Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The Ogden standard-examiner. (Ogden, Utah) 1920-current, October 03, 1920, LAST EDITION, Image 2',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Utah, Marriott Library
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
,X ' THE OGDLN STANDARD-EXAMINER SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 3. 1920.
I, COX TELLS
fl PRESS 'PLOT
uses Republicans of Wide-,
thread Conspiracy to
LvANBAB CITY, Mo.. Oct. Gover
f Cox oC hlo. Democratic prcsi-
Intial nominee, lonlfht Issued the fol
JLing statement .
f 'My attention ha Just been railed to
I s ndl ated article William How
Jr1 Tnft In which he makes the nils-etti-mnnt
that I have 'attacked The i
fcociat.d I'reas for foiling to give to I
American public ft fair aecounf of
a. i.ohftft 'n-1 phases "f rn rum
Jsfttgn This would appear to be n
piart of the deliberate conspiracy on I
dhe Part of reactionary politicians, and
ne to which I am loulh to belleVS
Mr. Tdft would knowingly lend hi
"Upon reaching the count wc found!
t htil not only wan the reactionary '
pre refusing lu carry odvance news
of meetings, but affidavits of Repub-,
lu-m editors established the fact thai
scout of the Republican organization
f were demanding of the so-called Re
publican press ftllftnOS regarding the
meetings and a suppression of the
tacts after the meetings.
i PIUBi I N'EWS.
"In bringing lhr.se matter to thei
Attention of my audiences, I several
M loo made the statement that The
laj Alssoclated Press and other pre or
I ganlxatlons had representatives In my
(I party; that they all wore carrying the,
I news but that reactionary editor were
I falling to give their dispatches to the
H Public. As a matter of fact, I have ;
I unwittingly offended representatives Of
I Other press associations 'by lnadvcrt-
W ntlv using the won
I press" when moanlnif 'prftftft ftSftteSle
IL '' l,' In complimenting them upon
work they were doing"
BLAMES LOSS OF
PENNANT TO PAIR
f BT. LOUTS, Oct - i h..rK.-s that the
H a k go White Sox failed to repeat'
mi elr triumph of 1019 end retain the
merlcan league championship be- ,
! lUso two plavers filled to put for i ti
H ielr best efforia this season werci
B nde in a statement hero tonight by
dward T rolling f-errn1
H id captain of the- team.
B Collins did not nnmc the players to'
H bom be referred, but asserted they
ere among the seven recently sus-i
I V oded from the club and Indicted by
fihe grand Jury at Chicago In conneo
I i ilon with the world's rlc gambling
v l olllns blamed Arnold d hick) Can
former Chicago first bHseruaD, who
woe indicted in the gambling ex-
sith Instigating tbo "corruption"
,Vhe two players to whom Collins re
! -rd were under suspicion all year,
Ja je said, but no proof could b ob-
s.ned against them
H The White Sox plaer- who ic
H .-ntlnod loyal to the club are satisfied
hey bad tbe best team In the. league,"
Ii olllns stated, "and while w du not
begrudge Cleveland a bll ol thi honor
and prestige that an American lets U
pennant carrlc:, wnh It, we believe that
only through thft corruption Instigated
primarily by 'Chick' Oandll WSJ 1 1(
downfall of the tNim brought about."
I , NORTH OGDEN NOTES
I NORTH OODBM Del I.- I son was
I horn to Ray and Bertha Daniel ..f
H .North Ofdsn Sunday morning.
