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H THE OGDEN STANDARD-EXAMINER, SATURDAY, JUNE 12, 1920.
I THE STANDARD-EXAMINER
PUBLISHING COMPANY
Entered as Second-Claou Matter at the Postofflco, Ogden, Utah, Established 1870
Member of the Audit Bureau of Circulation and the Associated Press
An independent Newspaper, published every evening and Sun
day morning without a muzzle or a club.
Subscription in Advance
ONE MONTH $ 75rf:Sb-
ONE YEAR 59.00....
MEMBER THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of any
news credited to It not otherwlce credited In this paper and also tho local news
published herein.
I BORAH'S BOMBSHELL.
That was a bombshell which "William Borah, senior senator from
Idaho, threw into the Republican convention last night. How much
damage it did to the Wood and Lowden forces is yet to be disclosed
with the renewal of the contest this morning, but it should be fatal
to the success of either candidate, because both now stand branded
by a faction of the Republican party as corruptors of the electorate.
And thus discredited they Cannot expect to win, unless the country
ts so overwhelmingly Republican as to be unable to see any good in
Democracy.
But if Bbrah's attack has made Wood and Lowden impossible
candidates, it also has eliminated Johnson, for there will be resent
ment over the methods pursued by the Johnson camp. The old stand
patters will see rising once more the specter of a Johnson with his
heel on the neck of the party, and they will say that policy may dic
tate the defeat of YVoocJ and Lowden, but the wreckers will never be
allowed to salvage the wreck.
Already Johnson and Borah have supplied excellent material for
use by the Democrats. The orators of the party of Jefferson and
Jackson will quote most liberally from the utterances of the western
leaders, one of whom followed Theodore Roosevelt in 1912 and the
other who helped to crush the hopes of Hughes in 1916.
The bitterness of the rivalry in Chicago is doing the Republican
party no good. Having escaped a desperate situation which devel
oped over the league of nations and having weakened the party front
by resorting to an evasion of a great issue, simply to quiet the John
son men, the delegates today face another crisis in which the' once
more are called on to cringe under a lash of the irreconcilables, or
defy Borah and Johnson to do their worst. To assume the latter at
titude would be to invite a repetition of that horrible nightmare of
1912 which caused more Republican gray hairs than eight years of
waiting have produced.
There is just one escape from all this distressing situation and
that is the naming of a dark horse, and, from present indications,
the hour has arrived for the appearance of a new contender.
I- LOAFING ON THE JOB.
In Cleveland, Ohio,' a grand jury, called to consider the housing
situation, decided that the chief blame for the tremendous increase
In the cost of building was labor's refusal to do a day's work for a
flay's pay.
Then the report of the grand jury went on to declare there was
no evidence of the existence of a combination or trust to keep up thy
building prices.
On this last declaration there is ample evidence to indicate that
the jurora had their eyes closed, but as to shirking, there is no doubt
that labor today is far from being as efficient as it was five years
ago. Laboring men make a mistake when they loaf on the job, be
cause no one pays a bigger price for that evasion of duty than the
workingman himself. To- go on a job and fritter away time is a
crime against the employer, the worker, the home, m a period during
which the world needs the full services of every man.
No laborer is to be -expected to undermine his health by hard
work ; no laborer is to be expected to strain ati his task, but every
toiler should give an honest day's work, not so much for the sake
of the other fellow as for his own good.
In a measure, work is exchangeable. If all the workers of the
country suddenly do only half of what they have been doing, they
cannot get back much more than half of the goods they formerly re
ceived for a day's work. That is axiomatic. Of course, there are
leeches and parasites and non-producers. They receive a part of
every honest man's effort. They have existed throughout the cen
turies and will continue to draw substance from the toilers. Shirk-!
ing will not eliminate them. They play a necessary part in the eco
nomics of industry, just as the parasites have a function in the vege
table kingdom in the suppression of the seed of the unfit.
"We believe the remedy is to be found in spreading this old say
ing: "Tho mill will never grind with the water that has passed."
