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title: 'The Ogden standard-examiner. (Ogden, Utah) 1920-current, November 23, 1920, LAST EDITION, Image 1',
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Fiftieth YearNo.2T" OGDEN CITY, UTAH TJKbAEVEMNG,-NOVEMBER 23, 192a LASTEDITION 4 P. m".
$400,000 Gem Theft Victim
I ' 'SHBM
Mrs Charlotte King Palmer.
I KE WTTORK N'ov 23 f i i and detectives ii i - arc serbing
P " i:r i.t irly ,i half million dollars' worth pi gems and jewahry stolen
isB from Mrs. Charlotte King Palmer; health divorcee here. The thieve
first hound and a.rr-l tin- house servants alter 1 he y hod answered
Hi ihc doorbell, believing their mistress wished entrance and then.
. awaiting .Mrs. Palmer's return, seized anl !'a"ir"il her a I. so before
'mm stealing jewels she worn, worth $400,000.
I STOCK MEN SET
I CHANGE TB BUY
Morris and Company Presents
Plans for Disposal of
tfjf CilK'AGO, Nov. 23 Plans for the
1 sale of the Interest of Morris :ir.n com-
SlnaB lan. packers, in Stockyards and ter-
KKM mlnuls in such a manner ttB to pcr-
nwK mil their acquisition by livestock prv-
WOn ducers and the general public, was to
tdmR be filed today in the supremo court r.t
until the Hlstrlct of Columbia.
JXB Interests which i' is proposed to
WjM offer under the plan are:
U Kansas City Sto-kyard COTtljATiy,
KSH Kansas City, Mo.. St. Joseph Stock-
yards company. St. Joseph, Mo ; St.
Louis National Mockyards, Best
3B LouH, 111.; Oklahoma National Stock-
mat ardi company, Oklahoma Clt. ikia ;
HH Crescent City Stockye.rds ami SlaUffh-
REmI ter House, limited. New Orleans, La.;
jgSggll El Paso L'nlon Stockyards coi.i..my.
nB El PaSO, Tex.; Now York Stockyards
fflfS company, New York.
CAPITAL STOCK LISTED.
iijKk Capital stock in four stockyard tor
HH minal railroads Is listed
KxSL The proffer Is in compliance with
BH the decree mads mandatory February
Mjfl 27, 1920, by consent of the "big five"
mgH packers and the department of justice
HK for tho divorce of the puck'.ng busl-
ne&H from stockyards and other Indus-,
HR tries not directly connected with the
BHB meat business.
i Nor BE SOLD
jifsV Edward Morris, president of the
company, said that these ho'dings
couid not bo disposed of at present,
because of the financial situation and
flflBH that the Morris Interests had suggest-
Mmm ed to the court that all their capital
stock in yards and terminal cuSipan-i
PH les be Immediately surrendered ami
' ' cancelled anl other cert Lf lea I
mm sued in lieu thereof in the name bl
';!' some i rust i nmpa oy as tru i 1 . to
I ho i'i and voU the stoics until II fan l
sold to people outside the packing iH-
V Mr, Morris expressed the hope that
livestock mn will avail t hemic I veil of
the opportunity to get the yards
i PRISON TERMS FOLLOW
A I TACK ON CONSULATE
teen persons accused of the recent -jfl
', ck on the French consulates h.-r. ,
jHj b 11 found guilty, and have been
jtHI ntenced tr terms varying from one
Hfl twelve mopths in prison Five of
fl lie accused pel sons were acquitted.
LEAD PRICES REDUCED.
NEW YORK, Nov. 23 - American
Smelting and Refining compj
B da) reduced the price of leau from
k U to 6c a pound.
i TO TELL KING
Premier Rhallis Says Gieece
Is Ready to Give Allies
ATHENS Nov 23. The Rovern
mmt has decided, in order to expedite
matters, that the plebiscite on the re
turn of former Kinf; Constantm" shall
be held on the electoral lists.
