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fijj FRIDAY EVENING, DLCLMBLK 24. 1920. THE OGDEN S 1 AINUAKU-fc,AAMUNfc,K 7 I
" Mirm-n 1 i i m mm 1 1 P
I ifiSESIN UTAH
"Horse" Bassett Talks Shop
in Ogden on Way
m ; west
,tj$jj "There have never beeD bet'.er ptos-
iJtr&Sfl peel for horsemen during the last
' li -5b twenty-five years than there an- ri?ht
now," says Hamilton (Horse) Bassett,
VjU'tslj In Ogden today on his return to Cal-
:;. Ifornls after attending the convention
, at Chicago of the Horse association of
y -'.fvai America, which was held during the
JAmK international livestock show.
Mr. Bassett is a horse breede. and
TWB the western representative f the as-
f! soclatlon. Heontiriued .
The western states ere the states
that arc going to furnish the horwes
ifcjSTiSB for the entire eastern section. At
9 the present time there are only ten
states, the Dakotas, Nebraska. Kansas.
"fH ' 'klahoma. Iowa, Missouri, Illinois. In-
dinna and Uhlo. that arc furnishing a
surplus of horses and "mules above
Their own requirements. The south
ern states do not produce half enough
for their use and mostl? light stock,
the eastern states arc importing horses
right along. We Shipped horses from
California to Massachusetts and Maine
chunks around fourteen and fifteen
hundred pounds, chat brought the
rancher and farmer from 169 to $260
on I he ranch, last summer, we also
shipped a lot of light stuff to Texas
"Montana, Wyoming Colorado nd
(Texas are producing good range stock
that Is capable oi greater develop
ment in both quality ami Site. But the
yvestern states of Washington, ure
on, California, Nevada, Arizona. .cw
Mexico, Idaho and Utah, are mostly
breeding wash that has but a limited
ale and Is not worth the expense of
bi cdlnj. .
STATE ELL J II I I l
And there is no state In the union
thai should produce better or is more
fitted for good horses than Utah. The!
feet and legs of the horses bred in the
serni-mountalnous country Is prover-l
bial, their sure-fooicdness is iar su-i
berlor to that of any hoises raised on
the flate. Horses that are taiseU in low i
countries have spongy, shelly feet, I
weak hocks and are clumsy, in the I
l nited States the countries that are'
the least adapted for raisins of good
horses are the ones that are ccitinc !
1 i he business because they are raisins
jKrV lug. draft
HBi "I know somelhihg about Utah
KrJ horses for I rode one from New York
K y to San Franctsi
HlVI around this man's Bt&te ami every-
fll where we found the same thing, small
aKgJ horses with good solid feci and fine
HPF "f legs, but all too small for real nork.
T i The Arab horse is world noted for
BblC the texture of bone and hoof and there
B are as good hors' - produced here in
HjB that respect as thxre is in Arabia, but
- :he heavy demand .- coming roi the
Bu jigger horses. Ranchers need not ivor-
I ; k. a boul i hi 1 1 at he 1 1 ue It and
le. They 1
.nd viil be used, but for every one In
use. ihero is just that much more need
HH for good horses
DH he United States government mu-
tunics show thai the average use on the
3fBl farm of tractors is only thirty-five days
in the year, send no man can fami in!
VH ihirty-live days and make any mono '
RH v hy should Utah buyers be compelled!
to go east for their horses and mules j
!r j hen J. V. Hayes of Idaho Kails found '
SjflM 'hat the tractor was not suitable for!
jmMH his ranch because lie could not get
tfjMflSt on the ground earl) enough In the1
y Pflng to do his plowing, because
MT j ielo was much less v ith a tractor I ban
with horses, and decided to buy thirts -aftH
xiv head of mules, he had to go out (
Ml "f vhe state to get them " Thai money)
KWl should have remained in the slate.
HAVE BASK Mm iv
Hl ' Here is the United States govern-
-'IH meni appropriating $260,000 to es-
'ablish breeding stuas for remounts. !
