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The Ogden standard-examiner. [volume] (Ogden, Utah) 1920-current, September 28, 1922, LAST EDITION - 4 P. M., Image 1

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' JaTllrSnJ . """" z. LAST MINUTK NEWS I
W!k f 't!nv, cooler to- m m pssBBSBssi -ssw V fGDEN is more than one I
I- fhk -XP"' 1 t?--TH U hour, train time, nearer j .
jM- r!S"!;,rarn,rr hIZ S J kV -CC, Idaho, Wyoming and north-
mluhr "b nR sW sk. 'Jr' b ern 'ta tnan other citiea
.cond Year No . 84 OGDE1N CITY, UTAH, THURSDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 28, 1922 TAST EDITION 4 P. M. j
660 HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS ARE POISONED I
PUBLICANS
I WOULD ASSIST
Us Will Receive $72 In
stead of $50 Under
Bills
NCREASE TO VIDOWS
J, 0. P. Hopes to Get Ad
vance Parsed As Christ
mas Gift
I s 1,1 28- A pen'"
pay envelope ln r ase from $.'.0
F2 a montli for Civil and AIcm
rar veterans possibly as a Christ
gift from Uncle Sun. is planned
cpubllran leaders in congress,
bill providing pension Increase
if has passed the senate and
tor Bursum. Republican. New
do. Its author, says In has been
lsed bv hon Ii ubllcan lead
fpttt will )" passed by the house
after It inm i m n He. expei I
III to become law lief ore t'.ie boll
Civil ami Mexican war 'Ot
having r .1 ' day rr nny
Ijave dcveli ped dlsabil M.- would
re the Increase from $." to $7"J
Dth under '.i i bill, and their wld
pensions would be . as l
$30 to a nn.ntii iv.n-i-ben-rles
under tin bill include Civil
irmy nurses who would receive
month while pensioners of the
D wars would re elvn "'30 and
widows 20 a month.
C Bursum bill Is deiiguej to meet
leeds of veterans of advanced
, but because their ripldly
ising death rat. tr.o bill Sen
Bursuin ,t it- s, would not nuan
1 draft iin;n tho treasury over
iresent pension rolls. The pen
bureau . stl mated Lhat the ln
t& cost cf the Bursum bill dur
bc first year wou! 1 amount to
. I60.000,00u. but Senator Uur
told the senate that revised es
es placed it at not over
30,000
prc.-nt pension outlay Is about
100.000 annual!;
average age of II war vet
now is T$, Senator Rursum add
ith their expei tani i of life only
ears.
Ittlers menaced
by forest blazes
fctt'i-rni I., -, , ,,i with
Hril f, -. -i m 1 1 1 dis-
rl'-' -. I : . I
T officials here lurm i their att
B tod , tb.- r.-im. i.i ..i sett era
B ml t 1 n-nui I by the fhnu
ore ti tn 30 Du-
F1 durlnj? th i n Rllsemn
P the tin,.. i.. i ivll h I
"f '"Hi lin.,-. , :) llii .-t
(''( lov, n i u ,,s also r lorted
yhe 'otton and v hlt fm e dis 1 1 I
V hy observer.-, attached to the aero
Pa-lron .f the Mlnneaota national
rii- assigned to duty In the north
1. to aid In dls o r,n firei
pITMBERMEN WILL
MEET WITH HOOVER
A6HIKGTON Sept 28 Culmlna
mot endeavors to brinj aboul Man
olUtlon In th- lumber Indublry l
!., by th. National Lumbi r Man
geiurtr, i.h-o, i , i ion t., bo brought
Vr by a ci m ronc m I 1 u - id -Peen
Seeretar Hoover and a com
je of lumbt i in. n
ormulatloM of a lumber- standard
Blon program i d today b
pJOn Compton secretary-managei
'"hf Luinli.-r y, inuf.i. iu' ' tsaoi
W to specify three headings, first
'J simplification, second. sla
wdlzatlon n ni i bird. d I i ''
jantees for h. protection ol :h
Wl f.
.
