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The Ogden standard-examiner. (Ogden, Utah) 1920-current, December 07, 1920, LAST EDITION, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058393/1920-12-07/ed-1/seq-4/

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II The Ogden Standard-Examiner I
PUOLISHING COMPANY
An Independent Newspaper
Published every evening and Sunday
morning without a muzrle or a club
Entered at Second cla MattSr .it the
Pottoffice, OQden, Utah. EttaHuhrd 1970 ,
Member of the udit BureAii of Clrculs
tlon and The Associated Press
SUBSCRIPTION IN ADVANCE
Oellvered by Carrier Dally and Sun
day, 1 year $10 80
3y Mall Dally and Sunday. 1 year 7 80
MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Aetoclated Pren In exclusively en
titled to the ure tor republication of any
newi credited to It not otherwise credited
In this pnoer and also the local news pub
llshed herein.
STANDAUb- BX A M INK H TELE PHONE
NTMEKRS
Huslness anr) Circulation Dept .. I
Advertising Dept Itl
Editorial anrl Wows I . t t sj0
. j --"
i' '
MONEY FOR THE
OGDEN ARSENAL
In f lio list of recommended appropri- :
:illons by congress for the coming year
uppenrs (ho following:
For Ogden arsenal. $475,000 for the
construction of thirty-three mapa- j
zlnes, one warehouse and necessary
railroad tracks and roads.
This must be part 01 tho original
appropriation of $2,198,000, as the
magazines were provided for in that
program. At present thirty-five maga
zines are under construction, along
1
five sidetracks.
The railroad tracks have been laid j
I and work Is progressing on a large j
warehouse,
y Other appropriations ure 10 be e
e pected, if the arsenal la enlarged on
4 the plans as worked out by the gen
eral staff However much the new
administration may desire i.-. 1 i-niio
1 mize, the retrenchment cannot be ap- j
1 plied to the imperative d fenses of
I the country, based on the experience j
I of the great world war. One of the
J strongest criticisms of the Wilson ad- j
j ministration, as set forth by the Re- j
publican leaders, lias been the neglect
to prepare this country In a military
way to meet the exigencies of war. 1
Governed by the expert opinion of I
tho general staff, the government must
proceed to make America less miner
able to sudden attack, and to accom-,
pllsh that purpose large sums must be
spent in preparedm
ml
j AGAIN THE MA8HE0
I IN THE AUTOMOBILE
A day last week The Standard-Ex
aminer gave an editorial review of the j
work of the automotive masher and!
quoted from a San Francisco paper
to show how desperat. . Minis wire'
the men who employ the autom
as a means of entrapping younx girls
Today's paper carries a sequel to that
j story. In an attempt to identify Mi-
debased fellows nrho assaulted the
B" girls In San Francisco, the officers'
H proceeded to Santa Rn.i There they ,
H entered the home of one of the men
H and the sheriff and two detectives I
were shot. Last night a groat crowd j
gathered at the Santa Rosa jail and
H threatened to lynch the murderer.
H Since the first outrages were report-
: ed, others have occurred in San I ran
; cisco and at last the citizens are
i aroused.
H Girls, invited to take a ride in a
H. closed automobile, were driven to a
f Howard street house in San Prancisi 1
j and there mistreated almost to the
j point of death. This meihod of in-
j elgling young girls seems to have
been a regular pastime. How many
j were subjected to the worst form if
j criminal abuse only can he conjee
I lured. It is fair to presume that If one
V group of libertines wore driving
I around, seeking and obtaining victims,
Hj there were many others, in fact this-
manner of pursuing young girls is rec
ognized as an offense not limited to
I San Francisco. Mothers of Ogden have
1 reported that their daughters have
I been annoyed and Insulted by vulgar
j drivers of cars,
j Any young girl who accepts an of-
I fer of a joy ride extended bv a atran
BBBBBBB
ger is stepping Into the danger zone
of intimacy which may lead to the
I deepest shame
BBSSSSSSSBl rn .
I HOW TO START A
FIRE IN THE STOVE.
In a campaign intended to reduce
the smoke nuisance, Salt Lake City
has employed an expert and the news
papers are beginning to co operate in
the effort to lift the smudge which
hangs over the city
One of the first moves has been the
Issuing of instructions as to starting
fires In the stoves of tne homes.
