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title: 'The Ogden standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, April 03, 1920, LAST EDITION - 4 P.M., Page 10, Image 10',
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THC OCDEK STANDARD; OGDEN, UTAH. SATURDAY, APRIL 3 1920 I
i T I w i nib ill 1 " 1 -' ' " I I T-1 II I r -I I II III I V H
IN MURDER CiSE
Jury Deliberates 24 Hours
on Charge Against Ursula
ST. LOUIS, April 3. A mistrial war,
declared in the case ot Urania Brod
erick, 16 years old, charged with first,
desreo murder for killing her step
father, J. F. Woodlock, who was shot
to death in their home here. April 11,
last, Aftor deliberating for more than
21 'hours, the foreman of the Jury re
ported that the body was "hopelessly
deadlocked." Judge Klcne. presiding,
then declared a mistrial and ordered
tlio case re-tried on May 3.
The foreman stated that the jury
had stood ten for conviction and two
for acquittal since last night.
The defendant was apparently un
moved by the result and asserted thnt
she was not worried as to the ulti
mate outcome when the case again
goo's to trial.
In October of 1916, Ursula shot and
killed her father, Thomas P. Brod
erick, but was exonerated by a coro
ner's jury when it was testified thai
she fired in defense of her mother,
who, Broderick, it was said, was beat
ing. The case went to the jury last night
after Miss Florence McLaughlin testi
fied the girl and her mother. Mrs. Lil
lian Woodlock, had offered her money
to 'say she saw Woodlock make ad
vances towards Ursula. Mrs. Wood
loqjc is charged with complicity in her
husband's death and will be tried
Mrs. Florence Taylor, who resided
with the Woodlocks, also testified that
Mrs. Woodlock had urged hor to de
clare Woodlock had attacked Ursula.
Tho girl maintained she shot Wood-
Ilock in defense of her honor, with ?.
revolver purchased to lake her own
life1 in event he overpowered her in
hist alleged repeated attempts to as
sault her. She kept the weapon con
cealed in the folds of her garments,
The state contended Ursula and her
mother plotted to murder Woodlock,
and tried to show that he was shot
ILD BIS OPENIII
On Saturday aflernon, May 1, Dis
trict 1 of tho Ogden Boy Scout organi
zaUon will hold an open air rally un
det the direction of Hugh Iloldaway.
tiistricl deputy commissioner.
The program includes formation of
a hollow square by ihe ten Iroops at
the grand stand. While in that posi
v lion, the flag will be raised and the
t scouts will give the pledge of alle
le glance They will be inspected by
L Scout Executive George A Ooates,
14 Scout Commissioner W. G. King and
kh Gcoigp W, Goddard, president of the
wxA Ogden council. Later scout -:ongs arc
: i programed, then a fire building con
I, test will be staged. Matches are
I Follov. ing. (he scouis will form a
I humnn lower for signalling purposes.
After a rest period, they will resume
I the play and enter a first "id relay
race, demonstrating the firemen's lift
and other first aidmethods. A special
ly arranged tug of war will-be carded,
preceding an antelope race. I
Concluding Ihe program, the boys
wi'i form into three letters B. S. a.
I I JJgnifying the Boy Scouts of America.
I' vybile In the formation the flag will
1 be lowered, the scout promise given
'nd taps will be blown by one of (he
ioui buglers. The affair will las!
'rom 2 until 5 o'clock.
I. ?. hi. C. A. WORKERS'
B. M. Cherrington, internal Iqji-.
student secretary of the Y. M. C.
in the intcrmountain division, uid G
M. Wrisley, student secretary of (lie
Y. M. C. A. at the Utah Agricultural
college, were visiting Ogden In the in
terests of the campaign to raise $2500
in the state of Utah for the budget of
the work at the A. C.
Mr. Cherrington is a college friend
of District Attorney S. P. Dobbs of
"Despite the many appeals for funds
throughout the stale we have met
with real success in Salt Lake City
3nd expect to raise the quota appor
ioncd to the city of Ogden," said Mr.
tVribley this afternoon.
H Bolsheviki Demoralize
I Youth of Their Country
HOME, April 2 The attitude of
bolshevism toward the church is de
scribed in a letter received from Mon
uignor DcRopp, archbishop of Mobl
lev, printed in the Opscrvalore Roma
no, Monslgnor DcRopp who only
three months ago, through intcrven
tion by the Holy See was released by
the bolsheviki, writes:
"Bolshevism, despite its ostcnta
tions atheism does not prevent Chris
tfan work in churches, but there is a
constant effort to demoralize the youth
Hl or the country. Their theory is tuat
a child does not belong to the par-
L eats, but to the state. The church
PPJ must struggle against the theory, and
against this .of filcal organization if it
PPJ hopes to survive In Russia. The
church must insists on bolshevik rec
cgnitlon of her organization and of her
rights as a legal entity, This fs diffl
cult, the cause the bolsheviks do not
admit the right of. possession, which,
HL- iccordlng to them, is vested only In
Vv the nation.
