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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, January 10, 1920, LAST EDITION - 4 P.M., Image 4

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1 1 -t- If you do not receive our 1920 f
i rate card by Dec. 27th, phono ub 4.
'I T.6 and wo will send you one. ,
ijjBj Entered as Second-Class Matter at the
J HI Postofflce, Ogden, Utah.,
11 Member of the Audit Buroau of Clrcu.
1 1 latlon and the Associated Press..
bm City. ..59.00 per year
h Mall 35.40 Per year
ffl An Independent Newspaper, published
R every evening except Sunday, without a
it muzzle or a club.
if The Associated Press Is excluolvely en-
HI titled to the use for republication of any
It newo credited to It not otherwise cred-
jff Ited In this paper and also the local news
I published herein.
Several hundred persons -watched a j
wrestling match here Thursday night.
They observed that for nearly every
"hold" obtained by one grappler there
waB a counter move or "broak" used
by the opponent.
Lifo is replete with just such
"holds" and "breaks." Lifo might bo
considered a big wrestling match.
When the employer got a tight hold
on the worker the union came into ef
feet as the break. Now there seems
to be a movement for the organization
of all employers into one powerful
I unit to combat labor. And there are
labor leaders who are advocating the
j "one big union" as a break for the pro
posed hold.
I 1 The chain store system entered the
j 1 field and seemed to have a deadly
1 hold on the individual merchants, but
, now the individual merchants are
! joining together in co-operative buying
! organizations in an effort to break the
j hold or the chain store interests. (
j One is struck by the great number 1
f of bank robberies that are successfully
I carried off by thieves who use the au
tomobile in which to make their quick
getaway. This Is one case whero' the J
robbers have a hold and the authori-j
ties do not seem to have a break that i
is sufficiently effective to check the:
Inuto bandit system. But the break .
will be devised before very long. For
no criminal ever devised a system that ,
wasn't beaten sooner or later by the!
experts on the side of the law.
J Germany thought she had a strangle :
11 hold on the allies when the first 'tanks,
II of poison gas were let loose, but bc-j
II fore 24 hours had passed brainy racn
I Were devising the mask which was to!
break this fearful hold. 1
j The stock show is a great success
1 1 and we wish to thank those progres-)
j slve Ogden ciiizens who planned the
In tho issue of Tuesday, Tho Stan
dard printed a paid advertisement in
serted by one, Mrs. H. Worthman in
which the said Mrs. Worthman
charged a young Ogden woman with
improprieties and indiscretion.
The Standard has found nothing
upon which tho charges made by Mrs.
Worthman could be based and so Is
happy to take this opportunity to pub
lish this statement to undo the injury
that has been done tho young woman
mentioned in Mrs. Worthman's pub
lished notice.
The article slipped through the bus
iness office through inadvertence and
The Standard is sorry that the mis
take occurred.
Wo feel that the nature of this ar
ticle was such that those who read It
were not influenced and that the ex
planation given here conclude an un
fortunato occurrance.
show and carried It out in such a suc
cessful manner.
Ogden has been an important live
stock center for a long time, but few,
outside of those who have business
dealings that concern tho stockyards,
knew Just how big this Industry was.
The stock show not only made kn'own
to tho people of the west that Ogden
wa3 in tho business good and Btrong,
but it opened the eyes of hundreds of
Ogden residents.
Despite all the newspaper articles
that have been written about -activity
over the viaduct, there were hundredB
of Ogdenltes who had never crossed
that long bridge until the attractions
of the stock show pulled them over.
Their eyes are opened and they will
bo more proud of their city.
We like the type of visitor that has
been drawn to Ogden by the show.
Thero is something open, frank, and
above board about men who are ac
tive in the stock raising industry.
They have that out-of-doors appear
ance of good health and vigor. They
are democratic and sociable. Wo
should be happy if a few more would
decide to make Ogden their home.
This was Ogden's first "a'nnual"
stock show. That word "annual"
sounds well. For it Indicates that tho
stock show is going to be a regular
feature. And if the men behind the
movement can make such a success of
the first show we know that in a year
or two the local stock show will draw
from the farthest corners of the nation.
Newspaper paragraphers. a few
weeks ago were inquiring "What
has happened to Bryan?," A little
later they bQgan asking "Can Bryan
Come Back?"