1 The old way of starting a fire was
H to place paper, then kindling, then
. a coal. The 8alt Lake smoke nuisance
J committee has informed the house
, owners that this is wrong. Here are
J the instructions:
J Clean grates thoroughly and ad-
S just dampers for full draft,
j Cover grates wtih coal to a
3 depth of two inches, using small
Si sizes., such as nut, egg, or lumps
1 that have been broken up.
1 Place small amount of paper on
coal, cover with kindling and
jj light paper.
In recharging the fire
.1 Shake out ashes.
.J Fire fresh coal on low side of
;a fuel bed.
At time of next charging, repeat
process, firing coal on opposite
;JB side of fire pot.
Never cover all live coals with
;jft fresh coal.
ifm The theory back of the foregoing la
i'M that heat applied to the coal causes
'"H the liberation of gases. If the fuel Is'
' placed on top of the paper and kin
dling, the gases In great part escape
without being attacked by the flames
With the coal beneath the paper and
wood, the volatile gases instantly are
brought in contact with tho fire nnd
are consumed.
The firing on one side and Ihen the
other is for the same purpose the ex
posed live COBll having dlren notion
on the released carbon.
If every home in Ogden will ob
serve this simple principle of fire mak
ing. much of the smoke seen In this
city in early morning will be eliminated.
oo
MILLIONS ARE
STARVING TO DEATH
An appeal has been received by the
mayor of Ogden, asking aid for the
starving people of that part of Chlm
which la suffering of crop failure The
figures giving the number of the fam
n. stricken are almost beyond the
imagination. It is estimated that in
the five provinces of fhilii. Shantung,
iionan. Shansi and Shensi, between
40,000,000 and 45OOO0O0 people are dl
rectly affected. It is the greatest trag
edy facing humanity today and it ifl
Just beginning. All indications point
to a growth of suffering and an ln-
rasin loss of life at lrasi through
next summer.
People are dving at the rate of 200u
a day and parents are selling ilieir
children for a few dollars with which
to get food. Those who are without
funds are eating roots, chaff, bark and
tree leave? Cholera has appeared
The 1 hlnese government is said to
be somewhat indifferent to the fate
of its people Pressure should be ap
plied from the outside and the govern
ment should be invited to issue bonds
secured by customs duties, the pro
ceeds to be applied to feeding the
starving.
These great calamities throughout
the world should not be answered by
an uncertain appeal to Individual char
Ity, The emergency should be met as
is war by the Ponding of the future.
uu
GREECE IS TO HAVE
KING CONSTANTINE.
Greece has voted to have former
King Conatontine returned to the
Creek throne. In a plebiscite on Sun
day, the people, by an overwhelming
majority, called the king back.
This action is offensive to the allied
powers, because King f'onstantine was
a plotter against the allies during th
dark days of the mighty struggle for
a free world. He is pnrt of the Hoh
enzollern family and may be expee'e.
to throw his influence on the side of
the Teutons if, in the future, his serv
ices are needed to re-establish the old
autocracy.
But Greece having made the deci
sion, the kmc should be allowed to
rule.
; The only course left open to the al
lies by which to record their resent
ment h to withdraw all financial as
sistance and reserve for Greece as lit
tle of the spoils ol war as possible.
This rebuking of Greece should no'
proceed to the extent of upsetting any
of the ethnological awards of territory
Wherever the Greeks are preponder
ant in population, the government
I should be Grecian. It might be well to
jiuake Smyrna an lndepend n' Creek
state.
-
j Br. James L Vance
. . 4
It was a strnnge romnminl .leans gnvo
I to the crowd hy th sea when H sM
j "Gather up the frnfpn.ints 1 re h- 1 Juit
fed five thousand men In n lavlnh way.
Now Me Items to an ' Sf-e Ihitt not n
I crumb la lt "
WTiet w.m He nfiei? Sorely not the
j enunhp. for he not on the vcitc of
I want. (to r.iti muke more hiei with
j wonln when He has a hungo- crowd to
feed.
He hoa given thnt crowd hv the lake a
1 glimpse, of Hts resource." lie h&B lapped
j the reservoirs of divine plenty There
in Dim dMrl with th.- vlflble food xi:ppl
I reduced to five harh-x- lo.vea and two
jtisheu. tin haa fed more thou five thou-
and people until they had nil lhe oOUld
it nr.ri aii K-iound la covered tflth what
I they ha VI thrown uway.
hnd only to apejik and tliere waa
bread; only wavt hi hand, nnd there
wh. plenty to eat. It wr sight to re
a.,"'lr needy people, They need never
t 11 famine again. With 'a Leader Who
nn mrtke foxl with words, thev need not
I he careful
I Then Jeans shock them. Pick nn tlio
1 Miml. Crathor up the frnjonents. Noth ,
Ins muat be lost. Not n plooe of bread la
to be left nn th ground."
