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The Ogden standard-examiner. [volume] (Ogden, Utah) 1920-current, April 06, 1920, LAST EDITION - 4 P.M., Image 4

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4 THE STANDARD-EXAMINER TUESDAY, APRIL 6, 1920 ' H
IM J THE STANDARD-EXAMINER
I ( j. PUBLISHING COMPANY j
f ; ifrM Entered as Second-Class Matter at the Postoffce, Ogden, Utah
' I ESTABLISHED 1870
M I Member of the Audit Bureau of Circulation and the Associated Press
I ( " flj An independent Newspaper, published every evening- except Sun-
I ' H day' whout a muzzle or a club.
I j H .Subscription in Advance
I ' 'H 0ne Mnth $ .75
I j One Year " ' ?9'00
ijl MEMBER THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
I I fl "?e As30ciated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republi-
I Br cation of any news credited to it not otherwise credited in this paper
j jB; and also the local news published herein.
f'jllp. LETTERS TO THE EDITOR.
' Tho JSlandard-Examincr welcomes letters upon questions of pub-
j H lie interest but the IcLUm-s will not be published unless the name and
i jlP address oC the sender nre attached to the letter. Owing to the high
1 11 price of print paper and the necessity of conserving space letters to
i hI published must not exceed tfOO words in length.
CAMPAIGNING IN UTAH.
Away biiclc in 1S03. AVilliam Jennings Bryan usinic to Ogfln to
apeak. His" only fame thou was the faet,.that he had delivered two
masterful speeches,' uiiu on tariff, theolhc'r on the demonetization of
silver.. ' -
Yesterday that same Bryan was" in .Salt Lake, the guest, of the
Jeffcrsonian banqueters, and, si range as it may seem, he was the
idol of the gathering of the leaders of Utah's Democracy. The dis
tinguished Xcbraskau wears well. Une reason is that, regardless of
tho harsh things said of Bryan's theories of government and the
man's extreme views on peace and other political issues. Bryan is
recognized as one of the greatest moral forces in the United States,
and. as a public speaker, he is without a peer.
When Bryan left the "Wilson cabinet, where he was honored as
mm uiui v ox siiiLi-, Leiiii'i-raus me rummy uer hum mm; (.umuiuun
Hlpft ' had destroyed his usefulness, for he had geme out of the council of
Hk ft llation at a most critical period, semijigly deserting his post in
Hiff J'n unjustified manner. Last night in Salt Bake, when be arose to
H-Af speak, the ovation he received proved he had not lost in the affections
II 111! y PeoPc u' ns P"'l.v- Senator Owen, who preceded him. was
H ' 'it! J warmly greeted, but when Bryan was introduced the welcome was
IE W 3 prolonged and the great audience stood and cheered. ,
ui 4b The banquet proved to be the vehicle for introducing Senator
II i ' 1 Hubert Owen of Oklahoma as a candidate for president on the Demo-
n .ri cratic side and Bryan, in most eulogistic terms, -endorsed the ean-
WiM A , didacy of the southern gentleman.
IK H I " Senator Owen h a man of fine appearance, an orator with the
H H pleasing accent of the South, just slightly noticeable, and a diction
H tl j proving the scholar, lie said nice things of Abraham Lincoln, Theo
II W dore Roosevelt and the Progressive. Republicans, disclosing the dev
il 1 1 tac a P'ls'1Ct' politician, lie took up much time explaining
II ! T Nv-V vot'c ur t'le treaty of peace, with and without -reservations.
II 1 q ai1 Bryan, when he spoke, also dwelt on that subject, declaring that
H 'S j, he would resent any attempt by his party to make campaign capital
MM du Peaee treaty, by so doing, the ratification of the treaty,
II 1 1 even with reservations, be delayed, as he asserted that delay was dan
Hi i'i gcrous to the peace of ihe world, the elements of discord already
Mm? being at work in Europe, and war again looming large on the eastern
II -1? horizon.