&E DEVIL FISH
CAPTURED IN SOUTH
. i: . . ?,.pi 2. Fish
-n wer,. i, i,,., Mewing Wltl
Baz..n,,.n, , M ,lr. fifih
P'urod m this vicinity Wednesday
lo fbh.Tiiien Charles Bwansoj
Harold itsoinach, n hllc trawllni
nn-ip i ., i, S atd t0 be I h
; -, r n , ;,,!( ..Sat'-i ol
AH--lbM),1 ;,,, t ,,.,ISIJ1 C 1 '
f cross and 13 foet in lencih. Bstl
of Its weight rangfi from :'.o"J
'WO poundi Thirty-two n'
!':r,fl to pull ii 1 1 1 on the ai h
'. ,1 ..11 . 1 n getting hal
B"d (U). , ..cj.
Short and Interesting
I ITTLB MILL 1 'REEK, W T .
1 Sept. :8. Mamma, there's
j something alive In our pillow; It
I wiggles." ins'sbd a young daugh
ter of Mrs. Klnsey Dariol wjjen
"she appeared I r breakfast today
Tie child's taimen: was con
firmed by two oth?r children who
i reminded the'r inpther thai ihey
bad mndo slmllnr declarations
since the big. homcmaiif pillow
was placed on their bed, Monday
I nixlit
1 hut's bosh," replied frs.
I Dartel- "I stuffed that pillow
I with nlte clean chicken feathers
j and 1 sewed it myself, 1
"Well feel IV' insisted ttpj
! daughter.
The mother lid.
"Maybe you're right.' she said
quickly.
When the pillow was opened
outside of the bousr a fair Blxed
blacksnake wiggle 1 away.
MINNKALOLIS. Minn.. SrpL
-S. (Jarn.shnient proceed
1 tngs whcrcn iiiir salary, costumes
and ii other povsoom property
i wyuld be completely lied up. were
I to be Bo'rx'dd lite today on Mll
j drcd ibirrls. Charlie Chaplin's
former vv:te. now playing ut vau
Ucvllle theatres in St. Paul.
O-iAKlM m-k. Pa;, Seul g- Mr
O . Ivlrltoryan gave btrtii
to quadruplets at her home here
Wednesday night.
in,, of the babies died shortly
jtter it was born. The others
FUNERAL FOR j
WATSON HELD;
TOWN CROWDED
Senator's Followers Throng
Georgia Village for Sim
ple Services.
THOMSON, -I-. Sept. 2S. (By the 1
Associated press. (Beneath a clearj
sky ami biasing sun the body of I'nite.
Slates Senator Thcmas 10. Wutson
came home today and was laid to rest;
i the soil of M I'uffy county ai
thousands of eountrymcn from
Georgia's backwoods united WIW
prominent officials and leaders in
'payins b last tribute Lo his raemor).
I Br ef and simple were the funeral
.ervJCCS at Hickory Mill. ' the Wat-
.. me but e.ery honor within 1
pn senc of the town whs paid tin
di nrt. d senator.
I 'OLl.OWF.KS .KK1 E
Thomson. 0 typical Georgia village. I
With if. f-w stores, poslofflee b.m.
Sa print Shop, most all located on
the imim ( reel early In th daj be
,.,,, ,hc meoa of the "sage of Mc
Duffle'S" followers.
u many occasions Wat-m. - train,
, e bs largs cheering crowds,
?J today, the vast assembly at .
station here stood silent and
with beads bared as the funeral parts
Lrrli ed shortly before noon
FHJB OF MOl'RNKKS
: in the funeral party which followed
t.'i,l.,l. were ihe lal, -''V'
-ftnlar'atlon a5d
SSfSS ?bSSS wnators appointed y
n'Lr , SSldeh. -o accompan; the
' ""I ,on""f.l- mourners streamed
pan te casket to the Thomson cm
. whi. h Senator Watson was
- ?SS- uid 1 '
, h Wnt-Mii famiUioi
! PYTHIAN LEADER
OF OHIO DROPS DEAD
. ,vr..N.:.;;1jvl,rpas;
I Wallace. i0. or " Knights of
" nroi:! dfop'red S?d from
rtii as o. Wednesday. He
HJfl Pythian circles.
were rushed to a hopllal but died
today.