Ilns tho Gkd who was ao bountiful an
hour bko suddenlv grown paralmonloua 1
und Coaflated, and becom a tight-wad?'
No. He wan teaching them one of tho
moat Important leasons of life. Because. I
God Is omnipotent. He does not waate
Hla power, nor work mlraclca to ruaran- I
tnn human ahlftU-aaneas and lneffr',cne
ngalnat dlaajetor We nre to mnkf the
mort out of what wej are. and do th bent
with v, hat w h .
It ix wicked to waate.
OO .
1 e
Uncle Sam, M. D.
4
WEIGHT OF CHILDREN
Q Please tell me the xn-isht of a box
five feet aeven Inchea tell.
A. The Weight of a bov five feet seven
Inches tall depends entirely on hla age
For example. A boy of this height, II
years of age should weight about 13rt
pounds; a boy 16 years of age should
weight about IS"! pounds end a bov 18
yeara of ago should weigh about' 135
pounds.
THE HANDS AND ARMS
Q. Could you tell me a formula that
would develop the handa and arma?
A The hands and arms can bn devel
oped only through appropriate exercises
oithor by the uao of dumb bells. Indian
clubs, chinning the bar and other octlv
lttea which call Into play the muscles
of the hands, forearm and arm
SKIN ERUPTIONS.
Q. Havo a son who has about eight
akin eruptions on body which probably
arc rlngwo rmo. What are the causo of I
same"
A. It ia almost Impossible to arrive at
a proper conclusion regarding the nature
of a skin eruption from a written descrip
tion Your son may he suffering from
ringworm or from one of the many other
kin eruptions which are quits common
during childhood. For this reason. I
wouldT advise you to consult a skin spe
cialist In order to ba properly advised ar.
to the proper thing to do for this child
Prohably on? of the most common
chronic akin eruptions In hlldren la ec
awmja, which In a Urge number of In
Stances Is due to some dietary disturb
ancea.
I OUTBURSTS OF EVERET TRUE i
TN4t QjrSoScT, ASVO LOOK K(5 (NJ TH 6"
fcYC tJOULX) OV f?4THP WC5 UOULD Go
-The U. P. Trail" to Start
Five Day Run at Alham-
bra Today
"The fit; P. Trail" the Benj. B.
Hampton production, rele.nsod through
. W. Hodkinaon, which opens for
I days at the Alhambra theatre today.
jtell-s (i stwect, n"t'h oe story filled
with the glamour "f high odvvantnrs
I and the rush of breathloaai action.
Robert McKIm, Marguerite Dt La
Mottc Roy Stewart, Kathlyn WllUairia,
Joseph .1 Dowtthg, Virginia Caldwell.
Frederick Star, C. B. Murphy and I
number of other foremost artists of
j the BOreertj interprol the story charac-
jters with a life and virility that nwkt'.i
them live and breathe before the eyes
,of the spectator.
The dramatic Ability of Director
Jack Conway IS well as the supreme
I art of the players and the guiding
hand of the master producer, helped
j to put into "The 17, P Trail" the pow
erful dramatic construction that
'makes the spectator thrill and laugh
ami cry as ha sits breathless until
!the beautiful climax ends Suspense.
Tho I'. P, Trail" has about It the
great, human qualities of love and u
Ipreme sacrifice; The characters are
all played with such virility that there
U nr. vii, -Vi thine' is a neiitrnl fr-ellnu
'' w trd them, each Is loved or hated
! strongly as the case may 0c. Though
'laid It) one of the most colorful epochs
American histoiy, the story cotihi
I have been enacted in any land at any
1 time.
I "Beauty Stinton," a hard, brilllan'
1 flame of 1 woman, talis In lo e with a
! clean young man whose courage has
first won her admiration. lie Is in
jlove with a swut, innocent, winsome
little girl. It falls to th" lot of "Beau-
ty' to nurse the young man bade to
'life and health, and she wins his giail
iud , almost his love, when he thinks
thnt the other girl Is dead Then learn
ing otherwise, the woman, realizing
that this man she loves could not be
las happ) with her vith the little
I girl, brings about her restoration to
I him, and In so doing gives her life.