To this last question we say, "Yes."
Tho surprise he sprung at the Jack
son day dinner lias brought him back.
No matter whether he is right or
wrong in disagreeing with President
Wilson he has jumped into a promi
nent position in the ranks of tho
Democratic party. From being a pri
vate in the ranks of the party ho has
j We are specialists in the treatment of Pyorrhea, .
S We are specialists in Crown and Bridge Work. Ej
I We have a specialist in Plate or False Teeth Work. I
1 If you have plates you cannot wear, see us, 1
I W have the largest office in Ogden. Our fifth year 1
I without a change of management, which makes our 1
1 guarantee good. 1
I 2468 Washington Ave., East Side. J
Phone 549. I
I ii 1
I $1.50 PER LOAD
I Globe Grain & Milling Co.
become overnight a standard bearer,
again. Once more ho is pointing out a I
path for the Democrats to follow.
It is too early to predict how many
Democrats will come to Mr. Bryan's
way of thinking. Tho news stories of
the dinner party said sentiment
seemed to be about equally divided
and party leaders are waiting to see
what the rank and file thinks about
the matter. The party leaders want
to know whether tho Democratic vot-
; crs want the pcaco treaty submitted
to the nation's voters as the big issue
. of the 1920 campaign, as President
Wilson recommends, or whether the
Democratic congressmen should yield
to the Republicans and accept what
changes the controlling party desires
to mako in tho treaty.
Bryan let the hint fall that ho was
not speaking as a prospective candi
date for tho presidency, but we aro
strongly inclined to tho belief that
when the delegates gather at San
Francisco next summer Bryan will
bo among those nominated.
Bryan holds a warm place in tho
hearts of Democrats and thero are
surprisingly few who speak ill of him.
His eloquence makes him a popular
campaigner and ho could make a
whirlwind "swing around the circle."
With his record for honest statesman
ship the Democrats could do much
worse than nominate Bryan to battle
for the presidency against the Repub
lican candidate.
E. W. Howe in his monthly criticizes
those persona who apend huge sums
supporting symphony orchestras and
grand opera and declares that if half
the money spent for such purposes
was spent to send a good brass band
over tho country giving concerts, ev
erybody would be much happier.
Wo have no objection to tho brass
band. Bands make good music but If
Howo's logic was followed along other
lines we should find ourselves in a bad
way. For instance we might urge that
artists confine their efforts to the
comic supplements since more people
seem to enjoy thorn than real art. Or
we might encourage the writing of
trashy novels since more people read
trash than good works.
Anybody who spends time and ef
fort to encourage the finer things is
to be commended, not criticized.
We happened to run across this in
an eastern exchange and think it i3
worth passing on:
"S?y, Bill, you know do diffunce be
tween a prophet and a profiteer?"
"No, Sam."
"Well, when a prophet says de
world was goin' ta "end last Thursday
at lunch time he didn't know what. he
was talkin' about, but when a prolit
eer says soap, sugar and shoes will bo
higher next week he knows what he'3
talkin about."
1 00
j Record Sale of Hogs
! at Average $1,554 Each
CHICAGO, Jan. 10 A record sale of
thoroughbred hogs was made when 3G
Poland-China sows were auctioned for
55,975, an average of $1,55-1.84 each,
at the farm near Lako Geneva, Wiscon
sin, of William Wrigloy, Jr., who took
29S stock raisers as his guests on a
special train from Chicago. The buy
ers wore taken in motor cars and bob
sleds from the train to the farm where
the sale was held in a steam heated
pavilion. Afterward a turkey dinner
was sorved.
Ernest Melberg, of Norway, Iowa,
paid highest price, 54,000 for a sow,
Grover Sampson of St. Joaeph, 'Mich.,
paid 3,700. An offer of 50,000 was
made, but refused, for a prize boar for
which Mr. Wrigley paid 15,000.
Idaho Range Horses .