No worker can ever recall the hours he has wasted no more so
than can the miller bring back the water power which he has care
lessly allowed to flow by his plant without using.
Days thrown away by laziness make the waste that begets want.
I EDWARDS FOR PRESIDENT.
Governor Edward I. Edwards of New Jersey is on his way to
San Francisco where he hopes to be named as the Democratic candi
date for president. On Sunday a number of admirers of the New
Jersey man are to meet in Salt Lake and arrange a reception. A
parade is scheduled in his honor.
Is it possible that any great number of. Utah Democrats are in
favor of running Governor Edwards on a liquor planlt in their plat
form? Those who advocate that course are as blind as the fish in
the subterranean lake of Mammoth Cave.
Governor Edwards, as the candidate' of the "wets," might carry
fi few large cities and be honored with torchlight processions led by
those obsessed by fond recollections, but, when all the votes were
counted, he would have fewer electoral votes than Taft .when he
carried Utah and Vermont and lost the rest of the nation.
I ROSES IN OGDEN.
This is the time of roses in Ogden beautiful, fragrant roses.
California is spoken of by Native Sons as the land of sunshine,
flowers and birds. During the past winter the flower houses of
Utah have been shipping roses to southern California, where they
have been in great demand. But the roses that grow in our gar
dens are more beautiful than anything grown indoors. They unfold
in pleasing curves and richest colors, and they perfume the air.
Ogdiyi. should become known as the city of roses, and it will
gain that name, if the people continue to plant the rose bushes and
cultivate this city-beautifying flower.
OUTBURSTS OF EVERET TRUE
! DR. VANCE'S DAILY ARTICLE )
o
(By Dr. James I. Vance.)
It was In a restaurant In New York
City. We wero seated across the
table from each other. "Wo had nev
er seen each other bofore, and shall
probably never seo each other again.
Tho other people at the table star
ed in silence and listened to our con
versation. He was a college man, and
he seemed to be a gentleman. He
had seen better days, and looked as
If he was to see worse. Pie was the
son of a minister, but he had drifted
far. It was my clerical dress that
had given him his cue.
He did not want anything from me,
but he loft something with mo that I
have thought about a lot since. His
last word as I rose from tho table
was: "Dominie, no man can ever get
away from God!"
The more I think over it. tho more
convinced I am that he was right. Men
try to lose God. They run away from
Him. They hide out and d'eny Him.
They feign skepticism. They affect
atheism. They become bad. Thoy go
all the gaits They throw conscience
j LITTLE BENNY1 I
j By LEE PAPE
ft ui. u.. in i ill i i I I I I i I I I i'i I I II I I II I I I II J
Yiotidday after supper ma told pop
on me, saying, Willyum, Benny told a
story today.
"Wat, a faltshood? sed pop.
A downrlte lie, sed ma. Nora was
making cookies and he told her he
had smelt gas coming out of her room,
and he hadent at all, enything of the
kind, and wen she ran up to see if
her gas jet was leeking Benny helped
himself to the cookies.
O, It was a premedlcated lie, sed
pop. Benny, Im sorprlzed at you.
Yes sir, I sed.
If you wuntcd a cookie, wy dident
you ask Nora for one? sed pop.
1 did, but it dldcnt do eny good, I
sed.
An3 so you stooped to tell a lie, did
you? sed pop.
No, sir, it wasent rcely a He, pop, I
sed.
Wy wasent it, you told Nora you
had smelt gas coming frum her room,
dident you? sed pop.
No sir, I sed, and pop sed, Then in
tho name of Sam Mill by wat process
of reasoning do you arrive at tho con
clusion that it wasent a Ho? and I sed,
Because after I aed it I sed to myself,
Like fun I did.
Yeo gods, sed pop, wel Im going to
give you 6 kracka with my gllppor,
and after I get throo you can say to
yourself, Like fun he did, and seo if
"it makes you feel eny better.
Wlch ho gavo me tho G- kracks, all
In the same place, but all I kopp say
ing to myself was Owtch.
