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4 THE UCULN STANDARD-EXAMINER THURSDAY EVENING OCTOBER 7, 1920. j
I THE STANDARD-EXAMINER
entered Secnd-cii Mauer at th Paatofflce, Ogden, Utah, CitabllahtS
Member of the Audit Bureau of Circulation and the Associated Presi
An independent Newspaper, published every evening and Sun
day morning without a muzcle or a club.
Subscription in Advance
ONE MONTH f - iifi:sSton '
ONE YEAR M M - - C3j5jy1
MEMBER THE ASSOCIATED ?ESS
he Associated Preta la exclualvely entitled to the Jta for republication ef any
newa credited to It not otherwise credited in tnla paper an alao tha local nt " j
SCHOOLS TO OBSERVE FIRE PREVENTION DAY
Tumorri'w schools of pr I 1 1 wiii obsofvs "Fire Prevention Day."'
! in rcspooje to an appeal bj tlio mayor who, in issuing a proclama'j
lion, is folio wiug in ih footatepi of the Presidcnl ir the United!
1 One of the magazines devoted i safeguarding the country
gainst tiir suggests ihc following program:
I talk by ti) teacher.
K "The Trail oi Fire."
m 3. Practical advjee, including firs alarm instruction, bj i tiro
Three additional items, whicli are desirable if time will permit,
l. Girl's cssaj on 'Making Our liomce Safer
Boj essa on ''Making Our Towu Safer, "
ft 6. A )ii'- drill
I I is advised thai parents be invited to attend, since ;t valuable
purppgc ii the observaiij e is that of arousing the interest of the oldei1
in Oregon the number of fires have been eiit in ivu and lost o
Jtfc rodueed to o luinjinufti bj campaigns carried on hi (he utat
Urged upon i li people tlx eeosaiti of vn in the handling oi j
matches, the regulating of fives in ih- homes n.i i u 1 1 t i s anl in1
examining fire flues
I Ogden in tin pacK year hat been exceptionally free fronj fire
and t h ftra I oases liavt been Mnall ;is compared with other yearn
I 13; preavlimg oii'l iia tiring fin pii- cntiuii rules, ibis record ihould
be maintained and fiven iniproved
Here arc few duties to be performed w tliaj people i Qgden
.. generally in preparation for the proper observance ( fire; prcyen
da HBl Rubbish piles attra1 Hres Clean up your uellsjps yards and.
This is fffu prevention weak, Arc you doing yont pari to help
make Ojjdrn a safer i i in lic inl
Over 29, 000 lives an- loal each year bj fire ami most of the vio
tims an women and littli children Safeguard your fathflj and your
b'Omc by being careful.
Fire waste helps t ! j living i.sts bigh bj destroying dwell
iogs, snppliaf o toodatuffa and other necessities. i" youi pari inj
J preventing fire and leiicfit yourself.
I VESSELS STEERED BY SOUND.
There were secrets kepi from tin- pno-lii during the war which
now arc being disclosed. When oui nayj was stripped for action,
the hattlffchip uiovad in and out "i pur harbors where prrat mine
fields had been placed and il was .i mystery to those who were noi
in the confidence oi il eouinisiutvrs hoM the ships could maneuvi
even in penods "t iu' withoul running into the mines n Wed
uesday tin- method employed was made public whan thr destroyer
Srmmos entered Xew York harbor si erred hy a -onimandei who had
Ins view obstructed so be could not see i h- channel oi the course
hu lioai was tal ing It is related ttial the only thing ili' commando
ba,d as s gujdc - as the clicking of a telegraph instruinenl reneatknz
This is the applanation oJ the achievement.
The ship carries instruments which allow 'n to be guided b au-dip-frequency
sound waves, There! are c-Oils of copper ir- in the
bows, which pick up electric impulses from an insulated electric
eable laid thr- entire length 6f the 6haiueJ Amplifiers am attached
loan ordinary set of telephone receivers to magnify the electric im-
pulses. There constantly is beii)g' sounded over lho entire length
f ih'.1 laid, the letters in "navy? and all that is necessary on thi
iart of the man on the bndgi "i a siuj with the telephone receivers
to his ears is to pilot his reaae so sj to keep within the maximum!
of sound waves, which .-an be cBUght at a distance of 1000 feet on
either sick- of the ' aides on thr- bottom of the Channel The dots and
dashes become louder or Eaintes as the ship is guided to r from the
eourse on which the cables are laid. M is a simple device bu1 prom
ises to facilitate the aavigating of harbor entrances during iFogs
and prevent wrecks.
