Newspaper Page Text
I urnNFsn AY EVENING. OCTOBER 27, 1920. i , 11 "-
j Copyright Hart Schatoer & Marx
--the big issue
t-'c fWp rnt- of living. mavbe
1 HIV wn-. w -
you can vote it down; we don't
know, you'll find that part of it
which applies to clothes is already
pretty low here, we sell
Hart Schaffner &
our profits are small: you get
most style and wear for your
money, let us prove it.
II Divorce Granted on
1 Non-Support Charge
Decree of divorce has been granted j
bv Judge Ah E. Pratt in the d!
court to Edith L. Lcc-tharn (ruin Ern
est A. Leetham upon grounds of non-1
Mrs. Leetham testified that for the;
past seven months her husband has
failed to provide her with funds ana
'he was compelled to support herself
and minor children through her own'
efforts. The couple WU married In
ugden. May 11, Itll. The court
awarded Mrs Leetham the custody of
! the children.
I SCOTS AND FREENS
i Join with the Ogden Scot Saturday.
October 30th, Bailee' hall, Grant avt -ml
nue. Old-time Hallowe'en party
Admission 50c; 8pm sharp
Former Ogdenite Held j
For Wife Desertion
Upon advice of the she.iff's office
here Benjamin Jones, formerlj of i
Ogden, has been arrested at Oakland,
upon a charge of refusing to pro -
vide for his wife and minor child and
ie being held there awaiting the ar
rlval of a Weber county officer to !
bring him back to sden sirs Jones;
is sod to be in ogden and her husband j
was arrested upon a complaint signed i
Friday, Dorothy Qfsh will bo shown
till C 30 p. m. at the Mhambra thea
I tre It will be open free to the public
1 , ' p. m, showing Fatt Arbuekle and
Mink Sen net is comedies from 7 till S
! p. m. J Adam Rede will discuss (he
political issued at 8 o'clock. Excel
! lent mus'cnl program Remember
Friday night Everybody welcome.
11 r ' ' "
I j Month-End Clearance
We are offering AN ESPECIALLY ATTRACTIVE
! LOT OF BEAUTIFUL Hatters' Plush, also Zebelin
! BANDED HATS on sale at
ji Trimmed hats divided into two lots
(Early Season Models)
I $9.85 - - - - $3.85
I Typical Folkerson hats, with all that implies of "Dis-
tinctrve" individuality and exclusive smartness.
I I LAURENE F. FOLKERSON
H I j j PAINE AND HURST
Aged Woman Killed
By Street Car; Body
! Dragged Fifty Feet
Struck by streetcar No 7 4 last night
;ahoriiv before s o'clock 'it Madison
avenue rind Twenty-third street. Mr
Isabello Foulger, rears of - wife
of Fred Foulger 7 as Twenty-fourth
I Rtreet. was Instantly killed. Mrs. Fe-ul-;
per vva.s thrown, or dragged, for n
distance of fifty feet witnesses said,
and hor skull and chest were badly
crushed She- was dead When Motor
man B. LeFevre and four passengers
of the street car reached her
Mrn Foulger was said to have been
on her way home when killed. She
I was crossing the str--. i md- r the
1 shadows of some trees, according to
Motorman LeFevre, n hen the car
j struck her. Motorman LeFevre ap
peared in a high state of excitement
following the accident, one) said h- had
not ween the woman until the car hit
her. He said he was peering into ' lie
! darkness looking for passenger ai the
dark corner when the Impact came,
and he then applied the brakes.
Passengers on the wtreelcar told IhC
police that the car traveled 100
after striking 'he woman, before l!
could be stopped. They said they n id
I not actually witnessed the accident, but
felt the Impact of the woman's body
against the ear
Immediately following the iccl
dent Detective Everett Noble and Ber
geant A H. Stephen., went to the
I ene, They then summoned Judge
D R Roberts, ctc-offico coroner
who gave orders for the removal of
the body, which was taken to the.
