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title: 'The Sun. (Price, Utah) 1915-1932, November 19, 1920, Page 3, Image 3',
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TRIDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1920. THE BUN, PBIOE, UTAH-EVERY FRIDAY. PAGE THREE 1
DR. E. E. CHAMBERLAIN
riijslclan anil Siirgcoti
.Office, Sllvannl Otock; Residence,
North Seventh Street, Price, Utah.
DR. CHARLES T. ROSE
riirslclan bikI Burgeon
614.616 Cllft Building,
Salt Lake City, UUh. Oflce Phone
Wm, 4973; Healtlenre, Delvedore. Wan.
170. Office hours. 10 to 12 a. it... nnd
3Uo 6 p. m.
DR. H. B. QOETZMANN
Permanently Located Over the Price
DR. SANFORD BALLINOER
Miles Building. Price. Utah
, DR. T. J. ANTON
Rooma 0 nnd 10, Bllvagnl Building,
Eleventh Floor the Dcaoret National
Oank llulldlnff, tfalt Jiko City, Utah.
8llvagnl Dulldlnc, Price, Ltnh.
L. A. McOEB
Rooma 6 and C, nitvaanl Dldg.
717 Judge Mulldlng
8AX.T LAKE CITY. UTAH.
i OLIVER K. OLAY
Office Room 9, BHvagnl Building.
I HENRY RUGOERI
Office Ground Floor, Flrat Door
West of Tho Bun.
B. W. DALTON
j Offlco nt County Courthouse.
j FREDERICK E. WOODS
' PltlCB! UTAH
j ltooma 14 nnd 16, Hllvagnl ntock.
' ERNEST R. GRIFFITH
i TICACIltm OP VIOIiII.N,
;' Price, Utah.
i' AddroM, Clenoral Delivery.
,' J. E. FLYNN
' KICI5NHH1) IJNIUIUTAKKIt AMI
Hucceaoor to C V. Tlngliy
I JIIkIi Grado Portrait nnd Itnlargo-
1 fleeond Floor
1 Prlco Commerelal and Having Hank
J PHICB. UTAH
' ". . DR. J. B. HENDER80N
I At Price. Parker-Wecler liulldlng,
10 to 13. noon I till 4 i. m. At Hoi-
f por, over Helper Htate tKink, till 8
i i. m., ftxeejit flumtay. Oilier hour
f t homo. Cull ly appointment.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
J Prlro I-oilito No. 12. Meet every
1 aeoond, third and fourth Tuotdny In
1 Masonlo Hall. Vlaltlng members al-
, waya weloomo. J. P. Orognn, C Cl
V. It. Holilnott. K. It. 8.
.INnHll for heat result anil
VKU'lNd MAGHIXKS mean
JVenlce not now, hut many yearn.
l VI J. H. Jameson will soo 'hat your
I machine la taken rare of. Cornor
of Fifth and J atreeta. I'liono 1I0.YV.
I I AB-ERDEEN I
Tin: iiitiiiiwr hiticikncv.
I Oovernment equivalent, 3104 I In.
,1 Unequnled for atoraee. Will not
I alack. IltMt of. ateamlng und heat-
, Ing qualities.
I Independent Coal &
Mlnea at Kenllworth, Utah
A aenernl Offices, Walker Ilank
Hide., Salt Lake City,
Price Hide, Junk &
Ii Pn Ilct Price For
Hides, Pells, Wool
KrxM'lul Price For All
r Booth Ninth Htreot, Across tho
q Itnllrouil Track.
i Phono Hilt P. (). Ilox 203
I PUIOIt, UTAH
. ' 'j j ii Laaaaaaaaaasag
, j Buying Hogs
1 I want all the bogs in Carbon
. - and Emery counties for ship-
ntent. Highest prices paid.
! Will give yours tbo once over
any time. Writo or phone
i D. lieber Leonard,
SOCIAL EXPERIMENT IN
ITALY IS OF GREAT
CHANGES DEMANDED WILL BE
Factory Workers to Bo Kopt Fully
Informed of Economic Conditions
Under Which The Product of Their
Labor Is Marketed Benefits of
This System Outlined.