The government newspapers an
nounce that Premier Khali: will vis
It the entente capitals to open direct
negotiations with the allied govern
ments. PARIS. Nov. 23. Creat Britain has
already taken steps to inform former
Ivlnit Constanlinc of Greece, and '
George Rhallis. the new Greek pre- !
inier. that she is absolutely opposed
to the return of Constantine to the
Greek throne says the Petit Parisian
She ha? notified them clearly that If j
the Greek Kovernment does not takf
cognizance of her stand, Greece caiv
not hope to retain the territorial ad
vantages given her by the treaty be-1
tween the allies and Turkey, the;
The Athens correspondent of The 1
Journal after giving details of the,
campaign In Greece, says- that during
demonstrations following the election
many persons, among whom were wo- j
men and children, were killed.
ATHENS, Nov. 23. As proof of the1
sincerity of Its sentiments toward the
entente, the Rhallis cabinet declares
its readiness to give all guarantees!
which the entente may demand. This I
announcement was made hero today, j
FORMER EMPRESS OF
GERMANY SEEMS TO
BE AT DEATH'S DOOR
POQRN, Holland, Nov 23 f By
the Associated Press), iformer
Empress Augusta Vktorn. of j
Germany, was very weak this
morning. Her temperature rose
to 104 degree.) during the nigl.t
The former empress has been
Unconscious sines ths beginning of
her latest attack yesterday.
NOISY WELCOME GIVEN
HARDING ON ARRIVAL
I COLON. Panama. Nov. 23. Warren
I G. Harding, president-elect of the
t L'nlted , States, arrived at Cristobal nt
0 o'clock this morning on board the
steamer 1'nrlsmlna. He was given a
noisy welcome by the craft In the harJ
bor. Mi. Harding went direct to a
CLASH LOOMS AT LEAGUE MEET I
JL, sfai - sfek ' - . JL. ' ' s 'L a. a sl 1
( "v r v v v w & m
Retailers Gather To Discuss Crisis In Business I
FIVE MORE KILLED IN DUBLIN I
RAIDS IN ERIN
Military Continues Its Minute!
Search of City for Sus
pects and Plotters !
EXPLANATION MADE ON
SHOOTING AT GROUNDS
Crown Forces Declare Pickets
Started Firing As They
l)t BUN .,v Hie Dublin
1 v , utiiL Mall toda v published
n- or q sensational incident
which is alleged t have obemrrad
ye terday morning In tin- 1 -eltange
conrl reenltlng In the
dee li of Richard McKee. Peter
Clancj and s man named McCal
une. These men, according to the
newspaper, were arrested during
th week-end and kepi in s room
10 IIk? Exchange -oun pending
transfer f the prl-om r ( tie
Lall alleges (bat the prisoners
-i-ii ii ai ' 1 1 -ior (i in the com 1
and attempted 10 psenrx it nN-
alleges the 1 ur guard a. fired
ii and, returning the fire, killed
the three men
ii i' v ii 1- -aid was a member
nf the Sinn Felll "loner circle"
which iia been directing recent
operation! f 11 rganlzatlon,
McKee wns an expert on cxplo
Rives, and Mnalmnc 1 .1 1 1 t'
ivac been an officer r the repub
DIBUN. Nov. 23-The deutb roll
in liublin yestenla totalled five Per
sons. During lh,. morning one of th"
sentries at the ca-stle was attacked by
armed men The sentry fired, killing
three of the attacking party. Two
other deaths occurred during the rulds
which were curried out In the city
throughout the day.
CORK. Nov. 23. Shots were froely
exchanged last evening hetween auxil
iary police and civilians in the village
of Millstreet, In the Klllarney district.
It Is reported one policeman was
wounded and two civilians shot. After
some rifle and machine gun fire from
tin police barracks and trouble sub
sided. DUBL.IN, Nov 23 (By the Asso-i
elated Press.) All train services InJ
and out of Dublin were resumed this
morning after the city had passed a
quiet night following Sunday's blood
shed and the raiding activities of yes-!
teiday. The curfew law was strictly!
