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title: 'The Ogden standard-examiner. (Ogden, Utah) 1920-current, August 09, 1920, LAST EDITION, Page 2, Image 2',
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2 THE OGDEN STANDARD-EXAMINER MONDAY EVENING, AUGUST 9, 1920
I Text of Roosevelt's Address
Mr. Cumminfis and Ladies and Gentle-1
men of the Committee:
I accept the nomination for ihe of-.
f(C of vice president, with humble
i ess and With a deep wish to (five to
ur beloved country the best that Is
l.i me No one could re n higher,
,.,lvllcge or opportunity than to be .
thus associated with men and laeais
v hleh 1 am confident will soon rC( IV
tin support of the majority of our
i itizens. . .
in fact, l could not conscientiously
accept It, If 1 had not com- to knowi
bv the closest Intimacy that he who
,' our selection for tho presidency, and,
who Is my chief and yours. La a man
1-ossessed or ideals which are also,
mine. He will give to America that
kind of leadership which will make
us respect hlni 'and bring further
gieatness to our land. In JamcB M. ' ox
1 recognize one who can lead this na
tion forward in an unhalilng march I
i wo BIG PROBLEMS.
Two great problems will confront
the next administration; our ic.utions
with the world and the pressing need
of organized progress at home. The
b.ttci Includes B systematized and in
tensified development of our resoun ea
,.nd a progressive be tterment of our j
citizenship. These matteis will re-,
i'lrc the guiding hand of president
ho can see his country above his,
party, and who, having clear vision
of. things as they are, has also th.. in
dependence, courage and skill lr gui..i
us along the road to things us thej
s.iould ne without swerving one foot
step at the dictation of narrow parti
sans who whisper 1 i;'itv" or of selfish
interests that murmur profits "
In oui world problem? We 11
either shut our eyes, sell bur newlj
liolll merchant marine to more tai -seeing
foreign power.-, crush utterly I
by embargo and harassing legislation,
ur foreign trade, close uur porta and
build an Impregnable wall of costly j
armaments and live, as the orient used1
C, live, a hermit nation, dreaming of
the past, or. we must open our eyes.
Mid see that modern civilization baa
become SO complex and the lives of
civilized men so Interwoven with the,
lives ot other men in other countries
M to make it Impossible to be In this(
w oi Id and not of it. We must Bee that
it is impossible to avoid except by'
monastic seclusion those honorable
and Intimate foreign relations which
the fearful-hearted shudderlngly mls-j
vail by that devils catchword, "inter
As for our home problem, we have
been awakened by this vvai Into a
startled realization oi ihe archaic,
shortcomings of our governmental ma
chinery and of the need for the klnl
of reorganization which onlj a cleai
thinking business man, experienced In
the technicalities of goverill icntai pro-'
cedure can carry out Such a man 1
vv have One wno has so succossf ullj
reformed the business management ol ,
his own great state is ohvlOUSl) capa
blc of doing greater things. This Is
no time to experiment wan men who,
believe that their party can do no'
vvong and that what in good for the
s Ifish interests of n political pert) la
of necessity good for the nation as
well. I as a citizen believe lhat this,
year we should moos. jHcsuh-m '
proved executive. u- need to doi
things, not talk about them
Much has been said of late about!
1 good Americanism It is right thai It
should have been eald, and n it right
1 that every chance should be seized I
to repeat th basic truths under
our prosperity and our national exls- J
tet.ee itself. But it would be an un
usual and much to be wished fon
thing If in tlie coming presentation
of the issues a new not oi fal i 1 M
and generosity could be struck L
ness, meanness, falsehood, extreme
I partisanship these are not in ice
with American spirit 1 tiki to think
that In this respect also vv are mov
I MIST UK DEFINITE.
I Let us be definite. We have passed
I through a great, war an armed eon-
I f I let which called forth every effort
I , on the part of the whole population.
Tho war w..s won bv Republican! aa
well as by Democrats. Men ol all per
il ties served in our armed forces. Men.
and women of all parties served lu
ll government ..1 home Th , strlved
' honestly us Americans aol ai
I partisans Republicans and Dei
j crate alike worked In administrative
j! positions, raised Liberty loans, admin-1
Istered food control, tolled In muni
Hon plants, built ships Ti e r waa
I hrought to a successful conclusion by
t glorious common ef foi t one which!