Larkln undertaking parlors
Motorman LeFevre was n.u- tmn.-d
by both the police and Judge Rob
erts hut he could not Rive i connect
ed report o fthe affair exr pi to
that Mrs. Foulger must have suddenly
ntepped out iron, the trees onto th
track Ho declared the street corner
was dark, due to the leaves of the
trees shadowing me nciu uiu ,
looking for passengers at the north
Mde of the street when the clash,
CTtie' MAKE INVESTIGATIOX.
Judge Roberta said today thai an
! investigation is being mad-) to deter-.
I mine whether there is necessity ol
holding an inque st A scare h Is being
made for witnesses other than those
who were on the streetcar, but at
I noon today none had been found. AS
far as is known no one actually saw
the, accident from the street. ,
Isabelle Burton Foulger was horn'
in Kasvlle. Davis count. Utah, Dec
6th 1856; daughter of William W al
ton and Rachel Fielding Burton. She
I moved with her parents to Ogden
I about the year 1863. where she resided
I until 1875. when she married oiilgei
,and moved to Salt Lake City.
They remained three years jn Salt
Lake and then moved buck to Ig in
I where they have since resided, she
i-, the mother of seven sons and oik
daughter, all but one of whom are
; uvlng The . hlldrcn. are I.. ottlo I -.ulcer
Smith. Joseph B . Herbert '
David B Albert B. Heber C. and
I Franklin J Foulger, all of Ogdt a. She
i has twenty-three grandchildren.
Besides 'her chUdren, she is sur
vived by her husband. Fred Foulger
.. and five broth- rS SS ' '
lows: Hanna B. Foulger of Ogden,
I Rachel B. Ballantync of Rlgby. ldaino,
Sarah E B Foulger, Martha H :
of Ogden. .Tos F- Burton of Salt Iake
Clt. Wm. F. Burton, James 1 Bur-
ton both of Ogden. Christopher
Burton of Alton. Wyoming, and Kob
5 i erl I Burton ol 1 gden.
PKOMIN1 Nl in I HI R H.
' Sne was an earrest Worker and
Former Senator Declares Hard
inn's Election Will Mean
Association 01 Nations
Despite what you may hear from
certain sources. Senator Warren Har
ding is not oDposing a league of na
tions or an international "clftlon
I which will insure peace and
sovereignty of America in our on
hands, but he- does oppose a n"F
alliance of five groat powers with
every line of that alliance tilled h
war and death This is what the league
of nations is us it stands todv.
Thls was the der lam.ion lasl "ieiu
mrmer SHnat-.r ;..org.- Sutheiland,
I until a few days ago personal advl u
to Senator Harding, and who has been
'with the presidential candidate prac-i
tlcally every day since the pnUnfl
lot the campaign Senator Sutherland
delivered hw address before a crowd
which tilled the Orpheum theatre ,J at
final portion of his Uilk was devojed
to the dangers which lurk beneath the,
'surface of the- present covenant. II
Was frequently Interrupt--1 by l--ng1h!
I applause and cheering when he
! brought out manj points opposing the
loact without reservations
I HARDING has PLAN
Senator Sutherland declared that
Senator Harding hag stood and now
1 stands for a league or 1.--0. ration ot
I nations which may Insure peace m the
I world He intimated that Senator
Harding has some- definite plan for
this association, but urc',.Lr. .1 th"
presidential candidate was golnt to
leave it to the American people t.. de
cide and would make no attempt to
irnrry kl through a-s a one-man pro-
Sehator Harding would be foolish
at this lime- to commit him- II to th'
details of any plan he haa. It Presi
dent Wilson had not gone to buroP
and exercised his personal opinion an1
then Insisted that his opinion he .-trie:
Ly endorsed bv the American peop
1 we would have a league 01 nation- to
day Which would not harbor clause!
which would drag us int.. w.- v
"When we arc In power aft r elec
tlon," the speaker declared, "wc an
going to disclose all the facts. Th:- It
th-- plan of the U.-nuMi an pait;.