There are many laughs as well aa
j tears in the play, happiness as well
ian sadness, and the greatest happiness
tin the end. ( n a noble theme It builds
Jin color, dramatic incident, and red
I blooded action ,n powerful and appeal -'infe-
photoplay that will live forever in
(one's memory.
Society and Underworld In
trigue Shown in Ogden
Thriller
Powerful, thrilling and, in the satna
breath, tender, exquisite, can truth
fully be said of "The Money-Chang-ers."
which began lta second elay's
engagement at the i.igden theatre es
terday, It is Benjamin B Hampton's
newest, and we think, hit; greatest pro
duction. Us and Upton Sinclair wrote
the storj around a theme contained in
Mr. Sinclair's novel of the same name.
The picture commands interest at
tho very start, QUlOkly plunging Into
the Btory, which Introduces characters
in Now York's high society and then
shifts to Chinatown. There i- see
the link between the upper and under
viorlds. A financier of hieh social
standing worships the god of money.
He cares not that the gold that over
flows his coffers Is at the dreadful
cost of the souls of pe jple to whom he
illicitly ciis drugs in the mysterious,
I necret mazes of Chinatown
00
"Up in Mabel's Room" Laugh
able Farce at Orpheum
Sunday
"Up in Mabel's Room." tho farce)
which kept all New York laughing
for months will be the attraction at
the e)rpheum theatre Sunday night.
Dec, 12, under the direction of A. H
Woods. Tho play has been described
as a frivolous farce of feminine foibles
and is the work of Wilson Colllson and
Otto Harbach. It is in three acts and!
the scenes arc laid in a county home
on Long Island. The story of the play
deals with the fnrclal adventures of
Gary Alnaworth, a young benedict who
is confronted on his honeymoon Willi
tho evidence of an old indiscretion.
The evidence In this ca.se is a pink
chemise which he had unwittingly
given to a beautiful and charming
widow of whom he had been fond In
his bachelor days. This chemise ws
1 unfortunately lnscrlbeel "Mabel from
'Gary" and the slightly Jealous and ex
ceedingly m!?chevlous Mabel threaten
ed show it to Garry's wife. Garry
I pleaded, coaxed and cajoled In an ef
fort to get the chemise hack, and lin
Inlly decided to steal it. More diffi
culties arose- than he dream d of and
in the course of his adventures, he
found himself m Situation after sltua
1 Hon, painful to himself, but that furn
ished the greatest delight to his audi
ences. How the fateful chemise was
: finally captured and Carry's trolubles
brought to an end. cannot be devulged
without detracting from the Interesl
01 the pin "Up in Mabel's Boom" is
'as full of fun. as any farce in recent
years. The production Is a costly and
elaborato ono and the company in
cludes Johephlne Saxe. James Norval,
Julie Bing. SuRcr MedaTley, Gertrude
Webster. 1'rfd 1 Lewis. Wnv Dorbin,
Eugenia Oemova and others. Seats on
sale Thursday.
1 00 I
Broncho Billy to Present Edna
Wallace Hopper Here
Wednesday
. Broncho Billy presents few people
; realize that It Is he of moving picture
1 fame who under the managerial name
of O. M Anderson is presenting Kdna
I Wallace Hopper in ".Tust Around the
Corner" at the Orpheum theatre d
; nesday night
Broncho Billy stepped out from
Cinematographic screen several years
, ago to become a producer of the legi
ItlmatS stage. His present manage
ment 0 Edna Wallace Hopper results
Horn negotiation of six years ago
I The war was hardly OVt r when "Just
Around the Corner" was written by
Messrs. Wlnslow and Hobart. The ve
hicle was so suited to Miss Hopper's
delightful talent in comedy that Mr.
! Anderson determined there would be
j no hitch this time ui getting the act
ress ha Wanted, He had been notified
I by cable of her return with many
I other war-bound stars and secured
1 Miss Hopper's services by wireless
.Seats now selling.
00
MAIL CARRIER WAS
CHAINED TO MAIL BOX
CBv International News Service )
RAST WKYMOUTH. Mas3. "Say,
' mister, there's a mail man chained to
one of your mail boxes down the
strict.' was the Interesting bit of In
! foi matlon brought to the superlnt- nd
I ent of tho East Weymouth postofflce
1 by a small boy.