llrJ"! Bryan said he would fight at the San Francisco convention, in-
llr,; fl! sce P0SS10'C' but outside if necessary, to prevent candidates of the
II " I. type of Edwards of New Jersey- or Hitchcock of Nebraska, receiving
H ?3'' endorsement, as they stood for whiskey. He also said he would bat-
H tj tie for a plank in the platform condemning profiteering and monop-
II oly and h'e indicated that, in his opinion, one of the big issues of this
IIF!4 year's national conflict would be profiteering. lie said that in
l F Omaha a clothing merchant was found who was asking $87 for a $13
j ' suit of clothes, and in Lincoln a shoe dealer was making a profit of
H .".I S6 per cent on the shoes he sold. Bryan declared that the income
IT S reports at Washington showed 300 coal companies had made excess
H & fi profits in the war period and four companies had accumulated prof
IE '- 1 s -QQ Per ecn 011 l-hcir capital stock, lie affirmed that, to elim-
I r inate such robbery, Avas the first obligation of his party.
REBUILDING- AN INDUSTRY.
Allyof the space on the two top floors, of the Eccles building is
j yl (o tye occupied by the Amalgamated Sugar Company. The expan
P i -ion in office space demanded by-this sugar company comes from the
k resolve of the management to extensively improve the plants, and
I 1 room is being obtained for the engineers and otjicr experts who
are coming in from Denver and other points to work out the en-
largements in factories. The plant near Ogden is to be increased
V lo a maximum of 1000 tons capacity a day and the other factories
are to undergo similar improvements.
I i This is getting ready for a day in the future When sugar prices
;' ! will drop back to the normal, when, to survive, the industry must be
c most economically and efficiently conducted.
f One of the best features of this stir in Amalgamated head-
r , quarters is the decision to put on an intensive campaign of edu
cation in training the farmers of this region in the necessity of
keeping up the fertility of the soil. Where farming is scientifi
cally carried on, the maintaining of the elements of crop produc
tion is as carefully pursued as is the planting, irrigating and
cultivating of the crops. "Rotation is studied, soil dcficicnces are
inquired into and nothing is left, to the haphazard of "luck.'
A research bureau is to be established and such problems as
the quality of time used in purifying the syrups are to be studied.
This is a forward move promising well for an industry which
has been of great value to Ogden. It will add population and
wealth to this city.
If STATE AND JDAH0 NEWS
Latest Items of Interest From Utah and Gem Stats
I BOISE BUSINESS MEN
PLACED UNDER ARREST
' , -BOISE, Idaho, April 5. Charles S.
Rathbun, auditor for the T-ioitjc Arlc
t 'A sian Hot and Cold Water company for
il''? aovcral yoars, wna this afternoon
' f placed under arrest upon a charge
1 of embezzlement.
I,.r Bonds of 31200 wore demanded of
!! . Kathbim by tho court immediately
I I after ho was arraigned, but up to a
1 r' late IloUr ths afternon they had not
1 " ifr been furniBhed.
1 i I (p Tnc complaint was sworn to by E.
I p ! S. Delana, prosecuting oattnrey, who
, ll k brought tho action in the Justice court
fl as oi JU(SC Alfrod Anderson. It charges
" Ck Kathbun with tho ombezzloment of
r fi, funds to tho amount of $1200 from tho
J!K water company, covering a period
, m from November, 1019, to December 1,
1 1 ll i Wt Bathbun is said to havo admitted a
! I ' shortage of $14,600, but full roparu-
I 1 fi' tlon wa? mado by him, Ho Hignod over
u .W a handsome residence ho had Just
I ' v completed on Warm Sprlnga avenue,
I M" ' , together with tho expensive furnish
IM li ixs and other personal properly.
COALVILLE MAN DIES
AT AGE OF 63 YEARS
COALVILLE, April 5. Funeral
services were held at tho stake taber
nacle this afternoon for John G. Car
ruth, 03' years of age, who died Fri
day night of last week after a long
illnesH.
Mr. Carruth had been a resident of
this community for many years, fol
lowing farming for a long time near
GraBB creek, after which he workod
at tho ininoH here and, iu GraBs creek,
aa engineer,
-Mr. Carruth was born at Murray,
Fobruary 1, 1867, the son of William
and Margarot Ellwood Carruth. He
canio to Coalville in 18fil and had
lived hero contlnously, Ho was mar
ried to Jano Black, Docomber 24, 1883.