Senator Harding has said that he ii
jfor an association of nations for th
preservation of world peat", but 1
must be such an agreement that wil
leave the sovereignty of the Unite
Suites in our own hands.
WONT RVIJi ALOXK
"Senator Harding Is not KOlng to tr
to run the United States alone Sena
tor Harding Is not going to try to ru
the world alone 11,- doe. not
tend to confine his move for worl
peace to th-- K-publlc-.in party, or e--to
men. Ho also wantn to confer wit
I the women and before he aril ask th
world to accept any ajrecment he wl
I f.rst confer with the best avaliabl
J men and women in the L'nitcd Statt
f ' I
' . ; j
M its. is Mil 1.1,1", I Ol LOER.
I held many prominent positions in the
Church Of Jesus Christ of Latter-day
j Saints In 1885 she was called to act
as president of the Y L. M. I. A
I of the Ogden Fourth ward, which
1 position she held for about ten years
1 Later, April L'!tth 1907, she accepted
I the position of treasurer of the Fourth
I ward B-llet" Socetf. In September,
9nS. she was sustained of the Og
! Maria F, Taylor, president of the Og-
den Stake Relief Society 1'pon the
I resignation Of Mrs Taylor Nov. 9th.
181J she was called to fill the vacancy.
J which position she occupied until her
Mra Foulger was one of the most
In1l11entl.1l alio mgniy ooiev-mcu
of Ogden Not alone has she bfenl
active in the numerous church posi
tions, but she has devoted :1 very great
amount of time to other public scr-j
vice, especially along o-tlal welfare
and charitable purposes During the
recent war activities the deceased
worked energetically in the securing
of supplies, clothing an 1 other necessi
ties for the European stricken dis
tricts. It was through her pcrs'stent I
labors and the united efforts of the
Ogden Stake Bell- 1 So-iet board that!
the flr.t box of supplies from the
Fnlted States was sent over seas by j
thern. For this work Mrs. Foulger
received not onlv the commendation
of the church authorities, but also
mat of the United States officials
and grateful expressions from Europe.
PAYS 1 RJBUTE.
One of the Ogden stake officials this
Lniornlng paid thio beautiful tribute
!to the life Ol Mrs Foulger ShSWU
one of the most devoted and falth,ul
workers In the stake. Never had she
been called upon for any service that
v,,- net well performed and witn
despatch, and that not alone would the
family mourn her demise, but the
entire stake. in fact, nil CltlienH of
Ogden. who knew her. will bow their
heads in grief. Her entire life has
been truly unselfish and has been
spent in blessing others."
The body may be viewed at the
family residence-. 738 Twenty-fourth
street. Saturday afternoon and Sun
Id. v morning until 1 00 p m Funeral
(services will be held in iho Ogden Tab
le'rriacle - p. m. Sundoj
-1 think that after he is elected he
should communicate with Europe.!
Whe-re the league of nations is now
functioning and say to those nationsj
1 am not going tO accept the league as
It now stands I want you to make
amendments that would not violate
55 sovereignty of the United States
and take out every chance of this vio
lation. , ,
"The present council of the league
might be used i the association, but 1
woul-1 insist that Ureal Britain be giv
en no more votes than the United 1
States Also there would be no agree-'
jment to mortgage the resources antl
the oung manhood of the UnlteO
states except to th congress of the
At this point Senator Sutherland an
swered a statement made by William
g. McAdoo a few das ago' from the
Uim- platform where Senator Suther
land was speaking. Mr McAdoo de
dared that there was no danger In ar
ticle X of the present league for the.
1 r. 1 ha before we could be called
A MESSAGE FROM
Clara Kimball Young
Of all the pictures in which I have
ever appeared in my long career, I
personally consider "Mid-Channel" the
finest. It is filmed from Sir Arthur
Wmrj Pincro's sensational stage play.
