OCR Interpretation


The Ogden standard-examiner. (Ogden, Utah) 1920-current, December 11, 1920, LAST EDITION, Image 4

Image and text provided by University of Utah, Marriott Library

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058393/1920-12-11/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 4

I The Ogden Standard-Examiner
PUBLISHING COMPANY
An Independent Newspaper
Published every evening and Sunday
morning without a muizle or .-i club.
Entered as Secondclnsi Mrtter At the
Pottofflce, Ogden. Utah, Established tS?0
Member of the Audit f3ur'.iu cf Circula
tion and The Associated Prett
SUBSCniPTION IN ADVANCE
Delivered by Carrier Dally and Sun
day, 1 year . sio.ao
By Mall Dally and Sunday 1 year 7.60
VEMBtP OF THF ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Aiioclated Pret I exclusively en
titled to the ue for republication of any
mwi credited to It not otherwise credited
in this paper and alto trie local news pub
lished herein.
STANDAUl'-i; AV l III H
. numbf:rs
Business nrf circulation Pent. 65
Aj6" crtlRlnR Dept :s
Editorial nnrl sn Dept &70
WHERE MISERY
IS UNLIMITED.
Famine in its 1no.1t appalling form
is holding the largest piuunces of
China in its grip anrl yesterday Trcsi
dent Wilson appealed to the American
people to help save ihc afflicted
One of the correspondents fi miliar
with the distress plates the number oC
H possible deaths al 20,0( and re-
ports 50,000.000 people Involved in the
horrors of starvation.
Crops have failed and there is not li
ing to eat in districts where there are
nearly as many men, women and chil
dren as inhabit the United States. The
calamity is almost wlthot a parallel.
Describing conditions a missionary
H in i I'n:;. 11 BSys:
"I found the roads literally lined with
H corpses. Diseases arc coming in to
complete the work of the famine, and
cholera especially is epidemic in large
numbers of communities I found nne
village where twent three persons
had died the day before from it Lmp
ty stomachs leave the people easy vic
H times of the disease."
Our forest service has been telling
H the people of the west that the trees
H in the mountains are essential to crop
H production as they prevent the earh
run off of the winter precipitation.
This lesson Is being driven home with
fl tremendous force in those provinces of
1 hina where drouth prevails Back
in the mountain ranges where
the rivers rise, the timber has been
cut off and the soil eroded until there
is nothing to retain the moisture wh-n
the snows of winter begin to melt So
China uffers two extremes. One of
1 flood and the other of drouth.
A cablegram from R I). Henkle, who
LHHIH is in Teking gives this distressing
I summary.
"A month ago, and even three weeks
ago it was estimated thai between 30,
000,000 and 40,000.000 persons would
be affected, and that probably 10,000,
000 would die. Report f surveys
which have Just reached into Isolated
districts and a new census show thai
at least 50,000.000 are directly in
volved, and that at least 20t0i)n,tifi(i per
sons will die this winter unless help of
unprecedented quantities reaches the
stricken area. The people are dying bv
the thousands and we are Just in the
beginning of the winter Matters will
grow worse as the winter progresses.
Girls irom 14 to 20 have been selling
for $2 each for shipment to south Chi
na. In this winter," explained Mr. Hen
kle, "the Chinese peasants wear heav
11 padded clothes to protect them
from the told. They sold these clothes
some time ago. and now they have BO
picparalion for the elements Deaths;
H by neezing are distressingly common
The people are living in hole dug into1
the ground and under little brush shel '
H tera about the size of rm 'pup' .
There is a big outstanding interro
Ration Is there no way of reach in?
H 1 he Chinese who ;ire paying $2 eat h
H for girls? Having money to give for
H blood, those Chinese of wealth should
he within the grasp of the government
I A national disaster of the proportions
H of the calamity now upon the heart of
H asta should call for heron measure!
H one of which should be the confiscate
H lng of the dollars of every Chinaman
who taking advantage of the mlsfor
H tunes of his country, becomes a slave
owner and a maker of concubines.