The night, however, did not witness
any letup in the work of th military
who were continuing their minute
search of the city, presumably fori
suspects 111 connection with Sunda's
assassinations. Before the curfew hour
several of the streets were surround
ad by barbed wire barriers and the
soldiers examined all persons passing.
ALL BRUM. i s WAR HI D
Strong military patrols manned
very bridge and road running out of
the city ol Dublin last night Even
pei sons boldlnK permits were not aJ-j
lowed to pass the lines Reports
reaching the center of Dublin Indlcat-'
ed that virtually the whole military
establishment in this district of ire-j
land was employed in maintaining this
late in the evening the strict guard
played around the city made absolute
the paralysis of traffic in and out of'
Dublin, which WOS begun when orders!
were Issued on Sunday suspending ulli
In the meantime soldiers wore con
dinting scores of raids throughout the I
city, reports reaching newspaper of-i
flees showing that nil classes und types
of residences und other premises were!
being searched. The raids were at-
tended b more than the usual amount;
of Incidental clashes. it seemed cer-'
lain that many casualties had marked
the day's activity.
CROW D SI AMFEDES.
Crown forces which went to Crokej
park on Sunday afternoon In an effort,
to arrest alleged gunmen, were fired
upon by pit ketS, find as a result of the !
resultant fighting, the crowd Inside the'
park stampeded, said a statement is-1
sued at Dublin castle Monday night
In reference to tho incident at t he I
"It had been arranged. ' Bald the
si Lament, thai when the grounds had
been sunrrounded, an officer with a1
megaphone would announce to thoi
ctoud the intention of the military to
search persons in tho park for arms,
because it was tho belief that men
associated with tho murder of four-1
teen officers Sunday morning Were
hiding in the crowd. An officer u;n
detailed for that purpose, but before,
the crown forces could approach the
field, they were fired upon by pickets.
Thus tho whole plan WOS upset, and
(Continued on riuiu jd.)
AUTO BREAKS UP I
PLOT TO MURDER
TOKIO, Nov. 20 An at
; tempt to assassinate Premier
Hara was to be made on May 8, (
! last, it is disclosed by the publi- !
oatlon of the findings of a pre
liminary court which tried a j
former artilleryman named Ito,
: who was charged wiih planning
an attempt against the pre- j
mier's person with seven :
Ito was hostile to the present ,
cabinet, it was asserted, and 1
came to Tokio, where he bought j j
a revolvera nd explosives He
made the bombs out of four
whiskey bottles and three card-1
board boxes, but was knocked
down accidentally by an auto
mobile and the police discov
ered the infernal machines and
unravelled the plot.
4 ' j
Indescribable Conditions Are
Found on Horror Vessels
CONSTANTINOPLE! Nov. 23. 1 By
the Associated Press). The condition
' of the refugees aboard the ninety or
more ships irunK along the Bosphor
us Is appalling and a terrible catas
trophe Is feared unless the promptest
measures are taken to land the thous
ands who are writhing in misery and
The correspondent visited several
Of these "floating hospitals and mad:
houses." Monday and returned to shore!
with forebodings of Impending calam-
None of the refugees has as yet been j
taken ashore, excepting the sick and
diseased and the Insane, the latter of I
whom have been extremely numerous.
S I'I, I s w 1 s.M ELL.
As the correspondent rode across I
the BosphoruM an unpleasant smell
from the ships was apparent, notwith
standing a strong cold sen breeze. An j
American relief officer accompanied
As soon as the pair bearded the j
ships the clothing of both a us vir
tually torn off by half maddened ref
ugees who begged to be taken to 1
land on the open hills which border!
Men. women and children, regard-j
less of age, or sex, are horded to-;
Keihcr. promlscously on the ships day,
and night in a state of appalling
filth. Many women of distinguished'
demeanor despite their bedraggled ap
pearance offered to barter their val-j
nables. jewels and furs for a crust of
bread or a kIoss of water. In somo'
cases, the refugees have been without
water for eleven days.
