Newspaper Page Text
4 THE OGDEN STANDARD-EXAMINER FRIDAY EVENING, AUGUST 20, 1920. Wj
MWMTW-M-llMMM mmm MBM MIU SBB II lSM ISSlllSMSWgM llgfSMggSgggagagagiiBSiiSiMiiiiBBBBMSSBBBBBBBBBBBlBBB M 1 MMMlMMWWWllMnMllMH,,MI,trTi: "
I THE STANDARD-EXAMINER
Entered ai Second-Clast Matter at the Pottofflce, Ogden, Utah. Established 1179
Member of the Audit Bureau of Circulation and the Associated Press j
An independent Newspaper, published every evening and Sun
day morning without a muzzle or a club.
Subscription in Advance
ONE MONTH -75 rftf& k,
ONE YEAR W.W... pJ
MEMBER THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Aisoclated Preis la exclusively entitled te the uae for republication of any
vews credited to It not otherwlae credited In thla paper and alee the local IMA'
I WHAT THEY THOUGHT OF AMERICANS
Ludendorff lias written Ins book of the- war and now Count
Bernstorff has committed nil recollections to paper, and thr- two
publications make interesting reading as disclosing ihc German side
of the mighty si niggle.
Bernstorff on his inp home i Germany, was delayed bj the
British ai Halifax, as they feared he might har n message for the
Germans which would cause a courting of America's good will. After
the ambassador arrived in Berlin, the courl as slow in receiving
him and finally when he was granted a hearing Ins story was dis
counted. Bernstorff gives this interview with Ludendorff:
"General Ludendorff received me with the following
" In Anion.Ni you Wanted to make ponce Yon evi
dently tiioughl we were ai the end of our tether '
T replied :
"No, I did not think that; but I wanted to make peace
before we came to the end ol our tether
""Whereupon the general said
" 'We. however, did nl want to. Besides, it would
not have been surprising ii you had thought that wc hail
come to the end of our resources The communications you
received, which 1 read from time to lime, certainly led to
"Later on in the conversation General Ludendorff
asked me when, in my opinion, the Americans would partic
ipate in the war with great force 1 replied that in twelve
months a large ' American arm) was to be expected in
France, and that this army uould be organized with com
parative ease To this the general rejoined that in that
.asc we had ample time to end the wai meanwhile; for the
U-boats would force England to a peace in three months
He had re eived absolutely certain information n this point
When T was on the point of Leaving, General Ludendorff re
peated this remark ver positively
It is stated that Bernstorff, although he measured America
more accurately than did Ludendorff, still had doubt 8s the fighting
qualities of the Americans and one one occasion, referred to this coun
try ns "a trading nation." That was the general valuation "i tin
country by European military minds Even General Poch, prior 10
iiateuu Thierry and St. Mihiel, plainly indicated by his war policy a
doubt as to the fighting qualities of all army made of "soft material." i
The Spaniards, when thej defied the United States in the Cuban trou
ble, opened the conflict with expressions of contempt lor the shop j
keepers.'' Even before the ' 1 v i I war. Tom Moore who visited the
United Slates, told of the nation of "shopkeepers " The war of the
Union and the South should have wiped out those false impressions,
but it did not It required the challenge from Germany, which
brought the American boys Erom every walk ol life into the battle
lines, to shock the world out of its misunderstanding of the courage
and ability of a might people, prefcrablj devoted to peace but
ready to die foi .1 principle.