IHT fflBE RJCES
ALLEGED IF i
Farmers Say Qualifications
Far Too Severe Chicago
Board Raps Growers
CHICAGO, April 3. More than 200
.farmers, commission men and miners
rllcnded a hearing conducted by Sec
.rrtary Meredith of the department of
I agriculture on alleged unfairness of
J specifications for wheat grades, bann
ers asserted that specifications for
No. 1 wheat, in which most of the trad
ing is done at presenl, called for a
grade so perfect that ft was ditficult
tr fill orders.
Harry N. Owen, who represented
spring wheat growers in Minnesota
and North and South Dakota read a
list of modifications requested by the
stales he represented. Mr. .wen said
I farmers were becoming discouraged
because of high grain standards.
"The qualifications are far loo so
lvere," he said. Unless something is
c'i this year the farmers will plant
, only 60 per cenl of the former acre
ape." E. D. McDougal of the grain commis
jslon of ihe Chicago board of trade,
denounced Ihe request of the farmers
as unfair. "If the government grants
these requests it will resulL In favo
ritism to the spring wheat grower, and
confusion and disorder in iradlng will
follow." ho said.
A. L. Gcetzmnnn, of La Crosse, Wis.,
I president of the National Minors'
Federation, charged that the present
grading of spring wheat was low.
Maryland Wets Lose
At! Hopes of Success
ANNAPOLIS, April 3. Ending the'
hopes of Maryland wets for any legisla
tive relief at this session, the senate!
tonight b a vote of 16 to 11 killed"
the so-called Jones 3 Ms per cent beer
bill, which had the active support of
The bill to permit Sunday moving
picture s.hows in Baltimore was killed
15 to 12.
The measure authorizing Sundaj
spoils hns also been killed.
. Suffragists Start -Drive
: ta Win Out in Delaware
DOVER. Del.. April 3 Undismayed
,by the defeat of the resolution to rati
: fy the federal woman suffrage amend-1
men by the-lower house of the Dela-j
I ware legislature, suffragist leaders In-'
day started a state-wide drive in an
effort to win over members of the leg
lislaiure by changing the opinion of
Headed by Mr?. Florence Hilles,
; president of ihe Delaware Suffrage as
sociation, , a large delegation of suf
. i'!r0 workers started from here on a
lour of the state.
Memorial Table's in
: All Counties Proposed:
WASHINGTON, April ".A joini
n-feoHuion proposing an appropriation!
lor $1,000,000 for the erection of me
I morial tablets at various county seats
in memory of American soldiers killer
!i.i Ihe world war was introduced today
l by Senator llardfng. Republican, Ohio.
The tablets would bear the names of
the soldiers from, each county who lost
their lives. The resolution was referred
to the military committee.
Love Is the grass and marriage is
the lawn mower.
! . for TAXI
c for service
i! Iff. CAR ' ;
W. S. Checsman, manager of the
Chcesman Automobile Company dis
cussing proper lubrication Tor automo
biles, in part said "This Is tho season
of the year when autolsts get their
cars out of the winter hibernation and
begin looking them over and putting
them into shape for the summer lour
ing thai is, if we ever gel summer,
spark plugs cleaned, tires put Into
shape, nnd the car generally dolled up
"At this time, therefore, it behooves
tho car owner to go over tho oiling
system thoroughly. The crank case
should be drained and cleaned. The
differential and transmission cases
should be thoroughly washed with
kerosene and refilled with clean new
oil, using of course, Ihe highest qual
ity and tho grade best suited to the
particular car in question. Grease
and oil cups should not be neglected.
It Is advisable to take all the old
grease from the cups, refill and lurn it
down until the new has forced the old
grease out of the bearings. More or
less dirt, dust and other material arc
bound lo be collected in the oil and
grease if left in the garage all winter
and Ihe motor should not take any
unnecessary chances. Good clean oil
nnd grease is wihtoul a doubt ihe best
to keep any automobile in shape."
Continuing, Mr. Checsman s?aid:j
"There are very few engines lhat can ,
efficiently use the same grade of cylin
der oil in the winter as in summer. Oil ,'
becomes more vicious or sluggish Ini
extreme cold weather and does flow
so readily. For this reason," said Mr.
Checsman, "we have always advised
automobile owners to use a lighter
grade oil in cold weather. It is mere
ly a matter of common sense to re-1
fer to ihe lubricalfon problem at this1
i line, as the particular brand of oil
you use has a great deal to do with the
life and healthy running of your motor.