1 PARLEY P. CHRISTENSEN S CAMPAIGN.
1 Down in Baltimore, rarley p Christensen baa been Bpeaking in
J behalf of his candidacy He has been devotiup; his time to condemn-
l ing both the Republican and Democratic arties, declaring he sees
31 nothing good in cither. He confessed he voted for Wilson in 1912
.1 the year of the Baltimore convention. If we are not mistaken Mr
3 Christensen paraded as a Progressive and a supporter of Roo&evell
in that year.
.m But Parley P. has been on so many sides of all issues as to b
il a man most difficult to plaoe ti course he has no thought of win-
M ning in this election If he has, the egotism that possesses him must j
H blind him to all the known facts of American public opinion.
M When Roosevelt organized a third partj movement the former
M president was recognized as the most popular man in the United!
.. states When he ran in U1114, he was elected b the groatesl margin!
J ever given a candidate for the presidency. He bad back oi him in
M 1912 1 platform made up of progressive ideas and reforms which the
1 country wanted and Deeded He stood firmly against the reaction-
I aries in his own part. Bu1 notwithstanding all the elements which
1 united to promote his campaign, Roosevell was defeated by more
f I I l.f n t wo million VOtCl
,i Does Parley p assume lie is mon popular 'ban Roosevelt, Of hfls
I a more magnetic personality, or is ,1 deeper philosopher? If not on
what basis does he figure he has the liarest possibility of being elect
f ed? His opponents bac then- part organizations tolidly behind
I them. There is nd dissension m either the Republican Or Democratic
I party, except that Of a few individuals of the type of Borah or
I Bryan With political condition! normal, Mr. Christensen would
I have to perform a monarch of miracles to ftatrj am one stale in
I the union.
J YOUR TAXES FOR 1920.
I Tax statements are being mailed to the property Owners of I g
I den. the receipt of which should cause our citizens to carefully stud)
I .'Jjie boxed Off legend headed "Levies in I cdcn i1. 1920, ' Which
i appears in one corner of the statement.
Th assessor fixes the value bf your property for taiing pur
I pOStl The state. connt. Cltjj and schools determine the rate of
1 taxation. This car the stai. asked for seven mills Ogden City)
i school djltriet iias exacted 11.05 mills. Weber e.nnt demands 3 0
I rnilN, and Ogden City claims fcOS rmlls. which is the rate carried last
1 year. Ogden is ihe only eitj of sise in rtah that has not increased
its tix rate this year
a A property own! on Graul avenue received a statement ton '
,9 Alouday, which made his total tax $19050. He said:
,jK 'How much of this 1190.50 gdaa to Ogden City?"
m "Not more than $01.12," was Ihe reply, which is correct.
'm For ever o0 collected from the taxpayers of Ogden this fall,'
J only I&06 will go to maintain the eit government of Ogden
J! Police, fire, health, parks, streets, public functions, all must be
fl met out of this comparatively small allotment, of taxes,
1 The increased levies in the other branches of government are
due in great pari to increased salaries neucssary to the obtaining of
m ijccessilies under present conditions. The schools have advanced their
W levy to L1.05 mills, to meet the higher salaries oT tSachefl The
3 county has beet) Compelled tO increase its levy in order to help pavi
j s'crth WashiogtoD avenue and Ogden canyon,
OUTBURSTS OF EVERET TRUE
VG-RtSTT J JvjST IHMD TOR THC PST Tl.vei I
M "THC NGUJ HOTEL, ANO HeRC A SPOON X
SUJlPeD AS A XVe SOT QUITvT
A CaccecT'otsi c"rom 0'creRBiM-r Morcc
and Cgs aaaMBjj
MOV'NC ALON&. I I sW',
1 ' V HAVsl my I fcufifll
j j j immm I
DR. VANCE'S DAILY ARTICLE
Rpalution Is .1 financial asset ami i
It Is .1 fln i'.iilnl a--1 1 II liv rM5-.