It is gorgeously ctaged, elaborately
produced and sumptuously dressett I
sincerely trust you have the opportu
nity of seeing it It will be shown in
th-s city dunng week ending Saturday
n When Daddy Comes I
H Home Tonight I
0 Make youv cheerful
with music I
fad Victrola X
ff-f ' $125
M SOLD Oil SUCH E.SY TERMS YOU WILL KEVEB VM THE AMOUNT
"Where Everybody Goes"
1 GLEN BSOS.-R0BERTS PIAK0 C0. I
PHONE 181 2472 HUDSON AVE. K
MF:r.:;. A'-i' . - - - ( .
ir.to arms to protect boundaries in
Europe it would bo neces.ar -for eon - (
gress to declare war and the deculOn
rested entirely upon this body.
s ERS Mi '" 1
In answer Senator Sutherland said:
"Those who want the league ratified
without reservations say we cannot
send our boys to Kurope unless con-
gress decrees b declaration of war
But the difficulty Is that w pledge
to go to war for them If neces.-ar and
our national honor is pledged behind,
it. If we arc called upon to aid in j
Kurope under the league, congress
'must declare war to fulfill our prom-j
lses or the t nlted Stales will stand dls-.
honored before the entire world
The United States will never treat
any agreement made by her as a scrap
Of paper and If w- make this promise.
I we must redeem it When t'c time
comes, l want no such agreement as
article X for when we have an asSOCl
lation I want it so we can save the bon
ier of America and the hoys of America
j at the same time.
The difficult of the present league
'without change Is thai the nations u4-e
handcuffed together instead of linked
together in friendship Jannot the
he-art of America be trusted"'
The Speaker called attention to the
position In which America would stand
undei th- present l.-igu-- 111 using
Shantung as an example.
"Shantung. ' he said, by terms or
th. treat v. -i taken from China, our
faithful ally, and handed over to Jap
an China's deadly enemy Not only
l-ctraa the territory talieti Horn China
and given to Japan but J6. 000.000 1
Chinese were transferred with the land
Now if China ever rose against Japan
and attempted to throw off her Bteei
collar and take back her land the
move would be termed as external ag
gression. What would be the result.
The United States would be compelled
to sertd our American boys to fight
shoulder to shoulder with th-- Japan -est
when China would be only trying
to get back that which Is hers by right.
I H.ll 1 I HI! n K I s
"So. under the present league of na
tions our bravo American lads woul-1
be compelled to flcht by the side of
twrants as well as others."
In outlining the Clause contained In
the covenant in regard to the with
drawal of a nation from the pact, the
speaker said. "It is said that a nation
can withdraw after two yers, provid
ing that Iho international obligations
Of that nation have been discharged
But what do these International obli
gations consist of .' Nothing is said as
I to what they mlfcht be Before w-
enter such an agreement, we want to
I know who has hc power to determine
'whether we hav fulfilled 0111 obllga
Itlons Wc- do not want the determina
tion left to a body of genial gentle-
me n sitting in Geneva.
'The great civil war, in which tnoU
tsands of good Americans died was
fought to determine the binding power
of certain clauses of our constitution
The BOUtb insisted they had the right
t.. withdraw, while the norh insisted
they had not this right. So over thil
amblgultv the war was fought There
are dozens of ambiguities in the pres
ent league of nations
NO CHANGE, SAYS WUUSON
"one of the reservations suggested
! to President Wilson was that wc Want
'ed to have a definite means of with
drawing from the pad without fight
Iblg our wav out. But Mr. Wilson said
thcro must be no change. Another
reservation was suggested in order that
wc might determine whether we would
h. G power to stem the flow of Japan
ese Immigration to this country if It
became ne- essary But the suggestion
was scorned. Something tells me.
however, that in spite of ihls th-. Unit
ed States Is going to decide this ques
tion alone, and It Is going to be decided
I In our favor.
"Article X Is clear enough. It mean
to protect your neighbor's territory.
I You fanners and landowners can easi
ly draw vour own picture. If you en
tered Into an agreement with your
I neighbor to help him protect his
ground from any .iggresslon. you
'would live up to that agreement if his
i land was in danger, wouldn't you? You
would stand behind your agreement
with your body -and all of your re
sources if necessary. Article X pf the
'covenant means Just this thing.
