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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, September 03, 1919, LAST EDITION - 3:30 P.M., Image 4

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4 THE OGDEN STANDARD: OGDEN, UTAH, WbDiNL5DAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 3, 1919. I
1 uJIif aiten tan&ar&
1
L i9 Mdmftr of the Audit BjJrenp f Circulation and the AsuoeiRled Prea.
The, A5focnti;a Press 16 exclusively entitled to the use for republication
of all' news credited, tg it not otherwise credited In this paper and also the
f; i, local new? pubMshf d herein.
BEE CULTURE IN THIS COUNTY.
In searching for occupations suitable to disabled soldiers, the federal
board devoted to vocational trainm;; of the men, has suggested bee cul
ture. Before sugar was made in quantities from cane for commercial
purposes, says a board member, much of the sweet in food came from
honey. Shortage of sucrar during the war restored honey to its former
popularity, and this increased demand served, as it usually does, to
I, raise the price. For these reasons the production of honey promises
to be a profitable business. The federal board for vocational educa
tion encourages the disabled soldier, who has a leaning towards out
door life and who wants independence, to take up the subject of bee
keeping. The work is light and the hours short. The investment re
quires little money but a large amount of brains, and the financial re-
! turns are good.
Weber county offers an opportunity for beekeeping, although the
' conditions arc not as 'favorable today as whena greater area of the
Ifjj (i county was in alfalfa and the bees found nectar in the bloom.
, ifjj A new phase of bee culture has been developed of late. Bee men
1 t -If I now bring bees in by the carload from southern California. The ship
H ments are made in early spring and late in the fall the bees are shipped
back to the warmer climate, and the transporting of the colonies is
. " said to prove profitable.
! , PRESIDENT IN OGDEN.
:f
( yi j That was a pleasing message which came from Washington yester
i i day, assuring the people of Ogden they would have an opportunity, on
the afternoon of September 23, oi entertaining the President of the
; ' United States.
(ji , NW that Ogden is included in the stops which the President will
qjj f make, preparations should proceed to give the distinguished man a
' ; hearty welcome.
Without delay a meeting should be held for the purpose of plan
ning the reception and issuing invitations to the good people of north
ern Utah and southern Idaho to joir. with Ogden in paying tribute to
; '1 the head of this nation.
j1' . Towns nearby should be urged to send large delegations. A big
: part of Brigham City, Corinne, Tiemonton, Malad, Garland, and of
i ; ', Logan and other Cache valley communities should be present,
i J President Wilson will go clown in history as the man who had more
! v to do with the changing of the map of the world than any other man,
' j ' and those who hail him will be greeting the most prominent ruler among
; ) the living. Those not of his political faith may say the President has
blundered, and that, therefore, he is not to be accepted as other than
I ji of the ordinary mould of clay, but all must concede, who are not blind
ed by prejudice, that Woodrow Wilson is of great mental caliber and
has made a deeper imprint on our national life than any President since
(j the time of Lincoln. More great problems were brought to President
Wilson than confronted all the presidents since 1865, and, whether
the solutions were correct, matters not as bearing on our statement
as to the power that came to this man in the White House and the in
i ! j fluence his acts have had on mankind.
a ! :.l : D- Y;L ,L,,U K. f Aon
j an Historical nyuic i icjnucm v nwu onuiu u.
J dren of all this region.
jl i As head of the nation, in this time of lessening disrespect for con-
j j v stituted authority, the President should be honored as never before.
Ill AFTER THE TOURISTS.
France is not slow to capitalize its misfortunes as the following from
j! j j W. E. Nash, cabled from Paris, discloses:
Existing tourist agencies are to have a lival in the French govern
ment. Recently there has been attached to the ministry of public
fi works an official travel bureau. Its job will be to show American
tourists the battle fields on the western front and other points of in-
terett that they may wish to see in France.
: The undertaking is large, as the bureau has to provide transporta
tion and hotel accommodations in districts which are now almost de
''; void of them.