HV Mr. and Mrs. Martin larsen
m9 orth Offdftn ..r. pa rents of twin s'ris
B born Tuesday morning
V""V George Alhrr Lyon and sftas Edna
I ; r ! N I
married nt the -alt Lake temple Wft l
B ursdav. ML.i Ucnntt Is the daugh'.r
of Mr and Mrs. Richard T. Rcnnett
B North Oftden ward has contributed I
H 4 $100 towards the erection of the Mor
1 mon temple In Arizona, ftOCOrOllif '.o
information from B K. BUtyloek A
f 1 vigorous ramp-lgn Is now in prOgl
i to raise funds for the W - I" r Normal
l college gymnasium Indications ure
H that North igden will go "OVftl thi
up" in the gymnasium fund campaign,
V I it l reported
1 Annual ward conference will be
B rlrt In North gden Ortohe- 17 with
I V ip.ii r of M.il.e
BBB1 1 oo
If EX-KING OF BAVARIA
CAUSES GERMAN WORRY
m.Ki lN. I MM 1 Th mental and I
I Bhyslcal condition of former King Lud-
ajf lbs Ixkal Ar.-
telgf. l" g'v,nS r To sme anxiety.
VILL THIS MAKE WOMEN
FORGET THEIR POLITICS?
CHICAGO, 111., Oct. 1. Every wo
man, be she a stAuneh Republican or
a dycd-ln-the-wool Democrat, la ex
pected to fall for the latest American
1.0 su i tllfi Harding campaign gown,
which was exhibited by the Fashion
Art League held in September at tho
Auditorium and Congress Hotels. Chi
cago. This gowh is namod for Mrs 'War
ren O. Harding, wife of the. Republi
can nominee for president of tho
I nltcd States, and was designed by
Madame Alia Ripley, president of the
league. It Is, as Its creator eays. "An
American gown for American women.''
AMI RI4 N M ATI RIAL
The material Is all Amerlr.m made,
the wool, a brown Tucara cloth from
American woolen mills and the brown
satin from American silk mills.
Tho gown la made with the long
lines that give slenderness to the
matronly figure, Is cut In Redlngote
xtyle and worn over a brown satin
flip. The neck Is bllghtly low in
front, cut square and a collar either
Of metallic ribbon or white lace may
be worn with the gown. The sleeves
are long and arc made of tho brown
satin, and the embroidery which :
adorns the frock Is done with silk floss i
and wooden beads in dull green, cop-
per, dull blue and Mack.
AN ALL-D Y .o
"This gown," says Its creator, "is on.;
that may be worn On tho street, at
luncheon, the matinee, on the train, i
at nn Informal dinner or a afternoon
lea and yet allow the vrftSFOT to he per
fectly BTOWftd. " 1,1 other words, It's an
IN STRAW VOTE1
Ocjdenites Against League, for
Light Wines and Woman's
Senator Warren V Harding. Repub
lican nominee for president, led Gov
ernor James M. Cox. democratic nomi
nee, 10 to C In the atniw vote conduct
ed by Manager J F Uosb at the Or
phoum theatre th past three days.
The majority of Ogdonltes favor
light wines and Leer they are agalnnt
the league of nations and for wo
rnan'H suffrage, according to the straw
The straw vote is being condustedj
throughout tha I nltcd States by the
Associated First National Exhibitors,
motion picture producers Mr. Gobs
holds the local franchise.
The ote resulted as follows.
For Harding. 1056; Cox. CI...
For light wines and beer, 7.13; op
For th league of nations. 202. op
For woman's suffrage. 471; op-1
I Ml RT M ICS in I I R TO
II RD t ROSS
(By International Newt Service i
XI 'RING I- I l.l.l '. !.. . i t
A proposition that the organized un
dertakers take over the Red Cross
work In caring for bodies at large ac
cidents and prepare them Immediately!
for Identification was favorably re
ported at the thirty-ninth annual con
rentlon of the National Funeral Direc
tors' association in session here. It Is
claimed that the Red CrOftS would he
glad to bft relieved of the work.
The plan is to have undertaken all
over tho country organize into groups
or battalions, with capable offlcerr
and full equipment. A detail would
be sent to an acidnt lmmedlatelv
upon Its occurrence and care for ail
tiy.ilp- without monetary considera
tion. A committee has been appoint
ed to prepare plan and the matter
will be voted on at once.