The correspondent heard that there
had been numerouk suicides of dt s
perate refugees going insane durlmrl
the night hours
They spoke of ghostly temptation
and the sobbing call of the sea at I
nlKlit when they were dying with
thirst Many of the refugees were
restrained from Jumping overboard,
but many succeeded.
The American navy is assisting in
transporting sick women to hospitals
and the Near Bast relief also has been
prominent in the work. War haul
Sned relief nurses were moved to tears
by maddened mothers offering their I
children to visitors and the scenes of
separation have been beyond descrip
GREAT DEATH H A 1 1
The deatli rate ha.s been abnormal
as the result of the biting cold and
the lack of food. Ths American Red
Cross is offering 36,000 rations dallj.
and several Americans are offering
donations and subscriptions
The French government, which is
in full Charge of the relief work Is in
Capable of dialing with the situation
and Is appealing to the Near Bastl
relief, whoso funds are limited The!
fear was expressed by the ships offl
cers that rase? of cannibalism would
occur unless food supplies are re- i
oelved promptly, in many eases thes 1
had to flKht off maddened men from
slaying children, they declared. The
American hospital in b'tamhoul Is'
crowded 10 capacity ,md the American
Bed Crosi Is glv;!ng nil its avsjlsblttl
medical supplies. j
DROP IN PRICES
More Than 1000 Meet In New
York for General Talk
ST. LOUIS STRIVES TO
KEEP COMMERCE STEADY
National Move Launched to
Prevent Stagnation and
N KY YORK, X..v. 23. Repre
sentatives of iurc than l"'t0 re
tailers of clothing, dry goods,
sl;es and millinery throughout'
the country organized the- Cputicil
of Xiiti'inal Ketail association
here today in an effort ti meet
the risis in tin- retail trade due
to steadily falling prices.
The nev, 1 formed council is
composed of representatives of the
;iiionul Retail Dry Goods asso
ciatioh, tho N'ational Association
of Retail Clothiers, the National
Garment Retailers, ihe National
shoe Retailers' association of the
United Slates, and the Retful Mil
liners' association of America.
ST. LOUIS, Mo. Nov. 23. A
national move to prevent business
stagnation and encourage employ
ment has been launched by local
merchants .ui1 manufacturers,
Melville L Wilkinsoii, president
of the Associated Retailors of St.
Louis, announced today.
The plan was siigtresled h Dav
id May, hoad of several large de
partment stores Mr. Wilkinson
said he would appoint a commit
tee to enlist the co-operation of
business men throughout the coun
try. Mr. May explained that the plan
was tn keep factories operating by
retailers making immediate pur
chases for spring trade
FLOUR CONTINUES TO
DROP, BUT BAKERS
MAKE ONLY SMALL CUT
.MINND.M ' 'I IS. Minn., Nov. M.
In line with yesterday's break
in the wheat market, flour ix-
tended its decline of yesterday
with an additional break today ol
20 cents In the" price for family
patents. Although one larce mill s
quotations were unchanged) an
other flour house reduced their
pri e io 58 to a barrel from S.t0.
limitations In the flour market
here today ranged from ?S.40 to
9.00 a barrel
TACOMA. Wash, Nov I'.T -
Bakers Monday put Into effect a
one-cent reduction in bread prices.
The pound loaf now sells for 10
cents and the one and ore-half
pound loaf for 15 cent.
ALSO VICTORIOUS ON
FAR EASTERN FRONT
HARBIN. Manchuria. Nov. 23.
Units of General Semenoffs
B.nU-Bolshevlk arm) have surren
ilen d to the Russian soviet forces
which they are said to have joined
It is reported these units which
fnade up a considerable portion
of the force commanded by Gen
eral Efemenoff, killed their offl
c.tk Many of the men managed
; . , i s i . i p i into Mongolia
Manchuria station, on the
railroad between Harbin and ( iii
la and situated near tho Siberian
frontier, has been occupied i
The Chinese ire preparing to
i i Bl any attempt to Invade Mnn-churla.