Italy is in the midst of n gigantic
sooinl experiment. A new relation
shlp between oapltal nnd labor is be
ing established, nnd nil tuitions of tho
world should watch tho development
carefully in order to adapt it to their
needs nnd mentality. Tho events "lend
ing tip to tho Italian crises nrc well
known. In Milan, Turin nnd other
largo manufacturing centers the work
era took oMossion of the factories.
Instead of trying to put nn end to tho
movement by repression, M. Qiolitti
instituted n commission composed of
wage-earners nnd employers to draft
n bill whoso object is to change "in
dustrial organisation so that the
workingmen will bo kept informed of
tlio economic nnd financial conditions
which determine tho exploitation of
The Italian workers had laid special
stress on this Ktint. Thoy claimed
that by being dclilraralcly held in
Ignorance of thu conditions of man
agement the workers were uuable to
demand reforms or imtirovemcnU in
haniHiny with tho real state of af
fair. "The relations Imtween la
lair and capital," they said, "must
l ehanged mi a to enable syndicates
and factory council to understand
the working of tho various concerns.
This will make it possible fur workers
to co-oirate cffleiently in the alec
tion nnd ditfharfte of eriH)tinel, the
n(orrmetit of neeosaarv rrfriilatious
and diwiline." The Italian work
er have struck the nail on the head,
dearly and logically. Tho present
salary system, where the worker has
mi responsibility and where his inter
est in the concern stois with every
payday is not only wasteful, but aiuro
the war, when the best man Miwr
was earned away, absunl, anti-eeo-iHimie
and flatly in npitoaUiou to the
interest of tho community.
Kverywliere in tho world labor as
iianlity haa diminished nnd labor us
value has increased. This Implies that
there must be no Iihm or waste of la
bor. The wage-oarnor is worth inoro
to his employer nnd to society than
tho physical work ha iwrfoniHi. Ilia
intelligeneo when nwakeneil can give
hint for better management and
elimination of waste, while if his feel
ing of dignity is auffoiently stirred
he will make it a point to see that his
work iia welt dona I list is to say,
profitable to th community. Thu in
feriority where the worker ia kept in
Ignorance of the inner machinery of
the enterprise for whieli he work is
tlio atittrco of much misunderstanding
bctweu lalHir and capital.
When n strike breaks out for what
the public feel are unjustifiable
claim people say: "Tho working-
men don't know what they want.
, They're never satisfied." It would
be fair to reply in most con: "It
isn't tbeir fault. How can they know?
They are kent in utter ignorance ns to
the economic and fltmuetia of the
concern, and their employer Imvo no
ilwtJro to enlighten them. How can
they reallsu they are nuking too
much?" Kustiii has learned through
communism that "it is ybaolutoly
necessary for oaeh man to fulfill his
duty scrupulously. nt nil time nnd
places. " Trotsky' recent speech
jinf e this. Prom a practical xiint of
view, the idea of allowing labor to
know what i going on, keeping it in
formed of difficulties and givug it n
share in profits, is n sound and just
Italy is thu western laboratory for
tlu soeial erperimeut. We nannot
wateh it too closely, nor be grateful
enough to M, (liolitti for having al
lowed it to develop freely.
Advices reeeiveil by thu United
State depnitmeut of agriculture from
llrasil say that 8U per cent of the
new cotton plant there Imvo been
destroyed by a small sucking insect of
the family of laco bugs, which ex
tract the juive of the leaves, thereby
killing the (limits. Thu Driuilian cot
ton oiop will bo very short this year
a u result and government scientists
there are seeking means to cheek the
ravage of thu insect. No immediate
danger is seen of nn invasion of this
country by the llraslliau Insect.
In eradicating the oouklebur, rem
ember that it carries a double barrel
ed gun. Hvery bur earrie two seeds,
only one of which sprouts tho first
year, Kven when the product of that
seed has been killed tho othor will be
in shape to make trouble tho neoct sea
sou. The United States department
of agriculture, bus n circular on the
cooklobur how to get rid of it.
Now that tho people have spoken
their minds xililiwilly, lots hope thoy
got down to work commercially. Wo
need action not oratory.