General Johnston said the American arinj was the mosl re
sourceful fighting force ever assembled and he gives an illustration:
When general Johnston s troops were crossing the Atlantic
they were on a British steamei The coal passers were taken down
with influenza Volunteers were called for and a crew was organ
ized to fin the boilers The new force got better results than the
regulars. Then six men at the wheel were afflicted, ami from the
troops were drawn VOUUg EellowS who knew how to steer a big 'hip
At last the captain was confined to bis cabin, and the ship from the
bridge to the hob' was being operated by American soldier ho
IOGDEN'S LATEST EIG INDUSTRY
Ogden congratulates the Sperrj Flour company on the progress
being made, as indicated bj the annual report made publii this week,
and also on the excellent record which dates back to the time ten (
years ago when J. II Etosseter became president of the company
For the fiscal year ended Jun 30 1920, the company made I,
;41(r.j l.ai-rels id flour, or an im-rcase of 682,733 barrels as com
pared with tin previous year
We quote from the financial statemcnl as follows:
The total production of flour, feed and cereals In the
company amounted to $51,371,336, as against $39,287,656 for
th preceding year, or a gain ol $12,083,680, 01 ( lose to 30
After deducting the dividends depreciation, taxes and
the like, $505,637 as added to the surplus account, mak
ing a total of $1 a 10666 as of June 30, 1920
New construction work carried on during the ycai
amounted to $1,545,000. This consisted of doubling the 1 a
pacity of the plant at Spokane, ihe installation of a rice
plant and warehouse at Chico and the building of a corn
eleVtftor at Stockton. This is declared to be the first of
its k mi I on the coasl
At Ogden, Utah, e mw milling plant with n capacity
of 1000 barrels a daj is under construction.
The first unit of the flour mill will be 1000 barrels, but this Mil!
be increased to 2500 barrels a day, as rapidly as the machinery can
We understand the company has elaborate plans and will bi
building in Ogden oer a long period, as tins is recognized as the:
most desirable place in the west for the storage of grain, the produc
tion of flour, and the creating of a big industry based on the wheal
and corn trade.
I STOPPING THE RED TERROR.
Under the direction of the French commander who was Foeh's
strategist, the Poles are driving !aek the Bolshevik and saving their
country from the horrors of an invasion, which might culminate in
a. debacle such as was experienced in Russia itself at the begin
ning of the soviet movement.
The dispatches from Warsaw state that three divisions of Rus
sians have been annihilated. Unless "annihilated" has been care
lessly used, the Bolsheviki have suffered a military disaster from j
which they may not recover.
It is a source of relief to even the American people, who are'
far removed from the scene of conflict, that the red menace is being!
ehecked on the Polish border. Had the soviet forces broken through,
they might have found an easy road to the very heart of Europe
I TOM WATSON IN DISGRACE
Once more Thomas E. Wataon of Georgia, one time Populist
candidate for president, and now aspiring to be the Democratic nom
inee for senator from Georgia, it in the limelight, and, as usual, lit
is in disgrace. He has been arrested on a charge of public indecen
1 ics and, ou Ins own statement, he is guilty of being drunk and dis
orderly Tom Watson is extremely sensational and loud at best, and a
man of intense hatreds. He is not qualified by temperament or morals
to he other than a demagogue, and a very loud one at that. He is
one of the men in public life who has gained much more prominence
than his ability warrants.
OUTBURSTS OF EVERET TRUE
(JCCD MO e?. NM tj Q k-"4 X, (T 1 A T3C2VOT t VO C
Misxerc Ttsue, b4l)VY UVQ BeSN Hvuvg
T' A ' FrlLcnGLy UyOVT HCSR ATecV
C Th ink TS GotNg - V jBj
To R4IM TO MOli Ul i 3ZZL i-
THAT'S A FAIR OuTClNgj--r-:
OF YOUR CON-(
DOCTRINE AND DOGMA
BY DR. J Ml s I V ( i:
There Is a difference between doc
trine and dogma It la the difference
between life and death There is a
difference between a live tree and i
dead tree as they stand there In the
forest Both are trees Each has
roots and trunk and branches and
bark; but there Is a difference and,
It will show Itself vv hen the spring
time comes. It Is the difference of,
sap. The dean tree will put for'h
neither leaf nor fruit.
There is a difference between doc-'
trine and dogma m they stand thei
in the religious forest. Both deal
with religion. Each has the form audi
Features of truths which :ire concern-1
ed with man's relation to God; but,
there is a difference, and It Will sh' iv
itself when the time for service ar
rives. It is the difference of life, of
religious sap. Dogma Is not concern-'
ed with service.