In the ears to come will he a national
I pride. I feci very certain that our
1 hlldren will come to regard oui par
ticipation as memorable for th broad
honor und honesty which marked It, j
I for the absence of unfortunate scan-',
I dal. and for tho splendid unit) of ac-1
Hon Which extended to every portion'
oi the nullon. It would, therefore, not ,
Only nerve little purpose, but would
conform 111 to our high standards If
uny pei son should in the ..cut of po
litical rivalry seek to manufacture po
litical advantage out of a nationally
conducted struggle. We have seen
things on too large a BCala o listen
in this day to trifles, or to belleVe in
the adequacy of trifling men.
I MUST BE STATESMEN.
It is lhat same vision of the bigger
outlook of national and individual life
w filch w ill, 1 am sure, lead us to de
mand that the men who represent us
lti the affairs of out government shall
ho more than politicians or :he errand
boya Ol politicians that ihey shull
Subordinate always the Individual am
bition and the party advantage to the
national good 1 11 the long run the
tiue statesman and the honestly for-
w. id looking party will prevail
Even as the nation entered tho war
fot an ideal, so it has emergod from
1 the war with the determination that
the Ideal shall not die It is Idle to
ictend that the war declaration of
j tpril , 1917, was h mere act of self-
i defense, or that the object of our par
ticipation wus solely to defeat the
I military power of the central nations
of Europe We knew them as a na
tion, even as we know- today, that sue-
cess on land and sea could lie but half
I B Victory. The other half is not won
yet. To the cry of the French at ei -
j dun; "They shall not pass"; the choer
of our own men In ihe Argonns "We'
1 shall go through" we must add this
j It shall not occur again ' This Is
the positive declaration of our own
wills that the world shall he saved
j from a repetition of this crime To!
thin end the Democratic party offeis
a treaty of peace, which, to make It j
S ieiil treat) for u real peace must in-i
1 elude a league of nations; because this
peace treaty, if our best and bravest
are not to have died in vain, must be
j no thinly disguised armistice devised
1 by cynical statesmen to mask their
jj pi operations for a renewal of greed-
j Inspired conquests later on. "Peace"
j must mean peace that will last. A
3 practical, workable. permanent, en-
forcible kind of peace that will hold
J as tightly as the business contracts of
J the Individual We must Indeed be.
above all things. business Ilk.- and
j1 practical in this peace treat) maJtlng
j business of ours. The league of na
il tlons Is a practical solution of a prac-
J ucal situation it is no more perfect
j than our original constitution, which
1 has been amended 18 times and will
i soon. vv, hope, be amended the 19th.
i vvns perfect It is not atati-Nationat
1 11 Is antl-vvar. No super-nation, bind-
'3 irp us to the decisions of It tribunals
I la suggested but the m.-lhod and m.i-
,11 hinery by which the opinion of clvl-
1 llzation may become effective against
al those who seek war IS at least within
the rettoh Of humanity. Through It 1
w. may with nearly every other duly 1
constituted government In the whole 1
.-..lid throw our moral force and our
potential power Into the scales of1
peace. That such an object should be
contrary to American policy Is un-
thinkable; but if there be any citizen I
who has honest fears that It may be
pervert, d from its plain Intent uo as
to conflict With our established form!
of governi ent, II w ill be simple to de
clare to him and to tho other nations
thai ili istitutlon of the United!
.Slates Is In every way supreme. There
must be no equivocation, no vague
ness, no doubl dealing with the people
on this Issue The league will not
die An idea docs not die which meets
the r ill Of the hearts Of ou, mothers.)
PEACE Bl CONSENT.
So, too, with pe.u-e. War may be
declared, peace cannot, it must be
established b) mutual consent, by a
meeting of the minds of the parties In
interest From lh0 practical point of
View tlons B pence h resolution of
congress Is unworkable. Prom the
point of view ot the millions of splen
did Americans who served in that
whirlwind of war, and of those other
millions at home who saw, In our part
of the conflict, the splendid hope of
days Of peace for future gem-rations,
a peace by resolution of congress is an
Insult and a denial of our national pur
pose Today wo are offered a feat at the
table of the family of nations to the
(i d that smaller peoples may be truly
safe to work out their own destln)
To the ond that the sword shall not
follow on the heels of the merchant,
10 the end that the burden of increas
ing armies and nnvles shall be lifted
from the shoulders of n world already
Mc.ggerlng under the weight of tsxa
tlon We snail tak" that place I say
so because 1 have faith faith that
this nation has no selfish destiny, faith
that oiu- people aie looking Into the
years beyond for better things, and
lhat they are not afraid to do their
The fundamental outlook on the as
sociations between this republic and
the othei nations can never be very
different in character from the princi
ples which one applies to ouf own
purely internal affairs A man who
opposes concrete reforms and Im
provements In International relations
Is of necessity a reactionary, or at lessl
.1 conservative in viewing his home
We can well rejoice In our great
land, in our great citizenship bronchi
hither on; of many kindreds and
tongues, but to fulfill out tiue deetlny
e must bo glad also for the oppor
tunity for greater service So mm h
eells to us lor action, and the need iy
so pressing mat the slaoker of i-.-ece
is a greater menace than the slacker
of war. Progress will come ot
through the tall.ers, but through the
1 1 is for this reason that I am es
pecially happy in the pledges given
ill the platform of the Democratic
party That document is oefinlte. It
Id a solemn pledge that, given the au
thority, our pcrty will nccompllsh
lee r 0 Ims.
