Newspaper Page Text
Pf SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 17, 1920. THE OGDEN ST A N DA RD-EXA M IN EK g
I S. ECCLES OF LOGAN N1EB
PRESIDENT OF FIHST NATIDMAL
JIND OGDEN SAVINGS BANKS
raHH The resljrnation of M S. Brownlnc
HV H president of tho First National bank
' 'f'n ar,d Ogden Savings Dank
k -JuH was accepteiJ yesterday by the board
; JHh of directors :mci M g Becles of Login.
MmE who has extensive financial interests
B In Ogilen, w.is elected to succeed him.
HJ according to a i.;i im nt l.-sued by th-
. Hf gowrnlnp; board of the two banks last
JkwHH It is rumored that Mr. Brownrn?'
XHBH will become Identified as president of j
JWel the Utah National bank of Ogtfen, I
sflHLH where hi- has largo Interests
ff9EK "'r' l00'08 iH have associated with,
l hi mas managing vice president. O. i
YaBj W Adams. cttfhler of Thatcher Bros.
rBr I . h l. I tlK- i I II. 'I'm A ill
move to Ogden In the near futurr.
PROMINl vi ri W( II h
HH Mr. Eccies is the son of the late
I i these two banking institutions He is
wldelj known In the banking world
H; through his extensive financial jnter-
I(HP ests. Mr. Kccls is vice president ana
'W jfc h mi miier of the executive committee
of Thatcher Itros Hanking compury
ttMJft ot Logan, president of the Hyrum
'''JiSmsB1 state bank, vice president of the State
ftlLlHi; bank of Richmond, and has similar
I y?Tiw? connections with several other bink-
SSsK lug Insllttitlons. He Is general man-
vQRA ager of the lOccles Investment com
pany of Logan, representing large ti
nanclal Interests throughout Qtah and
Idaho, and Is president of the Eccies
Hotel company, which he organised
He is also president of the Lttoh Con
drnsed Milk company, with lactones
in Utah. Idaho and California; a ni-
rector of tn Amalgamated Sugar
company and of th I'tah Idaho cen
tral railroad, and officer and director
In a number of other companies
ROTARY ill B MKMHi.i.
In iiddltion to his large business in
terests, Mr. Eccies has been active m
publi'- way He is president of tn
Logan Rotary club and a director ol
the Logan Chamber of Commerce.
Mr. Ecclet dedl red that the policy
-r. f the- batik i-ould he t.Msi-ly p -. -ss-il
in the tme word "proffrcsslveneas."
""e h&ve great confidence In the fu
ture of I gden and we want to do our
BRITISH TO POSH
I HOI RULE BILL
Plan to Enroll Civilian Guards
Opposed By Na
tionalists DUBLIN. Sept 29 (Correspond-
H once of the Associated Press). The
hHH appointment of Sir Ernest Clarke as a(
H new under secretary in Ireland t;pe-'
clally for the Northeast areu is regard -HH
ed hero as showing the intention of
the goernment to proceed with its (
3jjKm home rule bill, The essential feature
fj of that bill is the provision of two
SSHfll parliaments Jn Ireland and so long as'
H the Coalition government lasts it is
tflJHj expected to Insist on preserving the(
senarate t rea t ma n l of the Northeast
Ulster. Since it is contemplated to
IH have a parliament in working order
D in Belfast early next year, whatever
HB the rest of Ireland does, it is obvious-
H ly convenient to have during the Inter-
H val an official administration which
F will lead up to the change.
PLAN DENOl Nt I li.
The plan of enrolling ' well disposed
fTOnfi citizens in Belfast to assist the author-
tH ities." which means the recognition In
H some form of the Ulster Unionist or-
H ganication and its Volunteers looked
IH at here from the same point of view.
H It is vigorously denounced bj the Nu-
H tlonalists throughout Ireland as a
fl yielding by the government to Sir Ed-
H ward Carson. In the view of the gov-
EH ernment it is merely an anticipation by
IB a few months of the powers which the
jH Belfast governmoql will have when
lH the home rule bill comes into oi ra-
KH tion. The belief is that the recognized
HH existence of such force would tend
rajJM to check the rioting of irresponsible
ijffJ ,, I" "I'll' Though (lx governmei.t di :x.
B lons wi" be agreeable to Unionist Bel-!
MH fast they have disheartened southern
SEf! Unionists who see that they point to
BMW The Irish Times says So long as
Ij it is possible to assume thaht the ap-
pointment of an assistant under secre-'
tary for Northeast Lister Implies the
passage md enforcement of the parti
tion bill that appointment will be an
obstacle In the pair of peace."
