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I 4 THE OGDEN STANDARD-EXAMINER MONDAY EVENING, AUGUST 9, 1920. " J
entered at Second-CInu Matter at tho Po.tofflce, Ogden, Utah. Established 1873
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MUCH INJURED DIGNITY.
I Respect fr mitlmritv is ilemiul'l m ihe Yc-llnwstonn Pnrk
I where the forest 1 ;t n r is siipmiu- Latch thr.-e memhors of Hp
11 Australian parliamenl were al Mammoth, mliinr.iic the e.l..re.l in-
H races and they disregarded tin signs which notified the visitors not
H to break up tHc formation. The men from the antipodes thought
they were privileged characters and began to licr out the Boft mn-
H terial A plain appearing ranger came along and instructed th
H strangers thai they were under arrest.
H There was resentmenj and some sharp talk on the part of the
H law makers from the southern continent, hut ihe raiiK-r was obdu-
fm rat), Finally the Austfcalians defied the ranger and then it was
that tin", were made to realize the Eirmness of the man they were
I .iailinfr with and the ni;..irsty of the law in tho keeping of c.no of
I Uncle Sam's most unassuming of public servants
I "I don'1 care who you are," said the ranger. ' You may ho t ho
LJ mosl importanl individuals thai evei came int j this park unher-
H aided by fan-fan- of tninipets. ou may he all that you say you
H are, but you are point: with me, and you now an under arresi !
, ' "But." protested the travelers, "we are members of the Austra
I lian parliament ami entitled to consideration as Mich. Your conduel
I is absurd ami we shall report you to President Wilson, who will dis
H miss you from this post.
I Then the ranger turned loose. He told them he had been pro-
H eeeding gently, but there was no further parley.
H Tome on" he commanded, "and come quickly. If you were
I President Wilson, and had no more respect for tin regulations of this
I ' park than you have displayed, 1 would taki you along. The fact
Hi that you are men of high station, with sufficient intelligence to un-
H derstand the necessity of protecting these natural wonders, makes
H your offending more than ordinary I nm not here to Icr you to
H po with mo. You are now commanded and you an my prisoners"
B The Australians wen marched down over the sidehill, while
they mumbled im; .1 .-at ions Th.-y were taken h. for. a .instn .
the peace and. although not fined, they were reprimanded The
last heard of them thej were debating on leaving the park- without
B further ceremony, 111 order to hasten their journey in the direction
of the White House
The young man they had encountered quil the forest service
during the war to Berve his country When the conflict ended In
was given his old position He is one of a great multitude of young
j ex-service men who, given authority, are fearlessly and impartially
I tercing the law, and should be upheld
B Before the Australians reach Washington, in fact before they
J arc far from the geysers, they will begin to realize the weakness ol
HJ their position and then admit the ranger was right, and not only
1 right but worthy of their respect.
I AFTER THE SLACKERS.
Om war department is proceeding to cause the publication of
the names of 173,911 draft evaders who. failing to do their duty in a
great crisis, are open to 1 ensure and should receive the contempt of
the American people.
In a statement made public, the war department says:
"Once the list oi d sertera is posted, everj means at the dis
posal of the army will be brought into play to bring about the arrest
and trial of the guilty. The tremendous public sentiment agaiilsl
slackers will cause the whereabouts of most of mem to be revealed
and it is not expected thai any guilty man will escapi
The department asks state and local officials, patriotic societ
ies and other similar agencies, including the department of justice
to co-operate in the search for the deserters. On accounl of the large
expense which would result if the usual fee of $50 for the apprehen
sion of a deserter weer paid, the department has temporaril sus
pended the payment of the fee, and asks the public to perform the
work as a patriotic duty.
The government owes it to the boss who gave their services to
pursue the evaders in a relentless manner Having in mind the pos
sibility of future wars, the authorities should fix upon the slacker
such odium as will make evasion of war Borvice something more
than a skulking out of sight and then a forgotten episode The
stigma should be made to remain a reproach ami a condemnation to
I POLITICAL COMMENT.
Reading the editorial comments, on the speech of acceptance'
of Governor Cox, in no degree helps to clarify the political atmos
phere. The Republican editors declare Cox is vague and evasive and
his appeal for the league of nations is a mere plaj at politics. The
Democratic writers are delighted with the declaration.
