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The Ogden standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, January 08, 1920, LAST EDITION - 4 P.M., Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058396/1920-01-08/ed-1/seq-1/

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H ' NEW YORK Copper 10Jc; iron steady; antimony mJ , 1 I M Wk "II BKBf 'IB L I A j I 1 I I mu 3 A 9 Weather Indications for Ogden and Vicinity; IB
M MTV, ld nominal, 8.25; zinc 0.40. SA J CL M -V (" 'V VV VV 'V 4 Fair tonight and Friday; eold.r In northwest; not ,o " :
Fiftieth Year-No. 7 price fivq cent; OGDEN 'ciTY, UTAhTThURSDAY EVENING, JANUARY 8, 1920 ' LAST EDITION 4 P. M,
- a o8 a a s a a a a ' ai '
&bJi RePorts Indicate General Den-
i r ikine's Army Has Been Cut
1 1 In Two Pieces
J British See Little Hope That,
len I I Conditions In District j
I ' Will Be Better
Jlf LONDON, Jan. S. The situation in j
f Russia is about as bad as could bo,,
H&k I from an anti-Bolshovik point of view, j
mu according to British war office reports I
I III and tbere are few signs indicating any ,
Elf likely improvement. There are two ,
111 especially menacing developments. In j
I I f the first place General Denikine's
III army has been cut in two through the
it I 1 1 Bolshevik push to the sea of Azov at
I I Tncanrocr and its flanks have been
1. I thrust back, leaving a large gap. In
1 I addition there comes a claim from the
I f Bolshoviki of the capture further east
I J of the town of Krasnovodsk, on the
I t Caspian sea, and while this is not con-
1 1 firmed it is generally accepted as true.
I Grave Possibility.
1 1 The capture of this important pari
H I of Krasnovodsk, it is pointed out, cro-
1 1 ales the grave possibility that the
y reds may overrun northern Persia and
occupy Teheran, which probably would
to "i t mean the establishment of Bolshevik
H 1 1 rule in Persia. The taking of Kras-
in-JU novodsk gives the reds free access to
?Sa V the Caspian. There seems little to
storrf prevent them from gaining control of
;iT 'fT lro Caspian from tile more or less ih-
men'fl effective volunteer fleet. Oncelnpos-J
'krXaj. fl session of this sea there remains only
'bufoib'l small British force and the poorly or-
QtrH. v, ganized Persian forces between the1
Vi-V" T reds and the occupation of Teheran
rj&" ' fj and northern Persia, through which
fJ$i(Ki I would exist the possibility of their ob-1
( not! fi laming control of the whole country, j
talililh. It Baku 1,1 Dan0er-
sfiinfrn ft Baku ''lth its important oil supplies j
usmfl. 1 on the western coast of the Caspian
afMfai f SPil is llltelv also t0 fal1 int0 Bolshe-
posetSl' f vik liands and its occupation would
tfrMj' provide a base for further operations
fetates i ' against the rear of Denikine's hard-
' It pressed right wing.
' :' f If the Bolshevik reports are ine,
wmmm'm General Deniklne has suffered a con-
w2Pll siderable disaster, for not only have
vf the "reds" severed all land communi-
'Si'li cation between his loft and right
.Sl';J wings but they have captured large
vJliifl quantities of war material, including
W much that .was sent to him by the al-
J fH lies.
P-ti m There Is little hope held out here
'4 hat deprived of these supplies the
,a Sp' DenikLne forces can hope to make a
J Ifit resistance that would prove effective
"ia iK ' afe'ainst tlie ovenvhlming red army.
ill: Ship May Discharge Radicals
jjjHj at Riga For Trip Across
g; Country to Russia
ajii WASHINGTON, Jan. 8 The soviet
II ark Buford with its cargo of 249
!i 1 1 aliens is about to enter the Kiel canal,
I I according to official advices received
If hero today. While still refusing to
I disclose the destination of the ship,
m' officials said " a very good guess
I might be ventured since passage
IB through the canal has become known."