The combined weight of the In
fants all glrl.s was 1 '. pounds.
The mother Is '12 years obi and
weighs 125 pounds.
SABL'LA. Iowa. SepL 28 Miss
Bliaabetb Taplln, 18-year-Old
daughter of OrurRi' Taplin.
residing neai- Sabula. had a mir
aculous escape from injury today
when a passenger train cut off the
unoccupied rear seat of an auto
mobile which sh was driving,
leaving her unharmed in the front
seat.
WASHINGTON, Sept 28. Pres
ident Harding said by some
of his advisers today to be giving
consideration to appointments to
two Republican senator. New of
Indiana, aad UcCumbbr of North
Dakota, who failed of renomlna
tlon. 11 was said Senator New
might become governor general Of
the Philippines or governor of
Porto Rico. ofcCumber would
get. h Job on the turlff commission.
SAN FRANCISCO. Calif.. Sept.
28. At a hospital here today 1
it was reported that Prank Stitro.
u lineman, was ut o: danger, al
though Wednesday he remained
entangled In n live wire ol high
voltage tor nail an hour while two
firemen and a pollcemun strug
gled to free him The accident oc
curred at the top of a 75-foot
power pole 8utro, apparently de
ranged temporarily by his e
perlence, kicked ;n.l fourht back
the rescuers, while firemen stood
below with a life net Finally he
was pulled loose from the wire
BREAK RECORD
IN SPITE OF - j
RAIL STRIKE!
Spokesman Makes Claim
Roads Have Surpassed
Traffic Marks
OKLAHOMA CITY, Okla., Sept 2.
Throughout the railway ihopmeB'sl
strike, which began July I, the rail
roads bundled the heaviest "traffic
ut recorded In their history, accord
ing to Charles Dillon, assistant to the!
ehairman of the western committee j
on public relations. Association of
Railway Executives, speaking beforj
jthc Klwanls club here today.
"This ought to ':. given very se-
I rlous consideration by certain labor
leaders and by those strikers who
have lost from 10 to 12 weeks' pay."
t he said, "it must be evident even to
a prejudiced mind, that the strike
I failed In a most emphatic way to In-
terfere seriously wirh the operation
of the railroads."
1 The strike had scarcely gotten well
j under way, MH Dillon asserted, "when
the wage controversy was submerged I
I In the question of seniority and a na- '
I tional agreement for a setllemi ni '
There is considerable mlsunder
Standing, Mr. Dillon declared, over ;
I peace conferences between union :
I leaders and certain railways.
I "The Impression prevails, apparent-;
1 ly, that certain roads referred to li
I many cases as western ma. is,' have 1
! refused to make any settlement with I
their striking shopmen," lie said.
"This is inrfecurate. The truth is
that B. M Jewell, the strikers' leader.
has concluded, ev idently, that his pro-
gram of national bargaining In .aj.-.-
agreements Is Impracticable, and has
t,'i en up the. flRht "
uu
MRS. PHILLIPS TO
USE INSANITY PLEA
LOS ANGP-LES. Sept. Insanity
I will be th. defense ot A rs. Clara Phil
lips charged with having beaten Mrs
Alberta Tremabe Meadows, SO-ycar-oid
widow, to death with a hammer.
This was disclosed when the public
defender, who will represent Mrs.
(Phillips at her trial, set to open Oc
tober -0. submitted to the district at
torney copies of Interrogatories nd-
drcsstd to 13 persons rsldlDg In Tex
as They included questions as to al
leged lapses of sanity on the part of
1 he -I sfendant.
1 The district attorney s office will de
cide j"Oon whether, tn prepare crosfl-
I examinations for the Texana
!F0OO SERVED
TO BOYS AND
GIRLS BLUED I
L
Football Squad Members I
Colapse in Heap After
Meal
IMOST RECOVERING
Condition of One Girl Stu
dent Described As
Quite Grave
BIRMINGHAM Ala.. Sept. 2S U
I roll call at Woodland high school to-
i day showed 260 students absent as a
I result of food poisoning Wednesday.
Wlille many of tli- stud'-nts affect
ed were violently ill for a time, it u is
said lhat all were out of danger to
day, with the exception r one.