Here are two sample paragraphs disclosing an irreconcilable def
ference and a gulf that cannol be spanned i
San Frani Lsi 0 I IhTonicle No man capabli of making
such a speech as thai can b any possibility b elected pre,
ident. It is mostly a gravely ill-tempered tirade of no pro.
bative or argumentative value Never before has a candi
date been guilty of utterances not merely so utterly undigni
fied, but so wretchedly abusive
New York Times Governor Cox commits himself in
the fullest way to the league, in language which no one can
mistake. If the Republicans wanted the issue squarely
joined, they have it. And they have also, it is evident, a man
w'ho will keep them busy defending themstlves and ex
plaining and apologizing until November.
Deep prejudice is beginning to be manifested and judgment is
beinp pronounced not by open minds but by tfci narrowness of par-
I RACING WITH DEATH.
1 uu Sunday, throughout the United States, there were eleven
j automobile deaths.
"'1 A Pennsylvania train struck a machine, killing five men.
J An iiiterurhan car near Orion, Midi caused the death of five
I persons ridinp in an auto.
i'l An auto killed a pedestrian on the road near Folsom, Cal
I The records of auto accidents are growing each day, with the
,1 promise that eventually the death list will be as great as the eas-
J ualty list from a battlefield
-I Perhaps nine-tenths of the auto accidents are due to inexcus-
J able carelessness.
3 With the machines in use increasing at a rapid rate, the num-
M ber of reckless drivers is growing and, as a consequence, fatalities
3 will multiply.
.'3 Even on the boulevard from Ogden to Salt Lake there is a big
I a element of risk even for the cautious operator of a car. Every
M fourth or fifth auto passing over the hard-surfaced road is moving
3 as fast as the engines will drive the car. There i.. 110 crash so Long
4jM as everything holds together, but a blow out, a broken steering rod.
. a lost bolt and death stalks along the highway. It is about time
a that sane driving be forced on those who delight in speeding on
Jfl the road to Salt Lake, or north oil the highway to Brigham City.
jg9 A little precaution, liberally aided by speed regulation, will save
OUTBURSTS OF EVERET TRUE
H POCeT A CNAKHM'.s n "7 1
PAP&K SACK OF PKlnT I II fi
CANDY, PORTIONS Or- ;j ! ,', JEADlNfi
vnhich ar, r-01 -ritvie ,: 1 Roum"
TO Tlrvilr, COMVCH6D TO b
rp rzr MOST? Peo PCC COWC to
. j THC PUB LC. LIBRARY TOGCT
pOOt) TOR THOUGHT, so
J:7 (UHCf. YOU'RE IM H 3 RG,
BV UNCLE SAM, M. D.
Health Questions Will Be An
swered If Sent to Information
Bureau, U. S Public HeaJth Serv
Ice, Washington, O. C
KREATAf M OF 6HOCK
Shock In a condition resulting from
a severe Impression made upon the
nervous and circulatory systems either
hy a physical Injury or a mental dis
turbance. The majority of cases dealt
with are the Result or extensive burns
or other grave injuries, such as gun
shot wounds and railway uccidents.
Electric shock Is also quite common.
Scvero shock may be produced by
As an Illustration of the treatment.
It may be supposed that a man has
been Injured In a railway accident
and Is found In a condition of shock
Those who attend the case should at
once loosen tho clothing and make a
rapid but careful examination to as
certain if hemorrhage exists or If some
condition is present which calls for Im
mediate action If for any reason It
becomes necessary to move th patient
his head should be kept as low If not
lower than the body to favor the flow
of blood towards the brain. If pos
sible, four persons should arrange lo
carry the patient to Insure greater pro
tection If the examination indicates
that a bone has probably been broken
to prevent the movement of the frag
ments of tht bones during transporta
tion. Arriving at the place selected,
the clothing should be qulckl and
carefully removed or cut away If nec
essary to avoid delays. Then the pa
tient should be placed In a warm bed
if available, his head being kept low;
blocks under the foot of the bed will
The treatment now constats In ap
plying wormth to the surface of the
body and In careful administering
some form of Internal stimulation.