OnefourtJb of the -.it prodnred in
Chinu h sent to llM 1'nllted Stolen
J A pure food, home bever&g-e IT'S A jS"
I thst delihti sod satiafiet 1
1 If Serve with meals or between HXJD BEV?'1
I Manufactured bv
j !f Becker Products Co Oqden Utah
ill-day gown And to complete it Is1
x Jacket coat for winter wear. Thla
lacket Is knee length and Is ombrold--red
to match the gown In the same
leads. It is lined with brown caracul
fur and has a small collar of the samo
Ab American women do not go In for
extremes, the gown Is only nine Inches
from the floor a modest length.
Tin- uit-M tiierli an un 1- named
r..i Mr. Warren Harding.
THROWN OUT; SEEKS
BALTIMORE, Oot 2 -F.dward
A. Ryan, who was arrested at the
ITlfth regiment armory on the
night of the Harding meeting aft
er Interrupting th'- Republican
nominee with questions about the
league of nation, today entered
suit for 1100.000 damages against
QftJan L. Tail, Republican state
chairman; John J. Hanson, one of
the officials of the meeting, Po
lite Marshal II. T Carter and two
patrolmen Tho suit alleged false
arrest and malicious prosecutloit.
HARDING FACES SPLIT IN
RANKS, SAYS ROOSEVELT
HBKDERSON, Ky , Oct. 2. Senator,
Harding la facing a serious nplit In the!
Republican party because of his fu.ll -1
ure to stale "plainly and unequivocal
l" his exact position on the league ofi
nations. Franklin l. Roosevelt, Demo-j
cratlc vice presidential nominee, de
clared in a series of ftpftftohds in west-
cm Kentucky today.
Staitlng from Guthrie. wher0 ho
made a ii i-f uldres. ilr- Roosevelt
was taken by motor to Mopklnsvllle. I
where he addressed a largt- crowd In 0,1
park, an, l thl n boarded his train again
und proceeded to Henderson, making'
rar platform talks at Nortonvllle,
Morton. Alannington. Earllngton, Madt-I
SMllvill,-, M iiihnii. Slaugnteis and Be-I
to , e.
At Madlsonvllle. Mr Rpoeevell was
Introduced i Mm. J. Flem Gordon, a'
sister of the late L'nlted States Sena
tor Olllo James.
Although the league of nations was'
his prlnctp il theme. Mr. Roosevelt also!
attacked the labor record of Senator
Harding who. he said, had been usso-j
olsted with "the reactionary group in
tho Senate Uml has opposed tho eight
hour law, ehlld labor bill, working
men's compensation act and other pro-j
gresalve, social welfare legislation."
JERSEY MAN REPORTS
SEEING HUNTED SLACKER
NEWTON. N. J . Oct. 2. A report
that he had seen Grover Cleveland
Berfdol wealthy draft dodger, for1
whom th- federal .-tut hoi I tie have 1
been searching for many Weeks since
his spectacular escape In il'hlladelphia. 1
wae made today to the herlff of Sus
sex county b Freeholder Robert If. I
Smith told the sheriff he had seen'
llergdoll at lo o clock this morning
driving rapidl. In an automobile from,
Andovir lOWUrd HuckeltsPivsn
DUTCH FIX TAX ON
WILHELM S RESOURCES
THE UAOUK Oct. t The Dutch'
government, after a long investigation '
of the former Gorman emperors re-'
' has derldi i h must pay taxes
on an Income of i.CbO.000 guilders ft
year. As his Income admittedlv fluc
tuates, owing to the Instability of for-;
elgn tachungi . however, he has been
granted a delay iinlll N..rnil..-r I f r
a def.nll reaapeament.
Cox Has Fair Change
in Utah Sullivan Says
(OeaifceaBd i n.m rat, Ow
pie generally eeem tired of It and'
think we are well our of th league.!