Investigation lnd'ea;es that the stu
dents were poisoned by eating sanr-l
I wlches made from ground beef, cab-
I bage; celery and pickles at the school
I cafeteria.
scores pp.-ame 111 m class roon..', ;
while others dropped on the ptroets
while returning to their homes.
Theentirefo.itli.il1 sijiiad plied up In'
a heap while at practice shortly utter
partaking of the sandwiches. Thiy
wer. bbrrled to their homes
The condition of Miss Marlon B-.V.I
who Is the only student considered ill
today, was described by physicians as'
"very grave." Miss Sarah Best, her!
sister, who was violently 111 during the
night, was said to have passed the I
crisis and would recover.
CLOSER SCRUTINY
OF ALIENS FAVORED
LOUISVILLE; Ky. Sept. 2S. Sec
retary of Labor James j. Davis, who
spoke at the closing banquet of the
National Association of Exchange
clubs, told nearly 1,000 persona that
he stood for mors strlngest regula
tions concerning immigration.
He said: 1 would provide for the
examination of every candidate who
seeks to come to America to enjoy i
Its rights and privileges in order to,
establish that he Is mentally. phy-
sh-ally and morally fit to undertake
the duties of a citizen of the United
Slates."
The secretary also laid special stress 1
on the necessity for employers to pa) 1
more than Just a living wage to their
workers Ho advocated a "saving!
wage.' whereby a man could not only i
provide his family with the bare ne
cessities of life, but also with some of
the good things In life. "This is the
vital question betore ua," he declared
CAN TELL DISEASE
BY WRITING, CLAIM
CHICAGO, Sept 28 Diagnosis of
disease through study of the hand- j
writing of the sufferer, Is u new j
theory of therapeutics propounded be
fore the American Association of Medico-Physical
Research. In session lu re
by Dr Albert Abrams of San Francis- !
co. discoverer of the principle of de
termlnlng paternity through blood
tests,
Not only can disease be dlugnosed
from handwriting, but the sex of tin
writer can bo determined, be said
Dr. Abrams urged a teat of his
theory and criticised medical authori
ties who refused to Investigate It.
TO VIEW SCENE OF
CRONKHITE DEATH
TACOMA. Wash.. Sept. 28. Indi-j
cations are the members f the fed
eral grand Jury in session here will
ko to Camp Lewis tomorrow or Sat
urday to look over the ground where
Major AI. xander i.'rou k d 1 1 . was I. I
In October. 1918. The Jury is lnves-I
tlguting with a View ol dl termlnlng j
whether the shooting of Major 1 r.uik
hits was accidental or pn meditated.
The examination of witnesses was
continued Wednesday
j"CHAMPION EATER"
SEEKING MATCHES
LOS ANGELES. Sept. 28. Macoma
dugnOi claimant to the tltlo of cham
pion eater of tho world, has arrived
here from Kansas City. seeking
matches. He says he has done better
than n pound of spaghetti In a minute
and three seconds."
Hostilities Loom
As Kemal Takes
Arrogant Stand
LONDON, Sept. 28. (By the Associated Press) At the
clcse of this afternoon's meeting of the cabinet, it was staled
th?t the situation was regarded as increasingly critical. A third
meeting of the cabinet will be held this evening.
LONDON, Sept 2S. (By the Associated Press.) British gov- j
ernment circles today took a grave view of the situation in the
Dardanelles, which was regarded ns so critical as to overshadow tho
revolutionary developments in Greece. The opinion was expressed
that there is a greater prospect of fighting between the British and '
Turkish nationalists than any previous time
The cabinet was convened this morning to consider a message
Irom Brigadier General Hanngton, commanding the allied forces
in Constantinople, summarizing Mustapha Eemal Pozha's reply to
General Harington's warning against violation of the neutral zone
along the straits. The reply was considered to be evasive and ambiguous.
CONSTANTINOPLE;. Sept. 2$ iRy'
the Associated Press.) The Turkish
nationalists have notified the allb 1
hlch command that they will not tol
erate tho fortification of certain points
In the so-called neutral zones along
the Dardanelles. Continuance of the,
work of fortification will be looked!
upon by tli Kemallsts as warranting j
military action, their representative,!