Starving to Death
SALMON, Idaho, Jan. 10. Scarcity,
or absolute want, of hay 1b causing
neglect of horses all over Lerapl coun
ty and many of the range horses, usu
ally pastured or fed during the winter,
aro starving to death. Even stockmen
having hay feel that they cannot afford
to feed the horses, and nobody is will
ing to take them for the price of the
feed bill. Numbers of the suffering
animals have strayed into town, where
they have pawed up lawns in search of
Astor Property to Be
Sold Off at Auction
NEW YORK, Jan. 10. Tracts of"
property in tho heart of New York City (
valued at six million dollars, which the'
late Henry Astor inherited from his
grandfather, John Jacob Astor, who1
bought tho land In 1797, for 25,000,
will be sold at public auction next
March, it became known tonight. Trus
tees of the estate decided shortly after
Henry Astor's death In 1918 to dispose
of his realty Interests.
Henry Astor was tho forgotten son
of William B. Astor, who cut him off
In 1871 for marp'ing Malverina Rlne
hart, daughter of tho gardener on his
father's estate near Rhinebock, N. Y.
It 18 estimated he lost 25,000,000 by
tho disapproved marriage. After suf
fering the ostracism of tho family, ho
bought a farm at Copake, Columbia
county, and lived there in obscurity
with his wife until his death. During
the years ho lived as a recluse tho,
valuablo Now York City real estate (
waa held in trust
The land was the Eden farm when'
it was bought by tho founder of the (
Astor fortunes and on it now stand
theaters, private dwellings, factories
and tenement houses. 1
The first open market established in this section now closing its third and best year ij
Always in demand. Local and Coast buyers have made a steady and advancing
market. Feeder stock, all classes, also have found a ready sale.
-avoiding excess shrinkage and heavy shipping expense, -y
., i
' J. H. Manderfield, General Manager' '&
Thomas Austin E. C. Parsons - ; - -.v , . ? J- Leonard 1 m
President ' Vice President ' Secretary :
theran church services will be held in
the church on corner Twenty-third and
Jefferson Sunday afternoon at 3:30.
Rev. J. C. Carlson will preach. Cordial
invitation to all.
CHURCH Rev. Godfrey Matthews,
minister. 10 30 a. m. Divine worship
and sermon. Prelude, La Petito Valse;
offertory, Lullaby; postlude, Mazur
ka Miss Ivlne Shields. Anthem,
"I Heard the Voice o of Jesus
Say," Misses Zoa Klrkpatrlck,
Grace Matthews; Messrs. E. L. Howes
and Douglas Brian. Sermon, "Tho
Church at Ephesus." Being the first
of a series on the leading seven New
Testament churches of Asia, 11: -15 a.
m. Sunday school. Classes for all
grades and ages. Kindergarten de
partment under the direction of Mrs.
Goodwall and helpers; Ladies' Aid
class conducted by Mrs. George J. Kel
ly, subject, "Jesus of Nazareth"; Men's
class led by Dr. E. P. Mills, subject
"The Minor Prophets of Israel." 7:30
p. m. Divine worship and sermon. Pre
lude, "Consolation"; offertory, Llcher
klnd, Liszt; postlude, "Characteristic"
Flndig Miss Ivlne Shields. Solo, "Se
lected," Mr. E. L. Howes. Sermon,
"What think ye of Christ?" One of a
series of sormons for the times.
Strangers and visitors are cordially
CHURCH Five Points. Rev. Godfrey
Matthews. 2:30. A Sunday school for
tho evangelical people of the district.
Parents are encouraged to support
1 this work. J. C. Simmons, superinten
dent. Come and we will make you wel
avenue, directly north of the post of
fice. Dr. Ray Palmer, minister. Resi
dence 5S3 25th SL Phone 166S. Serv
ices Sunday as follows: 10 a. m. Bi
ble school, Carlisle Stevens, superin
tendent. 11 a. m. Morning worship.
Sermon by the minister. Theme,
"Prayer," the second In the series.
Duet by Mrs. J. Corey and Mrs. J. B.
Grace. The Lord's supper will be ad
ministered. 6 30 p. m. Baptist Young
People's Union. Russell Stevens, the
president, will have charge. The ques
tion of "The Standard of Excellence"
will be discussed. 7:30 Evangolistlc
service. Fifteen minutes singing of
popular gospel songs, led by the choir
Solo by Mrs. J. Corey, "Clinging Close
to HisHand." Sermon by Dr. Palmer,
theme, "A Glorious Invitation."