The navy offers great possibilities
to men tliase days. It's easy to get a
drink in most any foreign port.
AtTlir-Rl SAYS SHU 511'ST
IIA VIS CHAMPAONI5 HATHS
PAIUB, Nov. 12. Undaunted
by the unfavorable reply Blvon
ly tlio t'nlted State authorities
to Mile. Ccelle fiord's request to
bring sufficient champagne for
her dally hatha to America, the
famous Parslan heauty threatens
to smuggle the wine In.
"I must have my usual olmm-
pagne baths " says tho actress,
"and If I rnnnot get the neces-
Hary authorltailon, I shall have
to smuggle tht lno In. I wouldn't
think of drinking champagne.
but I must hate It for my baths "
PERSONNEL OFJttH LEGISLATURE
Official List Completed By Sccrotary
The personnel of the forthcoming
legislature, as determined by tbo re
oent election, has been compiled by
Secretary of Stato Harden Dennion,
ami is as follows:
First District, Ilox Kldcr N. K.
Ivorson, Hrighnm City.
Second District, Cnohc Charles C.
Wood, Trenton; Luthor M. Howell,
Lognn; Harry C. Parker, Wollsville.
Thint District, Ilieh A. Natris,
Fourth District, Wcbor II. J.
Douglns, Ogden; It. T. Hheos, View,
North Ogden; II. A. b'oderberg, Og
den; A. K. Cclntyre, Ogden.
Fifth District, Morgan-7-H. II.
Sixth District, Davis D. D. Harris,
Seventh Distriot, Tooolc A. W.
Klghth District, Salt Itko Cltv
May Hello T. Daris, Cleo Clegg, S. W.
Morristm, Jr., Curtis Y. Clnwson, S.
.1. Qulmiey, M. S. Winder, 14. It. Cal
lister, Jamea Ivcrs, Jr., Oeorge W.
Welch, all of Rait Lake; Alma Swen
Ninth District, Summit W. O.
Tenth District, Wasatch Free
man Crook, lieber Cltv.
lileventh District, Utah Davis T.
Lewi, .Siianlsli Fork; William A.
Knight, lM; Jantea D. Thome,
I'leasnnl (Jnivcj It. IT. Iloswell, Go
shen. Twelfth District, Uintah Isabrnnd
Thirteenth District, Juab David
Fourteenth Distriot, Saupetu P.
C. Peterson, Ipltrwlm; C. M. Madsen,
l'ifunlh District, CarlHin-K Ii
Sixlei'iitb Distriot, Knwryj iJ.
Frank Killion, Orangevlllo.
Kincnteenth District, (Irnud CA.
Itlghteeulh District Sevier S. M.
Nineteenth District, Millard J. L.
Finlinson, Oak City.
Twentieth District, Heaver O. F.
MeSbnne, Heaver City.
Twwity-llntt Distriel, Pinle .Toliu
I. Kevy, Junction.
Twenty-Second District, Wayne
It. A. Meeks, Ilieknell.
Twenty-Third District, warfield
William T. HetiderMin, Pangnilrh.
Twenty-Fourth District, Iron Wil
fonl Day, Parowan.
Twcnly-Hfth District, Washington
J. Wilson Imlay, Hurricane.
Twenty-Sixth District, Kane
William W. Seesnitiller. Kannb.
Twcnty-Soveulh District, Kan Juan
flenrge A. Adams, Monticello.
Twenty-Kighth District, Duchesne
-1. It It. Carey, Fruit land.
Twenty-Ninth District, Daggett
Ii. O. Olson, IJuwood.
Firt District John W. Petn ..
Ilrigham City;. Hox Kltbr and
Second Distriot Joseph Qiilnney,
Third District Ilufiw Adamas,
Iytou; Davis Morgan, Itich.
Fourth Distriot David Jensen,
Ogden; Thomas It McKay, Iltints
Fifth Distriot William II. Smart,
rtoosevclt; Duchesne, Wasatch, Dag
gett and Summit.
Sixth District George U. Dem, M
11 street, Salt Ike City (holdover):
Mr. FJisabeth Hayward, 11-10 Her
bert avenue, Salt Jako City (hold
over); Harrison Jenkins, 11?.! Wind
sor street, Salt Iako City; Henry M.