Bl ITER CITIZENSHIP.
Among the most pressing of these
lationol Deeds I place th bettering
of our citizenship, the extension of
teaching to over 5,00o,u00 of our pop
ulation above the age of fen who arc
illiterate, the strengthening of our im
migration laws to exclude the physi
cally and morally unfit, the improve
ment o." working conditions, especlnl
' in the congested centers, the exten
sion of communications to make rural
life more attractive, trio, further pro
tection of child life :md of women In
Industry All of th.sr demand action.
If wo raise tho slandard of education,
of physical fitness, of moral sense, the
generations to conic will have no dlf
flculty in coping wall (he problems
of matenal economies.
So also with le-gard to the further
development of our natural lesources
we offer a constructive and definite
objective. We begin to appreciate that
as a nation ws have been wasteful 01
our opportunities t nfi .101 mere
ly th.ift by saving, but thrift bv the
proper use of What we have nt hand.
' mi ettoris in the past have bee-i
scattered. It is now time to undertake
a well considered co-ordinated plan
Of development, h. that each year will
roe piotiess along definite lines The
dys of "pork-barrel" legislation arei
over. Every dollar of our expondl-1
tines for port facilities. fot Inland 1
Wbierwavs. fo riood control, for the
reclamation of swamp and arid lands '
fCl highways, for public buildings.'
shall be expended only b- trained men'
1,1 ''c ordain . w ith a 1 cnlinulng plan '
RULE IN GOt EKNM1 ST.
The golden rule of the true public
Bl rvant Is to give to his work the aamo
01 even higher interest and efficiency
lhat he would give to his private af
fairs. There is no reason whv the ef
fectiveness of the national government1
should not at least approximate that 1
of well conducted private buinees To
da this is not tho case. I may bs pai-1
aoned if 1 draw on my experience of
over seven years in an administrative'
position to state unequivocally that the"
governmental machinery requires reor-
ganlz-iiion The System, --specially!
since the war. has become antiquated.!
No men budget" system, much as we I
need that, will eoirest the faults.
First ot ail tiu methods of the leg-1
lelatlVe branch of th" national govern
ment eepeciell) in the upper house,
requires drastic changes it :.s .s.-.f0 to!
:Sey that the procedure of the congress
bar progressed less with the times
ti.an in un other business bod in the
country. Vet It is upon the congress
that everv executive department must
v mi Appeals to the house and senate
;iii ii las) .-eseion fell on apparently
I In the administrative branch aJeo
.great changes must take place. The
'functions of the departments should
be redistributed along common sense
lines and methods provided to stand
id, .e and prevent duplication of ef
forl Further, It Is high time that
go1 eminent employment be placed up
on a proper level Under the aafe-
guard of civil eenlce the salaries must
opproxlmate thon paid In private em
plO) Today we are faced with the
fact that the majority of the most ef
ficient government employe: leave the
service when thev are becoming most
valuable. The less useful remain
Mnnv million of dollars could be sav
ed to the taxpayers by reclassification
of the service, by the payment of ade
quate compensation and by the rigid
elimination of those who fall to meus-
111 e up to .1 high standard ah of this
also hus been called to the attention
of the present congreae without result,
and congress only can authorise the
PRAISES GOVKRNOR COX.
It Is j particular pleusuro to know
hut if we arc sustained b the people
in the election, the country will have
as Its chief executive a man who has
already amply eatabllshed hi reputa
tion as a successful administrator bv
'the reorganization of the business
I methods of a great state He is an
I engineer-statesman. The task before
1 he national government can also bo
.assisted by a sympathetic cooperation
between the executive and the legisla
tive branches, and in this work parti
sanship must not enter.