"President Wilson, through his re
I fue.il to accept reservations which are
entlrel fair and Just, and which would
I allow America to enter the league
without endangerln- her sovereignty
ha scrapped the present treaty. If it
has been scrapped, and is alono re
I sponslbl- that the covenant haa not
I Arthur Woolley. chairman of th--Weber
county central committee pre
sided nd opened the meeting with a
few remarks II- then u.irodue-'d
Senator Sutherland who wan given a
1 hearty greeting by the audience. The
Orpheum orchestra furnished selec
Under the new military reorgani
zation law, there trill be 25u can
I lain In the U. S. army.
Cottage Meetings of !
Tn addition to meetings in most ofj
the country precincts, the Democratic
Campaign organization has arranged j
for cottage meetings In every section
of the city during Iho remainder of j
this w-ek. As announced by T J.
Maglnnlst chairman of the speakers'
bureau, the cottage meetings up to this
Wednesday evening W A James, j
2940 Lincoln avenue: 1 1. IT. Bhurtllff, j
285 Twentieth street; Gertrude I
Cool id ge. -is'J Taylor hv.-iiii-; J . M
Childs. 442 Second avenue; and li M
Monson, 2S50 Monroe avenue
Thursday evening William Pilr
rlston. 360 Healy avenue: P. EL Wat
kins. 2949 Washington avenue: A.;
Wilkinson. 2 103 Lincoln avenue; Stat
Industrial scchool (Gables); $iayoi
Prank Prancls. 120 2fith street; Mr-
Boh, -it Wilkinson. 1 7 0 2 iiibson av--1
nue; John Nicholas. 292s Grant are-!
Jntie; A. J. Anderson, 807 Twenty-
; thlr.l street.
Friday evening Sirs W, L Magln
! nis, 2971 Washington avenue; A. T.
'Flinders. 3211 Grant avenue; David
Evans, 2J4S Lincoln avenue T. A.
' Shreevp. 2T.4S Bftadison avct-e; Mr
J. E Perry. 1763 Washington ave
1 nue John Tingen, 3260 Stephens
avenue. J. T. Axle. 739 Twenty-second
i street. : R. Belnap, '"-3 Twenty
second Btreet; and H C. Qwllliam,
j 2308 Van Buren avenue.
Saturday evening- Horace Garner.
3 1 15 Washington avenue; C. E. Smlrru
2922 Childs avenue: S. s Smith. :;T.
Adam.-- svenue; 11. w. GwlHlam, 87.0
Twenty-third street: and J. W. Norton, rJI
2220 Tanner's court l
The Democratic COhimlttee has ajsl ijH
arranged for everul noon meetlngi (1
at local industrial plants during 'he
. v. Punk, Demo W
1 1! te 1 ngressman In ' he Pin f
district, -poke to the m-?n at the
Sperry n ill at noon today ;nd Tears- Jfifl
day noon he will speak At the Albers il
A cottage meeting with Mayor BH
Frank Francis an-1 Mrs. Chris. Fly
ware as speakers was held last night
at the home of Mrs. Joseph Ririe,
2670 Monroe avenue.
In addition to th-- m etlngs at North
Ogden and Plhln "ity on Thursday HI
, .-r. 1 n n. uie campaign committee ur LkI
ranged for Milton 11 Welling, Demo. Hfl
cratle candidate for senator, and J. Btfl
W. Funk, candidate for congress. : KH
speak als-i at an afternoon meeting
In Five Points -n the- same day. Thi
afternoon meeting will be held-at J
Weber Lode No. 6; B
Free & Accepted Masons H
Special meeting. Thursday, October
2Sth. 8 p. m., for work in V. C. degree.
Ly order of th- W M
F. E. NICHOLS.
l LAST TIM TODAY
Ogdeo Thoatn I
BtartiAg Tomorrow, Lew Cody in " Occ-asiouiilly Youis. " Sunday,
Metro's Super-Speciiil, The Great Redeemer '