H China as a whole should be made
H to bear this burden of relief. The fu
H lure should be mortgaged. ;nd this
H could be made possible by the powers
B agreeing to an increased bonded deb
hated on customs dues.
bjbbbbbjj 00
J MORE TALK OF
WAR WITH JAPAN
H While Julius Knhn. head of the mill-
H iary committee of the house, tried to ,
H soften hi? words of warning to lapan
H in his address in congress on Thurs
day, the Californian left an unmlstak
able impression of war Whj Repre
H scntative Kahn should have issued his
H warning to Japan unless he is fully
H convinced the mikado is Irresistibly
H moving in the direction, is not dis
closed. As a matter of bare facts, the
H utierames are to be interpreted a
nothing less than uoticc to both Jap
an and the Cnited Stales that all the
elements of an international quarrel
are present
Even the head of the peace society
of Japan is quoted as having said that
if the United 9tates restricts Japanese
I immigration by statute Instead of by j
voluntary action of Japan, the Hill
borwn men will resort to force
This would be alaimins. it the
American people were so bellicose a j
some of the statesmen. So far the Jap
attest issue has received only passing
atlontlon Irom the masses and not one
person In a hundred in this country la
concerned over the California aglta
ilon Whai a few months will bring
orth 00 one can predict with aceu
I
racy, except this, that constant irrita
(ion eventually may cause steps to be
taken which will not be retraeeable 1
and then irreparable damage will be
done
It Japan were to attack ihe I nited
States, could the Asiatics hope to ha,
j victorious? If the Japanese were able
to enlist the Chinese and make of j
hem a fighting race, all that part of
Asia north of India might give this
! country endless trouble. Bui Japan
lis not sufficiently resourceful to keep
lup for any great length of time a con
fllct such as the ljited States would
wage. At the beginning of the strug
I gle, the Japanese might gain posses
sion of the Philippines and even Ha
waii, hut later the forces of the Ris
ing Sun would be swept off the ocean
and then the big ports of Japan would
1 be blockaded. Finally, to avoid bank
jrupfcy and industrial wreckage, JapaT
I would be forced to make terms of
peace.
It would be suicidal on the part of
the Japanese to challenge the United
States, notwithstanding the Japanese,
as soldiers and sailors, have the cour
age, the physical endurance and the
1 intelligence to carry on as mighty
I conflic t as any nation of their size and
j material w ealth.
I 00
i DISEASES ARE
BEING MASTERED.
Giving of medicine in the old man
ner of thirty years ago is today known
as doping and has ceased to be prac
ticed. Instead, the medical profession
is resorting more to serums and ant!
toxins and surgery Is performing won
ders. Gall bladders are being removed
stomachs repaired, the appendix elim
Inaled, the innei organs scraped But
the big progress Is In the serums and
in preventive measures.
Reviewing the achievements in ser
ums, an eastern writer tells of the gov-
crnmeni work In immunizing human
Ity He says
"Some lime ago a way was found to
i ascertain whether or not an Individual
lean take diphtheria, and a mean Was
developed, similar to vaccination
i against smallpox, to protect those who
are liable to It. The New York public
schools are planning to see that every
child belonging to the school system
lis immune from diphtheria. A few,
j drops of the prepared diphtheria toxin
! are injected into the arm of the sub
ject. If a red spot appears in two or
three days the person is not immun
from the disease. If such a spot UOSJ j
not appear, he Is immune Those who j
arc liable to diphtheria are then safe
I guarded by Injections of a mixture of
! diphtheria toxin, or poison, and anti
I toxin This vaccine does not pass out
!of the system in a few month's, as the I
lantlxtOXin given in diphtheria case
iuoos Its protect is e influence seems
'to be permanent, or at least to lasl B
number of years."
The government is not alone in th.s
'great undertaking An Ogden doctor,
who has returned after a close contact
with the activities of the Rockefeller
'institute, says remarkable results an?
! being obtained b the cxp- rts who are
studying disease present ion and are
(laboring on new serums Human af
flictions, never before held In control,
are being mastered and the practice of
medicine is undergoing great changes.
00
DEBATE PROCEEDS
ON IMMIGRATION.
With deep interest, the entire coun- (
try is watching the contest on in con
gress over immigration In the debate
In the lower house on Thursday, the
head of the immigration committee,
said cause for alarm exists when 16.
000 foreigners pass through one port
alone within a week. Hundreds of
thousands of people in the old covin
Itries are seeking to cross the ocean
and re coming as fast as ships will
biin them With America In need oi
iwrf million homes, the question is
asked :
How are we to house the coming
hordes?
With one million men and women
jout of work, where is employment to
be found for the millions who seek ad
j miss ion"
It would be a crime against our own
people, in this period of deflation arid
1 unemployment, to allow strangers to
linsade this country at the rate they
jare now pouring through the custom
houses. On one uv.y over duvu ismuvu.