In the consideration of the needs
of the country and the conduct of its
affairs I like to dwell particulars on
that port of I,lm oln's immortal phrase
, Mhkn spenkB of "Government for the
people " Service on the part of men
and women In the government Is not
enough, It must be unselfish service,
it must bo service with sufflani
breadth of view to include the needs j
and conditions 01 every kind of cltl-j
zen, of every section of the land Such I
1 body of workers would muko Impos-.
slide .1 return to the conditions of I
twenty yeais ago When men In the
Ihalis of congie-vs and In the executive
branches almost openly repi esontod j
special interests 01 considered the ob
lainlng of appropriations for their own'
I localities as 01 more weigh- than the I
w'elfare of the United States as a!
I w hole Such a spirit of uiibrlf lshness j
J would prevent also tho formation of
cliques or oligarchies in the senate
to. the retarding of public business. I
TIRED OF PKOGRKS3.
Some people have been sav ing of
lale. 'Ave are Hied of progress, we!
Iwuiil to go back to whcic w-n were be-
(ore, to go about our own business, to'
;rcstoie normal' conditions. i'hey '
;arc wiong. Tills Is not 1 lie wish of I
'America We can nOVSI go back. The
"good old days" arc gone pelt tor-j
e'-tt , we hue no regrets for our
eves are trained aliead forward to'
better new days, in tnis lann I am
strengthened oy the firm belief that
'the Women of this nation, now abouti
1 10 receive the national franchise, will
Itmow then weight into trie- scale of I
I ( rogress and Win be UHDOUnTJ by par-1
I titan piejudicea unu a too narrow out-!
look on national proolems. We can-1
not anchor our s.np of state in this'
v. orld tempest, nor can WS rctuin to'
the placid ItarOOr 01 long yeais ago !
We- must go forward or tounder
Americas opportunity is at hand.
We enn ieau ti'ie world by -i great ex-!
ample we can prove nils nation a liv
ing, growing tiling, witn policies that
nrt- adequate to nev conditions. In a I
thOUSana ways tins is oui hour of test
I i.u Democratic ptogiam offers a
larger tile 101 oui country, a iicnerl
destiny for our people. It ,s a plan of'
nope, in these cnlefij lei 11 ne our 1
aim to build up, not to tear eiown.
"ur opposition is to be the tnings
Which once existed, in order that iney
iniay never ie(urn vv c oppose mone..
I in politics, we oppose the private con
liroi oi national iinances, we oppose 1
I the treating 01 human beings as com-j
modifies, we appose tne sa ioon-bossed 1
I City, we oppose stai vatlon wages, we
I oppose rule by groups or cliques. In
.in same waj v. oppose a mere pe
jriod of coma m oui national life.
.K . V 1 I K AM 1 Kit A.
t A greater America i our objective, j
; ciiiiite and eontinu.ng 3tud snail be
made of our industrial fiscal and so-
eial problems Definite and continu
ing action snail result therefrom, and
Int-ither me stud nor the action snail
j if-n :o emotional enpnee or the op-!
pi itunism Of any groupB of men. W c j
. e.i a cooperation of the ablest and 1
IkC wisest i.eHd.s In Die land. Irrespec-.
!uve of pontics. Se we shall grow
eauely, riuiiianly, honorably, happily;
conscious at tne end mat we nauded '
011 to niose that follow us tne knowl-'
BCtgS tnat we have not allowed to growj
dim the light 01 the American spirit,
nrought hiiner three hundred years
ago oy the l-'Ugrim Fathers.
ihe coming .,re laden wlthi
Jlgnilicance, aim much Will depend on j
the Immediate decision of America.)
1'nis is the time wnen men and women'
must determine for thcmseivea wiere-1
II our futuie lies. 1 look to It fori
pioiess. In tr.e establishment of.
good will and mutual heip uniong nn-j
Jons, in the ending of wars and the
merles thet wars bring, tn the extcn-!
slf.n of honorable commerce, In the)
International settlement which will J
make it unnecessary to send again two1
million of our men across the sm il
look to ojr future for progress. In bet -
tei citizenship, in less waste, in fairer,
remuneration for our labor, in more,
efficient governing, In highei stand
ards of living.