Uasut article and league discussion
e-m to feate the people eold Then, i
loo. Mr. Wl'.ion la a K nulne harden.1
the people seem tired Of him and the!
Democratic administration "
The editor of an tnSspcaOSel lemo-
1 't"V v." 1 & '
3L Outside of the exceptional opportunity offered to you to get a THOR on adyan- H
tageous terms during October, you will benefit greatly by the new ideaa on washing ji
JJr clothes that you can learn by coming to our store. The makers of the THOR have f 1
K. conducted experiments in all phases of home laundering, and whether you buy a W
jJlJWJni machine or not, you will profit by hearing the results of these experiments. I
yviJtnA Bfl This Is What Thor f
' jr - jXSSj Month Means to You 1 i
(TJ pjftjsj Your bi( washday problems will solved. You'll be
j I ( (P BiJlBlvL. n'e c wc s wajbins out of the way in leaa
' II j &jQZ$4jg ( pYjil tlian half a day your heavy blankets will come out
fl I I i I ) "" ' ' J ft JfrtL " ioft and fluffy your frilly, lacy thirurs will be
dniTMnTM't IlP f it cleanacd without injury In other words, you will
j El ..u H lV- J tecure the benefits of researches and experiments
''ugrLanjfi Jirj '" Br v made by the THOR people,
l H I 'l ll llsaBBBBH- 1 down will put s THOR in vour horn during Octobe-,
l 111 PuT "B MWaffl IjMyj fl Come ,n. inysy, and get new ides sbout wuhmq clothe;
VII jl' U3k. Tl ifllllll '" U '1vw ou cjrl uc cost of your washer.
PSasBMssj r H
UttiliBorf UUBAOk m
Efficient Public Service H
cratlc newspaper, which has supported
Wilson for eight years. wrlte9
"Being opposed to the radicals of
the northwest, I personally thought
Governor Cox weal ft little too far In
excusing them as I heard him ik,
but aa I sorted out his words and
threshed out his meaning afterward.
I do not think It can be said he en
couraged them. What he said and the
h, -.aid It w.i rin.r,. In t)i- v.i
of showing that the whole senatorial
clique of whom he holds Harding a
creature had been responsible for
radicalism by Insisting on returning to
DI8APPOEN n i in- M n
The editor of an Independent paper
writes. The governor made a poor
Impres-slon by his talk here. Appeal
to radical Inclinations most decidedly.
To me he was mont disappointing."
An observer in one of the larger
town of North Dakota, where Gover
nor Cox spoke, writes aa follows:
'Mr Cox was treated courteously. I
think that la the most that can be
said. I am iuite sure tliat hlu In
sistence on making a campaign Issue
of the handling of campaign moneys
and the personal manner In which he
has dealt with that subject liu. im
pair, d his standing in North Dakota.
Aa to there being any prop ct of bll
Inheriting the Roosevelt tr ngth In
the northwe.-t on such thing Is possi
ble. On the of nation QUftft
tlon I think that If all th 1 im n
were equal the people of North Da
kota would be inclined to support the
position of Governor 'ox rather than
the doubtful and evasive altitude of
the Republican candidate and plat
form, hut 1 am Inclined to think that
only mild Interest Is taken In that
subject by the majority of our people
ami wiui i'nviui imi'w uuhm qiiu
the prospc-ct of a sound business ad
ministration and the defects which
have been observable In th.- 1'i-rnc-i
ratlc admlidstratlon will be more
greatly controlling factor.