The plan was explained to me by the director, M. Famechon, as
follows:
"There is now before the chamber of deputies a bill asking for a
( grant of 30,000,000 francs (normally $6,000,000) to subsidize the
national tourist office of France and it will ptobably be passed next
I ' week. This money will be used chiefly for hotel construction in the
,L devastated regions, where everything in the nature of tourist accom
; modalions was destroyed during the war. I he buildings will be plain
outside, but luxurious within. Work has already been started among
the rums of Verdun, Soissons, Rheims and Amiens. Our bureau will
provide everything necessary for the comfort of tourists.
"We intend to establish branch olficcs in New York, Chicago and
other large American cities, where a complete tour of France can be
mapped out, steamship and" railroad tickets can be bought, and hotel
rooms to fit the pocketbook of any tourist will be listed Our lists
will be strictly adhered to once the traveler arrives in Fiance. In
short, a Complete estimate of the expenses can be made beforehand.
From New ork to the battle fields and return everything can be ar
ranged through our agents.
"On the fields of combat themselves the guides will be demobilized
French soldiers, who have passed a special examination to enter this
service. Most of them have fought on the very spots which they will
;v show to the visitors. A large proportion of them will speak English.
"Transportation from the railroad to the battle sites will be provid
ed by comfortable touring cars. Besides the devastated regions our
parties will visit other parts of France interesting to tourists.
"This, is a work the coordination of which ought to have been ac
complished even before bue war. We expect that both France and
America will derive much benefit and satisfaction from it."
,
I PRESIDENT WILSON f ILL G!I
I ' AN HOUR TO OGDEN ON THE
1 ' AFTERNOON OF SEPTEMBER 23
Mm
resTden t Woodrow Wilson and his
Hi HI P'irty will pay Ogden a brief visit of
j J ' ; n hour on the afternoon of Tuesday,
V September 23, aeconjipg to word re-
At v celved here by President. Wanen L.
3 l it' ' WatUs of thfl Weber club and the On-
IjH X PUbl'Cily buruau" The President
in
And his party Will be taken for a ride
through the streets of Oden and if
time is available, the leader of the na
tion will be offered a brief trip to "?
den canyon. The train will arrive from
the west at 2:30 on that arternoon.
and it is expected that thousands ot
BBOllFIHltll
BE HELD I TBE
TABERNACLE
Funeral services for w. W. Brown
ing, Ogden postmaster; who, with
George Daniels of Denver, met his
death Monday in an autnmnhilo acci
dent near Avon will bo held Thurs
day afternoon at. 2 o'clock in the Tab
ernacle. Bishops Counsellor William E. N'rw
mnn of the Second ward will pr lids
at the services. Many speakers are
expected.
Accompanied by George E. and J
Edmund Browing, brothers of the de
ceased, the body arrived in Ogden
yesterday afternoon from Log ad and
was removed to tho Linquist Chapel.
It was then taken to the home, 2747
Adams avenue.
The body may be viewed at the res
idence today and tomorrow until time
for l he funeral.
Columbus People
Forced o Walk to
Work by Strikers
COLUMBUS. .. S pi 3. Columbus
awoke this morning to find an unex
pected strike of motormen and con
ductors on Us Street ear lines. Thou
sands of workers were forced to walk
or ride to work on wagons and trucks.
The union ear men stated the strike
had been called to obtain better work
ing conditions and higher pay, hut
their demands were not made public
early today.
Alter the last owl car had been run
into the barn, the company made no
attempt to operate cars on the regu
lar day schedule.
on
American Minister
To Poland Confers
With Delegates
PARIS. Tuesday, Sept. 2. Hugh Clb
son, American minister to Poland, ar
rived in Paris tonight from Warsaw
to confer with the American delegation
at the peace" conference on Tolish af
fairs. Mr. Gibson said the commission
headed by Henry Morgnthau which
is conducting an inquiry Into condi
tions in Poland, will complete its work
in about two weeks
on
ALABAMA DEFEATS SUFFRAGE.