To this future I dedicate myself,
willing, whatever moy he the cnoice'
of tbc people, to continue to help ao
best I am able It is the faith Which I
1 i In me tliHt makes nie very certain'
I that America will choose the path of
ISi oftre; j.nd sot aside the doctrines i
!f despair, th whispering: of coward-'
; ice, the nanow rood to yesterday. May I
I the gli ding ap!rll of ebn land keep
I Uf feet on the broad road that leads
I to a better tomorSOW and give to us
'stiength to carry on
TO GOME AGAIN
Superintendent Albright of Yel
lowstone Park Addresses
Boys on Hike
ii 'iai to Standard -Examiner. )
FISHING HK1DGK. Yellowstone
Park U)o Aug. 9 Uoi Scouts from'
Ogden and Salt like. hiking through
Yellowstone national pari., were told
by Superintend nl Albright that na
tional park service officials hoped
their trip was a forerunner of what'
scouts In every state would do in the 1
'Your visit here is the mott import
ant event of Iho vear In Yellowstone."
Mr Albright said
Knowing that cnblnet members,,
senators, representatives and men of I
affairs have been In the .ark recently,
the scouts realized the compliment 1
I paid them
Your coming Is Important the:
! superintendent continued, "herause we!
Want the i'oung citizens, scou.s espe
cially, to know what tho national I
i parks are to understand what these
(places mean to the nation You are
tramping through a wilderness, a re-i
;gion set aside for the preservniion of
: animal and plant life as It was In the
j beginning before the white man came j
These plae-eg must be kept inviolate,
from commercial exploitation to be a
source of health and recreation and
education to all our people
"'We want scouts especlall.v to come
here because thev understand these
things better than most people and
can go back and tell Intelligently of
what thev- have Been and learned
Scouting means not only that you are
becoming better men physically and
mentally, but that our countp Is be
coming a greater nation through you.
We are Rlad you are here The park
Ik youra because you know how to use
l without abusing It. We hope you
will come again "
In material proof of the park ser
vice s desire to give Boy Scouts every
opportunity to see the park, Superin
tendent Albright offered the scout
1 officials whatever assistance they
j needed In the way of transporting duf
fel and supplies to enable them to
mske the complete tour of the park
Instead of turning west at the canyon
without seeing the famous Roosevelt
country around Tower Kails. As a re
sult, more than 60 miles will be added
to the hike, without additional time
The Yellowstone hatchery of the
bureau of fisheries gave the scouts a
welcome no less warm than that ac
corded them by Superintendent Al
bright. The boys were taken through
the hatchery' and saw several million
young trout, In sll stages of develop
ment, being prepared for restocking
the lakes and streams of the park Ex
perts explained the method of culture,
after which the scouts aaw the ' herd
of tame fish." some weighing several
EMMIMIbm A" H OUSr ' J
W. I HART AT AMBHA TODAY
1 f"llTE ARBIICKLE Returns in Rugh Huse" i i
I AND "SAND" AT THE ALHAMBRA TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY I
I Cool Off And p&prr:; 8 1
Are Always Fair. 1
inM n in ii" n-n rmn-i Tn--m -in . n 1-1 u . Hut .
poundf. wnich congregate at the ,
halcherv's pier where abundant food
is to be had.
Two prlites offered for the oest :
cotches of trout today went to Thoms -Wharton,
who caught the limit, and
Elton EXussey, Who landed seven.
A big camp fro was held last night
Louis .Miller gave a dance, Charles
Murphv and ornon Arbor recitations,
and Scout Executive Goates and Dr
Plummet made talks. Mualc l the
phonograph enlivened the evening.
American Red Cross Man Is
Taken by Bolsheviki on Ad
vance Wins Release
WA.RSAW. Aug. 8. (By Th Asso
ciated Press, i Sergeant William Cook
of Fay, Okla . member of the Ameri
can typhus expedition. caDtured turcc
weeks sko by the Bolshevik at Minsk,
has arrived, having been released He
came by way of Vllna and Riga, where
he Joined a Red Cross courier
Soldiers In the Rolshevik urmj." he
said "are all eager to reach W irsaw,
as they believe the war will end If the
capital is taken. Some Bolsheviki ap
parently do not care whether the war
'ends. Man-- are oung fellows who
I look on war as a lark."
REDS WELL EQUIPPED.
The soviet armv has plenty of sol
diers, rifles, machine guns and am
munition, Cook says, but he did not
see any artlllerv except six captured
cannon. He saw many American
automobiles and motorcvclos being
d, and remarked that the Bolshe- I
vlkl are fairly well fed, having lived
jou tne country they have captured
Litiln discipline prevails, he declared
and although th'-re is no saluting, of
ficers arc respected hile on the
march, the Bolshevik reminded
Took of a crowd of American farmer
boys going to a picnic, as they made
no effort to preserve formations
Whenever they desired, groups would
rest. One day he counted eleven air
planes flying toward the front.
