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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, February 21, 1920, LAST EDITION - 4 P.M., Image 1

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I yoRK Copper and iron unchanged; antimony . Weather Indications for Opden and Vicinity
jj.Jl ! : Q FEARLESS INDEPENDENT (PROGRESSIVE NEWSPAPER colder m north. 1
J fhVN'45- Price Rve Centg QGDEN CITY, UTAH, SATURDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 21, 1920 LAST EDITION 4 P. M, i
H " " " 'N-S ft A AAA "Bl
UfiICAGG---Scorriing wealthy suitors to wed a childhood sweet-j
heart, Alice Louise Seeker, who won $10,000 over 7500 girls as the j
1 most beautiful New York woman, wed Ralph O. Treulich. Among
the many rich men who proposed to her was a Chicago millionaire. !
The above picture of Mr. and Mrs. Treulich was taken in Chicago,
t .. where they honeymooned.
II DECIDE 1
1 1 SCHE OF PRICES
I Sliding System Whereby Farm-,
I I er and Manufacturer Share
in Increase is Favored
POCATELLO. Idaho. Feb. 21. The
1 Utah contract has been approved by
J beet growers from nine beet growing
A counties of Idaho but the clause of 10
4 wills for shoveling was changed to 25
3 1 cents.
The growers also approved the Den
Aj Tcr scale of prices. Thfs scale calls'
V for the payment of 512 a ton for beets
uhen sugar sells at 9 cents pound.
, For every cent increase in the sca
; ; board price of sugar the growers want j
- zq additional 1.50 a ton for the beets.
t Under this arrangement the in- J
I crease in sugar prices Is split fifty
1 I fifty between grower and manufnc-
I turer.
One vote was permitted from each
tc-et growing county. The first vote
as five to four in favor of the Denver
IEcale, but the Bannock county delega
tion switched on the final vote, mak
ing it six to three.
, t On a vote of all present forty favor
d the Denver scale and fourteen op
posed it, holding out for the Utah scale
Bannock, Bingham, Minidoka, Jel'fer-
son, Freeniont nnd Cassia voted fori
I 'he Denver scale and Madison, Bonne-1
j ville and Franklin counties for the J
' Utah scale All afternoon the special i
; committee fought over the two scales.
I The debates were sometimes bitter
1 the refiners were praised and ma
ligned in turn.
f There seemed to be a great division
, between Bingham county, which came
-jJrr ith thirly-fivo delegates to 4bo con
' Untioti, and Madison county, which
I appeared Ua fight between the farm !
, bureau.of Madison county and the beet
growers' organization of the upper
I Snake river valley. It was shown that
Idaho produced beets with a higher
percentage of sugar than any other!
stale in the Union as high as 15 per
cent sugar in beets at Downey and
Meaan and therefore Idaho should
i have more than Utah and should ap-
Proach the highest price set by tho na
, j onal beet growers at Denver.
I Eighty-five cents per ton for pulp
i the price set by the growers,
f There were at the beginning of the
, all-day and part of the night conven
on more than 150 delegates, Oneida,
j "ear Lake and Twin Falls counties not
f bIng represented.
, J- Ross of Caldwell, president of tho
t "ate farm bureau, presided.
oo
i WOMEN VOTERS TO
I OPEN HEADQUARTERS
andHi!CAG0, Fob- 21. Congressional
i, m legislative headquarters of the
It H ot Women Voters will bo es
I nnJ I Washington Immediately
I pJr direction of Miss Maude Wood
I day 01 Ko3ton 11 was announced toll'
GRITECiSWISlDTO
EFFICIENCY AVERS
SaMS TD SrniDEHTFS
Dangerous Attitude Has Cost
U. S. Thousands of Lives
and Dollars, He Says
PHILADELPHIA, Feb. 21. Admiral
William S. Sims, orator at the univer
sity day exercises at the University of
Pennsylvania today to celebrate the
birthday of George Washington, drew
lessons from the career of the first
president and criticized the tendency
of 'Americans to resent adverse com
ment upon military unpreparedness of
the United States.
"The missing element in American
ism." said the admiral, "is that it does
not include adequate solicitude for our
safety. The government, and to a cer
tain extent our people, resent criticism
of anything American. This is a dan
gerous attitude (hat has cost us many
thousands of lives and many millions
in treasure."
In European countries, Admiral
Sims said, national defense is a live
issue.
"Tho actual condition of their armed
forces is so vitally important," he said,
"that anyone who can point out a de
fect or suggest an improvement will
earn the gratitude of his government.
Criticism is recognized as so vital to
efficiency' that it is not only welcome
but is invited, and is rewarded when
if. proves beneficial."