Some men imagine they are rellg
ious when they subscribe to dogma.
BY UNCLE SAM, M. D.
Health Questions Will Bo An
swercd if Sent to Information
Bureau, U. S. PubOc HcaJth Srv
ico, Washington, O. C.
Q Kindly give me all the Infor
mation you can about chorea (BI
A rhorca. or St. Vitus' dance, is'
a disease, generally, of the young,!
rh.iractoriz.cd by irregular, involun
tary, jerky contractions of the mus
cles, associated at times with rheu
matism ami heart disease. More than
three-fourths of all the cases occur
between the sixth and fifteenth ear
of age. The disease is more frequent!
In hlgh-8trung, excitable, nervous chll
dren, .is contrasted with the dull audi
phlegmatic. The nature of the "in
case Is not yet clearly l:nown. Some,
authorities believe it to bo an infec-1
Hon; that la. a disease due to some,
Kerin The dhcat-v usually ends in
reeovirv in from eight to ten weeks, I
but sometimes cases las! for from
three to six month Even when the
diHcase I apparently cured, relapses
and remissions may occur.
Children affetei with chorea should
be guarded against Irritation if at
tending school, it may be advisable,
to keep them at home, or preferably. '
even send them to ihe country for a1
rest. All excitement should be avoid
ed. They should be given good food
and plenty of rest in the fresh air.
So far as medlclnrs are concerned,
arsenic is very valuable, but of course,
thiH should be given only under a I
physician's direction and supervision.'
JUST FOLKS j
By Edgar A. Onett
What If the toad be long, the goal
Is richer for the struggle you have
Great Joys which truly compensate the'
Obtain their splendor from the juice'
There is no victory on earth so fair
A3 that which conquers danger and
What it the task be hard, the pride
Is greater vv lien at last the thing Is
He who stands fust vehen he is sorcl
Knows happiness the day bis battle's1
Within the struggle all tb.- glorj lit-:
Greater the odds, the greater Is thej
The eas road the multitude runs nut
The simp). 'sks a thoucand hands
1 !' slory waits for men to do and darei
While dangers challenged only by
True victories take faith and strength1
High mountains always have been
hard to climb.
Against the odds and obstacles of life
With heart undaunted fight unto the
You shall rejoice in every hour of
And thrill with pride When once the
Within the difficulties which you meet,
Lies all which makes an honest vlc-j
Their religion is merely that of the
hearse, and undertaker.
Dogma t.oncerr.s Itself with con
troversy, doctrine with character and
i oiiduci. The world Is tired of the
ological controversy, but it is intense
ly and profoundly Interested in a re
ligion that has to do with life
Dogma harks hack to medievalism.
It Is mustv. it smells of dead ages.
Doctrine has to do with the living
present, and it throbs and pulsates
The doctrines of religion are its
facts, and these facts are not kept
in cold storage. To exist they must
lie experienced. YOU cannot pigeon
hole piet) Trying to be religious by
subscribing to certain dogmas is like
trying to revive a corpse of gymnastics-
It is not enough to say Lord,
Lord!" with a pious accent Phrase
ology Is not religion. A live Mint is
not a dogmatist, but a doer. The peo
ple the Savior waits to welcome are
not the diseussers but the doers of,
Gi(i s Will.
WASHINGTON. Aug 20. A patho
logical interest attaches to the so-called
Uus-sian-Polish not" issue. I over the
biKnu'ure f Balnbrldg- Colby as the
position taken by the United States in
egard to the proposal for a general
international conference to settle re
lations of The Allies' and Bussla.
The interest is "pathological'' be
cause the note Is chiefly th-i composi
tion of W'oodiow Wilson.
a psychiatrist would find in this
document interesting material for his
analytical diagnosis ol the Wllsonian
mind. There is here manifested the
Suppressed complex f tear, it is not
physical fear but that nightmarish
liiienomenon superinduced by the
Vfcgua the unknown. The new utter
ance of one word is a suffieient Incite
ment the word Bolshevik and there
ensues the sequel of the fear-shock.