This would total 1,800,000 in a year j
Our senators and representatives!
should prevent the making of this
county a dumping ground.
no
LOGAN REAL ESTATE
MEN BAND TOGETHER
LOGAN, Dec 11. Forming a pro-;
Wtivc association for realty men. the
ICache County Ileal Estate board WaSj
organized yesterday at a meeting al-
! tended b all real estate men in thOj
county.
The board will establish a uniform I
'method of conduct ini: business and;
Will eliminate irregularities of the
business.
Joseph K Cardon wan elected presi
dent of the board and J. Z. Stewart
whs elected vice president Alfred G.
Plcot was named secretary and treas
urer. 00
CENTRALIZE CHARITY .
WORK AT P0CATELL0
ruCATKULo, Ida.. DC. 11. 'All
charity work In Pocatello will bere
' after be taken care of by Ihc office
of the Red IT0M3 with Ihfl cO-u-ral loll
of the community council which la
compounded of representatn e of so
cial charlt yand civic organizations. The
merchants welcome the centralization
of the charily work anil In the future
when aid I naked the case will be
luliK-d iei to ihe lle,i i "ross for prop
el investigation and treatment.
OUTBURSTS OF EVERET TRUE
-zee4 uhat u s it, pce-e? ui-
UHAT WAS IT! MCM WAT UrAS
I WIH TO TCUL YOU "THAT ou ? '
THC C? Tlt i-voR t EEE
BY 'PUTTiMQ. StG-tsJS rvi YovjR 3Tof5S' r -Ujh4DOiAj
LvlTH. ABOUT evcSRY OTRCTl l.
Rex Beach's Latest Picture to,
Show at the Ocjden
Theatre
ComliiK to the Ogden Theatre to-1
morrow, Hex Beach's crashing drama
Of the Great North. 'The North Wind's,
.Malice, 1 with an all-Star CUt,
It Is an inspiring story of Alaska
during the kuM ruah. produced under
the personal supervision oi Re Beach,
and played by a cast of well known'
p ii. hi, h is in !udlnc Trm San'elil.
Vem U ord in, Joe King and William,
H. Strauss.
A picture lliiit will transport you to,
la new world, a world lit up ly ihe
; glinting radiance or true romance. It!
lis one f the best stories Hex Beach;
has contributed t the screen.
uu I
Gay Farce to Be Seen ai
Orpheum Theatre on
Sunday Night
ine of the gayest theatrical events
of the season is promised in the forth
coming production of "L'p In MahelB
I Koom." the sensational New York
' r-.- Ju U II OOdS Will
present at the Qrphcum theatre Sun
dav night. tcc 12
It is a farce in three acts by N llson
Colllson and Ottb EUtrbach, and is de
scribed as a frivolous farce of feminine
foibles The nlot In this instance re
volves around nothing lesa significant
and Important than a pink chemise on
which is inscribed the phrase "Mabel
from Garry' In a moment of senti
mental exaltutlon, Garry ga'v Mabel
the chemise, and foolish)) Inscribed
It. Now his sin has come back to
plague him. He has Just married ..
sweet innocent, but Jealous girl, and
1 1 spending his honeymoon at the
country home of a friend Among the
i guests is the beautiful Mabel Of th
chemise, and the naughty present is
i with her There are other ladles in
the house who once had R sentimen
tal regard for Garry, and w ho ihink 11
I their duty to instill as much annoy
jahes as thev can Into the first da B
of his married life. The chemise Is Q
terrible weapon, and It seems llkel?
thai Mabel and her friends will use
It. It therefore, becomes essential to
Garry's haoniness that he recover the
troublesome garment and this he
1 sets about to do. A series of unusual
land extraordinarily amusing com
plications ensue, which have k pt audi
ences laughing throughout the coun
Ur. The production Is nn elaborate
'one, and not one of its least features
j Is its revelation? of beautiful gowns
I and lingerie. Beats now selling.
Homely Women Make best
Cooks: See This Alham
bra Film
Man a matrimonial barque has run
early i" its oyage. on the rocks of
domestic infelicity, because husbands,
with Judgments warped by infatuation
imagine that beauty in their wives
should be a sign of high efficiency.!
The fact remains as most husbands1
can testify that the homllest women
make ihe het ooks.