CHURCH Corner of Jefferson and
Twenty-third Btreet Arthur E. Olson,
pastor. Sunday school and Bible class
every Sunday at 10:00 a. m. Morning
services second, fourth and fifth Sun
days of month. Morning services this
Sunday commencing at 11 a.- m. Tho
theme: "Jesus Christ as a Church
goer." Text: John 7:1-1-18.
Evening- services every Sunday at 8
o'clock. On Tuesday evening the con
gregation meets for its annual bus
iness meeting and election of church
officers. This meeting was to have
been held last Tuesday evening but
was postponed on account of the in-
A MERCER 4-passenger
car, 4th model, six wire
wheels, 6 tires, all in good
I condition, for sale. Will
sacrifice. Just the car for
ranch work.
Randall Dodd
Auto Co.
LSalt Lake
in iii him ir -i .--ii
clemnt weather. All members aro
urged to bo present. Meeting starts
at 8 o'clock. On Wednesday ovening
tho Luther League meets at the home
of Gilbort Walberg, 124 27th street.
Meeting starts at 8 o'clock Friends
and members are cordially invited to
attend. You aro always welcome to
our services and meetings.
FIFTH WARD Dr. E. P. Mills, who
has been with the Red Cross in Siberia
and who just recently returned home,
will bo the speaker in the Fifth ward
chapel Sunday evening at 7 o'clock.
Special music will be given. A cordial
invitation Is extended to the general
public to attend.
and Madison. W. L. Melllnger, pastor.
Bible school, 10 a. m.; C. S. Springer,
superintendent; morning worship and
communion, 11 a. m., at which tlmo
the following officers who were elect
ed at tho annual meeting Now Year's
ove will bo installed: Elders C. S.
Springer, G. W. Llvingood, L. E. Lor
ance. Deacons C H. Carman, A. H.
Gregory, G. C. Klmes, Lee Miller, M.
G. Pence and A. M. Smith. Doacon
csses Mrs. C. H. Carman, Mrs. G. C.
Kimes, Mrs. A. H. Gregory, Mrs G- W.
Drivor, Mrs. L. E. Lorance and Mrs.
C. Williams. Y. P. S. C. E., 6:30 p. m.
(Evening evangelistic service 7:30 J
I p. m.
ward Carver, pastor. Morning service
at 11. Tho communion of tho Lord's
supper will be observed at this serv
ice. Sermon theme, "The Doing of tho
Little Things in Life." Sunday school
at 12:15. Evening worship at 7:30;
theme, "The Dynamic Power of the
Human Will as Illustrated in the Lifo
and Influence of Andrew Jackson."
Midweek meeting Wednesday night at
7:15. Sunday night music: Prolude
(Bendel) 5 offertory (Mendelssohn) ;
Postlude (Bach), by Mrs. Louise
Pierce Martineau. Anthem, "One
Sweetly Solemn Thought" (Ambrose,
Mrs. Agnes Warner, Mrs. C. H. Stev
ens, James Simpson, Ed. Peterson;
solo, "The Publican," Hillgarth,. Mrs.
Agnes Warner.
ing worship at 11 a. m.; subject, "What
Is My Church Doing for the Commu
nity?" Sunday school at 1:30 p. m.
Sermon at 8 p. m., subject, "With
Christ in tho Upper-room," followed
(with the commemoration of the Lord's
(supper. Dr H. E. Stewart of Quinn
j chapel, Chicago, who is visiting his
gggagBBasn 1 iti"m i i, ugo:
&UJ1.I I I 1 I I I I I Kli 'I -I il - 1-H "I I ' I II M 11 .NT ' i ' J l I B
brothers in this city will tako part in
tho services of thetdny. A very cordial
invitation is cxtonded to all.
fifth street. Bible study and contin
ued conference, 3 p. m.; preaching In
tho ovening.
CHURCH Located on Twenty-fourth
street, next to the court house. Chris
tian R. Garvor, pastor. 10:00 a. m.
Sunday school. Homer A. Scip, super
intendent. Classes for all ages and all
grades of work. Primary department,
Mrs. J. J. Malono, superintendent.