We told you so When the airplane
was invented the '"protective tariff"
faced its, doom. Mr. Schouse of thej
treasury department verifies our sus
picions that smuggling has become a
lucrative and established industry.
"Not only,' Bays he, is liquor com
ing over the border, from Canada, 1
froiD I he West Indies and iroiu good-'
teae knows vvhere-not. but other ar
ticles are being Included in the car-1
goes which are picked up by motor
bouts outside the three-mile limit and
bv the all plane w hich cruises bv ,
Simple problem If an airplane can
curry 190u pounds of wet goods over'
cht prohibition borders how many dia
mondS could the same airplane carry,
over the protective tariff barriers''
Quite so And what is the profit".'
e; almost equal to that of a I'onzi
or a wholesale clothing profiteer
11 AT CB IRLIE HOT
At the conclusion of the s.hool term
prizes were distributed When one of ,
tin pupils returned home his mother
chanced to be entertaining callers.
"Well, Charlie, asked one of these. I
"did you gut a prize?"'
Not exactly, " said Charlie, ' hut I ,
got a horrible mention." San Fran
IN ON Till; ( I.E W I P.
First Lunch Hound Well, old)
strawberry, howsa boyn I Just had j
a plate of oxtail soup and feel bully."
Second Counter Fiend Nothing to .
it. olil watermelon. I Just hud a plate I
of hash and feel like everything."
American Legion eekly
WHO WON THE WART ,
A curious onlooker, noticing a work- !
man leave the shrouded statue of Lin
coln now nearing completion in Par- j
Lament square, jerked his thumb up
ward and asked, "Who 1 '?" .
"Why. that's Uncle Sam, the bloke !
who won the bloomln' war." the work- (
men replied. Cleveland Plain Dealer !
fl ( Sfl&k "Every pair of Blue Buckies
j J?AwV 7? hig, strong and
From nothing a year I
to prosperity I
What farmer has learned about overalls
year's ago a going in factories and on rail- I
l farm hand without a eenl roads men everywhere who
to his name today a are doing real work have
prosperous farm owner near found just what Bill Clark has
Greensboro, N. C. that's Bill about Blue Buckles. Blue
Clark's record. Buckles always give them com-
There's hardly a working fort an(l long wear,
day in those fifteen years that The heaviest, toughest denim
Biil Clark hasn't put on over- doth goes into every pair. Blue
alls. Almost any time you go Buekle OvcrAUs and Coats are big
'o his farm you 11 find him in a,nd roon?y- . Thev a,re made ,so
Blue Buckle OverAU. Jty. ca? 1 np' &d uc'
tail is given careful attention
He S found that BlueBucklea has the best there is in union
stand up under every farm job workmanship,
he's ever given them. And All sizes Men's. Youths',
millions of other men, taking Children's. Ask your dealer today
in the crops, keeping things about Blue Buekles.
M f Union Made A J
Blue Buckle OverAlls I
Biggest selling overall in the world
Ol'-' I ;
Mmi'iinwnw oniii mimb MMM Mgj cam n t
LI TTLE BENNY'S
By LEE PAPE
Me and Pudi SlmRlna w.is having .1
jc;:lch with a tennis ball, him standing:
on one side of the street and nie stand
I !ng on the other, and I threw the ball
I over PtldSSS llQd and the Martinfiea
1 parlor window was open and tile ball
went rile throo, and 1'uds rang the
Idccrbell anxl Mrs. Martin opened the
door. Puds saylnK: Our ball went in
, jour parler window Mrs. .Martin.