P f It was believed that the Buford
KuJJ' -would go to Riga, a port In Livonia,
I Mr to discharge Its radicals for transpor
I Hi tation across the country into soviet
11 Russia.
Hi if ar as as Deen lliadc known, ne-
II ; gotiations for the transportation of
II ' the radicals across one of the Baltic
II j provinces adjacent to Russia have not
II been completed and the government
II will await the outcome of the Buford's
II voyage before deporting any more rad
ii icals to Russia.
III DOUGLAS, Ariz., Jan. S A burglar
It got $S00 in jewelry and silverware, set
l -fireto the houso and cowed a woman
with a pistol until he could escape.
Ml llrs W. T. Cardwell, who surprised
l the burglar in the home of her father,
It O. K. Clinton, forgot to report the
l robbery until firemen had extinguished
It' the blaze which caused 2.-000 loss.
. . ... 4
Jit lsf j&y Sf t
! a o .
Representative of Bay City
'Says $125,000 Will be Given
For Gathering
Senator Lewis oF Illinois Gives
Republican Party Strong j
Raking Over
WASHINGTON, Jan. S The dele
gation working for San Francisco as
I the 1920 convention city of the Demo
crats went into today's meeting of the'
national committee declaring theyt
wero absolutely assured that the Pa
jcific coast city would win. Supporters!
lot Kansas City were not so optimistic
I but said they still had a chance.
I The committee voted that until the
i national convention made a definite
j decision, members of the associate
women's national committee as now
I constituted should nnnllnim in nfftrp
I during the tenure of office of the pres
jent national committeemen.
I Chicago was the first to present its
claims for the national convention, ad
dresses of invitation being made by
former Mayor Carter "Harrison, former
Senator James Hamilton Lewis, and
Roger Sullivan.
Referring to the local differences in
Democratic politics in Chicago, Mr.
Harrison said all of the factions there
were united in asking for the conven
tion. Republicans Rapped.
! Tlie peace treaty came to the front
when amid applause Senator Lewis
campaign would be foreign affairs and
that the Republicans by "malicious
(falsehoods" were seeking to array the
foreign-born citizens against America.
He pleaded that the convention go
! to Chicago so that the large foreign
born population there could sec first
han-1 that tho party really was not
: working against them.
! "Tho Republicans," said Senator
Lewis, "have indulged in that form of
disloyalty which has not been equalled
by American citizens since I remein
j her by seeking to summon everv for-lelgn-born
citizen to agitate his griev
ance merely because the president
happened to be a Democrat"
j Presenting the financial end of tho
argument, Mr. Sullivan said Chicago
was ready to make a guarantee of!
J 75,000 for the convention. Tho com
jmitlee room roared ' with applause
I when he concluded by saying that "for
j those of us who have disagreed about
i a recent public question Chicago can
take care of both 'drys' and 'wets.'"
San Francisco Outbids.
1 Isador B. Dockweiler of California,
j nominating San Francisco, outbid Chi
cago's offer with a proffer of a guar
janteed sum of $125,000 for expenses,
; the free use of a municipal auditorium
(seating from 15,000 to 1S.000, and of
I additional funds for entertainment
1 purposes.
I San Francisco asked for the conven
j lion for the first lime, Mr. Dockweiler
said, as a token of appreciation of
what the Pacific coast did in the last
, election.
The claims of San Francisco were
seconded by Miss M. E. Foy, Califor
nia associate delegate, and J- Bruce
Kremer, Montana, vice chairman of
the national committee. Miss Foy
said that the women of the country,
awake to the responsibilities of citi
zenship and realizing the existing un
jreat'in the nation "are searching both
j parties to see what they stand for."
j "We, the women of the Pacific
'coast, are under the tutelage of Wood
row Wilson," she said.
Mr. Kremer pointed out tho grow
ing political Importance of the western
section of the United States and ask
ed that the national committee help
to keep "the solid west" for the Demo
cratic party.
NEW YORK, Jan. 8. The largest
hotel in America exclusively for
women and designed for business
women and those of moderate means
will bo eijected at Fifty-seventh and
Lexington avenue. The building is to
consist of 37 stories and will contain
approximately 700 rooms to be rented
at rates of $1 and ?2 a day.