MONTGOMERY, Ala., Sep! 3. For
a second time the senate- refused yes
terday to ratify the federal woman suf
frage constitutional amendment. A mo
tion to ratify was defeated 18 to 13
after a" debate of two hours.
visitors from the northern part ot"
Utah as well as Idaho will b- present
to get a glimpse of the first leader of
the land.
President Walls sent two telegrams
to the Utah senators with the approv
al of Maor T. Samuel Browning and
other city officials and President J.
S. Lewis of the merchants of Ogden.
The telegram follows:
"Ogden. Utah. Aug. 30, 1919.
"Hon. Wm. H. King, Hon. R ed
Smoot, U. S. senate, Washington. D.
C:
"Associated Press dispatches indi
cate President Wilson will pass
through this city twice on Sept. 23.
Citizens of northern Utah will he
greatly disappointed unless he can be
induced to slop over a short time. Yc
therefore request you urge through
proper parties that arrangements be
made for him to leave train at this
junction point for short ride about
city. This would prevent undesirable
congestion of crowds around terminal
and would permit the pr id at and
his party to see and be seen by at
least fifty thousand of Utah citizens.
We will not urgo the making ol an
address unless this Is entirely agr
able to the president:' I am audi ' ized
and requested by Mayor Browning and
by John S Lewis, president oi the
merchants of Ogden, to state that they
join with me in thfs request
"WARREN L. WATTIS,
"President Weber club, j
Senator King of Utah acknowledg
ed this message and stated that he!
was urging the president to modify
the scedulo in order that he could
spend a lew minutes in Ogden. In
a late fire yesterday' afternoon f rom
Senator Sntoftt to President Watt IS,
Senator Smoot -stated that the presi
dent gladly accepted the invitation.
Time, however, will not permit the
president to mak a public speech.
Tho message from Senator King fol
lows ;
Message From King.
"Washington, Sept. 2, 1019.
"Hon. Warren L. Wattis. Weber
club. Ogden, Utah;
"President appreciated Invitation
extended by you in behalf of munlci-l
pal officials and organizations and
citizens of Oden and wishes to ex- I
press his thanks for same. President
regrets unable to deliver address but
is desirous that schedule in Utah be 1
so arranged as to permit him to spend I
an hour in Ogden and meet the peo
ple and drive through the city as sug
gested in your telegram. Please con
sult with governor and try to arrange
if possible achedulo so president can
stop at Ogden as Indicated
"WM.-H. KING."
.
The "cannon ball
service" of tennis
means tired muscles.
BAUMEj
ANALGESIQUE
BENGUE
quickly relieves all
muscular strains.
Cet a tube today
nHE hand of a service that extends over manufacture, testing and proper packing ir? li
the counters of more than 15,000 drug- all that goes to make up Quality. Uniformity,
stores is the hand of the druggist who serves unfailing supply, fresh distribution, economy
you with the certified drugs and quality of price, of time, of rates from the focal ship
products of the Meyer Brothers Drug Co. ping point and central market these benefits "r
This hand is the hand of protection of public are included in the meaning of service, packed 5
security the trustworthy hand of skill, in with the products of the Meyer Brothers
science and care in the entire process of Drug Company. Z
la
Meyer Brothers Drug Company certified products certify the drugstore thai sells them ?
Meyer Brothers Drug Co. St. Louis I
The Largest Drug House in the World j
Frelinghuysen
Is Given Severe
Rebuke in Senate
WASHINGTON. Sept 2. Shnrp crit
icism in the senate today by Senatpi
Freiinghuyeeriy Republican, New Jer
seey. of Attorney General Palmer drew
a vigorous defense of Mr. Palmer froir,
Senators I nderwood, Alabama, and
Williams. Mississippi, Democrats.