Blandish, Hiugham, Salt Lake City:
Mr. Anettn Kinney, 820 east Fourth
South, Suit Laku City.
Seventh District.!. Will Knight,
Provo (holdover); Kdward Soiith
wick, Lehi, Utah.
Klghth District Perry Ii. Fuller,
Silser City, Juab, Millard.
Ninth District Orlando Hradley,
Moroni, Snnpeto (holdover).
Tenth District II. C. Toblw, Pan
gtiitoh, Garfield, Sevier, Piutu and
Kleventli Distriot U. T. Jones, Hc
ber City, Iron, Heaver, Washington.
Twelfth Distriot W. T. Umph,
Cleveland, Kmory, Carbon, Uiutali,
Grand, Snn Juan (hohb-cr).
Tho regular saeeion of tho legisla
ture, by constitutional provision,
convenes on tho second Monday in
January, which in 1021 falls on Jan
Corn is nevor stationary in qunlity.
If cither improve or retrogrades,
Bays n United States department of
agriculturo specialist. There is no
moro oxouse for fanners raising sonib
corn than semb cuttle.
I It Pays Big to Use I I
T t"1 aWSSB
I k Castle Gate and jO&Sffl I
w Clear Creek Coal vS$j$w I I
Thore's as much difference in coals &b thers Is in the various kinds of A LH
af oUmt oompitUlve commoditic. All is net good coal that is black. t H
, 0 of the methods most frequently used in determining the tiwillty V H
j rf csli ii thi stsamini trt used by railroads and big rnanufaetsrlsg LH
1 this raipict it is Interesting to note that for moro than toenty-five H
4 ' tho railroads in Utah, and many other extensive users of coal bare - J H
t preferred Oastlc Gate and Olear Oreo k coals. The reason is apparent. V H
X ASK YOUR DEALER f
Mined and Shipped Exclusively By j H
UTAH FUEL CO.! I
AMERICA AND JAPAN CLOSE
10 LABOR SETTLEMENT
It '- Hll.l. I-I.wm' til till llllt.J
Stale- ..ipn.ii Unit ,lu- mil of ncrfolia-i
Hunt. ii iln treaty in proeea of for-
tnatloii lr the exclusion of Japanese!
labonr I mm this country ia near.
Shall i'iik be cffectwl by a proviion'
of the I,. irraty or thrmtgh a decree j
pnMiiiilKiiicd by the .lsano girvern
msnl ih mi id here to m regarded not
iw a iii'tion of principle, but solely!
of CJMilli'llry. I
The Aiiu-ncaii inxdlioii is that the
inolusiiiti of such provision in the
treaty would facilitate ratification of '
the iwct In l be aettale. The Jaiiancse1
iwstion is that the treaty would lie
more likely to reeehe popular supMirt!
In JNin if it did mil contaiu such a
proriiuiiii nnd if reliance was had en
tirely u)ii 11m willingnes of the
JniBeM atitltoritie to execute railh
full.v an internal law or decree oover
U'luU there will hi no naturaliaa
ti"ii provlaion in the treaty, it is nn
dcrsttNid thai the Jaauee now in
Amerien will he guaranteeil opiallty
of treatment with oUier aliens in the
same treaty relations, and complaint
of dlscrtHinaliou will he met by a
declaration that any restrictions iui
Mied tiMin either .lswtie in Am
nea or Americans in Jspsu shall lie
n ciiirocal. In oilier words, Americans
in Jaiiu will be treated jiint a are
the JaiHtnase in America, nml vice
The league of nations is dead or
it isn't dead just as you look at it.