7 furnishing the stallions frei
HfQ ne of mare owners, and thc;r is no'
tate that excella in range ras.res for!
ioHS 'his work. When It comes down to a
jfilH test of endurance. work under hard-:
ftjsW ship, campaign conditions, the range
Kfl horses have it all over the pampered
XjB horses of the central states We hare
the basic stock of we mil only improve
i,:rm - o oujiji coiiipanj
sl:."W have around Jtti.Ouu acres In sugar
B&jl beets and narj a tractor working. Phi
tractor robs the soil the horse feedt
ra&fl lt In the Nobleford Foundation com-
II 1'anv of Alberts, Canada, on the au-
Hal thority of Duncan Marshall, the min-
'f9l later of agricultuic. farniN 3U.61J acros
3$w of land and is the banner farm of Can-
;jM nada. and they have discarded fcrac-
'ffflBL ' and trucks in favor of horses.
'em hoth for farming and teaming and
" 'tvSB have found their yield increased ov eri
JE 1 0 per cent.
lp "Utah fat mers can Increase their I
-i.J. raise their own power aJid fuel
H W at cost, sell of their stock when ihej I
;v5 ,re arountl 5 and C years of age, get- j
tcUS! their jvork (intic at lees than cost
1d nd havc ,ldy lJ,4' lcft lAv-estock
li'lmn an(I aPr'clllt,t''p are the basic Industries
l hJ "f lh country, they arc the funoa-
! tt-fpi mentals from which all wealth Is ob-
!, xqw :ained and the farmer who Is neglect -
; inS the raising of horses and mules
., I is impovei Irhing his soil. losing a
! source of revenue and overlooking a
i fJW h -product of the farm which should
! ;fj DC ,he most profitable
DEHLVND hHl HOI1SKS
i jM There Is a constant demand for
, K KOOi horses and more good horses
rile American Railway Expreaia
i Jl company Is using nearly 2000 horses In
'he western division, between Salt
1.3 ke and the California coast, against
LIS trucks and arc constants buving
horses The big teaming concern! On
ijt 'he coast are depending more and
moi on hoises to do their orl. and
I J vet the number of horses In the United
A States has dropped neari- iw0 mil-
;ic",? lh thi ' ten i an losing io
Christmas Day 2:30 to
5:30 p. m.
ADULTS' CARD PARTY
9 O'clock p. m.
Admission 25c per Person
Bring Your Friends
BOSTON. Pec. 24. At a Christmas
jtree set up in postofflc square
draught horses of the business district
leathered round for plus today Krom
the tree they nibbled apples and sugar
lumps and from feed bags ate their
(fill of sugared corn on the cob, carrots
(and oats. The Massachusetts Society
for the Prevention of Cruelty to Anl
jmals. ivhich arranged th horses
Christmas tree, provided also for the
drivers, serving sandwiches, doughnuts
and coffee. ,
j ATLANTA. Gs . Dec "Atlanta's
meanest thief broke Into All Saints'
Episcopal church last night and nt-
ii'iided a big Christmas tree of all gifts,
even carrying away ribbons and decor
ations Most of his loot was boxes
I of cand" or other goodies, ready for
jthe children's Christmas celebration.
: LiS ANGELES. Cal . Dec. 24 The
Los Angeles Times announced last
I night that in accordance with Its cus
tom, it would distribute $100,000 as
additional compensation among 100
lemploves at the close of ihe year.
Other Los Angeles establishments!
'plan similar distributions to employe
to an amount ald to approximate II.-
WEST ORANGE, N. J . Let. 2 4
Recalling the davs when he. loo, was
a boy. bent upon pillaging Jam lard-'
ers and mother s pies set out . to cool. (
Recorder John IS. Lander's heart oft:i
lened toda) and he Issue.) :n ordeij
;thut brought Joy to three W est Orange
Hailed before the recorder, a trio
rtceive no Christmas presents, to tuk
no part In Tuletide celebrations and
go to bed at 6:30 o'clock each night
for a month.
Citizens intervened, protesting that
the punishment vvas too severe
The sentence vvas suspended over
Christmas, and Santa Claus was noti
fied. VIENNA. Dec. 23. The American
relief administration of the European
children's fund crowned the year's
successful activity with a Christmas
present touching In its character. The
entertainment began with songs b5
the children's choir, one of which was
especkuily composed for and dedicat
ed to iiioso- wiuiv iiuiiiaue nraiu
prompted them to send food and cloth
ing to the children in their darkest
Among those grouped around the
j Christmas tree were a number of de
j formed and under-nourlslu il children
ivhose pale faces showed ih;u much
more than Christmas goodies would be
: needed to restore them to health
I Their features visibly brightened when
Ithev saw those whom they have come
'to look upon as second parents hold
iout welcome gifts and their own par
ents whispered ""fifte. the American
Father Christmas has not forgotten
President llainisch and other metn
'bers of the government have expressed
gratitude to the relief committee.