The first Indication can be met by
surrounding the patient with hot water
bottle, or hot bricks, stones etc., about
the arms and Icks. thighs and body,
but not about the head, for when re
action occurs this added heat may
favor a congestion of the brain. It
must be remembered that the sensibil
ity of the patienl Is blunted and these
articles may burn without the patent
knowing It; therefore they should be
arefully watched, a hot plate wrap
ped In a towel may be placed over the
heart anrt when vomiting occurs, a
mustard plaster mas be applied for
a short time over the stomach. Al
though friction may disturb the pa
tient. It can be resorted lo when heat
cannol be supplied as indicated above.
Q. I am a young woman who ha?
been troubled ever since 1 can re
member with a hoarse and disagree
able voice "ther members of my
family have good oleos. A throat
specialist examined my throat and
found tho vocal chords In good condi
tion. I am quite nervous Have you
heard of -.my simile r cnv..j, (.msf-rl bv
nervousness'.' Do you think It can be
cured after such a long time? If so
A It Is very doubtful whether there
I. any form of treatment which would
change the character of your voice.
If a throat specialist has found the
vocal chords in ftond condition, I be
lieve It would be a mistake to under
take any form of treatment. It might
not only make matters worse, but
cause some serious trouble.
Q. Can a woman have a baby with
syphilis and not have It herself '
A. It Is not possible for a woman
to have a syphilitic child without be
ing infected with sjphllls herself.
THREE BUTTE LADS DIE
WHEN RAFT OVERTURNS
BUTTE, Mont.. Aug 9. Three bovs
William Harrington. William Nevin
and John Gllmore. all of this city were
drowned in a rt-servolr near Butte
Sunday when a raft on which Oll
rrore was riding overturned. Harring
ton and Nevin lost their lives In an
endeavor to rescue him
st LOUIS, Aug 9 Two boys were
(Jrowned in the Mississippi ilver Sun
day, while assisting in the rescue of
throe companions who had ffot beyond
their depth in the wutt-r while swim
ming. Several bos were on a fall
ing trip, and tho trio was saved by
Othev members of the party.
GOVERNOR'S FATHER DEAD.
WASHINGTON". Auht. 9 Thomas
Rlggs. S8. father of Governor RlgK of
Alaska. Is dead here. He had been
;ln ill health several years.
By9 TT ' t ffi
WASHINGTON, D C Aug 7.
Practically every day now President
, Wilson may bo seen riding in an open
auto In P.ock Creek park or on the
Virginia highway leading to Mi Ver
non. The latter Is his favorite ride.
The president wears a" little stiff -l
brimmed straw hat which h- holds
tightly with his right hand. He looks
I much older than a year ago the llne-i
In his hacc have greatly deepened. He
I still does only about 10 per cent of a
, normal day's work.
The cost of living, and particularly
the cost of food, continues to mount
Figures Kathered by the Department
, of Labor show that on Juno 1 last
the average familv expenditures was
2 per cent higher than on .May 15
in May the expenditures was 2 per
cent higher than In April, and In April
tho expenditures was 5 per cent high
er than In March. Since January of
; this year the family expenses have
Increased 9 per cent. The cost of food
since 1913 has gone up on an average
of more than 100 per cent.
How the Democratic convention hap
pened to nominate Cox Is explained in
dlffrent ways by returning boom man-
1 agers who have talked with Joe Tum-
According to Joe It runs something
like this Bob Wooley turns up.
"Wc could have put Mac over if it
had not been lor those confounded
undated telegrams saying that Mac
was not a candidate and did not want
Following him comes Carter 'Glass
'We could have had an administra
tion man If li hadn't been for thai
bale of ha Mitchell Palmer The
j dinged chump thought he had a
chance to vvin himself and when he
ought to have swung In line and dellv
; ered his votes for McAdoo ho was not
Along comes Mitchell Palmer and
i unloads hlH troubles on Joe:
"I could hive won hands down If
that dinged fool business of McAdoo
, hadn t been kept going. I f course
I McAdoo and I was the logical candi
dates, but when the critical moment
C.illic to suli'K II. e Mi Ailmj vol-.-, lo
i me they were not there How do
you expect to save the countrv If you
! pluy that kind of politics?"