-oo
SOCIALISTS REFUSE
LONDON, June 12. Signor Glolittl,
according to a Central News dfspatch
from Rome, has approached tho So
cialists with a view to tho formation of
a coalition government, whoao forma
tion policy, ho said, would not differ
materially from that of tho lato gov
ernment. The Socialists, however, arc
reported to have rofused to cooperate.
11 'j
The early Aryans were probably a
community tribe living In Inland Russia.
on the scrap heap and make a joke
of religion, .And thoy flatter them
selves that they have repealed God,
Thon they open their eyes and He Is
standing there quietly by their side.
He has never left them. He has been
looking on at their folly all the time,
sometimes half amused, but never
meaning for one instant to go away.
Strange things open the eyes of
blind men to see God, and simple
things, too. A turn of fortune, a
stroke of luck, a sickness, a death
noxt door, a battle, a song, the laugh
ter of a child, a flower In the spring
it does not take much. But when
the right touch Is on your eyelid and
we seo Him, how foolish all our skep
ticism seems!
Yes, it was a wise thing one sea
soned New Yorker said: "No man
can ever get away from God.' It Is
hard to lose Him. It is impossible.
God Is inescapable. "If I ascend up I
Into heaven, thou art there. If I takej
the wings of tht morning, and dwell
In the uttermost parts of tho sea,
even there shall thy hand lead me.
and thy right hand shall hold me."
Rippling'
I Rfoymes
THE DOCTOR.
The doctor felt my throbbing wrist,
whoso pulsebeats seemed to lope; he
said, "You have the hives, I wist, arid
I'll prescribe some dope." And when I
got the doctor's bill, a painful hour
was mine; a sort of raw and clammy
chill went sliding down my spine. I
said, "It Is a sin and shame, to tax me
such a sum, and I shall climb that saw
bones' frame, when next I soe him
come." And when 1 thought of all the
toil It took to make hlna wise; ho studied-
by the midnight oil until he
sprained his eyes. He had to paw old
misfit bones, and listen, by the day, to
lecturers, whose musty tones would
make a corpse turn gray. Ho rad to
physic pauper gents to get his hand in
right, and If they paid him fifty cents
he wept from pure delight. He had to
travel muddy roads In midnight rain
and storm, while I was writing nutty
odes, serene and fat and warm. Ho
often lacked a goose to eat when came
his Christmas day; and if he's now In
Easy street, he surely fought his way.
"He's charging for tho skill." I said;
"'that long hard year3 have brought,
and so I will not punch his head, or
spoil his dome of thought."
HE COULDN'T STRAIGHTEN UP
Jas. Carman. Mayfield, Ky., writes:
My back used to hurt me at times an.:
I could not get straight for half an
hour. I took Foley Kidney Pills and
have not had the trouble since. I can
not say enough for them and their
great work." Foley Kidney Pills help
the kidneys do their work In ridding
the system of the poisonous waste mat
tcr that causes so many aches and
painst A. IL Mclntyro 'Drug Co. Advertisement.
HEALTH
BY UNCLE SAM, M. D.
Health Queatlono Will Be An
swered If Sent to Information
Bureau, U. S. Public Health Serv
ice, Washington, D. C.
- ,
FOOD FOR THE GfcANDS
Of tho many constituents, proteins,
carbo-hydrate3, fats, mineral' salts,
water, roughage and some Imperfectly
(Understood substances, termed for
convenience "vltamlncs," the last arc
juBt now yielding some highly valuable
results in experiments.
Just as there are foods for building
fat and muscle, the foods that are high
In certain forms of vltamlnes appear
to play an Important role In nour
ishing the reproductive glands.
While little In nown of the vltamlnes
at least thrre types are now recogniz
ed namely "fatsoluble vitamin A."
'water-soluble vitamin B," A defi
ciency in or the absence of the last
named is concerned In the production
of scurvy.