Hut those of us hIio have Into read
iiik' the pros and I lie cons it seems
to lie both.
nn: ("hiiox w.Ti:it. i..Mi ami iovi:it company e ctiKitntA- H
llni li itloti of I'rlmlpnl IMare nf lluslneM. Price, Ciro County. H
rtnh. Nuti-e There are delinquent n"'ii the folton In deivrl1 stork on M
account ..f assessment lll nn the Id da of o-tolr. 11, th several H
ninnunta set oiiuoslte the name of th rtr.'lle ahaiehohlers a fullowa: H
Nam No. of No. of AasoVM. M
. t .. Crtl(. Share H
John Monatalienr and Camilla IMImwl IT M t M.M sH
1'euplm Bank of Uhl it ITI ITS. kH
U W. Nuttall I) a&M M
Kva Cherry IT IM .M H
C A. Wherry IH IM.M H
Henry M. Hayes Sl-ltl 10 It.M H
1. M. AMkren If l,M H
It. V. Crockett U II 1I.M H
John W. I'rinoe tl it 4.H LH
Aurelt C. Ottenrtrom H 1M.M iH
Itlclu.nl Jen TT III MLN H
John V. Ohlpman Tl-l IT.ill Ml tM.M H
Thewlere IMur IT-llNltl 11 llCM M
Andrew rKhko J 'm LH
J. A. Amrtln .lt IM UtM M
Mm. InM Newman IM 41 4MI M
A. H. Oajun IH 7 7I.M H
U I. Ilamlilln lt 4 4, H
. Hheya l H 1M.M M
. hey , .m IM i0 H
Iakvii II. Ooldlnt; .. lit M iCk H
Dr. Y. A. Cotton Ill 4 .M H
Jaaiwr A. Rvm 117 11 If.N M
Jm J. Itolando Ill 11 U.M 1
A. M. Otoon Ill i M.M LB
K. C. Kmlth 1I7-HS-17S III IU.ee LH
William ltol.nH ....- 1(1 41 4I.M H
J. C. Jenavn 14I1I7-1I1 ! IMI.IO H
J. I'. Itolando .-...Ill II Il.ee H
Thomaa (Iraavs lll-ll 411 fi' aH
Kuhh Chlada Ill IM IM.M H
John U. Manna lit 4 4I.M H
A. lialllnavr 1SI 114 414.1 aH
J. W. MfOlure Ill If 1.M H
Banford llatllnivr IS! 41 4I.M H
J. Y. Hmlth 1S7 14 I4.M itH
Harry I toss le M M.M H
And, In ai i ordani'M with ln und n rdvr or lit imard of director mad M
on the ill d.i n( Oftntxr. IS10. so miiti ahure ( varh iwnttl of such H
at.uk .is in ii l neitwiiir lll ! m tin. l'rl. Cuitiinrri Inl and Having H
Hunk, l'rlie. I'lirl.ou " ot. t'liih, n I li- JT.Ii il.. of Niml?r. 1SJO. at the H
hnur of 4 uMoik i. in. t.i tii l IIomociii iiNwssini iits tlicr.-.. n, tidier with H
the r.mu of HlvrrtlnlllK IIO'I vkl'diSfa ( 'lf H
I'AIII. It MAKlVHKN, Ms. rrtnry. B
l'rl' e Cuiomi'i' l.il una HittnKii Hunk, rrlio. Utah. jH
-X -5 -- -j- - -. -$ j J v- vv' '"'' v v v " v ' ' "v H
fWHAT IS CHIROPRACTIC? 1 I
J Call at my office and I will Eire you a Spinal Anayllsis Tree, telling J H
V and clearly showing you how and why a subluxation "tnlsspUced- verte- H
bra" is THE CAUSE Or ALL DISEASES, and how and why, by adjust- ? H
,?, mnU "replacing the vertebra in the Spinal Column," will ItELEASE H
THE IMPINGED NEUVE ana M
l NATURE WILL CURE YOU I I
X Ragardlts of what your ailmonU maybe Chiropractic AdjuatuienU, "Na- J H
V tttre's way" will cure you, when often times H
? Other Methods Fail H
I I 1 i I
AT PRICE CmV AT HELPER I
V PARKEIt-WEETER BLOCK SbL, t HELPER BANK BLD'G M
V 10-12 Noon Hfc' 0-7:30 1
! 2-4 P.M. BL Evenings M
f. Dr. J. B. Henderson , BL ; k The Drugless Road rj I
Chiropractor . : jl Jm to Health I
, NOTE: Now in position to take X-Ray pictures, showing tho seat of H
.$. your troubles. bI