I ULSn UK OIA STEERS.
' The same paper objects also to ihe'
rei ognltlon of the lister olunteers It'
K ' 1
"The Ulster Volunteers are well
drilled and organised. Many of them!
are men of substance, and education,
oi ' ustomed to the exercise of large re
sponsibilities, uur fear is, however.!
that the official recognition of the I
Northern Volunteers or of anv large I
number of them would complete the
unhappy marshalling of Ireland into
two armed campa If the Northern!
forces are-taken Into the service of the
crown, the republican armies will ac
cept the challenge and the stage will
be set for a tradegy of civil war that
provoked perhaps by some trivial in
cident, rimy drown the hist hopes of
Irish settlement in a sea of blood "
H t OO 1
The ni w m I light, de eloped b
4 the United states army engineers 1
Is a 60-lncb light or the "diahpan"
type and weighi 700 pound?.
part in the development of this ctty," j
said Mr. Eccies. "We expect to toKe
I cjiro of the growing needs of a grow-'
l ing town. There Is such a thing ns a j
I progressive-conservative bank. IT is i
simply a hank which seises every 0 - I
portunlty for sound development With-1
I out Jeojiardizlng the Interests of Its
clients. Our policy shall be to mam-1
tain progressive-Conservative banks in
the First National bank and the Og- 1
Uen Savings bank."
VDAMS WlDEIil KNOWN
Mr. O. W, Adams, who was elected
managing vice president of the two
banks, will move his fumllj to g
den to take up his new duties. Mr j
Adams received his commercial train
ing In the school of commerce of the I
f t:ih Agricultural college. He has j
had a long and varied experience in I
t h- 1 ' I'll in f: , 'it-Id extending over eight -
connected with the First National
bank at Logan, which institution tie
left to accept the cashiership of the
Hyrum State bank. Mr. Adams I tie 1
went to Liverpool. England, to act as
secretary of the European ml-s!on or
the Mormon church. After returning
from England he was appointed casn
ler of the Farmers' and Men h ints'
Bank at Logan. He left this position
to assume the ca-shiership of nif
That i h.-r I In" I :.i ok. vv hich of 1 1 . iie
has held for the past four years
Bishop John Watson, who has teen
j connected with the First National
bank of Ogden and the Ogdrn Sav
ings bank for twenty years, will re
main actively connei ted w itn the banxs
as vice president. R B Porter, man
ager of the Thomas P. Dee enmpanv,
will also remain connected with the
two institutions as vice president.
The above mentioned officers, with
the following, constitute me new
hoard of directors for the First Na
tional bank W Riter A. T
Wright John Spires George A
Berry, W. F Burton and James F.
The board ol directors for the Og-j
den Savings bank Is as follows M.
S. Eccies, John Watson. R. B. Porter, !
o w Adams, W W. Klter, John I
Spires, T. C Mercer and A. T. Wright i
PRINTED IN BALES
By I RANK I M M..
International News Scrvhx' Staff
BERLIN It's" a hot, exciting race
in Germany between the high cost of
living and the government's output of
paper marks Th banker complains
the fastest moving object in Germany
is the total paper output; the workman
is dizzy watching the soaring H C. 11
Although the government presses are
working 24 hours a day turning ouU
paper marks and even subletting the i
contract for printing paper money to i
Vienna because the German presses;
can't run it off fast enough, the work
man beUi the li C. L. is all out of
proportion to everything, Including the!
government's admission that there are
seventy billion paper marks in circu
lation. All the world Is guessing what the
Rote Fahne gives you these figures
based on prices In the city of Liepzlg:
191 1 1020 Times
Mk. Mk. Inc.
1 lb rye bread . ... 0.10 1.15 H
1 lb. flour u 18 ' S 40 30
1 lb. rice 0.20 ) 0.50 G2
1 cwt potatoes .... 2.00 40.00 20
1 egg 0.80 1.65 20
1 pint milk 0.13 1 85 12
1 lb butter ton
cards 1 1.40 IS 00 13
1 lb. butter in free
trade 1 40 40 00 28
1 lb lard 1.00 30.00 30
1 lb. beef 0.80 13 00 I I
I lb. pork ton cards) 0.70 12 00 17
1 lb. pork In free
Irade 0.70 2200 32
1 lb coffee 1.60 35 00 20
1 glass of beer 0. 15 1.50 10
1 cigarette 0.30 0.40 13
1 box matches ... . 0.01 0.45 45
1 cwt. briquet h; 10.00 24
1 pint petroleum . . 0 20 3 . f, 1 1
1 lb. common soap 0 25 25.00 100
200 meters sewing
thread o.OS 5.00 62
1 mtr llien cloth . . 0 55 32.00 58
1 lb. medium quallt)
knitting wool . . 3.00 100 00 33
1 suit SO 00 1500 00 19
1 pair of shoes .. 12 00 400.00 33
Ogden Couple Weds; !