A deficiency In or absence of water
soluble vitamin B has long been
known to be associated with berl-berl,
and it was, therefore, termed antlneu
rltlc vitamin. Recont investigations
Indicate that this vitamin is Intimately
related to the proper development of
the reproductvc glands.
Experiments on pigeons fed on a
diet doflclent in vitamin B showed
that tho reproductive glands In males
lost 03 per cent and the reproductive
inlands In females 80 per cent of their
I original weight. In experiments made
ton rats. It was found that when male
rats, fed for as short a time as 11 days
on a diet adequate except foe vitamin
IB. were mated with females on an
adequate diet, no offspring resulted.
A number of authorities in this field
of nutrition have called attention to
observations which indicate that those
vitamins are of similar Importance In
human reproduction, and suggest the
possibility of a diminished birthrate
in Europe as a result of the nutri
tional deficiencies brought about by
the war.
Yeast is distinctly the richest known
source of water-soluble vitamin B, be
ing four times as efficient as dried
spinach, which ranks next In order.
After spinach, of the foods, thus far
studied, come whole wheat, soy beans,
eggs and milk. The work thus far
done Indicates the mportance of full
bodily health and vigor.
Water-soluble "vitamin B occurs
more widely In plant than In animal
foods. Milk is by no means rich In
it. Osborne and Mondcs of Yale Uni
versity list a wide variety of plant
foods which contain this important
food substance. Among them are var
ious S9eds cereaJe, beans, spinach,
cabbage, potatoes, carrots, onions,
turnips, beets and tomatoes. In cereal
it is not the bran, as Is usually sup
posed, as much as the germs which is
rich in this vitamin.
oo
! JUST JOKING ,
AN EXCEPTION.
The teachor was trying to define'
the use of the article "a."
"You must not," she explained, "say
'a houses' or 'a horses.' You cannot
place 'a' before a plural noun."
"Please, teacher." piped Tommy,
"our parson does it every Sunday
morning. He says 'Amen'!" Edin
burg Scotsman.
oo
OPEN SESAME.
"Did you have any trouble in see
ing that captain of Industry whose
time Is reputed to bo worth almost a
million a minute?"
"None at all."
"How did you contrive to get into
his private office?" I
"I stood just outside the door and
engaged his secretary In a loud con
versation about golf, in which I dis-j
played a. superior knowledge of the
game." Birmingham Age-Herald..
on .....
DIE
The Leo Company has purchasod
the grocery store of Kim Lee Yong
at 2462 Lincoln avonuc. Parties hav
ing accounts against this storo will
pleaso present them at 12 o'clock
noon, June 15, for settlement.
LEO COMPANY.
Advertisement. 2264
oo
RESTFUL RESULTS FOR MEN.
Only a person who has experienced
that awful "all night" cough that some
times follows influenza, can appreciate
what a good night's sleep can be. Mr3.
Annie Davison, 2080 Myrtle St., Long
Beach, Cal., writes: "The result of us
ing Foley's Honey end Tar was a rest
ful one for me." Foley's Honey and
Tar checks harsh, racking coughs;
eases wheezy breathing; stops tickling
In throat; covers raw. irritated sur
faces with a soothing, healing coating.
A. R. Mclntyre Drug Co. Advertisement.
uu
HIT IS i ,
MOLLY CODDLE?
1
Doug. Fairbanks Vill work out every
definition of the word in his great 7
reel special, which opens tomorrow
evening at the Alhambra. By special
arrangement the Alhambra Is granted
the privilege to play "Molly Coddle"
one week ahead of release date, and
Is tho first city west of Chicago snow
ing this United Artists special. The
prices will be 10, 20 and 30 cents.
Starts tomorrow. adv.
LOVE and MARRIED UFEl "
Ton. the noted author I
1 Idah MSGlone Gibson g
JOHN'S RETURN.
"Well," I said to Charles as he hesi
tated, "What do you mean by that
'but'? When people hesitate after say
ing "but' I always know thoy are going
to say something very disagrocablo or
vory interesting."