Hamld P.ey. Informed the alll-d com-;
mander. Brigadier General Harlng
ton. NEUTRAL BONE VIOLATED.
The Turkish troop movements con-1
tlnue and Wednesday for the fifth j
time they xdolated the neutral zones,
taking positions In the regions ot Dujm
brekj Lampsakl, YaRhJllar "and Sang
arkell Cavalry Is advancing on Asrnall-i
tepe apparently with the object of lso-
latlmc the British advance posts at:
Kephes and aid has been sent to the
latter.
Despite these movements a com
munication from tho Kclamlsts Wed-!
nesday declared they would respect I
the neutrality of the straits pending I
an armistice conference, and General'
Harlngton has sent a message to Mur
tapha Kemal Pasha at Smyrna urg-j
ing an early meeting of the British;
and Ixemallst generals at Mudanla or;
Ismid.
I I6SEL IN DANGER.
The Greek battleship Averoff. the
cr. w of which mutinlea Wednesday is
steaming through the Dardanelles and
Is in danger of bombardment by tho!
Kemallsts artillery concealed in the
hills on the Asiatic side. Tho allied
naval authorities h. r- are hopeful that
she will escape unscathed, as she Is
leaving Turkish waters at their re
quest. I S w LRSHJJPS READY.
WASHINGTON. Sept. 2S. Secre
tary Denby announced todnv that the
12 destroyers ordered to proceed from
Norfolk to Constantinople, are the
Hatfield. Gilmer, Pox, Kane. Hopkins.
Balnbridge. McFarlnnd, Overton, Stui
lovand, Klmr. Barry and Goff. The
date of their departure has not yet
been announced.
oo
SURGEON TREATS
PATIENT BY RADIO
SEATTLE, Wash., Sept. 28 Dr H.
B. Cochran, ship surgeon of the '
trans-Paclflc liner President Madison
While on her last trip to this port, j
treated an Injured sailor on the 1
steamship Broad Arrow. five miles'
away by radio. When ths Madison I
touched at Victoria, B. C. Dr. Cochran '
received word that his patient was'
getting strong and stubborn."
The wireless operator on the Mad- j
(son .doked up a message from the
Broad Arrow that a sailor had fallen j
from the rigging nnd had heeii badly
hurt and that there a- no physician'
aboard.
Dr. Cochran went to the radio mom
and for half an hour asked Questions!
through the air. Then be pave hli
dir. i tions. For a week he dally "call
ed on" his patient by radio.
oo
PRISONERS BEAT
UNPATRIOTIC MAN
DE8 UOINES, In. Sept 28. For
refusing to lift his hat when the flag
passed the place where ho was stand
ln durlm,' the Q A. K parade Wed
nesday. Samuel L. Illatt. 3d, was ar
rested bj Deputj Sin-riff i ;. or,re boob.
Hlatt, according to Uobb. defied anv
ono to remove his hat Hlatt was
then taken to the county Jail.
Prisoner.-, occupying the SSJnS cell
with Hiatt listened to his story and
then gave him n severe beating. He
was later released on cash bond.
i
FIVE BIDIT5 FELL
CASHIER; ESCAPE
with mm
CINCINNATI, Ohio. Sept. 28
Five men entered tho
Hamilton County bank on
Woodburn avenue today,
struck the cashier over the
head and escaped with S14.000,
according to a report to police
headquarters
vs J)
ENTIRE NAVIL
GARRISON IS
DEI01WSI
Area With Radius of 10
Miles Laid Waste As
Lightning Strikes
SPEZ1A. Sept :S 'By the Assn-j
elated Press. -The entire naval gar-J
i ison at Palconar t fort, near here, on
the Gulf of Genoa. Is believed to have,
been killed In an xplosion. caused by.
lightning which destroyed everything j
within a radius of ten miles. Thei 3 j
are many hundreds of wounded.
Bevfenty bodies have already been;
recovered In the debris. Fifteen hun
dred ions of explosives were stored In
the doep tunnels of the fort. Tho en
tire top ot the hill on which It Is
located was Mown away The work
of recovering additional dead Is pro
ctedlng. No estimate has as yet been
made of their number.