Besides his widow, ho is curvivod by
tho following children f Mrs. E. W.
Farnsworth, Bessie, Wallaco, Scott
and Georgej also his brothers, Wil
liam, of this place, and Georgo, of
Evanston, Ww0., and one sister, Annie
E. Cluff,
1
(
i
DOINGS OF THE DUFFS
I Ited THIS LEASE EMT.TJ.ES 1 1 Hq We vV jMt
US to STAN IM This House AHoTWeBJ yjjg R1S" , HAVE To Rl)hl To lUSBHHS!!! wS
SOMBRCUEFJ VJttM WOVoU aSwSdT&Bo!? " MW0YeS ifiSSSS
HAVE iTFgAMED.TOMp ptACG 711 3EE
HH ( HA.TrtlS GUN PI5PIAVS WfA VACUUM VAS RGHr! I .H
His lease! oodfoba ! i; 1 i'lu that gun gt
Near.U25o per mojth I ml l stung for- Jojav ';
AMD Mo REPAIRS- jj ' nffffii ALU RIGHT- AMD He's J ' N
SKllt
Foreigners Fight Over Their
Prowess and Guns Brought
Into Play
SALT L.AKR, April 6. Spake Deni
ze y. Serbian, was shot through iho
Jaw by Mike Eros shorlH' after 7
o'clock last-night as the result of a
fight between the two men. Eros is
alleged to have taunted Donizey, be
littling his character, fighting prowess
and integrity, all, of which Domzey
stood until Eros showed disrespect for
women.
In the fight that ensued 13ros shot
Domzey with a .32-ca liber revolver,
the bullet lodging- in the roof of his
jaw.
Eros sustained lacerations about
the head as the result of his fight.
Tho men were removed to the police
station, where, after storming it each
other in Serbian, they calmed down
and conversed In JEnglish. The men
apparently settled their differences,
for upon parting they shook hands
and seemed on tfie best of terms, It Is
stated.
oo
PROMINENT ATTORNEY
OF IDAHO FALLS DIES
IDAHO FALLS. Idaho. April 5.
William L. .McConncll. prominent
Idaho Falls attorney, died Sunday aft
ernoon at his residence. Mr. McCon
nell came to Idaho Falls in 1904 and
has practiced law here since that time.
He was a nativo of Pittsburgh and a!
graduate of the Michigan university.
He practiced law in Ohio before com
ing to Idaho Falls.
From 1907 to 1911 he was county)
attorney for Bingham county and later j
was appointed United Slates commis-
sioner and federal court representative
by Judge Dietrich. I
Mr. McConncll married Miss Ger-j
trude S. White of Idaho Falls, in 100 1.1
Mrs. McConncll had completed plar.3;
for a trip abroad and would have loft
Sunday but for the sudden turn for
the worse in her husband's condition.
He transacted business at his office
Wednesday, but was confined to his
home after that until his death.
The funeral will be held from the
residence at 2 o'clock Wednesday aft-1
ernoon.
EXAMINE TALESMEN
FOR OBLIZATO TRIAL
SALT LAKE, April 0. Talesmen
for jury service in the trial of Nick
Oblizalo will be examined today.
Oblizalo, with' Slcvo Maslich, is
charged with murder in the first de
gree for the allegod killing of Marko
Laus, August 3, 1919. The trial will
start this afternoon at 3 o'clock In tho
fhlrd district court.
Oblizalo is alleged to have confessed
to killing Marko while in tho county
jail.
nn
Sir John F. Fraser
Speaks Here Saturday
Sir John Foster Fraser, traveler,
writer and lecturer, will speak nt the
Tabernacle Saturday night, his sub
ject being, "A Diplomatist at Large."
Sir John is said to be particularly well
fitted lo handle such a subject, his
many years of travel and largo experi
ence In practically every country in
the world, especially in the Dalkuna
and the Orient, provide him with a
wealth of material for highly enter
taining and Instructive locturo3.
Ho was with tho British army In
France and Belgium, with tho British
fleet, has seon Russia under war con
ditions, has crossed Siberia, traveled
extensively In Egypt, Palestine, Ar
gentina, A.uttralln, and was present at
the cofnpletion of tho Panama canal.