I think that the attitude of this
state aa 1 hav indicated will be gov
erned very much more by state aon
sldeniilons than by any other. As It
will be iu-rea&ury for voters to vote
for one presidential candidate or an
other my expectation la that the peo
ple of our state will dlidn cry large
ly along the old party lines so far
as president Is concerned. That would
mean that Harding would carry North
Dakota by a tvry substantial majority." (
MI I TH II VI 1 1 I N i .
b rum one of the larger cities of I
Washington From a vote grating
standpoint tne pumic naa railed to re-
act simply because Cox was unable
to perfect an inoculation. The hope
of the Democratic leaders In bringing
their nominee to th northwestern
states to combat the general .1 pal to
wblch has marked the campaign to '
date was shattered. The Voter simpl) ,
do not farm up Co drew good
crowd This was natural. But these
crowds were not enthusiaatu How '
rser. It tj safe to predict that Harding
would be greeted b tbe same general
apathy under the same conditions ,
which ("OX .on fronted
The governor arrive,) in the state'
during the heat of on of the hottest I
primary election fights ever staged
here Voters had no time nor Inclin
ation to dabble In national politics.
They were facing local laftUftft and thc-e
occupied all of their time and at
Wnrhlngton state went to hear Cox
on the league of nations. He failed to
make his position clear on this ls.ie.
Vx handled his slush fund charges In
all his talks. This did not seem to
take well a" during the primary cum
; palgn Hlnnlar charges have been hnnrl
. ed back and forth between guberna
torial candidates until a point was
I gusted. Cox walked blindly Into this
situation ami th- psychological re
action was against him."
' The evidence from Montana Is quite
! generally to the effect that Cox made
a good Impression. This Is undoubi-
edly because the soil was receptive, j
; Montana In a strongly iH-mocra'.ic
-tate." AO observer In one of the larg-
i er Montana cities nays:
HON1 I IKIN lllM
; "From nil report 1 can get. Mr.,
Cox made a very strong Impression
in thl section of the country and a
good many votes by his trip through
Mcntana. He appealed particularly
I strongly to the radical and progressive
element In this state by his speeches."!
Another Montana citizen who ha
ftOOeftft to the highest source of po
lltbal Information says:
The plain truth Is tha! very few
In Montana feel any particular en
thusiasm for either Cox or Harding,
but I nm convinced that the local :t
uutlon Is such a to make the selec
tion of the Democratic electors rea
I me angle of the present campaign
which I a fttrOni factor everywhere
and a determining factor In aenril
doubtful states s covered by the fol
low ,l K
"The population of this countr bj -lng
largely of Irish birth r descent
is very unfavorable to Cox's candi
dacy Previous to the snivel of C.ix
the local organ of the labor league
published a number of questions which
Cox was asked to answer. One of
' ' ion d, nit with his position
on the league of nation and Irish In-'
dependence This was the onlj one
nf the q'icuilens which he attempted
to answer and It would NaTs B)f
much better for him and hit support'
er had be I ftded it a he did th I
He mated thai In th- event of his
rdr.-t!on he would refer the Irish ques
tion to the 1 1 gut of nations, tl..
null was disastrous. "
An editor In one of the impnrlnnt
"I am supporter and admirer of H
i Cox. He mad. a deep Impression
here, although he was hi cinniunt- H
ty. the apparent m.ijorit sentiment HH
and met It sqtiarch 1 1 ix speech here H
Would l,i of Ihe people ld H
no nerlous exception could bo taken H
to it by big husinea. J
old Roosevelt following. I arn also HwaRi
gainai I he Ii ,Kt I
The mi are going
lo Support Harding. Also there will H
to t ini. league
nations C made , ..,,,1 Impression
b not eood en,.,,Kh lo . hange H
the apparent sentiment am sup- B
portln; i the amJ BH
local Ix-moc ratio ticket, and I am
present themselves to me." mWmWm
L 5orv;ce,anrj sseB
on- e. i .. . . m . , ,i . i jT
Jgmr ' 'oretne
'ju ti o o M
J rOUTZ X, wortl ,,,,1 in Char- H
6anitat on is th dtmino of the dir. m, prct,ce If Im.ted to hi8" 9'' M i i '
New Method Dentists fc
Phcn 7 W , WMh.ataw a. Bl
. I B I S