Thero are. however. seeral gentle
men. David Work Griffith among
them, who will testify, that in an
emergenc. even a r.cautlful clrl may
touin out to be n surprisingly good
cook Ml.-: t'arol jf mpster. who plays
a leading role in Mr. tjrifflth's latest
Vnttcd Artists' picture The Lo e
Flower?' which will be the feature al
the AlhaiSjbra theatre tomorrow is a
atnklng case in point.
Kor the final scenes of this ' Big
Four" production, whose locale is the
South Seas. Mr Griffith took his en
I lire company from Vt. Iauderdale.
Florida, acrotut the Gulf stream to iho
j islands of N. w Providence In the H.i -hamas.
Deceived by the apparent pla
. Id Ity of tropic water.-., not lfifftcicnl
can was exercised In selecting ihc
vessel for the ahort voyage. A gaso
line driven yacht was hired, a beau
I tlful boat lor Inland waters, but quite
! Incompetent to breast the heavy waves
J kicked up by the northeast gale Into
which they ran.
The story of that tempestuous voy
age has already lieen told. Suffice 'o
I av here that aftST b "ig about help
I tesaly for two days i the open sea.
I land was MiKhted and the boat was aide
lo run Into little core on the lee
I
side of what turned out to be Whale)
Key, one of the four or fie hundreo
Keys that make the group known as j
the Berry Islands.
Like all the coral keys in the vicin
ity of the Bahamas, W hale Ke proved j
to be covered with rank vegetation
its Jungle running clear down to the
water's edge where the surf beats
incessantly on the rocks.
Mr. Griffith find his party landed
half drowned and nearly exhausted,
and made their way to a tin) bit of
beach. The men scattered, search
ing for fresh water, and SU n ded In
finding a brackish pool that served
But there was no food!
The Key proved to be Inhabited bj
one lone family of natives, descend
ants of those Central African tribe
left on these Islands in the old davs
when the slaving ships took refuge
there from the buccaneers. In a pal
metto covered hm, half hidden In the
morass, these negroes lived, but alas
they had little to eit They them
selves lived on the fleah of ihe conch,
on fish and sueh wild green thing
as the Key afforded
But they did hne a small Back of
flour. Lord alone knows how old And
they produced a peculiar sort of i ah
iiage and a long barracuda, freshly
caught.
Mere was food of sorts; but who was
to prepare n '
it was muss uaroi uempster, who,
because of her youth, all had been
trying to shield from hardship volun
teered. Like a, second Admirable
Creighton. making the best of .tn that
came to hand, Miss Dempster pro-1
I cured a long flat stone which she set
to heating over an Improvised fire.
I In a crude clay essel borrowed from
the natives, ihe young acties mixed
hei dough and then, moulding thel
biscuits with her hands, she t.akeu
I them on the stove.
Into the clay vessel she cut up the
I cabbage and added thereto the flesh
of the barracuda. She got native pep-
pers from the negroes and compound
i ed a chowder that with the biscuits, a
j trifle heavy, but hot and nourishing.
; made S meal which put heart Into the'
i entire party, even If most of them did
I have to eai with their fingei-s.
And that Miss Dempster's was not
i.i mere accidental success is shown
l the fact that that chow .let and
! those biscuits heated over and over
j again had to serve for no less than
J four meals before the storm abated
j and the party could get away. Li may
hav been monotonous cooking but It
was good, and ihc praise thai dial
Dempster received from the grateful
, voyagers was so genuine that she is a
1 bit doubtful whether it does noi pay
; as well to be a successful cook a- a
. popular star.
Seats on Sale Today for
'"Breakfast in Bed,"
Coming Wednesday
The announcement is made that the
greatest laughing attraction of the
year will move Into the Orpheum Wed
nesday, Dec IS, for a One night's en
gagement. Yes. you've guessed It Florence
i Moore the funniest girl in the world
Sho will be seen In a new farce.
I "Breakfast in Bed." There Is nothing
I In life more certain than that you
I will laugh and feel merry when you
I meet Florence Moore She Is the ulti
mate of ood nature and she make It
j infectious. For an entire season Miss
I Moore had New York at her feet
i laughing itself Into aching Hides and
j putting a severe strain on important
.buttons. In her new farce. Miss Moore
Is more cheerful than cer WllSthSI
(you feel like It. or not. you'll laugh
i yourself into tears when you see her
in "Breakfast In Bed." MiSS Moore Is
appearing under the direction of A. H.