Ho iu tljOi auUpr of a dozen books, in
which he' do'scribos his interesting ex
periences in nil 'parts of tho world,
Ho canio to tho United Statos at tho
beginning of 1918. Intending to stay
ten weeks. Ho stayed ten months.
Sir John will appear hero under tho
auspices of the University club,
jl LITTLE. BENNY'S I
Wote&ooM
jl By iE PAPE J!
umnniB" inn ineii i. n i smgaEggTgaaroTfcri'.Ejy
CANDY.
Candy can be either sucked, chewed
or allowed to melt and run down, de
pending on wat kind it is. The most
ixciting)is the kind that melts and
runs down, sutch as chocklit crcems,
but the best wearing kind is the kind
you can suck, sutch as sour balls
Some fellows can make a sour ball
Mast a hour jest by not werking it too
'hi' id, and they also get grate plezzurej
In taking it out every once in a, wile to
'see how mutch smaller it is and if its
J color lias changed eny. The saddest
' moment of a sour ball is wen it gets so
little it can't do anything cits but dis
appear. I The most ixciting candy to bile in
half is assorted chocklits. on account
of you never know wat theyrc stuffed
with till you bite and look, and then if
you're disappointed you can ixchango
the other half that you like nnd they
don't. Wen people 'eat assorted chock
lits hole without caring wat theyrc
stuffed with, its a sine theyrc getting
old and careliss. The 2 most ixciting
jthings lo rind inside of a ssorted I
chocklits is loose jooce and cherries.
The stingiest kind of candy to cat
is all day suckers, because you can
suck one rite in frunt of sumbodys
jfaco on account of knowing they havo
too mutch pride to ask you for eny of
li. The politest thing to say wen
lyoure eating a all day sucker Is, Im
sorry I started to suck this or I would
offer you some.
If you are eating a peppermint stick
and enybody asks you for a bite, tho
safest way is to hold your thumb so
they can't bite off too big of a peece
without biting your thumb and giving
'you a chanco to get mad and change
lycur mind about giving thorn a bite in
the ferst place, all depending on weath
er you are a quicker jerker than what
'they are a biter.
I The most ixciting place to eat can
idy is in skool on account of the dan
,ger of having it took away frum you
i forever. Before the high cost of living
went up you used to be able to buy
ienuff candy for a sent to last awile,
but now If you havent got at leest 2
scnts you mite as well not have eny.
uu
I World Problem Based
I on Brotherhood of Man
i
WASHINGTON, April G. A solution
of the problems of the world is to be
found in "the brotherhood of man,
based on the fatherhood of God," John
D. Rockefeller, Jr., declared last night
in an address at a dinner of officials
of the interchurch world movement.
planned the world war, ho said, was
followed by a decided trond toward
utter individualism, which, also, has
proved a failure.
"The policy for the last few years
has seemed to be every man for him
self a selfish, personal policy, regard
less of the brother and of the neigh
bor and of the needs of humanity,"
Mr. Rockefeller said. "Today we arc
j hearing from the great leaders of the
'nations statements that the solution of
,the world problem Is to be found in
tho brotherhood of man and of na
tions. And we are hearing business
men in various parts of the world say
ins that the golden rule must bo ap
plied in business, that only when that
golden rale Is applied in industry can
there be cooperation, good will."
. oo
: Oil Advances to
Investigated by Board
WASHINGTON, April 6. The fed
eral trado .commission was directed by
tho house to mako immediato investi
gation into the causes of recent ad
vanceH In pricoH of gasoline, fuol oil
and kerosene.
A re.porL not lator than Juno was
called for under a resolution adopted
without a record vote and which also
asked that the commission determine
whether "any combination In restraint
of (ratio exists between" those ongaged
in tho oil business,"
: Rippling'
: Rhymes I
j By WAuT MASON, j
ii i in ii 1 1 1 1 him mi i i ii in i ii i 1 1 i ii 1 1
EVER HIGHER.