To Make Home Here
Mr. and Mrs E G Maw announce
the marriage of their daughter ireu
Blanch to Harris Vorn Watkins of thi.s
City. The young couple will make
their home in Ogden.
Car Off Track Upsets
Street Car Traffic
Washington avenue street oar split
the swltl h near the Canyon road cross
over lale yesterdav afternoon and was
derailed. It was neccssarv to transfer
passengers around th- derailed car for
about half an hour, before through
service was restored
Reunion Is Held at Bountiful;
Thirty-five descendants of Amos P.
Stone, who live in Ogden, attended tho
Stone-Jones family reunion at Bounti
ful last Tuesday in commemoration
of the seventieth anni ersafy of the
arrival of the family in L'Uh.
About twenty members of the family
living at Bountiful were hosts to the
A review of tne reunion has been
prepared by J. G. Stone as follows:
"The party assembled at the resi
dence of li'-riry D. Bartholomew, and
in the forenoon visited the site 01 thi
old homestead, cast of ihe village.
Fhotogra-phs were taken of tin two
surviving pioneer daughters of the
family. Mrs. Emll;, Amelia (STtone)
Tuttle, and Mrs ilive Ann (Stone;
Barry, both of whom accompan 1
ineir parents inwsa
on their westward journey lo the val
ley of the Great salt Lake Bhotos
were also taken of the entire group.
While at the site of her girlhood home,
Mr- Tuttle, now past si yeara of age,
recalled many remlnlacences of her
"During the noon hour the part
enjoyed refreshments in family-pi' in
style and at 2:80 p m. met fur the
program of the dav, in the First ward
chapel at Bountiful With Bresldent
Asael Farr presiding, the meeting i" -gan
by the congregation singing Love
OGDEN MAN SPEAKS.
' Henry Bartholomew gave the ad
dress of welcome The next apeakt r
i was Wiles L. Jones of ' Igden, who told
I of his visit. som years apo, to the old
I'llgrim church. In Holland, where that
historic group of people had sought
to worship God as they felt right and
to aei k freedom from the .-oke of the
Church of England. He spoke of
their return subsequently to England
and their ultimate journey to America,
pointing out the purpose which
prompted them to traverse unknown
seas and to locate In the wilds of Ni W
England. He said it was not unlike
the motive which caused the pioneer-,
to make their way westward to the
i Jn commending the efforts put
. forth and achievements already ac-
complished by those who had been
. instrumental in gathering the vast
amount of genealogical information
I concerning family ancestry, he strong-
ly urged all members of the society
to support the organization In Its fu
"The next fcatun of the program
was a recital of The Lord s Prayer"
bj Hayden Day, four-year-old "or
phaned'' great-grandson of Mrs
FOUNDER M HJiS REPORT.
Merlin J Stone, genealogist, and
foumb r of the soi m made ;l compre
hensive report of the genealogical and
historic phase of our ancestry He
n ad a biographical sketch of 1 ach of
the St one ancestors beginning with tho
birth of Willitm Mone, in England,
160$, who. with his brother John,
came to New England In Hi39 with Un
original founders ot Guilford, Conn.
He emphasized the importance of
genealogical research and of having
published the Stone genealogy, which
he has geen 45 years in compiling and
which contains more than three thou
sand names of blood descendants, as
well as several hundreds who have
married into this parent stem. In
191 5, while Mr. Stone was in San
FraneiSjBO, attending the Panama
Pacific exnositlon in mhiumoIImI
; with genealogists ot California, he se
cured information which, connected
with that which he had already Kath
ered and sugsequently developed, en
1 abled him to establish an ancestrlal
' liUe running down through the Brit
ons to the year 1136 B. C., and also,
according to authoritative accounts,
this line makes direct connection with
I that through Which Christ came.
I thereby establishing an unbroken line
of one hundred twenty-nine genera
. tlons, from Adam to the present day.