T,he particular brand of oil you use
should be that designated by those
who have for years studied the oil sit
uation and demonstrated through long
tests the proper and best lubrication,
and the best method of using this lu
brication. In most instances automo
bile owners use a quart or two of any
old oil while on the road or it has been
a habit with many of them lo drive
lo a service station and order two
quarts oC oil not specifying the grade
or the kind. This method of abusing
your car is far more expensive than a
little precaution in once establishing
a brand of the proper grade of oil and
tslcklng to It." Mr. Checsman was
very emphatic when asked, 'How often
r.hould tho oil in a crank case be
changed ,f he said. "In winter it is ab
solutely necessary to establish the
rule of changing the cylinder oil com
pletely about every five hundred miles.
In cold weather there Is less likeli-j
hooiKot the motor fuel reaching lh
combustion chamber in properly va
porized condition, fully mixed with the
air," Mr. Checsman declared. "There
Is apt to be more or les gasoline In
raw stalo carried along with tho rest
of the charge, and the more so be
cause Ihe use of the choker of a car
buretor tends to send undiluted gaso
line direct to the cylinders. Very like
ly Ihe cylinder walls and combustion!
chambers are of a lower temperature
than Ihef uel mixture, which results In:
the condensation of the fuel in the;
cylinder wnlis. This condensation;
eventually tends to work Its way down
into the crank case, there diluting the
lubricating oil. And again, he con
tinued, tha is 11 the more pronounced
with worn engine, where the leakage;
between the cylinuer walls is consid-j
crablo. Often the oil gauge may be
deceiving you into thinking the oil Is
all right merely because Ihe level In
dicated sufficient. As a matter or
fact," sad Mr. Checsman. "our exper
ience has taught us that the mixtuio
1 Bank Statement
l . ; J
Report made to the Bank Commissioner of the State of Utah of the condition of ;
OGDEN STATE RANK ..
Located at Ogden, in the County of Weber, Slate of Utah, at the close of busi
ness on the 23rd day of March, 1920
Loans and discounts .-. . r ; $ - ,' ?2,GG'l,a8G.17
Overdrafts unsecured ' '. " , 20,215.01
Bonds, railroad and industrial, stcoks and other ', ' .
bonds ' 193,G5u;qo
Other real estate ' '.V1 .' U.S19.00
Bunking house, furniture and fixtures , G3.7SS.69
U. S. and ether marketable bonds . ... ?. ,320,326 .-.pQ-
Due from national banks ' "2S,2o6,7G
Due from stale banks and bankers...... 6,1,502. 9G
Exchanges for clearing house. (. 12,GGi.,S2' !
Checks and cash ilpms ....... .j .. .; .. .. ...i. ... . , , 21,62l'.'fJ0
Revenue and war savings stamps-"'. . . . ; . 320. j G
Gold coin ;.' " 73.09Q.00
Silver coin .:. .. 0.-I8S.5S
Cu rrency k .'. : 12B.G9S . 00
Total cash resources ; $l,oG5,050.GS
Total :..'.i......'...!.V: "$L5is,oii.55
' ' : : . 'LiABiLiTiBi':;fc.: kltW.'-, ,
Capital stock paid' In . . . . .. . .v. . ; . . . X. 100,000.00
Surplus fund ". , ... .r ... ;200.000.00 j
Undivided prdfits,' interest,'' exchanges, etc., lei's ' ' : ' "
expenses paid -. . : 01,532.57, 1
Dividends unpaid 30.00
Due to .national banks .....:? 3i,25'l.Sl '
Duo lo Slate hanks and Uankcrsjfrjs..- , .J$H . -X 38SS9J09 :
Individual riepoaUs ' W. . . .X . .V.l-l'BjDa. 1
Demand certificates- of 'deposit,?.'.;... J:.??:... ' l2;19t)3B10
Certified checks . '"A . . . '95.33
Letters of credit 2,027. SO v :
Cashier's checks ..K.'. 'a-l.G09.S5
Savings deposits .i .. ......,.. . 3,779j59S.32
U. S. postal savings ... . .. :V.;. V. 5,'5GS.59
- ;; : ; -. 4 .
Total deposits '."... .:-..'..,.r...'.'" .1' $ 1,156,-151 .98
Total 7. ''" V ? 1,518,011.55
STATE OF UTAH, COUNTY OP WEBER,
A. P. Bigelow, being first duly sworn according to law, deposes and says
that he .is cashier of the above named bank; that the above and foregoing,
report contains -a full, true and correct statement of the condition of the said
bank at the close of business on the 23rd dav of March, 1920.
'-V-''T . . A. P. BIGELOW, Cashier.
- ' ' ; ''s '"if- iit- ,. Correct Attest
,r.y- iV -'2v i . . H. C. BIGELOW,
V ' ' V ' ": ' ' J- N- SPARGO.
:" ' E. L VAN METER,
Subscribed and sworn to before me this 1st day of April, 1920.