NEW YORK, Jan. 8 America
and American products are to be
advertised in the- Dutch East Indies
by movies on a motor truck. A
traveling theater which at times
during the war gave performances
at the White House for tho benefit
of President Wilson and other offi
cials, has been loaned to the Dutch
East Indies government by the bu
reau of commercial economies and
will leave for Singapore, Straits
Settlement, tomorrow on the steam
ship John Roach.
Fifty thousand feet of film depict
ing the process of manufacturing
various articles made in this coun
try, American methods of preserv
ing health and preventing disease,
American farm life and the work of
the American army and navy will
be sent with the truck which is
equipped to begin a performance at
once wherever it stops. Some of the
film is supplied by American manu
facturers and some by the govern
ment. This is the first truck sent
abroad by the bureau, which was
formed eight years ago to promote
trade, largely by means of motion
Omaha's Huge Hangar Used
As New Sky Service Is
CHICAGO, Jan. 8. Aerial mall serv
ice between Chicago and Omaha was
inaugurated at S:29 o'clock this morn
ing when Pilot Walter J. Smith left
Grant park carrying 400 pounds of
mall and a package of meat. The
meat Is to be served at a banquet for
General Pershing in Omaha tonight
The eastbound plane from Omaha is
due here at 1 p. m.
A dressed pig consigned to Major
Reed Landis, in care of the First
Western Aeronautical show which
opened here today was part of the
Chicago-bound plane.
OMAHA, Neb., Jan. S. Pilot Farr
Nutter, opening mall service from
Omaha to Chicago, left at 8:30 this
morning. His plane carried 349 pounds
of mall in sbc sacks. '
Nutter carried ten pounds of fancy
summer sausage for Edward Morris of
Morris & company, sent by" the Mor
ris plant here.
General John J. Pershing will wit
ness the arrival about 2 o'clock of
Pilot Walter J. Smith, flying from Chi
cago. The new hangar at Chamber of
Commerce field, said to be the largest
air mail hangar in the country, will
be christened at 2 o'clock.
Stale of Siege Is
On In Catalonia
MADRID, Jan. 8. A state of siege
has been proclaimed throughout ,the
province of Catalonia. The minister
of the interior declared today that Bar
celona was calm and confirmed reports
that more than 300 arrests had been
made in consequence of recent out
rages. Leaders of .the syndicalists
there had disappeared, he said. He
added that the government Intended !
to order the termination of the lockout!
recently declared in Barcelona which
has been keeping 100,000 persons out
of employment.
LEAVENWORTH, Kan., Jan. 8.
Jacob Frohwerk of Kansas City, Kan
sas, editor of the Missouri Staats Zel
tung, a German language newspaper,
and serving a sentence In the federal
penitentiary for violation of the es
pionage act, has been granted a presi
dential parole, it was announced by
Warden Anderson. Twenty-four other
prisoners also have been granted
presidential- paroles, it was stated.
I Need of Humanizing Industry
; Pointed Out in Speech
by Executive
; Denounces Those Who Would
i Resist Nation's Laws as the
1 Workers of Evil
J BOSTON, Mass., Jan. 8. The need
;of humanizing government and indus
j try, and of maintaining obedience to
!the law was stressed by Governor Cool
lidge in his address to the legislature
today, inaugurating his second term.
! He urged more effort in production and
economy on the part of both state and
"The duty that government now
I owes to the people," he said, "is to
i reduce their burdens by paying off tho
i obligations that came from the war
rather than Imposing additional bur
dens for the support of new projects.
Fair Wages Necessary
"Healthful housing, wholesome food,
sanitary working conditions, reason
" atrto-KffOTSTa.'tTr wage for a fair day's
I work, opportunity, full and free; jus
tice, speedy and impartial, and at a
cost within the reach of all are among
the objects not only to be sought but
made absolutely certain and secure.
Government Is not, must not be, a cold,
j impersonal machine, but a human and
jmore human agency, appealing to the
I reason, satisfying with a heart, full of
j mercy, assisting the good, resisting
: tho wrong, delivering the weak from
(any impositions of the strong.
"We need to change our standards,
not of property, but of thought. If we
put all tho emphasis on our material
prosperity, that prosperity will perish
and with it will perish our civllizaton.
Employer and employe must find their
satisfaction not in a money return, but
in a service rendered. Industry must
bo humanized, not destroyed.