Woods. Scats on nale todav .
GCT THIS OFT IT lis WORTS
MONB1
I t'ut out this alip, enclose with Be
.n.l mall It to Foley X- Co. JSO Hhef
j field Ave., Chicago. III., writing your
name and address clearly. You will
' receive In return a trial package con
I talning Foley's Honey and Tar Com-
pound for coughs, colds and croup.
Fole Kldti'-v Fills for pains In sides
land back; rheumatism. headache.
kidney and bladder aliments: and
, Foley Cathartic Tablets, a wholesome
and thorouh'v cleaminfr cathartic for
'constipation, biliousness, headaebi s.
nd lurgish bowels Sold eerywhere.
Advertisement.
STATE AND IDAHO NEWS II
Latest Items of Interest From Utah and Gem StAt
STATE BUDGET
IS ESTIMATED
Legislature Will Have Fund of
$4,000,000 to Meet
Expenses
8a1T LAKE, Dec. lit The Ftah
legislature of 192 1 will have a fund
.,f $4. "J 7 1 nun Willi which to provide
f'r n expenses of the state of rjtah
for the next two years, according to
Mic r-t.,,,,.,tr- made bv T. J. Mldglcy
chief deputy auditor for the governor
The estimate was completed yester
day l ndor the Ftah budget law. it be
comes the duty of the governor to
prepare o budget for the next legis
lature, which budge! must be sub
mitted In the early days of the ses
sion. This budget includes the estl
fhated eost of maintaining the stale
government for the following two
ears.
State officials, departments and In
stitutions have been nsked to submit
their estimate of the needs of their
departments for the net two years.
Practically all these estimates are In.
C Lamar KslSOn, secretary to Crov-ernor-eb
ct Mabcy. has been busy with
them for Ihc last few days getting
Into shape for submission to Mr. Ma
bcy on hl return from the east Just
what bills the state must pay during
the next two years, what should br
paid, and what additional amounts
present state officials think ought to
be paid.
The slate auditor. Joseph Rlrle,
finds it among the duties of his Office
to submit an estimate as to Just what
funds there probably will be to pay
these bills and expenses. It will be
Oovernor-elect MabeyS t .sk to fit the
estimated needs to the estimated reve
nue of the state for the next two years.
The estimate must be made under
existing law.. Should t ho legislature
change the revenue laws, it will have
to fit the estimated expenses to the
new estimated revenue, and vice versa
The auditor's office In the present
case, also, has not made any estimate
of Increase in the assessed valuation
of th.- s.ui. . The estimates aie made
on the assumption that an equal
amount of taxes will be secured fur
the years 1821 and as was as
sessed in lUJit. This was at the rate
of 2.4 mills on the assessed valuation
of, In round numbers 1717,000,000:
II has been the experience of the state
for many years that the assessed val
uation ha.s grow n annually. This year
the Increase was. 125,000,000 over last
ji' which was Itself an advanct bl
about $50,000,000 over the year be
fore However, If the assessed valu
ation limit of the state for the next
two ears li.. :ilreai! hern reached,
a general fund rale of - I mills would
still bring the revenue estimated by
the auditor's office.
BUILDING TRUST
CHIEFS INDICTESi
Untermeyer Charges Great In
dustries Have Tried to
Block Inquiry
XKW JfOKK, 1"m- H. -New York's
I "anti-building trust" machine went
into high speed Krldnv. when more
than thirty Indictments, bringing the
total alioe sixty, and the disbanding
t,f i u n lontractors' associations were
announced as direct results of grand I
jury and joint legislative committee
investigations.
Another sensational development in - j
eluded charges by Senator Untermey
er, committee counsel, that "great fl-,
nanclal and Industrial powers' of the
country, "through hbed propagandists
and publicity irhU.." have throe."!
themselves Into tiie tight to block in
vestigation of the alleged building
trust council b which competition
was virtually annihilated and union
labor put on and taken off Jobs al
most at will.
Of Friday's indictments, twenty-mm-
named members of the Cut Stone'
Contractors' association and charged
them with violating the Donnelly :-n-tj-trust
laws of the state. Kach de
fendant was arraigned and held In
5,000 ball after pleading not guilty.
With th- announcement that the
association had disbanded and agrcco '
lo aid in the prosecution of New :
York's building trust."' the lei--latlve
committee council acceded to!