M. E. RAWSON. Notary Public.
(Seal) Mv commission expires lGth day of April, 1922.
STATE OF UTAH. Office of Bank Commissioner.
I.' N. T. Porter, Bank Commissioner of the State or Utah, do hereby cer
tify that tho foregoing is a full, true and correct copy of the statement of the
above named company, filed in my office this 2nd day of April, 1920.
N. T PORTER, Bank Commissioner.
I Let the Maytay Electric Washer j
j Do Your Dirty Work j
I It's Motor is H. P. and all parts are strong and durable ii '
I ' SAVE YOUR WIVES ,
Consolidated Wagosi & j
Machme Company '
! Chcesman Automobile Co. " -
'I II I lllllllllll,!!!! iu np -. iii. TTTFrTI I I I
n the crank case may bcaImo3t use
Ions as a lubricant as a result of this
Ulutlon, and while the gage may show
plenty of liquid where the oil ought
to be, the chances are it in a dirty
flush that is good for nothing, unless
you have been making a practice of
"Another thing," continued Mr.
Chcesman. "The continual changing or
different brands of oil has never been
recommended by our company and a?
a result most of our customers have
used the same oil In their cars for
years never allowing an old station
employes to suggest or put in any kind
ol oil instead of Monogram. .Mobile, or
Quaker Slab? arc tho throe most suc
cessful oils now used In nulomobllc
WASHINGTON. April 3 Population
statistics announced today by the cen
sus bureau included:
Potlsville. Pa., 21,785, an increase
ot 1519, or 7.7 per cent over 1910.
Logansport. Ind., 21,626, increase WM
2576. or 13.5 per cent. 40 JtM
Connorsvillc, Ind., 9901, increase ?
2163, or 2S.0 per cent.
Lorraine, O., 27,295, increase S-112, oi
29.1 per cent. JM
Waukegan, III., 19,199, increase 3130 1
or 19.5 per cent.
Pekin. III.. 12.0SG, incregsc 21S9, oi
22.1 per cent.
Millville, N. J., 1-1,691, Increase 2240 H
or 1S.0 per ceni. jH
1 " ''' "J LU'" jl
lu Jtt Follow a
W Definite : 1 , -. 1
:' -. Policy - f I
t J Tlie oil in your automobile is like the sap in a tree it gives life. With an f s
jM inferior g-radc your motor will not develop its fullest power. Ogden 's 10 'H
t motoring- headquarters has had long- experience in automobile lubrica- i3
" I t,ion' anc consequently is in a position to prescribe the oil your particular l iH
. Y I automobile ought to have. , tf d
- Monogram Oil .''' I m
--o Our-experience, r.unmentcd by thorough tests proves to us that Monogram oil z k9
f? surpassed by no other oil on the market. Guesswork is eliminated by keeping 1KB
' 1 n 2UPp,y always at ylir own oarage not allowing nondescript oil to be put in c lll
at every road service station but by following a definite, systematic lubrication a"
YVv policy. 'uc -t
y c NECESSARY ACCES-SORIES
The right kind of accessories plays an important role in providing com-
lort' and pleasure when motoring. Ve have the largest and most com- Wm
f x plets stock of accessories between Denver and the Coast. Come to Og- IB
"r N den's motoring headquarters for the better kind of service and accessories j B
OGDEN UTAH Wk
( I P 1 CTRS I I GARAGE I SHOP ' H
ILt STORAGE fI?ctrical -H
. , .; f- . DODGE BROS, gas-oil bench WM
nrr-0.rcCj WASHlfNG machine: Ifl
." ..'' PEERLESS DELIVERY EXPERT WORKMAN fM
J - 'TFT I M
-q ( ' ' ; MAM.
a-jjjipj wml !, j .iuH' iu. JJJT3 jjerr-,.cagjj-v jj;xnniu in t. .3jjubji trui -l .Lii-ti m i jjilj lit1 - ''ii 1 1 n nin-rnnnii m u I jKE
j 20 Horsepower at the pulley 12 at the drawbar I flj
Docs the work of 6 or 8 big horses. Small in size, but I ' ll
Q mighty in power. Design, plus material and workmanship, l.af HE9
i;-V give the Cl.etrac stamina and ability for prolonged work . 1 S Hfl
almost unbelievable for a tractor of its size. l ias proved its J-f. Ib
value and cconomyin all sorts of road and other construction -..J f
duty. Low operating cost. Small upkeep expense. 1 ' 0- H
Large roller track-wheel bearings. Dust-proof motor. . J! 1
Water air-clarifier. New tank-type, 8 inch wide, single- I '
I " ' g'outer track, Ej
- Let us arrange a practical demonstration, for you. Ncft . .! Kn
. ;. obligation. ' 4-' , . ! HjS
R. T. Mitchell Company ' . . j Bl
2439 HUDSON AVE. OGDEN, UTAH I