J SAN FRANCISCO. Dec. 24. Chrisi
, mas shoppers of Sun l-'i .ncisco found
i practically all component of the
! Christmas dinner lower in price than
I last vear. according to amtounpe'ment
b) grocers. Turkeys could be pur
'hused ten cents lower than last year
and cranberries were lev cosily.
Christmas trees also could be pur-:
chased for 50 and 75c. considerably
below last year's figures, li was said.
BOSTON. Aia-s., Lec 2L A rcnuest '
that housewives save the family 1
Christmas trees vvas made today by the
.Middlesex 'p .-man's association in
connection w;i! ..i plan ,n utilize Ihe
evergreens as a winter shelter tor wild
ducks at Spy pond
LONDON. l.cc. j. The former
German Emperor's Christmas family
party has been broken up by ihe de-,
parture of his daughter and hei hus
band, the I'uke of 1-Jrunsvvlck. accord-i
Ing lo the Dail Mail's Uoorn advices
Their sudden departure was due to Ihe'
opposition of Hie Erunswkk diet to the
financial claims of the duke who ask
$260,000,000 marks in recognition of
his handing over the ducal domains to'
the state. -
CLEVELAND TEAM GOES
TO MEET EVERETT HIGH
CLEVELAND. O.. Dec. 24 Coach
Sam Wilaman and hb East Tech high j
school football squad, twenty strong. I
left here today for Everett, Wash.,
iv here thev will contest on New Year's,
day w ith the holders of the Pacific I
coast .ltle for the national high school!
All the players were teportcd In ex-1
cellent physical condition. A workout
was planned at either Pasadena or Los
According to schedule they Will ar
rive In Everett the morning of Decem
Ho.i s MOXHTS SEIZI I)
NASHVILLE. Tenth. Dec. 24 L'n-'
finished counterfeit currency to the
amount of $16,500 was taken by local)
detectives with the arrest of three!
men . The officers seized 260 counter
felt $60 bills, 250 $20 bills and plates
with which to finish off the bills
which had Just been struck off the
rT.-ssMi i. -ni
the farmer a market for 1 13,000.000,
bushels of oats. 70,000.000 busheia or
corn and 4 million tons of hay, a
market greater than the combined
shipments of these product foi ex
port during any time of the last five
years, and four of those years were
war years, with an extraordinary
beas'y export trade
"Utah can produce all the horses
she needs and have p;i-n!;. for pj
pon. if she will only wake up and
produce the right types."
COHEN SUED BY '
Ogden Merchant Refuses to
Return Alleged Stolen Goods.
I Suit to recover a total of $6692.55,
j for merchandl alleged to have been,
i stolen from J. C Penney stores at)
Provo, American Fork and hpanlsh
Fori; has been filed in the distrlcii
court by the J. C Penney company
against Ben Cohen of Ogden. In the
I three clauses of the complaint the
'plaintiff company alleges that the'
merchandise was stolen from their
stores and sold to Cohen. They allege
that they have asked Cohen to return
th- goods, but he has refused
Ths first cause of action Is filed by
th Penney store at Prove, with Q. G.
Hoag, E. C Sam. as officers of the
store Thev allege that on October 6,
11-19. the fctorc was entered and mer-l
ehandise valued at $2205. 2S stolen. j
The articles listed include ladles')
dresses, men's shirts gloves. under-;
weai and other articles It is set forth
that thn goods w ere sold to Cohen i
who refuses to return them.
In the second cause for action tne
names of Mr. Hoag. Mr. Sams and J j
L. Frimage are mentioned as officers
in the American Fork store it is a'-!
leged that goods valued at $1837.58,
were stolen from ihe store March 18.,
1910 and sold to Cohen.