'I mean Juat this, Kathorino, I be
lieve that almost all the Incompati
bility between you and your husband
Is caused by John's laboring under a
3Cnse of injustice because of it and
now you have some money of your
own and you will bo happier, and so
will John, in the long run, if you will
just keep it for yourself."
"But Charles, John knows that I
have that $2,500. I think ho would
never forglvo mo if I did such a thing."
"Then you might say to him that
now thorc was no more use of him hav
ing the power of attorney and conse
quently you had told your banker not
to honor anyone's checks but your
own."
"That would be worse yet. I think
if John knew that I had ever told you
how matters stand between us on the
money question ho would leave me
Immediately." I
"l3n't it strange how much troublo
either money or the lack of it makes
In this world?"
"People who love each other dearly
become estranged over money ques
tions and lose much more In losing
j friendship than they could gain with
all the money that caused the trouble,
jl have seen families broken up and
made .strangers over a paltry few dol
lars. I beliove one of the greatest
causes of unhappincas betwoen hus
band and wife is money."
The more I thought of what Charlie
had said tho moro I determined to
keep the 52.500 to myself. Now that
I know the baby Is coming, I know
that I shall need, or at least I shall
think I need, little things that John
will Insist I can get aloqg without and
this will hurt my feelings and make
me angry.
I am quite sure that Charles is right.
I did not tell him so, however. We
talked of other things, but when he
left to find out when tho train would
be In on which I might expect John
I called up the bank and asked them
if they had a safety deposit box vacant.
They said they had and I put on my
hat and wont down immediately, tak-
$ ;
I -FOR LITTLE FOLKS ;
0
WALLY WOODCHUCK DISAP.
PEARS.
Tingaling started to go to Wall
Woodchuck's kitchen to hunt for him.
because Wally hadn't come back with
the sassafras for tea, which Mrs.
Woodchuck wns making lor Nancy and '
Nick and tho fairy landlord.
I But when he got there, it was just
as he had feared, no Wally was to be;
,scen anywhere, nor a hair of hlra, and
j the sassafras roots dangling from the
ceiling hadn't been touched- "Aha!"
said he softly, "I understand now what
all that pounding was that we heard a
minute ago. Mr. Wally wasn't tender-,
Ing the sassafras anv more than I'm
digging diamonds. The old fat rascal
was digging another hallway oijt of his
home so that he could escape. Yes,
sir, there it is. Wait until I catch
bim, though. I" tie six bells on to him
instead of one; I'll tie one o neach log,
one on his neck, and a big loud one
onto his tall, the sly old scamp!"
My, but Tingaling was mad! It was
lingBir- i 7VTTniflifcai8BUI IM
Ing with me a number of pieces of IH
Jowelry as an excuse for renting tho IH
box. Then I said: "I think I will close
out my checking account for a week as
to want to make an investment," and
I drew a check for the $2,500 I had
remaining and put it in the safety de
posit box.
On the way home I met Charles,
who said we had just time to go to
meet the train on which he thought
John was coming, and we walked over
to the station,
Gruff and Uncomfortable.
Sure enough, thcro was John stand
ing on the steps as tho train drew In.
He wavccLhis hand at us, but I noticed jH
he Was looking very gruff and uncom- JH
"I didn't expect you. How did you JH
know I was coming on this train?" Jl
he said. He did not wait for a reply, IH
neither did he offer to kiss mc. 1 put
out my hand half way, but as he did IH
not notice It I pulled it back again.
Quickly he turned to Charles. "That IH
was a smart piece of business those lH
crooks tried to pull off, wasn't it,
Goodwin? And wc all fell for it. It
seems to mc that any fool might have
known that if oil had been found on
Catherine's land we would have heard
something about it bcfoVo her mother
died. I guosa wo were all bitten by
the get-rlch-qulck bug and I didn't
stop to look into it very deeply. I'll tell
you it taught me a lesson. I am going HH
to stick to my own business after this,
and I give you fair warning, Katherlne,
that I won't turn a hand over or say
"boo" in regard to it If somebody
loaves you a million."