!:lo isMn receipts for one to have a
, PSpMtatlon. It Kumaiit-s a bigger il;1
d-encc It liypnotizcp the crowd. A
nidi) multiplies lils n)..rkei Value Iv
add; to hifl rt'pUtaUOll He may h;'o
I i.ic BantC line of good 10 oftcr. Inn
I ibey ar? more In demand, and pay
j plies up aa demand srowa
I Rut reputation is ulso n moral lla-
blltty. IV nmst l.e ilcd up to. More
I is expected of 11 11 drives with 1
I pitiless lasli Th. COS' -Spins days are
I gone, one must nrvei have a stale
I hour. He Is always on exhibition. He
must COntlpUally be at concert pitch.
Genius I? necr allowed to reia.
'I'hH Why so many Wig men have
a nervous breakdown. They art not
I dplng more work thnn common mor-
tals. They are merely trying to maliu
; tain a reputation. They iivc at high
I tension. The nervous ?'raln in Incessant-
The collapbc is thr price that
most be paid.
It Is not as gratifying, but It is far
more comfortable, to be n nobody. '"
It- able (o walk the street and not
nave people point at you; to board a
I rail -road train and not attract atten
tion; to get off drcs parade and make
yourstlf comfortable; to enter a hotel
I dining-room and not be rubber
necked; to go anywhere you want to
! and do as you blooming please.
Bf WALT MASON
hh m: OI II IslJl RG
The princes of the Uapaburg line in
I camp rind court ik.vv cul no ice. they
IhaVt 1o fant While others dine, their
jfct-Hiidoff s bad, the luck the price,
onie eighty duchesses and dukes now
Intend around Ith frigid feet theli
titles now seem emptj flukes since
they cant get enough to eat. Thr
-ii'l 10 us I ho warning ery, from root
less castles v. lu re they lutk. L'nless
the ravens bring us pie. we gravely
fear we'll have to work " With noble
coxir.iKc thus they face a future
fraught W dread and fears, these
scions of a kdgly race that loafed for
u,u"e a thousand years. I'nr better
race the headsman's ax than be a
laundress or a clerk, but proudly
they'll get down to tacks, and if they
must. Why, thoy will work Their
landmarks ore forever gone, their
world is Jostled upside dow n, and some
:cheap uncle has In pj..wn the jeweled
; sceptre and Ihe eroWn. Too proud to
;scek the craven's doom by means of
I rope or gui or dirk, they cry, amid
!thc encircling gloom, ".lust lead us 10
thc honest WOrk." And If for honest
work they look, they will not need to
IrHvel fat; I'd tal'.e .1 duchess as my
Icook. and hlr I duke 10 run my car.
Notice to AH Masons
To the members of Kl Monte Com
mandery .No. 2 K T Ogden Chapter
So. 2 Tl. A. M .. Weber Lodge No 6
f and M . L'niiy Lodge So. IX
P. and A If. and r.rorge Washing
ton lodge I'. D. V and A. If,
i You are hereby notified that at ihc
: Masonic Temple ai Ogden City, We
ber County, state oi Utah, that on
nbc 23d day of October. 1920. at 8
.o'clock p. m. of said day. tho frill
be held a meeting 'ii ihe members
'of .aid Masonic Lodges for the pur
boss nt considering .-n acting upon
l the proposition of forming the metd
Ibers of said Masonic Lodges toi;etliei
with members of all future Masonic
Lodges under the same jurisdiction
and hiviDg the same jurisdiction, a
said above named Masonic Lodges,
Into a corporation, not for pecuniary
profit, under the laws of the State
The foregoing meeting was called
by the Board of Directors of the Ma
sonic Temple Association of Ogdeo
Dated, th-U the B ill dS 01 Ol K.ber
Pres. Board of DjrectOrS.
Be ore tarj .
And .-o wlil.e the gte receipts may)
I be larger as one's reputation grows
there are compensations in obscurity.
Men "f sawdust brains mistake notor
Icty for reputation: but reputation
lakes time while notoiiety is sudden.