1 covering a period of six thousand
forty-two years. This ancestral line
In published volume one of the "Gen
I ealogist." was written bv Mr Stone
"Mrs. DalS) S. Wintle next read
three letters written by Minerva Leon
tine (Jones) stone, wife of iinos P
Stone, to her parents while ir. stone
and his family were crossing the
plains. the latter one being written
on October 10, 1S50, just 19 davs after
their settlement in the Salt Lake val
ley. The last one contained the fol
lowing list of staph articles and prices
at which they could be purchased in
't Lake (it in 1 Sugar and
coffee, 40c per pound; tea, $1.7. to
JZ.76 per pound, three bars of soap
for $4 SO; stovevs, $100 to $160 each
parasols, $6.00 each; wheat, $3 00 per
bushel; potatoes. $1 r.O per bushel
butter. 50c per pound, pork I'dc pel
pound b. ef, 10 to U Kc per pound
mutton, 10 to 11c per pound; coal
3 00 per hundred bushels cows $411
per head; oxen, $C0 to $100 per head
horses $10 to $100 per head; dishes
$10 per set; cotton batting $1 per roll
A piano solo was played bv Doris
Tribe, which was followed by u re
port on "war service" given by Vincy
K Barker, which showed that more
than a score of the members had par
"' ll'ate-1 in some manner, i,, ih. w ir
activities of the late world war
James Day. a resident of Bountiful
for about ,0 years, was the next speak
er He told of his childhood recollei -tlons
and associations with our pioneer
progenitors and nou he remombered
the old shop" Mr Stone built and op
erated on his homestead. He spoke
of the fine workmanship and skill
possessed by him, and Ihe hardship-,
endured during theU first years in
' In closing, the congregation sang
Put Your Shoulder to the Whei 1 '
The benediction was pronounced by
Bl hop Win Arthur Budge, of th0
igden n enth ward."
ISN'T IT THE TRUTH?
'PSS Nothing astonishes us so much as common sense and plain deal
mg Fr inslance CHIROPRACTIC ADJUSTMENTS.
Investments in health pay the best dividend.
I i r USEE J. McKAYp D. C, PH. 8.
I WADE merd- 1
I AT "the ORGAN III T i acfotitess offer society f
I in popular III tramnS-Jiad trapped Sally, l
MUSIC AND Ty H i had trtcked her into a com- Bgi f
II s9,n9lu.M fSSZX ft promising Situation mthtke I
li play 'vf young W tty both LoVed. M
f' '1 MAN'S FANCY" A-)'f'i' Sallys dream to be shMUered orimM I
1 man s fancy. i M th very tkmuld ofkappwessl W, I
Now Playing at Utah Theatre I
WHERE YOU CAN ALWAYS DEPEND UPON SEEING A GOOD SHOW I
AND HEAR THE BEST MUSIC
Pretty Girls Form Background
for ''Satires of 1920" Big
Dimpled knees with pretty girls
over 'em form the background for
"The Satires ol 1920," Fanehon and
Marco'B super revue which opens for
a two days' engagement at the Or
Having won a host of admirers
(luting their 45 weeks' tour of last
year in 'Lets Go" these stars and
producers are following; up their sig
nal success with an entirely new and
different offering, the only feature
to be retained being the pep.
The offering, a satlrization of the
movie industry, contains a definite
plot and also embraces all a revue
should offer, including; a bewilder
ing male ol sense and nonsense,
bewitching faces, Hying feet, gorg
i ous costuming! catchy music and
wonderful st-igt- effects.
( aptlvating Fauchon and her tal
ented brother, Marco, recognized as
the leading dance artists of the con
tinent, display all their grace and
skill in new and beautiful steps, one
danc1 to the music of Marco's violin,
being of particular charm. The com
edy It uproarlouSj the antics of Lloyd
and Wells, dolorous euegamblans
being sido-apllttlng Arthur West, Al
Wohlman and John Shfcehan round
out a quintet of laugh invokers.
One of the big attractions is the
girls and they're so pretty, so shape
ly, that San Francisco critics had a
row whether they wero more fascin
ating when dressed or wh-n in some
of the revue costumes
DUBININ'. Sept. 29 (Correspondence)-
Tin- proclamation of Dull Eirc
ano prohibiting emlumtion has only
'had a slight effect and the American
'consulate is daily dealing with 'i I I 1 1 -'emits
for p.Lssports. On a landing of
jtho consul's office tho Dall decreo
displayed Forbidding the emigration ot"
Irishmen of ttUlltary age and of all'
citizens of the Irish republic without
it he written coiment of Dail Eireann.
Intending emigrants art supposed to j
apply to the local sinn Fein justices'
I giving their rcasona for leaving Ireland
'and full explanations must be forward
ed to the republican minister for home
affairs, Nevertheless tht applications
to tho American consul continue, most'
of them, however, from women. From I
100 to 130 Ik tho daily average Third'
class passages to New York are said
to be bookud tor months ahead.