Resistance Urged
"There are strident - voices urging
resistance to law in the name of free
dom. They are not seeking freedom
even for themselves they have it;
they are seeking to 'enslave others.
Their works are evil. They know it.
They must be resisted. The evil they
represent must be overcome by the
good the others represent These
ideas which are wrong for the most
part imported must be supplanted by
ideas which are right. This can be
done. The meaning of America is a
power which cannot overcome. Prose
cution of the criminal and education
of the Ignorant are the remedies.
"It Is fundamental that freedom is
not to bo secured by disobedience to
law. Government must govern.1 To
obey is life. To disobey is death."
MoMsiog Commission
Will Aid Builders
WINNIPEG, Jan. S The housing
commission operating under the city's
housing plan, will make a loan of S5
per cent of the net cost of the home,
It was announced here today. A first
mortgage will be taken on the proper
ty for twenty years, repayable at the
rate of $7.13 a month for each $1000
j borrowed. The builder may select his
own lot in any part of the city and
Ipay any part or all of the borrowed
money without notice at any time.
JERSEY CITY, N. J., Jan. 8. Plans
for the introduction of a bill at tho
coming session of the New Jersey leg
islature authorizing the sale and man
ufacture within the state of boors and
wine were made at a conference be
tween Governor-Elect Edwards and a
number of Democratic stato leaders.
After tho conference it was announc
ed that a bill had been decided upon
authorizing beers and wine containing
up to five per cent alcohol.
The conferees expressed confidence
that enough "wet" Republicans could
be depended upon to insure the pass
age of the bill.
j J
! Relief Measures Taking Form
to Help Villagers Stricken
By Earthquake
Fears Expressed That Newj
j Shocks Are Causing Dam
j age In Mexico
MEXICO CITY, Jan. 7 The estimat
ed casualties attending the earthquake
Saturday in the western part of the
state of Vera Cruz, still stands at 2,000
or more.
Dispatches from the stricken area
do not estimate the damage done nor
do they give accurate lists of dead.
Fragmentary advices received would
indicate the toll of death may exceed
first estimates. It is said the village
of Saltlllo has been virtually destroyed
and that S5 bodies were recovered
from the ruins on Tuesday. Thirty
: bodies have been taken from the Pes
jcados river at Apazapam, Pueblo Vijo
and San Carlos.
Slghtsre Pitiable
Dispatches tell of the pitiable plight
j of survivors of the disaster, many of
whom lost, their homes and are living
In the open in hburly fear of renewed
Relief measures are gradually taking
form and a fund has been started In
this city, foreign colonies making lib
eral contributions. Military expeditions
with ambulances, doctors and sup
plies contributed by individuals, muni
cipalities and the government, have
been sent into the affected districts.
I Statue Called For
j Many petitions have been sent the
archbishop of Mexico to send the fam
ous Virgin de Los Remedios into the
earthquake area from the shriue at
Bartolo Naucalpan, where it is jealous
ly guarded by Indians. This virgin
has figured in many disasters during
the history of 'the country.
New earthshocks were felt here this
morning and fears' were expressed
that they were vibrations from another
severe earthquake in the region of
Mount Orizaba. Up to a late hour last
night no advices had been received
from the east and some apprehension
was still le'll by the people. The
shocks as registered at the astronom
ical observatory near tills city were
slight, beginning at 9:17 o'clock and
lasting three minutes.
iGoes to Paris Empowered to
Deal With Certain Phases of
Adriatic Question j
Trlesto, Tuesday, Jan. C (By The
Associated Press) Major Giuriall,
who recently resigned as chief of Ga
bricle d'Annunzio's cabinet at Flume,
left here tonight for Paris on a special
mission for the Insurgent leader In
the Adriatic. Major Giuriali told The
Associated Press he was empowered to
deal with "certain phases of the Fiume
situation." He stated there was no
disagreement between himself and
d'Annunzio on Italy's aspirations for!
i the annexation of Flume,
j On Special Mission
"I am going to Paris on a special
mission commltteed to me by Captain!
d'Annunzio." he declared. "I am nn-
able at present to tell you what my
mission is, but it deals with certain
phases only of our question.
"Reports that I was in disagreement
with Captain d'Annunzio were true.