Whal do you mean"'' demanded
, Superintendent Bert Bice, "one of my
carriers chained to a box?"
"Well, they is one. that's all." insist
I ed the boy, "and if yer don t believe
It come on down an' see.'
As the two went through the floor
1 they met the letter carrier, but wlth
I out his customary gray 1 oat
"It ff,v raining hard, ' explained the
! unlucky carrier, "and 1 suppose that
I I didn't notice my keys were Inside
1 the box when I slammed the door and
! snapped the padlock I Just naturally
chained myself to the box "
OO
Ogden Chapter No. 2
Royal Arch Masons
Annual meeting and election of of
! fleers. Tuesday. December 7, 8 p. m
i Please be present as there Is much
business to cnrei for By order of the
E H, P.
. E. N'ICHOLS, Recorder.
8046
THE
Wet Wash Laundry
DOES GOOD WORK
GIVE US A TRIAL
1877 Washington Ave.
Phone 1173
GENEVA MEETING
IS HEARING END
League Assembly Discusses
Reports Sent in by Varied
Committees
By II. N. RICKEY,
. Ef. V Staff CriT-sKmloiil.
GENEVA. Efarltxerland, Dec 7. The
assembly has entered Its third and
final phase, and present indications ar
that h will conclude lt labors and ad"!
JOUrn by December 15
The first phase was devoted to or
ranl7.fttlon and the setting up Of the,
necessarily complicated machinery
which would make U possible for th
representatives of fom -one nations,!
Speaking some fifteen language tol
function
Chiefly, this machinery consists of
ptx committees on each of which every
nation has a representative.
The subjects before the assembly for
discussion nnd action were divided
among these committees.
The second phase was the meotlmrs1
of thesr committee! which have k i'
the delegates busv dnv and nipht 'or
the past ten davs.
Mi AMEXDM1 Vis SEEN
The third phase consists of plenary!
ses-slons of the assembly to receive the
reports of the committees and act upon
therai j
No amendments will be made to the,
covenant now. it seems to be the!
unanimous sentiment of the delegates!
that the covenant should be amended
In several particulars but that aa th'
league Is less than a year old. as the
proposed amendments have not been
ufflclently thought out, it would be
wlr-- to ilefer action.
Th,- point was also pressed byl
Balfour that the covenant and tho I
treaty are so interwoven that amend
ments to the former at this time might
give Germany a chance to raise em-j
Dafrosslhg questions as to the latter.'
The commltiei'K have all gotten farl
enough along In their work to make
II possible to forecast, with reasonable
accuracy, at this time, what the net I
result of the first session of the as
sembly will be in order of Importance!
the future peace of the world ls
; to be affected.
i RT T oil't LSORY.
The ratification by the assembly of 1
the plan for a permanent court of in-1
ternatlonal Justice conies first The'
committee having this In hand Is still
at work It has before It the report
Of the council embodying the plan for'
.m International court as drafted at I
tne Hague by the commission of whl. .!
Bllhu Boot was a member.
The council amended the original
-ir.ift by taking from the court, '.he
t power to force a nation before the
, court at the demand of another na
tion. The committee and the assemb
ly will undoubtedly accept this coun-l
ll amendment, although most of the!
smaller nations want the court to have I
tul" power.
There may be a few other minor
changes In the Original Hague plan.l
but In the main, the work will stand,
and the governments of tho world will'
, be asked by tho assembly to enac,
j the necessary legislation to have the
permanent court of International jus-J
tlco become the accepted mode for the
m ttlemenl of disputes, which, if un
Bettled, may lead to war.
This would be the longest step for
ward In the direction of world peace
that has ever been taken, and of lt-
self, would more than Justify the for-1
matlon of the league and this session
of the assembly,
Tin: question of limitation of arma-j
ments Is probably next in importance!
W hile It is not probable that any
i positive action will be taken, there IS
no doubt that the exhaustive study
ind discussion of the subject by the
greatest minds Of the assembly have!
laid the foundations for a formula for
armament limitation This vitally lm-i
portant matter will remain in the
hands of the permanent military, nav
' al and air commission for further
study and report.
I s. voi BOUND.
The Lnlted States has been asked
to take part In this commission with-',
out being bound by It. If It accepts, i
it Is generally felt thai this most dlffi-'
cult of problems will be nearer solu-
tlon
It has been decided to admit Ans-1
, tria to tin- league, and Bulgaria will'
also probably be admitted. This a
chiefly important as establishing a
precedent as to tiTmnnv.