The wounded arc being rushed to
the hospitals here, all of which are
already filled. Military forces have
boen assigned to the rescue work.
KING FORCED I
FROM THINE
BY GREEK MOB I
Party Wanting Republic I
May Keep George
From Crown. j
VENIZELOS IS SILENT I
Strong Element Seems to
Favor Former Premier's
LONDON, Sept. 28. (By the o- (H
life i Press.) The abdication t
King Constantino of Greece, making
again possible cooperation t. .. .n H
Prime Mini tcr Lloyd George and Ht
Prcmler Venisclos, maj cause a light
ning i hangc In Gn at Britain - polh I
- ird ;!k- Turks, according to well
informed circli s hero today.
CONSTANTINOPLE, Sept r.y ,'fl
'he Associate l Former Ming
Constantlne of Greece, who abdicated IH
Wednesday is reported to be imprls- H
oned by the revolutionaries in Athens. H
It Is repor , ' ;i H
of tho ministers in tho cabinet of
Premier Trlantnfillakos was killed
during the troubles there Incident to H
the abdication of Constantlne.
Venlselists arc said to be in control
of the Island of Syra in the Greek
archipelago. An Important abb- y.a- I
tion Is situated on the Island.
EUBVOL1 nONARY STATEMENT.
ATHK.NS, Sept. 28. (By the As- H
soclated Press.) "A provisional revo
lutlonary ommlttee" has been formed lM
and has Issued tho following procla-
"An accord having been reached H
with the Trlantaflllakos government, ,H
Which resigned, the provisional revolu-
tlonary committee will assume power H
with the b LSI pi libls delay." B
'Until now It has been relying for
order and the pro- H
tectlon of -all citizens without excep- PH
Hon upon the pntrlotLsm of the Hel- ;m
lencs and the ardent, desire of the
people for reconciliation and bridging
ever the chasm. :. desire the revolu- B
tlonary party eapou"-'.
"Disturbers of order, lo whatever IH
political party they, belong, will be IM
punished In accordance with revolu- rB
tlonary justice."
ME want: KEPI Bl 1
ATHENS, Sept. :"8. By the Asso- (
ciated Press.) It Is reported that n
section of lb" revolutionary army Is
imbued with the idea of a republic and
that the accession of King George may H
be accompanied with some difficulties.
An lmjuessive pro-Venlselist demon-
ro Hot ' 'i In i he city tonight. j'l
Thousands of persons, including some
of the tioops. paraded the streets sing-
ing and acclaiming Venlselps and wa-
ing portraits of the former premier. jl
The throng marched to tho French
ligation crying 'ia France." - I
The revolutionists have entered the
city and occupied all the strategic !
points and the ministerics.
UOV OONtSTANTINB VBDICATED.
ATHENS Sept. : i.By the As-
BOClatod Presi King Cunstuntinw's
abdl atl-m came after dramatic scenes
aiJi the palace surrounded by an
angry mob of revolutionists demand- PH
ing his dethronement.
It was not until the mob threatened
to seize the person of the s M
tliat an emissary appeared at win-
dow of the palace and announced tho
aldicailon.
General Paboulas had previously H
been sent to treat with the revolution- fH
lets, but. finding his entreaties unavall- !
ing. Joined their cause himself.
Xh government then senl the sec- HI
ond envoy, but tho government aa IH
abdurate, declaring. HHa
Ws are resolved to d.throno the HI
author of Ore See's misery I" HHl
CONST ANTINES VLHtKCSS.
Constantino addressed the follow
Ing message to the Greek people: HHV
"YteldlHi to solemn vm.I ex- I
(Continued on Pa git two.)
-
To the first 50 patrons
FREE POTATOESFREE
A 50-pound sack of fresh dug
Potatoes
Absolutely Free
With each $1.00 Cash Want Ad in
The Standard-Examiner
A 12-word ad csven times and a
50-lb 6,ick of good potatoes nil for Potatoes cackH ready fer delivery.
51OO, Take them with you,
- ," ''rv-', yrtiX bssssH

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