From the Spanish Foil; store, it Is
alleged that merchandise valued at
$2650 was stolen and sold to Cohen
The Penney odnapslny asks judgment
for $tG92 so with interest and costs oi
suit. A. G. Horn is attorney for th
George Knight who was arrested In
California on suspicion of compllcn:
In the robberies was sentenced to the;
Utah state- prison following conviction j
ir. the case. He confessed, the records'
show, to selling considerable iuanti?les
Of the goods to the igden merchant.
It was reported at that time thai '
I Cohen returned most of the alleged
stolen articles to the sheriff's office
Business and Circulation Dept 56
Classified Ads 56
Advertising Dept 423
Editorial and News Dept .... 870
Flowers for all occasions. Morion
F!v.'ia! Co.. Phone 125. 2249 Washing
ton avenue. 85S1
Barber Simp Closed all day Sat
urday. Dec 25. Xmas 8506
So .Mcvliiig The Scandinavian or-
g&nizatloii will not hold Us usual Fr!
. day evening meeting tonight.
Let the TRAFFIC TRUCK solve
your hauling problems. S376
Ogden Typewriter House for type
writers and repairs. 2422 Hudson
avenue, Phone 236
Call phone1 331 for a demons! ration
of the Traffic Truck. 8376
New Son Born A ten pound son
was born to .Or and Mrs J. Wayne
Eidrc-dge at the Dee hospital this
morning. Mr. Eldredgc is a member
of the Standard-Examiner advertising
v'leun large tags wanted at The
Sndard-Exumlner office. 4V
Let Mitchell show vo'u the merits
o rRAFFH TR1 t K 376
Juvi Arrived Carload of Xmas
trees must be sold. See them at
Frank Moore Coa! Yard. Prices cut
in two. So 02
Do you know that the TKAFPIC
Till Civ is the In". c-( prleed lour tho j-sand-pound
capacity Truck made. Call
on the K. T. Mitchell company for
full information. tiii
Deaths and Funerals
PEEK Funeral services for Lcn
oi;a Pee); will be held Sunday at 12
o'clock at the family residence In
South Weber. Bishop Clarence Earl
will officiate. The body may be view
ed at the home Saturday and Sunda;.
Interment will be In the Ogden City
cemetery Floral tributes ma be left
at the Lindquist funeral chapel until
10 o'clock Sunday morning.
OLSEX Funeral services for Mr.
Jenslne Alsen, wife of Peter H. Olsen.
were held yesterday at 1 o'clock In the
Huntsvlllc meeting house. Bishop
Joseph Peterson officiated The ward
choir sang, "Beautiful Isle," and
"S-me Time. Somewhere," Earl Felt
sang. "Oh Mv Father." The speaker-
were Nels Lofgreen. Alma Peterson
and Bishop Peterson. Interment was
In the Cit cemetery with C. J A.
Llndqulst dedicating ihe grave
HORSPOOE- The funeral pi Mr
Barbara Horspool was conducted at
the Larkln & Son's chapel yesterday
afternoon hy Rev Wallace of Salt
).ake Rev Wallace also preached the
funeral sermon Mrs Marv Farley
and Mrs. Lorene Snyder sang "Beauti
ful Isle of Somewhere,'' Mrs. Snyder
sang, Rock of Ages." and "There Is
a Land " was sung h Mrs. Fark- In
terment was in the city cemetery.
Weber Floral furulahes the flowers.
A firm to Paria turns out no fewer !
thaxi 10OO artificial eves every week, j
John Baircl Did Not Want to
Become Burden on
Despondence as a result of sickness
and lo-ck of employment Is believed to,
have caused John Balrd. 56 years of
age, to commit suicide by hanging late
yesterday afternoon In an outbuilding'
at the home of sister. Mrs. Bllsabethj
Taylor, at Fe.rr West.
Balrd s body was found hanging
from a wire clothesline at 8 o'clock,
last night h- his brother, Joseph;
Balrd. who lives across the road from
the Taylor home. Not seeing any light
in the house the brother investigated
and found the body hanging In the!
barn. Before talcing hla life Mr. Balrd
had removed his hat and coat and all
valuables from his pockets and depos-:
iled them upon the kitchen table in
the housr (
vir Balrd had been ill for months j
and it is believed he thought himself1
a burden to his sister lie had failed
to obtain employment recently.
Members of the family were In Og
den shopping during vesterday after-,
noon when Mr Balrd took his life.