STATES IN ARGENTINE
SHAKEN BY TREMBL0R
BUENOS A.IRJSS, Nov 23 Katth-'
quake ihockii were felt in the states
of '"ordoba nnd San Lull at (J.20
o'i loCh la! SVi i l.lg. No i!.i!".,i? baa
ocou rsoorted. i
iPREMIER TRICKED I
INTO FALSE HOPE 1
I BY RUSE-OF FOE !
PARIS, Nov. 23. Former j
I Premier Venizelos of Greece is i
! despondent over his defeat at
; the polls on Nojiember 14 and
j may retire permanently from .
I politics. In any event he will j
, await definition by the powers i
i of their attitude toward Greece, 1
said Sophocles Venizelos, son of I
the former premier, to Paris
corroesponder.ts at Nice this
"My father is disgusted and
is despondent, " "' said the young I
Reasons for the defeat of the
Venizelist party which have
been reported iron1 Athens,
were confirmed by young Veni
zelos. He said the Venizeji
thought they had won. ever
when they were hopelessly ber.t
en, because the royalist1? had
adopted the ruse of going to the
i polls wearing Venrzelist badges, j
4 - -- -
One Hundred Eminent Persons
Accused of "Sneaking"
Money to Holland
MERLIN. Nov. 23. One hundred
eminent persons, among them Grown
Princess Cecelie. Prince Kitel FTOid
erlch. Prince August Yv llhelm. the Ute
Prince Joachim fount Radolin and
Princess Wanda RafJxlwlll have smug
gled to Holland money aggregating
J "ill i) i.i a. nun mark, assorted Ilrniann
Mueller, former German chancellor, in
the relchstag today.
I The former chancellor Interpellated
the government relative to the activi
ties of the firm of Crusher and Phil-
Upson, bankers, whlbh Is declared to
have carried on an extensive business
II MlUlggUlIK plOpertv oil' Ol' lil.'nil.lllV
I IRM GROW S RU M
It was asserted that the head of th"
, baukinK firm had been enrolled in the
i German army and was on good terms
'with the nobility, and that the. concern
had "been known publicly as g spe
cial firm for the carrying on of contra
band In gOOdS and capl. il. ' Ii We
said to have grown so large th it it was
'able to buy eevntually nearly 10.000.
utio shares In the fn :u of Schlesinger,
Trier and company.
"I ask the government," said the
former chancellor. 'vv hut has been
j done in tho case of the banking firm
of Sinner, Borghland and company,
j which has been accused of smuggling.
I demand that people Knbwh Sfl smug
glers should be sevetlv punished ''
I . i) IN s.Ml t.(;Li;
Replying. lr. AVlrth, minister of fi
nance, said the publb- prosecutor had
; not concluded his Investigation of tho
Sinner, Itorghland and company case,
but he asserted that the banking
hOUSSC mentioned were evidently en
gaged In smuggling capital out of the
"The government." he continued.
" learned a few days ago that millions
pb? Its cash and securities were stand
I inn: to tho credit of German subjects
with the firm of Crusher and Phillip
son in Amsfredam, and that these
'millions had gone thoer through an In
Itermedlary in contravention of Uer
,inan laws. Tho public prosecutor
i started an Inquiry into the flight of
thl capital, and the firm's books have
(been seized. Proceedings are pending
! against a number of persons who sent
money to Holland, but I am un-
ablo to give exact details It is cor-
roct that among the persona hav ing
i accounts with Crusher. Phllllpson and
Company are members of princely
houses and some of tho HohensOllern
family The finance department has:
been instructed to demand security up
to the highest possible figure from cus
tomers from the Crusher bank.
GERMAN DYE MAKERS
TO ERECT PLANT HERE
BERLIN. Nov. 23. Preparations
ttaVfl been made by the German ana
Hue syndicate to erect nitrogen plants
In the United States and Japan and
directors of the syndicate have al
readv opened negotiations with those'
govt rnments, says the SEeltung Am Mit-
I tag. J
ASSEMBLY AND 1
COUNCIL TILT I
Question of Carrying Out fl
Resolution for Interven
tion Causes Interest !