"In the . United Slates." Admiral
Sims said, "we not only neglect to pro
vide for public criticisms of our offi
cers, but actually forbid it.
"The consequence is that "the Ameri
can people know less about the ele
ments of warfare and less about the
actual condition of their military
forces than the people of any of the
other great powers- Though this has
militated against our preparedness for.
war in the past, and although we havoi
nevertheless always attained our ob
ject in war without very serious loss
still it must be evident that a similar
attitude cannot be maintained in fu
ture v.'ilhout serious risks."
The honorary degree of doctor of
laws was conferred upon Admiral
Sims.
oo '
SPANISH CABINET
AT MADRID RESIGNS
MADRID. Feb. 21. The Spanish
ministry resigned today. The resig
nation was due to the inability of the
cabinet to obtain sufficient support in
parliament to pass the appropriations
and increase tho railroad rates.
King Alfonso has called the parlia
mentary leaders into consultation.
LONDON, Feb. 21. A news agency
dispatch from Madrid reports that
Iving Alfonso has accepted the cabi
net's resignation. It adds, however,
th3t general opinion favors the main
tenance in power or the retiring cabi
ineU '
1 S tP Q Qi qs tg igi
LETTER ISSUED TO CATHOLICS 1
PROBLEMS OF DAY
ARE DISCUSSED II
CARDINAL'S MISSIVE
Letter to Clergy and Laity to
be Read in All Catholic ,
Churches Tomorrow
MARRIAGE - DIVORCE
VIEWS DISCLOSED
Flea for Decency and Good
Sense in Wider Social Rela
tions of Present
WASHINGTON. Feb. 21. The ab
stract of the pastoral letter of the
archbishop and bishops of the United
States, to be read in all Catholic
churches of the country tomorrow, was
made public here today. The letter is
signed by Cardinal Gibbons. It says
in part:
The archbishops and bishops of the
United States, in conference astern
bled, to their clergy and faithful peo-plSr-"Gi;ace
unto you and peace from
God- our, Father, and from the Lord
JvJdua Christ."
Vi?ncralble brethren of the clergy,
bfrlovcd-fclTildtn-of-th15Lt!t:'
Thirty-five years have elapsed 'ainco
th.- Fathers Of the Third Plenary
Council of Baltimore addressed iheir
Paetoral Letter to the faithrul of their
charge. The interval has been mark
ed by events of far-reaching import
for the welfare of mankind. The
greatest of these, the -world war, is fi
nally ended. And now that God, in
His mercy, has restored the nations to
peace, it is fitting that we offer up
pra'se and thanksgiving to Him for
the blessings which Ho has bestowed
on the chuich at large and especially
on the church in our country.
Catholic Education.
We refer with pride and gratitude
to the growth of our Catholic schools.
It js an evidence of the interest which
you take in the Christian education
of your children. You are convinced,,
as t c are, that religious Instruction is
not only a part of education but tin;
most, important part.
Negroes and Indians.
It is mainly through education that
we shall improve the condition of the
negro and Indian races and enable
thsm to enjoy more fully thv bles
sings of religion. Both justice and
chanty require that they be given the
fair opportunity of which they have
so long been deprived. In the eyes
of the church, as in the sight of God,
all men have been redeemed at the
: . n 1, nnn,l
intuit; ltrui 1 11.13, diiuu an iiau iiuvu
of the same spiritual guidance and
the same good will on the part of
theh folloviinen. We therefore in
voke the Divine benediction on those
who are laboring in tho interest of
the negro and Indian; and wp depre
cate most earnestly all attempts at
stirring up racial hatred, which so of
ten expresses itself in deeds of vio
lence unworthy of a civilized nation.
The Wider Social Relations.
Social intercourse, in tho usual
sense, responds to a demand of. our
human nature. It is an effectual
means of drawing more closely the
bonds of charity. And it often gives
occasion for Joint endeavor In fur
therance of tho common good.
To attain these worthy ends, social
enJoment must remain within reason
able" limits'. When it interferes with
the duties of home, it defeats its own
purpose. When it becomes extravagant
and develops a crazo for pleasure, it
is likely to pervert the whole meaning
of life. A people that lives on ex
citement and sensation will soon lose
its moral fiber. The power of endur
ance is directly proportioned to tho
power of self-restraint. And this we
surelj need at the present time when
America is passing through tho grav
est crisis in its history.
In this matter wo appoal with all
possible earnestness to Catholic wom
en. Wo urge them especially to coun
teract, with the force of example,
those- tendencies to excess whereby
the prescriptions of plain decency and
even tho slightest restraints of con
vention too often arc disregarded.