We all are after higher wagos, the
old time stipends won't suffice; and!
oven clergymen and sages rear up and'
say they've raised the price. The price
is multiplied by seven, though nothing
has increased in worth; it costs us
more to go to heaven, it costs us more
to stay on earlh! Today I met a sad
eyed father, whose first-born just ar
rived on deck; he said, "It is beastly
bother it's left my bank account a
wreck. The doctor soaked me good
and plenty, though he just came and
skipped away; the nurse, a dame of
three times twenty, demands five ses-
I AND SUGAR 1 j H
ij The problems of house- m
! keepind inthese troublous B
II times are lightened iy j
serving Shreddedeat
1 1 Biscuit, a real whole II !
I wheat food,ready cooked 1 1 ill
i andready-toeat- Contains M
I the natural sweetness of M
ii ( the whole wheat Lerry with IS jj; ,
jg all the elements necessary ij J; ;
i to sustain strength at gjj 1"! I
' m top-notch efficiency.lwo M 1 iH
1 of these crisp little loaves IS , IH
of baked whole wheat with $ j jH
f . hot milk or cream (or hot jlj pi 'iH
If water and butter) make a i! . i I ; 1
satisfying, strengthening III i J IH
I i itiealaiacostofafewcents. i i iH
tcrces a day. This offspring graft is I
vain and giddy, it leaves me with two
Arctic feet; how shall I feed that lit
; tlo kiddie, 'when he is old enough to
era.?" And then I met the village sex
ton; he said he'd dug a grave for
Jones; "It was n bargain, but the next
'un will cost the buyer two more
bones." The price of everything is
humming, each day it makes a record
new; the blamed thing gets us when
we're coming, it gels us when we're
going, too.
WOOD 2000 YEARS OLD. mmU
DURANGO, Colo., April 6 P. W. '1
Pittman of Durango has constructed ll
a violin from wood said to be 2000 lH
years old. The wood was excavated Il
from Aztec ruins near Aztec, N. M., Il
by. Prof. Carl Morris of the New York i'l
Historical society. I Ml
Candidates for athletic games in IH
Greece wcro dieted on new cheese, I IH
dried figs and boiled grain, with warm H
! water and no meat. H
J16ADY ROOFINGS & ' H
i This picture shows the "dry end" of a huge felt-mak- V " ' j
ing" machine in one of our mills. ' " Z LLm
$ : Felt is the "base" or body of ready roofing. Quality in ; j ,v
roofing depends so much on the quality of this felt foun- v, 1
dation that we manufacture in our own mills all of the
felt used in making Ru-ber-oid and Malthoid Roofings, . 1 : ' 3
In this way only can, we be assured of securing the . .
t extra-tough, long-fibre wool-and-cotton felt necessary
for building long-lasting qualities into Ru-ber-oid and vi! .
Malthoid.
Ru-ber-oid and Malthoid Roofings are made by saturat- 1
?' ing this etra-quolity felt with a highly waterproof 'V ,
asphaltic compound, after which the saturated felt is -rr 1
coated with a long-lived, weather-resisting compound. , . '
Both the saturating and coating compounds are refined v : ,
v . in our own plant for this special purpose. i
From rags xo wrapper, Ru-ber-oid and Malthoid Roof- ' 'H
ings are made within our own organization made to , . j
give lasting service. We have been, making ready roof- 'V V
- ings for 35 years. During this time Ru-ber-oid and Mai- -""r , r'j LW
thoid have proved their quality under all sorts of trying ? ij i
conditions. They are sun, rain and fire re- y ; J (
sistant. The price is higher, but the cost is - tm
. .iXvf r; ' less because they last longer and need SfiN ' I 1
. ; fewer repairs. When you bay roofing, buy 9
real protection. I r,..?.... j. t
V PABCO J fJ )
V ' ilX -Te PARAFFINE COMPANIES," Inci - i I
San Francisco, California Roofings Feits 1 'j4 ll fmU
Building Ppera 1 : t vLLM
Water-proofing j r LLt
Materials B f -
(1 Wall-Board (
" : Floo. Covftrlnp f I
n-, a - iTr Induatrial Paints '
EACH THE SmNDARD OF ITS KIND
p - Fibre Containers ' mmm
1 . mmW

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