Next comes Ra Baker of Nevada
"Of course. Joe we were with the
i old man all the time. The only thing
; to do was to nominate Wilson, bat
what can ou do when you have a cou
ple of selling-platers like Mich Pal-
j mer and McAdoo running around In a
: crar.; hippodrome?"
fr . - i
By WALT .MASON
roll. ING ON
Each day I labor with my lyre, i
while neighbors go Joy riding; my
'tears may fall, my hands may tire, but
Work Is all-ubldlng. My Jo;, ous neigh
bors, as they pass. In ever brand of
lii-zie, cry, "Come with us and burn:
some gas. and knock the speed laws
'dizzy' ' When I have set this deathless'
ode upon the costly paper. In my tin
I car, along the road, you'll see me'
proudly caper. But not until the- ode i
Is done, and to tho malls I've turned
ill; I don't believe in burning mon be
I fore s fellow's earned It. Don't spend
your unearned money yet, I beg you,
gents and ladles' That Is the road
that leads to debt, and debt Is simply :
I Hades. 1 would not tool my pea-green
'car and leave my work neglected, the
thought ofVhat would surely mai su h
bliss as I'd expected. My pushcart
doesn't leave Its stall till all my tasks
are. ended, and then I scorch along
the Mall In pomp that's truly splen
did, oh, then I feel I have the right
to go around rlp-tenrlng, and honk
my horn throughout the night, and,
keep the peelers swearing.
Copyright bv George Matthew Adams.
Japan's annual poelry contest thia
year had 30,000 contestants.
G. 0. P. ASSAILS
"Curious Mixtures of Errors
and Misstatements," Hard
ing's Aides Call It
MARION, O. Aug B AssalltniJ
Governor Cox's speech of acceptance
as a "curious mixture of errors and
misstatements," Senator Harding's
headquarters replied In a statement ,
last night to Ihe governor's criticism
of the record of the Republican con- I
gics on taxation, finances and th !
league of nations.
The Republican partv, It said, Is i
ready to Join battle on whether 'thej
senate attempted to subvert and did
subvert the wish and purpose of the
American people In preventing ratifi
cation of the president's league.
BURDEN OF TAXATION
Charges that congress had made no
effort to reduce war burdens wcr
described as "far from recorded facts."
and It was declared that by opposing
Democrat appropriation proprs'ls i
congress had saved 12,414,116, 141 In
The statement also asserted that bv
suggesting repeal of consumption taxes;
and enactment of a blanket one and j
one-half per cent levy on business of
going concerns Governor Cox has
shown "he has no program except to
appeal for Ihe support of people who.
want somebodv else to pay the taxes."
The leadership whit h would distort
these fiicts as Governor Cox has done,
It continued, 'will hardly command
confidence when the country turns at
tention to our fiscal future."
II IRDIXG UIiN si FFRAGE
Another telegram urging Republican
co-operation In ratification of suf
I'ragc bv I im Tennessee legislature was
sent to Nashville today by Senator
Harding. It was addressed by Harriet
Tavlor I'pton, a suffrage leader, and
'You may Bay for me to Republican
members of the general assembly that
It will be highly pleasing to have Re
publicans play their full and becoming
part In consummating the constitu
tional grant of women suffrage It Is
no longer a question of policy. It Is a
matter of Republican contribution to
a grant of suffrage to which our party
Is committed and for which our party
Is In the main responsible."
TEXT Ol STATEMENT
The statement said:
"Governor Cox's acceptance address
will not fall to please his political op
ponents, who are convinced that the
country's most Immediate task is to
get Its business administration Into
the hands of people competent to take
care of It. and get Its International
relatione into the control of men who
are Americans first, rather than In
ternationalists "The speech Is a curious mixture of
"errors and misstatements as to facts
so well known that mere utterance
can cause nothing less than amuse
ment On government expenses Governor
" 'Immediately following the armis
tice measures to modify onerous and
annoying taxation should have been
taken and the Republican congress
has not made a single effort or passed
a single law to lift a load of war taxa
tion that cannot be tolerated In
peace. Federal taxation must be
j heavily reduced and it will be done
I at once. If a Democratic administra
tion Is chosen."