As life and its relations have their
origin in the home, whatever strength
ens the family lie -will redound to the
gooJ of socioty. On the contrary, all
those influences and tendencies which
wo:iken the bond mntter. Ignorance is
an evil; as such it must be removed.
But It is not the only evil. What we
have chiefly to fear is educated intel
ligence devoid of moral principle tho
man who uses his knowledge to abuse
his freedom. This is tho dangerous
type. To continue Its production or
allow it to multiply would not be the
part of wisdom.
It is an error to assume that the la-
THANKS OF FRANCE
REACH NEXT OF KIN
IN CERTIFICATES
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Feb.
21. A total of 118,409 French
certificates will be bestowed to
morrow upon the next of kin of
the Americans who died in the
world war, it was announced to
day at the national headquar
ters of the American Legion,
, which will have supervision of
I the ceremonies to be held in all
parts of the country. The na
tion's honor roll is comprised
of 107,952 soldiers, 6500 sailors
j and 3657 marines.
! In the bestowal of these
j French memoriam certificates
, of honor and esteem, France
I pays homage to America's dead
i in the late war on the birthday
1 of George Washington, which
' alsp will be observed in many
' churche3 of the country as
j "American Legion Sunday"
when the work of the American
Legion will be explained from
i the pulpits.
. The marine corps received its
i allq.nefJtr 6FT&tim(hiuTs" atTtoo "
! late a date to address and send
; to fne local posts of the Ameri
can Legion for-presentation to
morrow, and these will be
I mailed direct to the next of kin.
i FRENCH SCRAMBLE TO
PURCHASE NEW BONDS
PARIS, Friday, Dec. 20.- (Ilavas.)
A groat rush of soiling orders from
cllPnit. anxious to have money avail
I abl for subscription to the new loan
j is reported by brokers here. From th
moment the banks opened their doors
'Thursday morning, they were filled
! with eager subscribers to the lean and
la great rush of business has continued.
One marked effect of the new loan
'was a sharp rise in the exchange rate
J for the franc in London.
I oo
! CANADA READY TO
: NATIONALIZE ROADS
i
MONTREAL. Feb. 21. The Cana
dian National railways will be prob
ably the most extensive system in the
world with a total mileage of 21.213
as the result of the acceptance by
stockholders of the Canadian govern
ment's offer to nationalize the Grand
I Trunk and the Grand Trunk Pacific.
The national system now consists of
tho luter-Colonial and the Canadian
Northern, totalling 13,610 miles- The
Grand Trunk has a mileage of -17S5
land Ihe Grand Trunk Pacific 27S8-
! BANDITS WHO HOLD
I AMERICAN LOCATED
i
WASHINGTON. Feb. 21. Mexican
federal authorities have located the
bandits who kidnaped Joseph E As
kow, an American citizen, near Lerdo,
suite of Durango, on February 2, and
trocps are in pursuit in tho hope of
affecting Askew's release the Ameri
can embassy at Mexico City has been
informed by the Mexican foreign of
fice. No further details were given
in tho embassy's report received today
at the state department.
sues involvod aro purely economic.
They aro, at bottom, moral and relig
ious. Their settlement calls for a
clear perception of the obligations
which justice and charity impose.
lit urging their respective claims,
tho parlies, apparently, disregard the
fact that the people as a whole have
a prior claim. The first step, there
fore, toward correcting tho evil is to
insist that the rights of the community
shall prevail, that law and order shall
be preserved and that the public shall
not be mado to suffer while tho con
tention goes on from one mistake to
another.
The right of labor to a living wage,
with docent maintenance for the pres
ent and provision for the future, is
generally recognized. Tho right of
capital to a fair day's work for a fair
day't pay, is equally plain. To ccure
tho practical recognition and exerciso
of hoth rights, good will, no loss than
adherence to Justice, is required. Ani
mosity and mistrust should ' first be
cleared away. When this is done,
when the parties meet in a friendly,
rather than a militant, spirit, it will
be possible to effect a conciliation
U. S. AMBASSADOR
TO GREAT UTAH
GIVEN iNSTRUGTIOWSi
I
Paris Political Writer Gives
Review of Adriatic Case
Situation
ALLIES WORKING TOO
FAST FOR PRESIDENT
I Note From Earl Curzon De
clared Cause of First Note I
From Wilson j
i
PARIS, Feb. 21 John W. Davis,1
(American ambassador to Great Britain j
( spoke in London last night of "certain;
I instructions" ho had received from j
(President Wilson although the presi-1
! dent's note to the supreme allied coun-i
jcil has not as yet arrived at the British 1
! capital, says "Pertinax," political edi-,
jtor of the Echo de Paris. j
; "In order to properly follow the
'course of events," he y.Titfis, "it should i
be said that' the-ioto r.Qceived by the
i council from President Wilson on Feb-1
ruaiy 13 "was in answer to a statement
jsent tos.tadepaT(ugnt in Wash
pffgl6nlfirynnuary2T, fyy Earl Curzon,
'British secretary of state for foreign
.affairs. Hugh C. Wallace, American,
ambassador to France, attended meet-1
Ings of tho si-preme council in this!