The New Jersey senattor, replying
to accusations made against him by
.Mr. Palmer in a recent statement, as
sailed Mr. Palmer's administration of
the alien property custodian's office
and, flatly charging him with having
pro-German sympathies before the en
Irance of this country into the war, de
clared he had received "German agents
In his own house." Mr. Freylinghuy
sen also asserted that Mr. Paimer was
the "inlermediary with President Wil
son for German interests seeking to
condone the Lusitauia incident.
In defense of Mr. Palmer, Senator
Underwood declared Senator Freyling
huyscn has "assaulted" and "misrep
resented" the attorney general and had
d ei ivi i the senate ;md the public
There 8 no question of Mr. Palmer's
loyalty," Senator Underwood declared,
adding that charges against him had
emanaid from German interests op
pi ilng disposition of German propert;,
seized.
Senator Williams asserted chnrires
agalnal Mr. Palmer were "outrageous"
and "ridiculous " He also asserted the
Charges originated with German inter
ests seeking to discredit him.
Senator Williams' retorts were so
caustic that Senator Frelinghuysen in
terrupted to invoke the senate rules
aj;;iinst the senator impugning anoth
er's motives, but Senator Williams re
plied that he thought the New Jersey
senator had been involved in the at
tack upon Mr Palmer "quite unwilling
ly" after it had begun by German in-1
terests.
oo
Oldest Living Man
In U. S. Celebrates
131si Anniversary !
w
LEXINGTON, Ky., Sept. 3 John
Shell, salj to be the oldest living man
in the United States, today celebrated
the 131st anniversary of his birth hep
The aged mountainc r celebrated his
birthday by taking his first automo
bile ride. c tn!d friends that this is
the first birthday on which he did not
work and said he was an'lous to get
back to his farm on which, he said,
there is a mortgage.
Shell told newspapermen that he
does not expect to live to see another
birthday. ' I am getting old now," was
l is explanation He came from Leslie
county to attend a fair
How thf- Bhadea of the ancient prophets '
miiKt anew ut thfl man who srlncls out I
em- woallwr proUlcUonn. I
lErJINGS TO
Famous Jurist Extends Con
gratulations of Bench and
Bar of England.
BOSTON, Sept 3 The greetings of
the bench and bar of England were
j brought to the American Bar associa
tion at its annual meeting here today
j by Viscounl Finlay. formerly lord chan
cellor of England. The famous jurist
I Bald that the legal profession of Eng
land was proud of the development
which the common law of England had
.received in the United Stales.
"It is indeed a great heritage, that
I of the common law of England, to
which we of borTi sides of the Atlantic
hae fallen heir." Viscount Finlay
said. "You. like ourselves, are proud
of its traditions and of tho spirit of
liberty which it breeds.
"The recent war," he continued, "has
j given a signal illustration of what in
ternational law owes to the supreme
court of the United Slates. It was by
that court (hat the doctrine of contin
I uous voyage in its application to con
traband and' blockade was worked out
at the lime of your civil war on the
lines originally traced by Lord Storey
in another connection."
Viscount Finlay said that the rela
tions between the judiciary bench in
(England and the judiciary bench in
America have ever been most cordial,
and that the same was true of the rela
tions of the bars of the two countries.
If the average lrl knew which side of
the liuttc-r her bread was on. she would
shorten her matrimonial career by pro
longing her courtship.
i
W01ViEN! I
IWOTHERS!
DAUGHTERS!
You who
lire euily are ,r5JtovW
pile, haggard f vV
nd worn; nei- W
oui or irritable; f 1
who are ubett f
to fill of melon- I
choly or the ( ' ; m
"Lluei gel .flpk f
your blood Vrt?- :
iron deficiency Av-- 1
Nuxatad Iron S F.King, M.ojl 1
taken three -L
I i is ea a d ay
after raeaW will increaie yoor strength and en
durance in two weeks' time ui many caseai
Ferdusaod King, M. D. m
!r.r!Tri" Mm tfaTtUd'Tmi rmw
mroird ucr tj Or Kjct ' vfcttlwd fnxn Mm
ia m id; ; Jrnff lit OS . AboloV. i f MM
ucrtt t inoo7 rfBr4Jl. Docvcf wjITr M Ml
rmH tn tali ttWilikt. utto M MM
IV ! r j., ttitr awakt Mm
JAPANESE ENVOY
! TO PARIS GIVEN
WARM WELCOME
TOKIO. Sunday, Sept. 1. (By The
Associated Press.f Marquis Kfnmoshl
Saionji, former premier and head of
the Japanese delegation at the peace
conference in Faria arrived today be
ing given an enthusiastic welcome by
thousands at the station. An unto
ward incident occured following an ad
dress to the crowd by a student who
denounced Marquis Saionji, claiming
that his work in Paris had been a fail
ure. Several workmen threw stones
at the station but no damage was
done.