I Ihe indicted men's request for a wecK '
I of time in which t change then 1
pleas or make necessary motions.
Karller In the day. Mr. I'niermeyer
read into the committee record i
letter announcing Ihe dl'.'anding of j
i the Masons' Supply Bureau of I
I It rook l n.
no
TAX LIMIT ENDS; BEE3
MEN HAVE NO MONEY
LOGAN. Dec. 11 With noon today
I given as the deadline for the payment
of delinquent taxes In Cache county,
'and with no prospects of receiving
Jpavment for sugar beets until Mon
day, County Treasurer George E.
lHanccy Is In a quandary.
I Scores of farmers throughout the
county are awaiting the payment of
It he beet money by the malganiatcd
.-..car company before they can pay
! their taxes. The time for the payment
of taxes was recently extended until
noon today. It is expected that steps
will be taken to grant the farmers fur
ither time for the payment of their
jtaxes. so that they can make the pa -ment
from the money which will he
paid them next week.
on
P0CATELL0 RED CROSS
TO HAVE SOCIAL WORKER
POCATELI.O. Idaho. Dec 11 Ban
nock and Caribou counties. In the Ban
nock chapter of the Red Cross, will
have an expert social welfare worker
Bnroedlately, according to decision
reached by the executiv.- ..ommlttec
I of the Red Croas yesterday
Dr. Frank M. SpraSTUS. chapter
chairman, has authorized Mru. C- L.
Lewis, chapter aecretary. to present
the needs of the chapter at the norih-
-.-!. th n. adquart-: o a' .. ii' . for u
rocommendHtlon of a trained worker.
It wa decided that mere are fun da
sufficient for the employing of a
trained worker, but an effort will be
made laier to secure a 'ravelins nure.
It Is expected that the count snd IU
ffn !als will assist In the procuring
,,f i he nn rat
SHEEP HELD UP
AT UTAH LINE
Right of State to Require Dip
ping Will Be Tested In
Court
SALT LAKE. Dec. 11. -More than
21.000 head of Colorado sheep are un
der quarantine near the I tah-Colondo
border, according to Dr. n. w. Hog
gan. state livestock Inspector who re
turned Ncsterday from WestWater,
Utah. In-. Hoggan was sent to in
vestigate the measures being taken to
enforce the state quarantine order
tCHlnst sheep comlnc Into Utah for
; winter range from the reabies infested
I district of Colorado. '
I i I UNDER UUll ST.
The livestock Inspector reported that
when he left, five men had been
placed under arrest and taken to Mo
ab bv Sheriff YV. .1 Bliss, and the
assistance of attorney general's office
Is sought In conducting the prosecu
tion. In the meantime a temporary rc
e'.raiiung order has been Issued by
Judg.' Christened! of the Seventh Ju
dicial district, sitting at Price, pro
hibiting state officers from dipping
the sheep and from using the dipping
at at W est water, the only one In that
part of the Htate, and one which is
owned in part by some of the sheep
ni. mi - li..-. employe-; at e pudei .irre-'
The right of the state to require
dipping of sheep, before they enter
the State from an infected area, will
!.. argued before Judge Chrs'enen
Friday next P. D. TToutz Is repre
senting the sheep men o far.
The order of Judge ChrlBtsnsen per
mits reasonable quarantine of the
sheep.
Among the men taken to Moab are
Darwin Burford. one of the OWncrs;
Tom Palley, foreman for Pitspfctrick
Brothers, and a foreman for the Nlcol
las outfit.
PATROL BORDER
Five deputy sheriffs, armed, are
'petroling the border and are maintain
i lng the quarantine over the detained
I f looks. Ll Herbert, Inspector for the
rtah livestock board, is in charge
there In the absence Of lr. Hoggan.
I for the board, while Sheriff Bllas has
taken personal charge of the main
' tsnancs of the peace.
The investigation of Dr. Hoggan re
1 Veals thai the sheep men from Colo
rado claimed they had 8 health cer
i if i. ate for their flocks, permitting
them 10 come into Utah. This was
said t.i have been Issued by In A .1
Drew, a veterinarian of Grand Juno
1 Hon. and It was claimed that In. Drew
i was acting as a deputy for the Colo
rado livestock board and for the L'nit
, ed States liureau of animal industry.