Our differences wero over questions
of policy. I left the office of chief of
the cabinet and went back to my bat
talion because of our Inability to agree,
but there is no conflict between Cap
tain d'Annunzio and myself on Italy's
aspirations for the annexation of
"Asserting the determination of the
Here Is a concise sur.mary of
the program and highlights Of Og
den's first annua,! livestock show.
Cut trrta-out and carry it in your
The program will be as follows:
Today Inspection of fine stock
and judging of same at stockyards.
Wrestling match. Harbertson-San-tel,
doors open at 6:30 o'clock.
Friday Fine stock on exhibition,
judging of stock. Big cowboy
dance at Berthana in evening with '
many novelties. Tickets S1 per per
son. Saturday 9 a. m., judging of
championship cattle; 10 m., auc
tion sale of cattle, sheep and hogs;
8 p. m., Ogden livestock banquet at
Weber club, music, speakers, eats.
Spcrry mill3 invites visitors from
1 to 5 o'clock daily.
Free busses for stockyards leave
Twenty-fourth" and Washington at
regular intervals. 1
General invitation extended to ev
erybody to visit stockyards and see
specimens of finest stock in west. "j
j Stockyards located on West
Twenty-fourth, short distance over
the viaduct.
'Plans For Cooperative Buying
Movement Will be Carried
Out Soon
WASHINGTON. Jan. 8. Organized
railway employes have started on. the
other end of. the line in an effort to
solve the problem of the high cost of
living. Unable to obtain relief through?
additional wage Increases which one
of the chiefs said were Invariably fol
lowed by increases in living costs, the
four big railroad brotherhoods and
the affiliated railway shop crafts have
adopted a scheme to escape the prof
Its of the middleman by a system of
co-operative buying, production and
distribution of the necessities of life.
Plans for the co-operative movement
were laid at the farm-labor conference
at Chicago in November and although"
they are yet In a tentative stage, a def
inite course of action Is expected to be
adopted at a second conference called
for February 12-15 atCbicago.
The proposal calls for an alliance
between farmers and laborers to cre
ate direct dealing betweenfarm pro
ducers and city consumers and be
tween city producers and farm con
sumers. The plan is being worked out by the
all-American farm-labor co-operative
commission, which was formed after
the November meeting in Chicago
and it includes the erection of ware
houses as distributing centers and the
organization of a co-operative bank.
MARSEILLES. Jan. 8. Twenty per
sons lost their lives when the ocean
going tug Lepluvier went down with
all on board between Toulon and Mar
seilles, according to advices received
here today.
ZURICH, Jan. 8 (Haras.) A Ger
man sportsman has bought the yacht
owned by former Emperor William of
Germany, paying 2.000,000 marks for
the craft, it is learned here:
l .
d'Annunzio adherents not to yield until
their cause had succeeded, Major Glur
iati said a trainload of food arrived
nt Fiume today, ,7We have enough
food to keep us going," he declared,
"but In any event we will be faithful
to the end in our determination to
bring about annexation.' We are unit
ed. Tho national council now is in
complete accord Ayith Capajn d'Annun
zio. The fact that I am g'oing.Ao Paris
with full power to act provpswhat I
have said."
; Premiers Go to Paris
LONDON, Jan. S; Premiers Lloyd
George and Nltti with their counsellors
left this morning for Paris where they
will confer with Premier Clemenceau
of France.
Settlement of 'Adriatic Question
ROME, Wednesday, Jan. 7. The
Giornalo d'ltalfa discussing the idea
suggested in some quarters that tho
Adriatic question be settled- by direct
negotiations between Italy and Jugo
slavia, says there is no confidence in
such a scheme, Italians hold this view
the nowspar'er.says, becauso."wo know
the exaggerated claims our adversaries
have made and their absurd preten
sions which have wdunded the feelings
the dignity and the rights of Italy In
such a way that it is impossible even
to discuss them."