. It did, well please donl let ll no
throo Bgen, sod .Mrs Martin And she
Went in ami gut the hull and throo it
.lit the purler window, and me and
Puds kepp on having a catch and all
at a siiddin the ball bounded agenst
! the cerb and vvenl rite in the Mar
tin.ses parler agon Puds saying:. Its
your lern to get it. Penny
Ich I rang the he'll and Mrs. Mar-
1 1 r 1 opened the door ngen, m sayinR.
it went in there agen, Mrs. Martin. j
indeed, how ixtremely Intrletlng.l
well Je a Rood mind to let It stay In
there, sod Mrs Martin. Ony she dldent
golns In and throwing It. out agen and!
'me and Puds kepp on catching, and
prltty soon wat did the ball do but go I
Into the Marlinses parler agen, wlchj
a soon as It did there w.is a fcarsoi
noise like sumthlng falling down and
brnaklng, mo saying, G. did you hecr,
Yes. did you? sed Puds, and I sed,'
jits your tern to get it. Puds, and Puds
M-d, Ilke he k it is, and 1 sed, Sur- it
'is, and he st-d. Well I tell ou wat, you j
qet It this time and get it the next
2 limes, thats fair enuff.
AV l-Ii Jest then Mrs Ma. tin stuck
her bed out of the parler window look-,
!ng mad as possible, and mc and Puds
rah like the dicklns without waiting
'to find out weather we had reely herd
something brake or ony lhawt we had.
I OO I
BRITISH COLONY WILL
CONTROL EXPORT OF FISH
j ST. JOHN S. N. P. Aug 3 (Cor
respondence The colony of New
foundland has initiated an iltempi at,
government contra! of the export ofi
cured fish, tho most important Indus-,
try of the Island. Over tne protest i
Of many ol the shipping, fish export-!
;ng and other trading concerns, thej
J legislature at its session recently clos-;
i I enacted several measures to this ef
fect j The most important of ihese ere-1
nled a board which will have full Ju-1
rildlCttOUi subject only to the gover-Inor-ln-COUncil,
over the exportation of.
codfish Pnder its terms no one will,
be permitted to export fl.ii without'
a license and licenses must comply!
with regulation to he prescribed by'
the board with regard to the quality I
of the fish, the time when it may bo,
shipped, the quantity that may be for
warded to any particular market and'
me minimum price that may bec.haig- jt
ed Monthly statements w:ll be ie- aSal.
quired showing the amount of e."-h I j
grade of fish in the hands of export- mtM
Other measures provided for th fi-Cr'
grading of fish and the Inspection of BffT
veeeels to be used for exporting tht
pic. dip t, most of which goes to Medl fit.! ' '','
terraneap and South American ports 0!'
'.'he sponsors of th, leglsla'ion said it RBPI
was designed to Improve the qualit fcftlftft
of the cured, fish, to insure its saff IH
transportation and to prevent gluts ir BLffi
foreign Viarketa with consequent price
I SEATTLE The New York Yankee M
an not the only baseball club that RHq
Ijoasts a Murderers' Row. 'lydc Ware': HflfJ
Sivvaslus claim a similar slugging bri iLl'IK
Iii an Italian rapid tanning prote." BlDra
a strong solution of chemicals is spray ABBEy
e, to one side of hides under pressure BjflJ T
the other side being kept at atmo BHr'T
spheric pressure. IB
You had a fine time last
Saturday night on City Hall
square. Let's have a better J
one next Saturday evening. 1
Same place, same hour, bet- I
GREAT SALE OF J
USED AUTOMOBILES I I
and TRUCKS - L
I AN OPPORTUNITY FOR ONE TO PICK UP A CAR OR TRUCK AT A SUR- f
1 PRISINGLY LOW PRICE 1
I FORDS, BUICKS, DODGES, CHANDLERS, COMMERCE AND REO 1
I TRUCKS, PAIGES, AND MANY OTHER POPULAR MAKES. I I
I FIRST COME, FIRST SERVED. TERMS TO RESPONSIBLE PARTIES, g
SAVAGE MOTOR CO. j
I COR. OF 25TH ST. AND GRANT AVE., NEXT TO ELKS' CLUB T(