The action of the assembly In secur
ing the consent of the I'nited Stales'
I to mediate between stustapha Eternal!
mil the Armenians is considered by :
delegates, among them I.ofd Robert
Cecil, as ;m accomplishment of the
I first Importance, both In its human!
tartan aspects and as It affects the'
ultimate settlement of the many per-1
plexmg problems of the Near Kast.
Even should this mediation fail,
Cecil and others point out that the'
league, having once undertaken rhe
t.-Lsk of saving the Armenians, must
(and will rind other means.
The sending of an International
army to Vllna to act as a police dur
ing the plebiscite which will decide a
very dangerous question between Po-1
' land nnd Lithuania establishes a pre-1
1 cedent as to league authority and
willingness to assume responslbillu .
the future value of which can hardly
j be e er-esiimsted.
SUCCESS If FOESEEN.
I In this connection, the publication
' by the council through the secretarial
Of all tho notes and elocuments about
I tho Polish-Lithuanian controversy is
the sort of open diplomacy which
mal.es for international health and
j world peace. This action was taken as
the result of pressure put upon the
council by the assembly, and is a dis
tinct victory for world liberalism as'
represented by the people's delegates,
over the old diplomatic secret intrigu-:
ers-
I At the end of the third week of.
this gathering, unique in the world Sj
history, nothing hus happened to
cause mo to chance the view which 1 I
i
r !
HAY, GRAIN
Wheat, cwt $3.50
Bran, cwt $2.35
1 Corn, cwt $2.20
Cracked Corn, cwt . $2.35
Fro$t Free Potatoes $ 1 . 70
Onions $1.70 j
Corn in lots at $2.00
Cash and Carry
Grout's Grain
Store
332 Twenty-fourth St.
Phone 1229
i
V 1
A December Sale of I
Just at the time when the question of a warm winter
coat can be delayed no longer comes the welcome
news of the December sale of coats. There are dozens
of styles of the wrap, the coat and the cape, fur
trimmed or plain. There are coats for the full-formed
figure, the small woman, and those in between. Coats
are advantageously priced and one may select desir
able models from a wide range in both price and style.
A December I
Sale of Suits jfl
Ji Many women have postponed buying
i M suits They need a suit badly. Every
VbBBBbPt woman will be able to find a suit to
her liking and to her needs at the sJ
f l December sale There are suits with
tesn much practical wear stored up in
SB them and suits of good value but
more elaborate. There are suits and
L-4 suits and suits and every one a real
BURT'S I
have several times expressed In these'
cabled dispatches, rh.it the league of
nations not only has sufficient VltaJlt
to live, but that it. is demonstrating
its capacity as a workable machine
through which the people of the world
may insure future peace in spite off
those who would embroil them In war.
Of Itself, it will not accomplish this,
great object. The peoples must work
out their own salvation, but the leasTUS
is the Instrument ready for theli use,
the first l hey have ever had.
They have begun to use it and it
the will continue to use it. and de-1
velop It to meot the needs of i chang-j
ing the world, the age-old dream of a
world In which peace and Justice reign '
will ono day change from a dream to
a real it
oo
Ten thousand disabled soldiers, sail- I
ors and marines, somewhere in Great- I
er New York, have never applied for '
tbelr compensation
MANY MEXICANS
RETURNING HOME
DENVER, Col. Union station wait Hk
mp rooms ate crowded just now .B9
i thy men dark-eyed worn
n with shawls worn mantilla fasl elBR!
ion, and swarming brown babies H
Eight thousand Mexican sugar beet
laborers are going south from Colo
rado across the Rio Grande, taking EsHl
with them it n estimated. $2,000 00o Br'nH
in wages. More than lO.OOi)' Mexi- ITE
cans were brought into the state IsbW
this year. The shacks in which thev PBi
live during the beet season are in WBc
sufficient shelter for the winter A IJBs
movement is on fool to interest
Colorado communities in making
provision Tor housing Mexicans dur
ing the winter in order to have a KHK
supply of labor for railroad construe
tion and other work for which it Is KlM: :
hard to get American labor. Wfci
HAVE A CUP OF
SE TOMORROW AT
Modern Market Jm
2430 Washington Avenue
Free demonstration of Blue ,

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