Notoriety can get B Crowd but it takes
reputation to hold It. A reputation
must be built up, but notoi lety Is spon
taneous combustion. A roptation k
liinli on I rains and merit but a fool
; may be notorious
Notoriety mistakes a cartoon for
fame and a head Mm for gi'eainess it
deals in mm heroics II Is a cheap
counterfeit, and deceives only the
While reputation increases moral
obligation it is honorable, and I to he
.sought K hot an accident that we
arc bull) bo as to be affected by public,
opinion. I Is what k- ' )s -urn. .ole!
siraipht. and there Is none but la
helped by II It is a weak man who I
worships ihe crowd but It Is a toollsh!
one who despises t it Is a noble am
'bltlon to possess and deserve the
eSte m of your fellow-men
And yet ih-re Is something
greater than reputation it is
character. Slander may bes
mirch reputation, but it cannot hurt!
character. Reputation m.v be wrecked
but characted js lik? Gibraltar A
reputation that Is not founded on
character is worse than a llabilltv It
1 lie I
B7 Edgar A. Qmtmx
. , 4
i M) BOOK
Uid Brown was one who used to suv
.Much like a book is every day
book you want to 1 cud . le.ir through
ud find just what its people do,
Fhe story starts and causes doubts.
But you must know h.o.v it turns out;
.The hero gets in trouble, and
Appears to lose hls sweetheart's hand,
1 But In the closing pages, you
Find happiness and marriage, too. '
I like his notion. Every day
I sx art a story Just' that way .
And as I stand before my door,
I wonder Just what (a in store
What Joy or Sadness shall be mine
Before I reach the closing line?
What new adventure shull I make? I
What different road be mine to take?!
But though the writing may be bud,
J trust the ndlng will be glad
!.ow here's a new book Just begun
This morning with the rising sun'
i w-'lt perhaps adventurer, bold
I A thrilling tale that must be told,
Someone perhaps may rise to fame
And I may proudly speak his name.
Across the current of my life
I Ma) blott the changing win. Is of strife, I
'And I ma Hearer come to sec
I Tha answer to life's mystery.
With interest the tale is filled;
Men dream and toil ind pun and
And ever with the human race
Soma WOndroul ' hang. l taking place
I want to live this jrlad dav through
To know what friends of mine shall do!
I To learn. Where now 1 stand in doubt ,1
Just how the problem shall work out1
To read this book of Joys and woes.
j A nd know the story to its close.
Elaine Hammerstein at
Ogden Theatre Today
in Fine Picture of Stage
"The Shadow of Rosalie l:rnes."
which is hooked aj t)ir Ogden for
ihree . in beglnulmaajtoday, ij wldel)
heralded aa an -jnusuai picture, foi
To begin with Blaine Mantmssstein
the star, rloe.s double duty in the stoi
as she takes the part of twins of dia
metrically opposed character and a
one of them for the first time desert
hei recognised metier that of the re-
fined, gentlj reejrad home'' girl.
Then, the plot of Kosalle Byrnes is
said to bp somelhlns absolutely un
like anything tlint Mas ever brr-ii Seen
on the sin en, both in treat agent 1
handling n is characterised by un
alement ot suspense which enters in
the rirat reel and ttSyi by the plcturr
jnlil the end
n lioicrupuioua vaudeville nctres
and 11 refined COnoerl alngCr these .ire
pahts Miss liammeratein portraysV
The evil thnt one dots makes life
'llffleult for the other, and host of
oniplieution en?ue that make n en
grossing story and provide an Intel
C3ung stoij- in (.ouirau. 1
NEW PLAN FOR !
Utah-Idaho May Base Price
on Twelve Months'
Preparation of a nw contract for)
hrM growers, by ihe term a of which It 1
Is propoaed that the farmers be paid
fOI 'lien hens ne-ording to the a'ai
age price of sugar or twelv motith
Instead of four. hn; hen completed by;
Ihe I'tah-Idaho Sugar company and;
submitted to farmers for their action.
This course ha-s been taken In re
sponse to 1 reQueal from bsetgrowen
UirouRh JamM R BSUS of HOOper,
ohairman of the ujai beet comtnlttea
of the Utah state. iarm bureau. Th'.. .
year proposed is a fisrnl one, from,
tober l, lf?n, to October 1, 1921.
