fast to your faith,
It shall live through the yean .. j
And sustain you through tears; I
it shall teach you to smile W
Though the whole world revile, isaBE
To the dark, cruel end iHilfljil
It shall serve as your friend, flBSSK
It shall h-ip ou to bear
Every burden of care IPR
Stand fast to jour InE
(Copyright. 100, by Kdgar A. Guest., HHBftli
I MI I Mltl TWY KTM m
(ii International EVewi Bervioe.)
IM'IANAI'oi.ls, IlC al r)l.
rye field was the discovery mad. SR
irKil Church while he wa8 "com- Hk
in' through the rye-' on his farm soutl- Hc
5 1 ' wa what he stumbled uv ML
I'oli.r have the rye, but no clue ic W
Ins hor relations to Armenia Lei WA
OS fare Eutope across a t?bl0 at who., Hfc
b-a.J sits the statesman of humar BSJ
brotherhood. As he aays- "Whatso BH
ever ye would that men should do tc H
jou. do ye even so to them." Let u Dl
SO plan legislation.
Would It be a bad thing for the al HBfi
lie.- to treat Germany In terms of th
Golden Rule? It would b u bran. HF 1
new adventure m statesmanship W
would be an net of daring audacity ir
, the name of humanity. Should it fall wL
h. failure would be sublime. Shoulc MV 3
' wwi of its succeai
would turn loose a riot of lapture Ir ssMHsB
iias Ami r., anough faith to build I
her international life m harmony with HiHEr
, the teachings of Jesus? It was a great BRf
diplomacy the political nam, for th,
that kind of diplomacy It will help t'-W5,
loycrses. it will heal here at home. f.rT's