Mr. Balrd was born lo Five Points. I
Feb. 14, 1864. and was son of Robert
und Jane Hadlej Balrd 11. ha lived"
in Ogden und suburb town." in Weber
county practically the whole of his,
llt- Mr ;, iii.l wn.i unm. inicd He is
survived by the following sinters. Mrs.'
Carrie laymun oC Slaterville, Mrs. j
Mark .Merrill of Preston, Mrs 1 1. mini
Layman of igdcn, Mrs. Elizabeth Tay
lor of Farr West, and Mis M.ittle All
rod of ogden The body wu taken
In charge by Llndnulst's and funeral
arrangements will be made later.
Walter N. Farr Presented With
Gold Desk Watch at
Deputies' Xmas Party
H h n Walter V Farr. county clerk,
returned lo his ofliie aboul 6 o'clock
yesterdav afternoon lie vvas met by the
nine olftce deputies.
'Come in and lake a peer at this
room," the) chorused
Mr. Farr went into lm private office
and his startled eyes werr- mot with a
picture of a lighted Christmas tree and
a table groaning frith good things to
leal. The festive board was ndorne.l
v illi large red Christinas candles.
"It vvns some little Christmas sur
1 prise. " Mr Farr said today, "and we
all had the time of our lives."
L. A. VanDyke, chief deputy under
Mr. Farr acted as toa.stmaster He
called upon each of the other deputies
and Mr. Farr for short speeches
He then presented to Mr Farr one
behalf of the office deputies B gold
watch in an eugTaved silver deslt
On the cover was the uaine of Mr.
Farr and on ibe watch was the in
scription. "Christmas, 1926, from Of
There vvas a present lur all of the
deputies from Mr Fair. aDd these
were distributed by Mr Van Dyke.
"I never had such a good time in my
life," said the retiring county clerk
"it was our last Christmas together
as members of the retiring administra
tion and I want to remark on the ex
cellent Christmas spirit displayed by
the deputies The voung women cer
tainly did themselves proud In prepar
ing the dinner. I am very proud of
the desk clock I am proud of everv
thing It was fine "
Attending the aflair were: Mr. Fair.
L. A VanDyke, W. J. Young. W D.
Clegg. Mabel Wysoug, Agnes Smith.
Alma PetersoD. Rose Camp, Simon
S L S. Girls to Give
Play at The Gables
Ogden Rotarlans. their wives and
friends will be guests Sunday eve
ning at an interesting event given at
The Gables, the girls' home at the
Ctah Industrial school, when the girls
j at the home will present a play This
play was given some das ago at the
school and caused very favorable
(omment among those who witnessed
the performance. At the suggestion of
J W Abbott, of the board of trus
tees. Superintendent E. S. Hinckley
asked the girls to produce the play
again and the Rotary club members
have been Invited as guests of the eve
ning. The girls will also give an ex
hibit of needlework. Although much
public attention is centered at various
times on the work done by the boys
at the state school, It Is seldom that
the efforts of the rIHs are recognized
For this reason. President Oeorge 9.
Glen of the Rotary club has asked that
all members atlend the event, which
will begin at 7 o'clock.
MEANING OF GYMNASIUM.
If pupils entered a gymnasium In
their birth attire the instructor would
receive a shock. All the same, the
word ' mnauium" li derived from .1
Greek word meaning naked, for the
old Grecian athletes used to strip be
fore eierrlse. I
Incidents in Flight From Arcl
more Revealed in
ARDMORE. Dec. 24. James H.
Mathers of counsel for Mrs. CIara
Smith Tamon. Issued a signed state
ment today at the request of the cor
respondent of the Associated Prrs
who asked that he detail to the best
of his knowledge the Incidents con
nected with Mrs. Clara Smith Hamon'sJ
part of the story which will culminate 1
here when she appears for arraign
ment. The statement, witnessed by W. P.