Cook, who fought in the American
ranks In France, was captured when
he remained with the anti-typhus train
at Minsk-. Cook was taken for a Po
lish soldier by the Bol.'hevlki. who
stripped him of everything except his
underwear and then paraded him
through the streets. When it became
known he was an American, soldiers
came for miles to see him, -Tid he was
regarded as a fre:ik
STORES MLE SEIZED.
A Bolshevik officer at first Ignored
Cooks pica that he was a non-com-batant
re lief worker. Two weeks after
hie capture. Cook was taken before
the commissar, who related the good
points of tho soviet form of govern
ment Cook remained In Minsk a
week before he could obtain papers to
give him authority to travel During
that time the Bolsheviki began clos
ing stores, taking them over for the
government W hile there he lived on
black bread and tea.
Cook served twenty years In the
United States army.
While in Minsk Cook met Louis
Jennings, an American lumber dealer.
Jennings, who Is still an American
citizen, dlil not leave when the Bolshe-
vlkl threatened the city because Mrs
Jennings was visiting in a nearby
r il i r.V IRD1ERS
ii;-. i u na i News Service.)
HUNTINGTON. W Ya The young
people of Huntington are singing the;
praises of Judge L D. Newman. Says'
the Judge "People can love each
other as much as thev- want In Rltter
park or on the boulevards, and no of f I -1
cer has the right to prevent an auto
iiiol.l ! from -foppmc along the boule
vards If It is clear of the traffic unless
the occupants are disorderly " The po
licemen no longer take notice of the
spooners and an open season for lov
ers Is on.
There will be a special meeting of
stockholders of the Ogden Petroleum
company at the City Hall (upstairs)
Wednesday at 8: SO p. m., to consider I
very important business matters. Ev-j
ery stockholder requested to come.
A. L. GLASMA.NN, Scc t-Treaa. J
SHEPHERD i ISES E Mis
IN FIGHT n il UON
(Bj International News Scrvlci
CHESTEB Cal. Gulseppl Martin,
a mountain shepherd. Is recovering
from wounds sustained in an encoun
ter with mountain Hons, the details of
which are more thrilling than fiction.
Recently Martin, at sunup, drove his
flock of sheep toward the mountain
summit. Mounting on a crag, from
which he could watch their grazing,
h' was confronted by a mountain
lioness. Drawing his revolver, the
shepherd fired four shots as the
lioness closed in on him. Her furious
leap knocked the revolver from his
hand. and. with a knife, he fought for'
it waa an unerjual battle, and epilek
ly he lost consciousness. Hours later
he regained consciousness to find him-1
self in the lio.i's cave with her cubs;
feeding, upon his ears and fingers. Tho
lioness was stretched dead at the cn-J
trance of the cave.
Both of Martin s ears are gone, an J.
his hinds arc badly mangled, but oth
erwise ho has practically recovered!
from his experience.
See Jack Dempsey in action.
Three rounds of boxing at the
Lyceum today. Also Dorothy'
Gish in "Boots" and Ben Tur
pin in "Saucy Madeline.'' '
n r.J B4 VRD c kUSING
INSANITY IN EUROPE
(li.v International News Service)
XKW YORK The oulja board is
causing as much Insanity in Europe as
here, according to Dr. J Rudolph
Katz, of Amsterdam. Holland, who ..r- QM
rlved recently on the Holland-America IS
line steamship Noordam Dr. Katz jLH
whols regarded as one of the foremost iLl
nerve specialists In the world, has
jcome to the l-nited States primarily
to visit In Boston, hut while here ho
Will give several lectures before medi- HP
He will speak on the latest cure Hg
for. Insanity, by the analysis of thn BS?
dreams of the patient. Dr. Katz Said HE
that the idea La not new, but that Its BKK
successful application is verv recent SHv
oo ' 52ti
T WIFE'S WEDDING.
(Ry International News Service)
PHILADELPHIA, Pa. Walter Eft
Kembl 1 in Lthlete and aviator sflsfl
or. d husli.ii.d of Mrs I'hvllls Q ::
1 tare 'i ,ir .. mong the gui its' I
at the wedding celebration of the lat- Kr
ter and William Frederick Holtzman, a Wj!r
nrell-known Nen York broker, In Phil
Music Lovers' Attention ' B
Be at the Community Service Of-
3rd floor Ltah National Ban'-
Bldg., a( T 30 Monday evening. For H
further Information phone 82. Adv H