11:00 a. m Morning worship. Sermon
theme: "The Atonement." At this
service we are to have tho pleasure of
hearing Lois and Marjorlo Stevens In
two musical numbers. 6:30 p. m. Ep
worth League. A good leader, a happy
song service and a very Interesting
topic. 12 m., Class meeting. 7:30 p.
m. Evening worship. The pastor will
use the following theme: '"Crying for
tho Moon," and "Burstiug Uubbles."
7:30 p. in. Wednesday prayer and
praise service.
HERD Corner of Grant avenue and
Twenty-fourth street opposite tho post
office. John W. Hyslop, rector. The
first Sunday after tho Eplpnany. Sun
day school service at 9:45 a. m. Morn
lug prayer and sermon at 11 a. m. The
annual parish meeting will be held in
the Guild room on Monday cvenlng'at
7:30 o'clock, when the annua; report
will bo submitted, and elections held.
The "Daughters of tho King" will meet
in tho samo place at 8:30 p. m.
Elder Ben E. Young, will be tho
speaker at the Twelfth ward Sunday
evening at 7 o'clock. Elder oYung
won the church oratorical contest be
fore going to New Zealand on a mis
sion. Public invited.
The Daughters of tho Mormon Bat
talion are to meet Monday at 2 o'clock
at tho home of Mrs. Martha Shott, 203
Thirtieth street.
Mr. and Mrs.' S. B. Summers wish to
announce the engagement of their
daughter, Marjorle Lucille, to Mr.
Wallace M. Brown of Roy. Tho wed
ding is to take place in February.
Miss Jennie Thorstensen of the Og
den knitting store, lias gone to the Pa
cific coast for a short visit. j
1 T i 1 1 1 1 h - 1 1 m i i 1 1 1 iaa
. ai JIN
Manager Goss Preparing to "fjBffi
Entertain Stockmen on the t Iht
Last Day of Show f Kg
The regular Saturday night dance ; flttl&
will be held at tho Berthana tonight , BBt
and Manager J. F. Goss is preparing to HjjT
entertain visiting stockmen, their Bpro
wives, sons and daughters. 5 BjJ
The Berthana is known over the ! Bo?
western country as one of the most Be
beautiful dance halls of tho country . Bp
and doubtless many of the younger ' Bg
stockmen and their sweethearts will ' Bj
take advantage of this last opportunity i B
to spend an evening at the famous ; Br?
danco palace. Adv. ' B
SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 10. Eleven . Myj
years ago J J. Wilson, proprietor of ' ; Bj
the on.ee famous Nevada cafe at Kj
Kearny and Post streets here, paid , Bg
25,000 for the handsome bar and hack :
bar of his establishment The other Kj
day it was sold at auction fw $165. f
Similarly the bar of the old Richelieu, jvJH
Kearney, Geary and Markot streets. -uir9
was auctioned recently for $210. It
cost $C,000. Other sales of bars here fftfl
are reported, the $16,000 mahogany or fi
the College Inn bringing $315 and the lB
$2,500 bar of tho Odeon cafe bringing JH
LONDON, Jan. 9. Rumor has it 1IH
that Field Marshal Earl Halg will be tB
appointed to the decorative post of 4B
"Constable of the Tower of London" lB
which has become vacant through the ' B
death of Field Marshal-Sir Evelyn
Wood This position dates from the
'days when the Tower was a residence ! B
of tho kings of England, the uniform i
worn by tho constable on state occa- '
isions is one of tho most magnificent
and showy in the kingdom.
oo H
KANSAS CITY, Mo., Jan. 9. The
Republican state convention in Mis- j lM
souri at which delegates at largo to lf
the national party convention in Chi- . wM
cago. will be named, will bo held in i tiM
Kausas City May 3rd, it was decided !HH
at a conference here today. f
Whal Chance Have I f I
Says Old Man Winter. H
"The New Year finds me hanging around as usual. Time was when 11
I made everybody shiver, hut nowadays when Castle Gate and Clear 1H
Creek Coals are known for what they really are, I have a mightv hard '' , !
time making anybody uncomfortable that uses either of them" '!B!
Castle Gate and Clear Creek Zji ' 1
COALS yftTJpL - 1 I
arc Utah's two top-notch bituminous fuels the HI'
There is no substitute for either for twenty-five MwJS "Sfl1
years they have maintained this standard. jr -wHBfek Hi
i Ask your dealer for one or fUiSm fS l!
1 il Br
: ft JS

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