"When the last contract was made.'
laid Mark Austin, ;nerai agricultural
al superintendent of the factory, la.st ;
nl?ht. "the clause pertaining to he j
four months hais of settlement was'
copied from Michigan and southern!
f'olorado contracts, which had been In I
operation for vears. and a'cmlngly had j
Klen perfect satisfaction to both)
growers and manufacturera However, j
thf company was at thrit t.me and Is 1
now lilting to make the whole year.
th basis of settlement ilisteed ofi
I the four months
The communication which i hetng!
submitted. 10 the beetgrower" by thel
company is as follows.
Clause 7 of your heet contract pro-
Ides thai or. the COth day of r-brti-irj
1981, 'he sugar cpmpsny will
compute the average New York net
cash baste price of beet sugar fo thel
preceding month? of October, Nnvm-j
ber, December and January, and tv 111
pay the growers In addition to the
minimum price an eo,unl amount per
ton of beets that the average net ca-sh
l.asie price of sugar exceeds the.
u mount specified in your contract
1 The New York daily quotations!
of refined sugar are always subjects
to 'lasli discount of 2 per cent. Hence
the basic price for heet sugar means;
the usual differential between bet I
and cans sugar less '2 per cent cash I
At thf request of the nperia! sugar
bi ei committee of the 171 an state farm j
bureau and the committee from Idaho.
a 1 opy of which is herewith eooloseo, 1
we have decided to extend to all our)
1 " " I -prrowcrs the option of averaging
Lh price of sugar beets for 1920 In Sv
f.'i as ihe additional pament is eon- j
corned On twelve months' averagt
Instead of four month, a orovldea :
In the Contract, the twelve months
period beginning October 1. 1 f 0 . ana
iimning until September 30. 1 f C 1 The
additional payment will be made ou
( ti l. .her 10, I ifl,
It Is absolutely necessary that each
grower designate on the attached slip
and return same to the company not
lat.r ihan October 20, 19J0. whether
h- d'-hlres settlement as provided In
his contract or the twelve months'
av i .g'- basis as requested bv ihe committee."
BILL1E BURKE BACK
l NEW FILM AFTER I
SOJOURN ON STAGE
Popular Paramount Artcraft
Star Hs Role in "Away
Blllie Burke makes hei roturn to'
the motion pictures in "AaWy Goes
I Mruduce " a fSSOlnatlng funny Para-
.mount Artcraft jwoduction, after ai
lricf interval spent on the stage In I
Caesir's Wife " Thla is an original ,
oiy by Josephine Lovett and will be
the chief attraction at the Alhambra '
theatre toda.v. tomorrow and Saturday.
Perhaps It was Miss Burke's lltth
sojourp on the stag? that caused her I
to show renewed zest and charm in
the picture but at any rate she has
j originated a role showing an over
abundance of pep. m Isehievousnese I
land fun. She has the prt of Pru
rience Thome, a young society girl who
spends all her leisure time in her alr-
! plane and whn it comes to a choice;
between her lover. Hewlett Hartand,
and the plane she decides In favor
of the latter.
She takes a kidnapping in ordjr to '
get money from her father for a new i
plane hut Hewlltt turns the tables
on hei and arranges a kidnapping of
hla own The crooks whose aid he j
has enlisted make a ieai kidnapping
of it. and make Prudence walk the;
chalk line Incessantly. Finally, at a I
housebreaking, the crooks are cap- I
tured and Prudence manages to CSOapa
to hf r parent home There, when
she Is about to be arrested, her father!
discovers hei identity and Hcwlitt j
makes a shame-faced confession of his'
Pero Mnmiont has the rol of H'vs -lltt.
Others prominent Sn the sm ;,rr
DorOthy Waiters. .Maude Turner Oor- '
don Bradley Barker and Charles l.ane
The flying scenes were made at the
Curtlsa flying Kieid at Atlantic Cltj
John S Robertson was the dlreitor
Second Ward Mutuals
to Give Dance Friday,
1 mler the auspices of the Mutual)
) Improvement association, n concert 1
;.n.i dance ill r" (iven Prlday eve-
. ning at the Second ward Amusement'
hnll The daHCt murk? the initial
M I A. danc of the season, and
, plant are heing perfected to make the,
1 affair a success.