A telegram from 1". Drew received at
tin office Of the bond denies that he
l issued a certificate for the sheep to
cross the border, He did is.ue a cer
I t If lc.it e to permit the shep to be sold
j In Colorado. This Information Is con
I firmed bj 8 telegram from Charles
, Lamb, slate veterinarian of Colorado.
on
Reclamation Men in
j Session at Salt Lake
SALT LAKE, Dec. 11. With the
'opening jrfestcrdaj afternoon of a two
di v confeieiue of the exccutlv. com
mittee members of the Western States
Reclamation association. encOuragi -me,nt
ioi the reclamation and Irriga
tion Hopes oi people of the west
jw-HH brought to Salt Lake, nans to
begin the sessions in the morning wen:
awry when the train carrying a ma
jority of the committee members
it,.. . tftl I, I II II lllllll- Lm
i
Attending the gathering are the fol
lowing members of the committee
R. E. Shepherd, Idaho; Sims Ely,
Arizona, .lames T Whitehead. Nebras
ka; Percy A. Cuppev, regon; Francis
c Tracy, Ne. Mexico: E. F. Blaine.
Washington. J. K. I'M w a ids Montana,
w . Beard, California; William Spry,
I tah and Governor l W Lav'ls of
Idaho and his secretary, Frank
Brown who ate chairman and secre
tary, respectively, of the committee.
In a.ldr. ...ii to '.he committe- members.
W W. Armstrong of Salt Lake, treas
urer of the committee, Jerome G.
Ixicke of Livingston, Mont.. 1 . T. Mur
phy of Dubois. Idaho. Joel L. Priest
of Boise, IJ. Hetherton of Portland, A
J. Smith. Baker. ire : Jamea A. Ford
of Spokan.-. N' W. Durham of Spo
kane, Charles R Murray of Tacoma,
W. L Boise of Portland and Charles
E. Arne'y of 8pokane, prominent in
i e.-l.. ma t ton work, are In attendanee
Mr. Spry, who has been the Washing
ton representative of the committee
Is acting for W. R. Wallace, commit
tee member, who Is out of the city.
The Nevada, Wyoming and Texas mem
bers of the committee were unable to
be present. Mrs. Boise is represent -Ins
Colorado by proxy.
Necessarily, a considerable part of
the plans of the committee for passage
of a reclamation measure that will be
of benefit to the west are not permit
ted publication, for there Is an opposl-i
lion to western reclamation projects In
Bumt pi, iiuus vi in,- i.ouoii tinu inei
committee prefers to not permit all its!
plans to become public.
Governor Davis, In calling the meet
ing to order reviewed briefly the)
! work of the association In the year of;
it existence, and called upon Frank I
W, Brown, secretnrv. to tell the results
'of his recent trip to Washington. Go - j
jcinor Davis expressed himself aa being
jmuch encouraged with the outlook for
the enactment of some sort of a rec-1
llamation measure and said he felt the'
Smith-Fletcher bin had the bctier
ichance of any of the proposed reclam-j
atlon measures. The fact that Senator!
Harding had repeatedly declared him
self In favor of reclamation of west-!
lent lands, he said, made the outlook
particularly favorable.
oo
GARAGE DESTROYED BY
FIRE AT COALVILLE
COALVILLK. Dec. 1 1 The Summit
Motor company's garage here waa de- '
strove. 1 by fire at an early hour yea-
, tcrday evening, causing an estimated.
(loss of 57000. The garage was a one-'
8lor frame structure. Four new- auto-!
mobiles were burned. The fire broks '
out on the roof at 6 o'clock and the
flumes spread so rapidly that they
could not be curbed by the volunteer
fire department.
oo .
"Three Twins" musical
extravaganza bathing girls.
Yama Yama girls, summer
girls, laughing uirls. crying
, girls and tennis girls. j
MURDERER TELLS
OF CRIME BEFORE M
IT BECAME KNOWN
BOISE. Idaho, Dec. 11. Before
It was g. nerally known that hi
letlm had met with foul play.