"Yes, you would, dear. If I had any
money tomorrow you would want the
management of it."
Lots to Talk About. 'FH
'I'm quite sure," interrupted Charles
as he noticed John frown, "that you '
people will be glad to excuse me. You
must have a lot of things to talk to
each other about."
"No, wo haven't, Goodwin; come on
up to the house," said John. ptaLi
I felt my lips tremble and hoped yTfl
that Charles wns not ,loolclng at me V
and' I was very glad when he said, r
"I'll come up later, I haven't been a r- '
married men all these years without
learning that there are things married , j
people like to talk about without the !
handicap of a third party."
To Be Continued. ' ! j
bad enough to have the woodchuck put
all his children out of house and home,
without sneaking out of his punish- '
ment by fibbing. j
So lie hurried back 'to the parlor :
where Mrs. Woodchuck was boiling
water in her little coper kettle. ,
"That hus band of yours has got
away," he declared crossly. "Where
is he'"
"My my!" exclaimed Mrs. Wood
chuck. but she didn't look a bit wor-
ried. to tell the truth. One might al- i
i r-
most say she looked happy. "Did you i
look everywhere?" she asked.
"Everywhere I knew about," snapped I.
Tingaling, "but you woodchucks ;
change all my houses so much after I K'
rent them to you, that I can't find my
way around at all." . f
Just then there was the funnies. f . j
sound upstairs a little squeal .and a ' !
little snort, and some more squeals! ;
"What's that?" demanded Tingalir. M
sharply. j j j
"That, my dear sir," answered Mrs. r
Woodchuckc almly, "is the children." I
i i
Sister Mary's Kitchen ! j !
Any fruit may bo canned without
sugar. Fruit that is to be used for
pies and puddings is really better if
canned in its unsweetened juice.
Somo fruits preser'e their flavor and
are sweeter if the sugar is omitted
until the final cooking.
When canning by the cold pack
method, plain boiling water is used
in place of the syrup.
vCanning the way our mothers did
the fruit is cooked "till tender in
clear water and canned in sterilized
cans in its own juice.
Whatever method is used the prin
ciple is the same, perfect steriliza
tion and exclusion of air.
DOINGS OF THE DUFFS Olivia's Prospects Seem to Weaken. By Allman
Menu for Tomorrow ! I '
BREAKFAST Fresh pineapple, i j
codfish cakes, toast, coffee. j V
LUNCHEON Shrimp and egg sal- 1
ad, finger rolls, rhubarb marmalade, ;
tea. ..
DINNER Mock duck, now creamed '
potatoes, buttered carrots, radishes, I )
lemon custard pie, coffee. ' , '.
My Own Rfccipes
Now potatoes that are very small
are nicest for creaming. Cook in
boiling salted water1 till tender, put
in serving dish and pour over me- iJlH
dium thick white- sauce. And it pays v
to scrape new potatoes as long as
the skins will slip. jH
SHRIMP AND EGG SALAD
4 hard-boiled eggs
1-2 cup shrimps
3 tablespoons minced celery
Lettuco IH
Mayonnaise
Mix shrimps, which should be cut
into half-inch pieces, with celery and
yolks of eggs. Cut eggs In quarter
Inch pieces the round way of the egg. jH
Arrange circles of eggs on beds of
lettuce. Fill with fish niLxturo and !H
top with mayonnaise dressing. iH
RHUBARB MARMALADE
8 cups diced rhubarb IH
2 oranges jH
1 cup raisins
7 cups sugar
1-2 teaspoon salt jH
Do not peel tho rhubarb!' Cut or
anges in thin slices and cook with '
tho rhubarb in 1 C-l cups of water
till tender. Add sugar and salt tind
coolc till thick. Pour into sterilized
Jelly glasses and ifnen cool seal with kJI
paraffine and cover. ,!CB
Charity covera a multitude of sins
but a burnt potato couldn't Get "by
even in an asbestos coat

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