RESULT OF FATE
SOFIA. Bulgaria, Sept. 16 (Cor
respondence of the Associated Press. )
i Disease in the Balkans s looked up
jon by the people as the result of a
fate The peasantry has been educat
ed in superstitions rather than in the
laws of sanitation They are opposed
,to the killing of mosquitoes, rats, flies
and vermin, belleing that they arc a
part of llle. Thr-y know nothing about
jtho carriers of disease, The lmport
jance of protecting their food supplies
j from winged Insects has not been Im
pressed upon them Little r no at
tempt is made to drain mosquito pools
or marshes so that the Balkan states
I claim the distinction of having some
Of the worst malarial sections on earth.
The peasant has little faith in ined
Iral sun-in "How .,n a hug give us
typhus?" they ask. ' Every living thing
I harbors Insects. Why not man? If the
good God sends us disease and misfor
itune, we believe that he knows best.".
In most districts In the Balkans the
houses of the rural population are!
small and poorly constructed Man) of
them are built of mud and straw and
have no provision for sanitation or,
ventilation. The only air admitted to
the homes is obtained through acci
dental Imperfections in construction.
I A few of the houses have two stories,
I the lower floor being occupied by the
horses and cattle, the upper by the
family. In such houses as these fam
ilies live crowded together und r the
most unhygienic conditions
I Years pass without a doctor entering
the huts. Disease goes untreated- In
(the country districts dentistry is vir
Bath tuns aro rare in the Balkans
even in the larger cities. The people
in that part of Europe rarely wash.
"You must be very unclean people in
the United Stales." said a well-to-do!
storekeeper of Sofia, to o,n American.
"n you find it necessary to bathe every
HIGH RED PLACE;
By the Associated Press i
LONDON, Sept 25. (Correspond
ence) John Reed, American bolshe
vlk. writer and the first agent tho reds I
attempted to establish in America,
took a prominent part in tho activi
ties of the Third Communist Inter
nationale' held in Moscow in July.
The Associated Press correspondent j
who recently crossed Russia talked to
Reed at the bolshevik foreign office!
In .Moscow the. day before the sessions
began. Reed stated that he was one
of the first accredited American dele
dates to the "Third Internationale"
(It has been stated that Reed was
elected by Russians In Moscow to "rep
resent American communists in that
1 Hiring tho first session Reed made jH
spce h is a representative of the
American communist party. He told of
the work of the communists In Amcr
ica and of what he considered the
wrongs in the American system of gov-
Kails this year Reed attempted to
return to the United States, but was
arrested by Finnish authorities as a
bolshevik agent, and was confined m
prison in Finland for three months.
He had attempted to travel through
Plnland on seaman's papers, but a
forged American passport which he
carried, evidently for emergency use.
gave him away. Diamonds valued at
$30,000 which Reed carried wero con
fiscated by the Finnish government.
After the prison term he was deported II
Maintenance ot Way and I
Shop Laborers' Lodge 1348
at regular meeting Oct. 17 at
10:30 a. m. Election of offi
cers and refreshments. All
members please attend.
(Signed) A. K. F0ULGER,
' . .
m I DENTISTS
f wL Your Teeth are Precious W I
asV Your mouth ls the satewsy to your j
MLj(tffif-'a stomach throuah which all food must pass. . U
i TJbBT Your t0Pth t1nd saliva prepare the food r'-
d'0C!;t,on and assimilation. 'jw I
Sound, trono teeth mean good dlfles
SfcteiAidBr tlon and properly nourlr.hed body Mty" ''-is ii
dhr'' Decayed teeth and old snags carry dls-
tW" ease producing bacteria that enter the ..,- - :'-dr
Isjkk 1 -3hb1B -",ruJ v'-'fy often
""vBW Hav.;- ii-.'-lcss teeth and old re-
I HsF moved and a well fitted gold bridge or x
:'ir plate, such as we supply 6uoit.tuted.
x wr All work guaranteed,
n Our prices are very rcaionable
OR, M. Q. FOUTZ. D D. S.
np p p rrotiTT 0ur Pec,al t,me ,or painless extracting . -w.
OH, E. R. FOUTZ 9 (rom 10 a. m. to 12 noon, ln Charge I
Sanitation is the demand of the day. My practice Is limited to high grsde
dentistry only. ,
New Method Dentists I
Phone 7G6 W Painless Extraction of Teeth 2469 Washington Ave. I