George YV. Howard Wednesday Slia
confessed to the murder of George fH
W Sweeney whom he says he
lulled on the afternoon of Septem
her 15 while they were riding In
An automobile near Vale, Ore . ae- H
ording to the Ptory of Lee No. la
Iinty, ''re., M
Wrh.0 - ItOPPj lg In Boiqe T'oe. H
Are now dragging the bottom of VH
the Owyhee river. wher It Is al- 1
leged that Howard confessed he
threw the body. H
Desire for possession of the car pvH
was the motive of the crime, In
the opinion of the sheriff. PH
The arrest was made at Cabar- fH
ton. Idaho. Tuesday, und Howard PH
placed in the jail t Vale on ftBH
Wednesday. HIS confession was ptpH
made before the sheriff, the coun- JsH
ty attorney and the court report- pHfl
er, according to Sheriff Noe. PH
oo al
DEMOCRATS EOT I
LIS3U0R,GHARGE I
Fifty-one Barrels Disappeared
During Convention. Trial
Reveals m
SAN FRANCISCO. Dec. 11. Fifty- H
lone barrels of liquor, which defense PPPPJ
attorneys said afterward were those H
i alleged to have been withdrawn from H
bond for Demo rattc national eonven
tion entertainment purposes, figured
il ions ask d I rids Ini tht tria
oi Harry Brolaekt, Douglas Newton
i t..i .iuii- Oamage, on a liquor con- JB
"Isn't Ii a fact that ten barrels of Lsfl
gin and forty-one barrels of whlske MH
were withdrawn from a government.
warehouse without records being kept PL
thi prohibition enforcement an- I
thorltles?" B. C. Yellowiey, prohibt- H
tion enforcement director for Call
tornia was asked by Ihe defense. Yel-
lOWle) replied that as he had been in H
office only couple of months, he had H
not yet become familiar with all the Bifl
records, and ould not answer the pl
en b rough I B
Into ourl to be Identified by William lH
A. Kelly, collector of internal revenue H
at Iteno, 'e .. those w hich had
been found on the front lawn of Fred
11. Anderson, a government witness JH
who testified yesterday that he took
two barrels of whiskey furnished him
by Brolaakl to Reno in at) automobile. H
The court recessed until Monday.
defense srltnesses from Reno
jiestified igalnst Anderson's H
withdrawal pel nuts signed H
Jules Qnmage," and "Fred H. Ander- H
Qeorgc II Brooks, attorney." H
iwere in the same handwriting, E. O. H
Helnrlchl handwriting expert testi- LH
Xhe testimony was offered by the H
,go eminent In support of the statement S
'of Anderson yesterday that he had HH
i given Oamage s power of attorney to HH
: he name of "Brooks " VH
is from liono. Nov. H
A. C. ACTORS GREETED
BY CAPACITY HOUSE
OGAN, Dei n A canaolty house
the Feriwig pla. era of the H
agricultural college when they ap- H
pea red last night in the fifth of a H
which are being pre- H
sented at the community theatre by LH
the Clio circle of the city. H
were present- H
. .1 under the direction of Miss Sara H
j Huntsman, professor of dramatic art H
the college.
presented were "Ask No
I Questions." by Granville Barker. H
some Like," Harold Brig- H
Moonshine," bv Arthur LH
DR. G0WANS TALKS TO
BRIGHAM HIGH STUDENTS
BRUUIAM, Dec. 11. Dr. E. G. ilB
idowai.s delivered an address before a 1
body men and boys at the high H
school assomfbl) room esterday morn-
ling. The meeting was designated a iL3
fathors' and idns' gathering ami
the boys in the high school and as ,
heir lathers as could be HH
.induced to attend were present. Dr.
I Go wans lectured on physical and mot-
al strength. H
R. R. WORKER KILLED
AT SOLDIER SUMMITT
SOLDI&R SUMMIT, Dec. 11. Sam-
uel Wing, .",0 years old, was killed H
strur k by an engine in H
the la B
P Irei and wai working when s light WrL.
engine backed Into him while on its
way to the roundhouse. The engine
ran over both of his legs. He BBBj
taken to the hospital but never recov- VgVH
ercd from the accident VVf
STEEL GUITAR FOR SALE.
E. L. Howes, teacher, banjo,
mandolin, ukulele, and guitar.
373 25th street. Phone 982.
Fx-Kaiser YVllhcim must pav Hoi- B
land taxes on an income of 1.500 - LWawawJ
000 guilders a year. VVJ
1
Hay Grain T I
Wheat, cwt $3.50
Bran, cwt $2.35
Corn, cwt $2.20
Cracked Corn, cwt . $2.35 M
Frost Free Potatoes $1.70
Onions $1.70
Beef Scraps $5.90
Why feed green mt with SO Dr
ent water per BjmL
Corn in lots at $2.00
Cash and Carry
Grout's Grain
Store
U2 Twentyfcurth St. Phon, ,m 9H
' 1

xml | txt