The Amusement hall ir being dec-;
! orated for the event.
1 I o clock a program will be given .
which will continue until 9 o'clook, I
when dancing will start The Lllllai
Thatcher orchestra ha t.en tn gaged
1 for the evening.
Harris to Talk to
G. 0. P. at Kaysville
Republicans of Davla. count will at
tend th rally to be held tonight at t
I clock In the bkdysvllle opera houe.
IN J, Harris Of Ogden will e the
Speaker and will talk upon the league
Xephl L. Morris of Salt Ikr will
discuss state issues
L tih icnvsviiie municipal band will
I'furriish muaic for the occasion.
Architects Inspecting old Sfallj In I B
1 ' "is ha i' toiin.i thai reinforced on-II
cret wai used in ih iietath .en-11
Distinctive Footwear -1
tfor Autumn and Winter II
CONSPICl QUS for their original conception and errace- J
fl designing, JOPN KKLLV Shoes interpret the pre- fl
vailing modes in a vraj that pleases discriminating sfs
women. Thry are .st lish witiumi l..-intr n i -i Icil HH
0 you "ili to ec the newest tliinsr in fall oxfords? Or a
does your preference! lavr a smart boot or graceful slipper? H
You'll find styles to satisfy ever;, ta.-jte 111 out wide variety, Mmbt
which includes all of the approved models of the season.
Your selection need noi be expensive, foi JOHN
KKLL.V shoes otter exceptional value when one considers iE
t.hir quality and the servite thoy give.
It will afford real pleasure to show you these new r
mode Is. Iar
HEARD BALLOT NOT
TOLEDO, O.- Four hundred women
who crowded a theater here, prepared
to learn the secrets of beauty and to
carry away in their note books the
priceless recipes for charm, beard In
stead how to mark the perfect ballot
and made notes on the technique of
rej?isterinp instead of the technique
of massage Miss Margaret lidwurdr
danccr. decided she couldn't divulge
the secrets on an hour's notict .n-l
?o instead. Prosecutor Allen .1 Sene)
gave a nonpartisan talk
INDI W FIGHTER DIES
WINNIPEG. Oct. 7. Staff Sergeant
Paul alters, better known as Pop"
Walter, for 30 years a rhember of thel
Poyat Northwest Mounted Police, as
Ivvrll Indian fighter in 'he I'nit'.l r
' Btati A ad Hi died at the Obi ' f
P'olks' rtomi liere, ! ' Pop i M
alters had a checkered career," said Si
Colonel Knight, speaking of it at the fdl
;nioiinied police headquarters here. "Hf
served in the Seventh United Stale Jk
cavalry it the time of the Custer ; Mmm
inaeaai i- In Il" happened to be Jn ils
a reserve squadron of the regiment lgl
1 thai u.i wiped out by the Sioux. I E
Afier leaving the United states aorvicc. Fs
he Joined the 'mountica1 ill April. lS'.m. I Blr'rl
at Regain 1" 1900 he served with the I mSt
Kh-M Cana.jian M ..n ill r .1 Ulfles III '
South Afrli l, where he received the HI
South African medal and four claspa1 Hi I
1 nn Vl
An attachment for hack eawg has tL
l.een patented to grip the broken end Bflfl
of a blade and enable it to give more rs
, - SBM
J ssUE taRCHf S L. I
I UTAH TOMATOES I
S ' I
The new crop of Utah tomatoes, sun- t3 I
ripened on the vines, then aeleet H j
'v-iLyAv et anc ranned in our modern ff- ll Km 1
,'SC. plant, are especially de yCcv1' I
ivV . licious. Try them. xCy I
e - fc sa - atfh imi. v
-UUM CANNING CO.
Special Millinery j j
Our special values in trimmed hats and beavers were
so appreciated by the trade last week that we have
decided to continue this sale. Adding to the bargains ifi
a two-toned beaver in different combinations at $7.95 I
each ; also beavers at $6.50 each. We have added special
bargains to our $3 50 and $5 00 lines. Very low prices I j
on children's hats. j
Stafford Millinery Co. fj