COMMITTEE NAMED TO
LOOK INTO SITUATION I
Clash to Come If Counsel Re
fuses to Carry Out Body's '
GENEVA! Nov 28. (By the Asso- i
elated Press.) A clash between the iH
ounell and the assembly of the league iH
of nations on the question of carrying i,
off the assembly's resolution of -.-tcrdsy
for Intervention In the Armen-
Situation loomed up as a possibility fH
tins forenoon as the assembly met for
today's session. H
The subject oj Armenia was early
to the fore. tiic , itauman announcing
t; makeup of the committee to ex
amine Into the eventual intor vent ion. H
The Committee was headed by Lord
Robert Cecil, of the l'nlon of South
.Africa delegation, who fs a slronir pro
nt of help 'or Armenia and had
us membership list likewise Rene
Yivlani, of Prance, whose eloquent
plea yesterday swept the assembly Into H
unanimous approval of the resolutions
DCtlOn on the subject. The other
members announced were Senator H
Henri La Fontaine, of Belgium, Dr. LsbbbbbI
uuigvi nauscii, uj .orwuy, nonorio H
I'ueyi red.on. of Argentina, and Signor
Bchancl, of Italy.
DKB M I Is LIKEL1 II
The order of the dtiy for the assem
Idy contained several resolutions or an
apparently innocuous character prom
islng in themselves no such sensations
developed yesterday. The possl
blllty was seen, however, that the fall
ure of the council or the league to art H
last night on the Vivian! resolution
might provoke another debate on Ai -
menia and raise the entire iUestlon of H
the relations of the country and the
respective powers of thes H
bodies Is looming up as one of ths
biggest questions bef., re ths assembly.
, The clash on this subject would natui - H
ill;. ome in discussion of the report
or' the organization In regular oouin .
but it could easily be precipitated by
refusal of the council to carrv out
any resolution of the assembly. it
was Known last night that the council
had met but had taken no action with
i regard to t!" Armenian resolution and H
Mi. Balfour's attitude after the meet
Ing was taken to Indicate that he was
in no burrj to urge the council to such
RJ Mu i RGEJD
The subject of the covenant Of the
league of nations came up again at
today's session of the assembly of the I
league II. A. Van KarnebeCk. of Hi
laud, addressing thc delegates on his H
resolution thai eommltteo be H
I charged with the study of the revt- H
slon of Article XVI II on the reglstra- H
tlon of treaties, held that the article
w.is now subject to three different H
terpretations as to tho legality of un- H
reivtered treatb-s. He urged revision H
Of the article to make its meaning H
In the course of this niorhlnjg's see- H
slon, Delegate MUlen, of Australia,
asked that Germany s protest against H
tho league's method of apnortlOntsMj
mandates for former German colon- H
bits, submitted recently, be laid before
the assenfbly before being referred to
a committee. The question went over
Debate on the Polish-Lithuanian con
filet, which was threatened for a time
on a demand by Lord Robert Cecil
for full Information, was avoided bj
an explanation from the chair that ne
gotlations on the subject by the coun
i ll were still in progress. Lord Rob
ert also demanded greater publicity
for thf proceedings of the council
and u promise was made on behalf of
the latter to comply
A resolution Introduced by Georjio H
Nicholl Rarnes, of Great Rriiain, ask
ing the council to explain why it fall
ed to Intervene and prevent hostilities
between Poland and soviet Russia last
summer, went over to the m t
slon to be held Thursday
MEX CONSULS ORDERED
TO ADMIT SENATOR FALL
MEXICO CITY. Nov. 23 Mexi. an
border consuls have been instructed by
tho foreign office to vise the passport
of L'nited States Senator Albert B,
Kail, of New Mexico, who annouiirul
a few days ago he Intended to coino
to this city to attend the Inauguration
of General Alvaro Obregon as presl
dent of the Mexican republic. This
order from tho foreign office dJsre
gards the action taken on Saturday
by Roberto A. Pesquelra, Mexican
fldential agent In Washington, who
Btructed Mexican consuls along Die
froniler not to vis any passpeft pre
b) Senator Fall.