Experts at Show Declare Value I LLM
of Stock on View Is ll
Prominent Buyers Expected to 11
be Present at Auction of 1 11
Blooded Specimens
With fine weather and indications rl
that large crowds will attend the ! mmM
event, the Ogden Livestock show at ' mWM
the Ogden Union Stockyards, was offi- j mWM
cially opened this morning. TM
Since 8 o'clock numbers of specta- Hl
tors interested in cattle, sheep and lll
hogs have been present at tho stock- ,
yards looking over the various exhib- lil
Because of a snow blockade between
here and Salt Lake, several owners, mWM
and twelve carloads of stock failed to 1
arrive in time for the opening of the iil
show. The cattle and the owners, how- Pl
ever, are expected to arrive today and il
because of the fact that the delayed iH
cattle did not arrive today, judgment '11
will be withheld until tomorrow. 1 11
Many Fine Exhibits. IH
Exhibitors whose entries at the
show are expected" to draw the blue
ribbons, declared that the livestock
show will be tho finest ever held in mWM
the intermountain section. Cattle from
all parts of Utah, Idaho, Wyoming, liH
and Nevada, in addition to entries I ll
from Colorado, Montana and other IIH
western states, are on exhibit IH
It was estimated this morning that
approximately $2,000,000 worth of cat- IH
tie, sheep and hogs are at present on WM
exhibit, with additional entries due to. JlH
arrive today:..- v., ..- r- llH
There are 160 individual entries of IH
lisattle, the average value of each en- II
try being $800. While the average
value is $S00, there arc raanj exam-
pies of bovine" perfection whose own- iH
ers think are worth from $3000 to
Many Fine Sheep.
Many pens of fat feeder steers are
exhibited, while practically every va
riety of, cattle common to western
country is on exhibit.
In the sheep class, there are fine JWM
examples. Rams, ewes and lambs all mWM
have representatives which claim at mum
Hogs also extend their claim of reci
ognition. Splendid varieties of Duroc, immm
Berskshire, Poland China and other vkwM
varieties are in evidence. One pen 'lumM
In particular of Duroc April hogs, the 'H
property of the F. A. Starkweather
company, is expected to land honors,
, Although these hogs have been in ex
istence only since last April, they pre
sent a vast expanse of bacon, shoul- WM
ders and other choice cuts.
Hogs Are Manicured. TM
While the general opinion of the IH
public concerning hogs generally asso
elates this animal with mud and filth,
these particular piggies, as well as s
others exhibited, are the acme of jH
cleanliness with carefully combed
bristles, and nicely manicured hoofs. . WM
A number of sheen also present a
gala appearance. Dyed to a rich saf- : WM
iron color, their black tipped enrs and
noses make a sharp contrast, and their , WM
appearance, by reason of their colored
wool, is improved. TM
One of the finest examples of the iH
sheep is a pen of lambs belonging to
the Woods Livestock company.
Buyers from Chicago, Kansas City,
Denver and other eastern markets are
beginning to arrive with the view of
purchasing some of the choice speel
mens offered for sale, Attention has
been given to the selling and judg
ing ring and all is in readiness for the MUMu
judging of the cattle which will begin"
tomorrow. IH
The State Industrial school has u? 'H
splendid exhibit of Holstoin cattle. 'H
This exhibit includes a bull, a year 'H
ling bull, several heifers and several mtmw
steers. ;
Fatty Arbuckle There. jwm
S.-V. Grow of Huntsvlllo, anticipates JWM
placing among the first with his Hero
ford exhibit A fine bull of this ex 'H
hibit will win first place, the owner J-WM
asserts. Each owner, however, pro.
phesies first honors for his individual
E. M. Verins of Pleasant View has a
splendid Shorthorn bull which he re- -M
cently purchased for $5000 at Chicago.
This bull will also win first place
The ownor said so.
Considerable, interest was manifest
ed this morning at the pen of "Fatty -WM
Arbuckle," a prizo barrow, "Fatty's"
porcine gaze Ib somewhat impeded by wm
rolls of potential lard, whilei the four
props extending from points of his
anatomy were legs usually develop on
other hogs, seem inadequate to sup-
(Continued on Page 7.)
I 7:30 Skrp 1 CT7"l?nr RATI A TVfl? Dance 25c
p Ogden High JDx1lC3JVJl! 1 JDrVli VJlVlVIIl . Friday the 9th
!J! Auditorium OGDEN VS. MORGAN ' ' ,v' Admission 25c

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