RECORDS OM TARED
"The foregoing is far from recorded
facts The sixty-sixth congress re
duced the country's taxes by $2,414.-
116,144.13 it appropriated that
much less than the amount which
the Democrat administration de
manded. "The Democratic Sixty-fifth con
gress died March 4. 1919 it had
tailed to pass many appropriation
bills Its task was turnod over to
the Incoming Republican congress,
which pro' eeded to prune down the
estimates prepared by Its Democratic
prede eesors This pruning resulted
III II 8U Wig Ol f 9iV,Qv,u1 1 9 I .
"Following this came ihe regular
session of the Republican Sixty-sixth
congress, from which the Democratic
administration demanded appropria
tions aggregating $b. .534. 3 1 2,99.46.
Instead of granting this amount vv hlch
was Insisted upon with all vehemence
by Democrat departments, this ses
sion cut the estimated appropriations
In the face of this. It Is rather as
tonishing that Governor Cox should
declare that the Republican congress
has not made a single effort or
passed a single law: to reduce taxa
tion "If the estimates submitted by the
Democratic administration had been
granted, appropriations would have
i seceded ihe revenues by $1,400,
000.000. But because of Republican
economy there will bn a surplus of
$1.100.000.0110. The figures are from
the fiscal analysis made by Congress
man Mondell, of Wyoming on June 21.
and never denied. Thy mean that
during the fiscal year 1921 the na
tional debt can be reduced $1,100,
000,000, whereas If the Democratic
appropriations hud been made the
del.t would have Increased $1,400,000,
000. DECRIES COX'S AIMS
The discussion of taxation in the
Democrat'c nominee s address is
about equally sound and reliable
Governor Cox s discussion of revenue
and taxation will demonstrate that he
has no program except to appeal for
the ipporl hi people v. ho want some
body else to pay the taxes- We might
as well assume that the man who pays
rent for a property, pays no taxes, as!
!n (ir.eepi ihe fallacious theory on j
which Governor Cox says he would
manage government finances"
In conclusion the statement said:
"Barely less than half the Democrat
senators, plus all Republican senators,
supported the Lodge reservations. Re
publicans and Democrats stood shoul
der to shoulder for the protection of
American independence anil Interests.
Th Mcnatc. In a patriotic and unpar-
: is i n consideration, did a great service
to ihe nation and world. The RspUb- I
hi an party Is proud and confident as
If goes b fore the country on that
By Edgar A. Guest
A LOVE SONG.
L'h. I can slave for the yellow gold
And battle for earthly fame,
1 can go to the end of a purpose bold.
ts splendid reward to claim.
9ome pleasures there are which de
pi nd on me.
And the deeds which my strength
Itvit the smile that I hunger each day
Must bo fashioned, my dear by you.
I can stapd lions at my task each day
And buy what the flesh may need,
But I'd soon grow lonely and old and
In serving a selfish creed.
Kor the spirit needs more than a stran
Or a gllmpie of a sky 6f blue.
Peter Boyle I
Founds . I
An Institution 4 m
In the fifties of last century, when thousands of
sturdy English and Scotch were emigrating to
the greater opportunities of Utah, Peter Boyle, W
knov, 7i in Glasgow as a furniture maker, came
to Ogden In 1856, in a one-room, log work
shop, this hardy pioneer started the Boyle Fur
The undeviating ideals of honesty which made
Peter Boyle and his furniture famous through
out Utah, when no home was complete without
some article by his master hand, have been the
guiding policy of the Boyle Furniture Company H
during sixty-four years of growth. Its position
today as the foremost furniture house of Utah
is due in a large measure to these ideals of hon- ,
csty and service. 1 , W-.