Marquis Saionji is quoled as saying
"every nation is dissatisfied wilh the
results attained at the peace confer
ence but the league of nations has
produced a great change in the posi
tion of Japan In intcrnation;i I p
Her political interests are now be
i oqUng world-wide."
oo
MACCABEES
CHANGE HALLS,
I
Growth Causes Order to Ob
tain Larger Meeting
Place.
Owing to an unprecedented increase
in members the Maccabees will here
after meet at the K. P. hall, 2351 Grant
avnue, e ery Wednesday evening at 8
p. m. Advertisement.
Ull
Caruso and Wife
Arrive in N. Y.
On Italian Liner
NEW YORK. Sept. 3 Enrico Caruso,
tenor o the Metropolitan Opera com
pany, and Mrs Caruso arrived here to
day from Italy on the Italian liner
Gutseppi Verdi, ('aruso said he wm
und.-r contract tor twelve perfOrn
ancea in Mexico City for $8, nnn bill
i'i.i" if conditions were bad in M
he would not go there. Failure to ap
pear, he said, would cost him 1300 000
in damages, according to his con trad
Said tho profowor: "A kiM (s ft noun.
Cut is it proper or common. Miss U 4
With check like ro.se and eves cast
down,
"I think H i both." answer,, ah-v
Read the Classified Ads. '
Atlanta Women j
Vote for First Jg
Time in Primaryla
ATLANTA, t'.a . S' --Atlanta
i .-. .1 In ballot fori on
the first time, voting in cit UeakH
cratic primi Mm
While 11 i state law does not estendB
suffrage i worn- n. (. ritnary conVMj
f in i 1 1 e i zvci-nily to permit H
men to take pari in nominating muni' 1
cipal officers. 1 oql
Blackhi lies and pimples aH
lly -.'u;.-"d bj I If im :operaBlaj
'tion of the bowels Hollister's RockTMl
Mountain Tea re rulates the bowelH
cbans the stomach, clears the H
Ion fn m the in ddc nature's
";; ih u l.. ah!-., happy look?
ntyre Drug Co. Advertisement l t
1 1 M,
OO f , vy
Former Kaiser Ji
To Receive His
Baggage From Berlin g
AMSTERDAM. Sept 2 The HW- 9kS
'del.-hltd tho bansage of fornte. m
lEmperior William of Germany will
'transported dun'n f
from Germany to lm-n. Uo.ma, i
the hir-irr tnperor ha? P" mjL
chased an estate and purposes to rc mm
side. Tin- train the if wspaper aa m
wUJ be - e.i . ,ne r.f flv r. J MM
clear in? I
If your skin is not fresh, sno0thi3H
glowing, or has suffered from an un J
use of cosmetics, here is an easy. tH
pensive uv to clcjr if Spread oa M
little Resinol Ointment, ieimc " rfm I
for ten minutes. Then wash off
Pesinol
and hot water. Finish w-ith a dasho
clear, cold water to close the P0 yM
Ihia rrgnhrly, oecf a djy, i' . 1 oUtrtfaH
q eaad cleaaae lli re' f ' JiVir.l"1 1
EDCirlot.implo.aBdItaTelheroKC1"'" t J
tnd velvet. Krinal Sci'
ire old by ail o . L . l. 9

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