Martin, a friend of Mathers, set out
(hat Clara Smith Hamon remained In
Ardmore until late on the Monday fol
lowing the fatal shooting of Mr Hamon-
Early that day, the statement
says, at the request of Mr. Hamon.
she was called to the bedside of the
Injured man Mr. Hamon advised her
to leave Ardmore and It was upon his,
suggestion that she consented to go,
the statement continues'
DIDN'T HIRE B M FFl .i n
'Mrs Clara Smith Hamon did noti
employ a ehauffcur to drive her frorn
Dallas, Tex., to CISCO, Tex., as was,
maintained In signed statements made
by a Chauffeur and reeently publish-1
ed," the statement declared "In com
pany with her sister, Mrs Hamon went
bv automobile from Ardmore to Du
rant. okla . and from there o Deni
son. Tex., where she took thf interur-j
ban to Pallas. Tex., proceeding to Fort
Worth. Tex. Proceeding to Port Worth.
She purchased a ticket to Kl Paso and
upon her arrival there she first learn
ed of Mr. Hamon's death.' the state
I'.l OMES FRIGHTEN! D
Be omlnc frightened at the news of
1 Mr. Hamon's death, the statement says
that she consulted her uncle, W. L
Harrison of El Paso, who went to Fort
Worth. Tex., and employed the firm of
Scott and McLean to defend his niece
should she come to trial.
This state continues:
In the meantime friends in Ard
more secured the services of Mathers
and Cookley of this city. When do
tail after detail of her life with Mr.
Hamon and the incidents leading up 10,
the shooting developed, B group of
forty prominent people of Ardmore
1 ide up a sum which they tendered
thi.-. firm, asking us to accept that
amount to defend Mrs. Hamon in the
She vvav found and brought to
'Upon Mrs Hamon's arrival in El
Paso she was met by her uncle and
taken into Mexico and placed in the
care of influential men of that coun
try, who have guarded her since thar
time All efforts of Ihe county attor
ney to learn of her whereabouts were
I futile and it vvas not until Mrs, Ha
inon sent word she would surrender
I did the county attorney learn of hor
w hereabout s "
Signed) JAMES II MATHERS,
W. P. MARTI N.
But a few hours will Intervene be
tween the arrival of Mrs. Hamon In
Ardmore and her freedom on bull, ac
cording to agreement of her counsel
..nd Russel It. Brown, county attorney,
Mr. Mather said. Sixty-five persons,
many of sonic prominence In Ardmore,
have affixed their signatures to an
application for bond for her, he said.
Mr. Brown has declared he will not
ask bond to exceed 110,000 10 16,-
SYSTEM IS 'BROKE';
DENVER. Colo.. Dec 24. Ap
plie.it loii for a receiver for the
Denver Tramway company, which
operates the streetcar lines in
Iienvr. was filed in the United
States district court here today.
The application vas filed by the
Westinghouse Electric company, a
1 creditor The tramway company
was granted its first franchise In
The petition alleges that the
- onipafty'l deficit for the IMS was
S118.S79: for the year 1919 $26.
122, and that the company has de
faulted In the payment of taxes
due city of Denver In the approxi
mate amount 'of $95,000. It also
states that money now owed on
the company's bonds amounts to
a figure close to $247,000.
Ernest Stenger, president and
general manager of the companv.
was appointed receiver by the
LOS ANGELES. Cal.. Dec. 24. '
Grand Jury Indictments of Wll
1 Ham (Babe) Borton. Harl Mag
ge:t and William Rumler. nlleg
lntt that they they conspired to
pre-arrange decision In Pacific
'oast league baseball games were
luaahed by Judge Willis in the
lvOi Angeles superior court.
Judge Willis held that the in
dictments did not allege a crimin
al acL The district attorneys
representative In court said he
I could not say whether new indict
ments would be sough) until he
conferred with hla Chief.
Henry III of France could never all
in the same room with a cat.
I Band Dance I I
m EVERYONE WILL BE THERE
BE SURE AND COME
i BERTHANA HALL I
MONDAY EVENING, DECEMBER 27
Admission $1 Per Couple , I
H Don't forget the date. Bring your best girl and dance !
tej to the jazziest music you ever stepped to.
ill CLUB j
W. HReeder. Jr., Selected (
President at Luncheon Held
at Weber Club
V. H. Bleeder, Jr. was elected
president of the gden Klwanis club at '
Jits luncheon meeting held at the'
Weber club toda.v. The other new of-:
M. Charles Woods, first vice presi-j
j dent; E. K. Hundley, second vlco presl-j
dint, W. L. Br.imwell; treasurer and
I Ur V S Paine, secretary.
Theae officers will serve until th"
. rrival of the charter from national
headquarters When permanent officers
will be named. The charter should be
! presented to the Ogden organization
'tin about one month.