second of a eeriea
LEAGUE IS DEAD
SAYS JI IAN
P. P. Chnstensen Says Smug
Hypocrisy Is Dominant
Note in Cox Speech
nashville; Tenn., iui . par-
U y I '. Chrlstensen. nominee of the
-rv.- 1 .. i.rtt- nariv fnr oresldent. In
a statement last night declared 'a
promise of four nmre years of Wil
Honlan hvpocrlsy Is all I can get out
oi the speech of acceptance of Gover
The Cox speech," he added, "com
rietes the conspiracy by the Republi
can and Democratic bosses to blind
the people to their real interests bv
B'-ttlng up the dead language of leagues
g I b ps ramount ISSUI
"I predict that the present critical
European situation will result In what
amounts to a new peace ronference
that will scrap the treatv of Versailles :
The league of nations has never func-j
tloned, and never will. Europe knows
this and r alizcs now most ai utel the;
neoeSSlty foi a new agreement a;
'peace based on the solid foundation'
Of international Justice and honest;
statesmanship, and not on rhetorical
generalizations by erudite hypocrites
Suing hypocrlS Is the dominant
lioti In the governor's statement of
acceptance. Just as transpaient bun-l
combe Is the outstanding chai ;i cterls-'
tic of his Republican opponents ut-J
' EXPRESSMEN GET NEWS
ON WAGES TOMORROW
CHICAGO, Aug. 9. The United
States railway labor board will an
nounce Its wage award to ihe 75tOO0
employes Of the express companies at
3i i. in. tomorrow.
The nvvurd will apply to all em-j
ployes of the express company not nf
fected b the recent $600,000,000
award Some express companj em
ployes mainly mechanics, came with-,
In the provisions of tho railway!
award, but the great majorl'y such asi
office employes, clerks, drivers and
ethers wero not Included.
No Indication of the terms of the
express award w as forthcoming to-1
das but it was expected that the de
cision will be leiroactive to Muy 1.
And this world to me would bo cold
If It weren't for the love of you
Uh, nothing that I have the skill to do
Can comfort this heart of mine.
l or myself I d neer a goal pursue
Or follow a purpose fine.
And if all the wealth of the world I
With its fleeting glory, too.
I'd still bo a lonely old man and sad
If I couldn't come home to you.
I couldn't b happy without you, dear.
Nor strong In the time of test.
It la only because I feel you're near
That I struggle to do my beet.
For after the cares and the hours of
Are closed, and the day Is through.
I must still depend for the Joy of life
On the smile which I get from you.
(Copyright, 1920, by Kdgar A. GuesL)
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."
NAVAL CODE BOOK GONE; ftj
PACIFIC COAST SEARCHED
! SAN FKURi . Cal . Aug 0 Navy in
telligence oftlccrs, it became known
today, are conducting a search for a
code book said to have been taken sSia
from the submarine H 1 when that ves- ej
sel was stranded on the shoals of San- l5i ':
Ita Margarita Island, Lower California, Jlli
last March. Captain Chauncey Shack Oat''
J ford, commandant of the submarine pST
jbase here, said the stranded submarine
was left unguarded for a few hours
during which Ihe ship's safe was loot 1
'ed, presumably by alien fishermen,
joperating in the vicinity. w5p ''J
FIVE PERSONS IN FAMILY
KILLED IN AUTO CRASH
I ORION, Mich.. Aug. 9. Five per- isHH
isons were klllM Sunday when an auto- HKfSl
I mobile was struck by an Interurban HEtt
m here The occupants, all Jk
members of one familv, were hurled BJfjlj&
20H feet. Jr:-
Thc dead were Mr. and Mrs. Ed- Rff'
ward Spies, their son. Arthur, his wife
and his son. Wi
COAL MINES AGAIN BUSY
AFTER ANTI-ALIEN RIOTS k
. WEST FRANKFORT. III., Aug. 9. Rfir
The seven large coal mines in this vl- wBW
cinltv. employing ahout 3.E00 men, re
sumed operations todn West Frank
fort was normal after the antl-Itallan
rioting which began Thursday night
"You can t make a silk
purse from a sow's ear."
You can't make a good '
cup at tea from poor tca
lcacs. Common tea is the older
and coarse leaves of the tea
plant with rank flavor and
a lot of tannin.
SchillingTca is thcyoung
leaves full of tea-flavor.
That's what you need to
make a good cup of tea
tea-flavor: fine and plenty
of it. s,iB
Schilling Tea. Your
money back if you want it.
A Schilling & Company