I Virtually the complete ngden mem-,
hrcshlp was in attendance. The lunch
eon meeting was started off with a
lively touch by the presentation of
Christmas presents to certain mem
bers. The temporary directors are J. R
Ward, 11 J. Packer. J p. Corn,-. Alon
zo Romney, Dr A L Barber, Gcorgo
A- Goatcs, R. K. Gery, and Dr. W. D.
Axel Nylander, a member of the
:club, ployed a flute solo which was
. heartily applauded.
M. Charles Woods gave a Scandin
avian version of "Maude Mullcr"
'which was much enjoyed
O. J. Stliwell, secretary of the cham
ber of commerce, extended an Invita
tion to the Klwanis club to enjoy the
, hospitality of ilu Sperry Klour torn
pan at the Speii) Mills hero January
The invitation was accepted.
A letter from the ogden Rotary club
I congratulating the Klwanis club on Its
i organization and extending notary's
' good will was received with cheers.
I J. W. Abbott, chairman of the Utah
industrial school trustees, invited the
Klwanians to attend the presentation
! of a playlet at The Gables.
W W STORK' l n. iYv
New York's first fire chief was An
I thony Lamb, a mathematical Instru
' ment maker, who received $60 a vear
for his services. Fire engines work
ed by hand came into uso In 173)
' and were kept in the city hall.
ER1 i M i-s DEO l i
SPR.INGFIELD, Mass.. Dec. 22
nffland can put all Ireland in Jail and
j the Irish will still continue to fight
for their Independence. This in brief,
sums up th recent comment made by
President F.amonn de Valcra, of the
I Irish republic.
EMS FAILURE I
TO OUST TURKS I
Easy Punishment Meted Out f
in Treaty Defended by j
PHILADELPHIA. Dec. 24. Isiah
Bowman, president of the American JjB
leorgraphlcal society, discussing Con- IH
stantln - and the Balkan states at thA JH
third session of the Public Ledger H
forum on the peace conference, here. H
Thursday defended the settlement re- H
gardlng Turkey reached by the con- J
erence. Ho said the "operations per- t H
formed by the surgeons of Vcrsalll- s I H
upon the sick men of Europe'' were of f
greater benefit to the world at large. I
than the "outright death of the pu- bjbbH
tlent" would have been. I
Mr. Bowman, who was chief tern- l H
torlal advisor of the American peace I H
commission, declared that although ' H
the Turk was not actually expelU-1 H
from Europe, "he nevertheless, is n I II
ly no longer there so far as any pow -
cr or influence 13 concerned." tH
"When considering the cost any jH
other arrangement would have involv- ILbbbbI
ed," the speaker asked, "shall we not iH
'agree that n policy of conciliation in
rig with the Turks Waj wh-ll
Justified? Driving the Turk from Eu- H
rope would have meant the social and
political wrei k f the whole border of
ihe Mohai world, it mls;ht (
meant Ion of In K
and the r il of the vast territories in- ' LH
I habited by Mohammedans. In whos H
Uity virtually all European powers H
have an interest B
"As matters now stand, only a. sha- y IhH
. dow of the Turk is left in Constan
ii. -i-m-d fortes about the
'sultan of Turkej may not exceed fifty H
Mil!. im-m.r .j j i strategic poii ' - Aa
1 while the fortifications of the Bosph- H
or us and Dardanelles are to be demol- IhBhBB
"In short the present feeble mill- rH
tary forces of the Turk in Europe i IBhJ
, could be extinguished at a moment s BVH
nil THE FIGHT STARTED. fl
Mr S. "My dear, did you make
this p idding . . r the cook book ' ' H
Mr- S -- V, did Whv ! '
h 1 lasted one ot I
I the j
W1F1E VM) THE MOW CAR.
Piatt "How Is it you don't com
down town in our new car?"
F'oster "I taught my wife to ue
I It, and now I am riding on the street 1
Big Dance Tonight I jl
1 1 Santa Claus himself will take hundreds of presents I J
from the beautiful Christmas tree and give them to B
H the dancers.
OLIE REEVES' DANCE ORCHESTRA
FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS Now That's Food for Thought! By Blotter, H
-id te 1 IK ifc nSrsr 1. : , 1