city last month and in the i.ame of'
his government oxprcssed formal res
ervations in regard to the demand sent
; to Belgrade on January 20. On that
j occasion, speaking as much-in regard
( lo Turkey as tho Adriatic, he said:
! " You are going much, too far and
imuch too fast. President Wilson can-j
'not follow you.' I
"Earl Curzou then drafted his note!
Khich was intended to calm Mr. Wil-
sen's anxiety, assure him that greatest!
deference would be shown his views)
.and that Ambassador Wallace would:
be kept fully informed. Apparently!
after three weeks of patient waiting,
President Wilson felt these soft words
would not be enough. It can thus be
seen the note of February 13 was notj
a 'bolt from the blue.'
"Knowledge of certain facts may
also throw light on Mr. Wilson's prob
able policy relative to Turkish affairs.
In October the American president)
formally asked the peace conference!
to postpone drafting the Turkish ,
treaty until spring. 0 " In one
of the last meetings of the supreme
council it was decided before the
treaty was communicated lo the Turks
it would be submitted for approval to
'our great associate.' I
"What will he do? In whatever way
i one looks at it the work done in
j Downing streets seems more or less
t threatened as a word from across the
! Atlantic may reduce tq nothing the im-l
:portant conversations that have been
j going on."
oo
IMPORTANT CHAISE
MADE II CABINET
OF PRES. CARfiAWZA
I
i
Great Britain May Soon Re
sume Diplomatic Relations
With Mexican Republic
MEXICO CITY. Feb. 21. Important
changes in President Carranza's cabi
net have taken place during the past
week. Leon Salinas, under secretary
of the department of Industry, com
merce and labor, who has been In
charge of matters relating to petrol
eum, was on Wednesday named secre
tary of that department. He succeeds
Genoral Plutarco Ellas Calles. former
governor of Sonora who resigned to
enter tho political campaign as a sup
porter of General Obregon for the pres
idency, General Francisco Urquizo
became under secretary of war and
marine, succcededing General Jesus
Augustin Castro.
Porsistent reports that diplomatic
relations between Mexico and Great
Britain were about to bo resumed were
partially confirmed yesterday when it
was learned from semi-official sources
that Robert Leech, British minister to
Cuba, Is to be sent to this city. Gen
eral Candido Aguilar, it is said, will go
to England as soon as formalities are
completed.
Genoral Aguilar Avas granted unlim-
RENT PROFITEERS
MAY CAUSE HUGE
NEW YORK STRIKE
NEW YORK, Feb. 21. If the
"rent profiteering" bill is not
passed by the legislature within
six months a general strike of
all workmen will have to be
called here in violation of all
agreements, Edward I. Hannah,
president of the Central Feder
ated Union, predicted today.
The bill urged by Mr. Han
nah is designed to amend the
code of civil procedure so that
no exaction may be brought
against a tenant unless the rent
sued for is "reasonable."
The burden of the proof
would rest upon the landlord.
"We arc willing," Mr. Han
nah said, "that a landlord
should receive a reasonable re.
turn upon his investment. This
bill is aimed against landlords
who have equities of only & few
thousand dollars. inithY proper
ty they own and are attempting
to make profit's of 80 to 100 per
cent.' 4 " " "
CAILLAUX TALE OLD ;
MINOTTO DECLARES
CHICAGO, Fob. 21. James Minotto, '
son-in-law of Louis F. Swift, today de-j
dined to discuss statements of ex-Pro-j
midr Joseph Caillaux on trial in Paris, i
that Minoilo was a German spy who
duped him when Caillaux visited South
America in 1311-1915.
"That is an old story. There is'
nothing to it," Minotto said. "1 am in-:
terested in it as you would be Inter
ested in tho picture of your grand
motherbut it Is all dead to me," he
added.
Since his release from ort Ogle-1
thoipe. wheie he was interned as an
alien enemy during the war after de
purtation proceedings had failed, Min
otto has dropped his title of count.
Ho is now employed in the office of a
Chicago exporting firm.
uu
$2,000,000 DEPOSIT
IS MADE IN ONE DAY
WASHINGTON. Feb. 21. Dr. Paul
Roiasch, former American minister to
China, was advised in a cablegram to
day from Poking that the Chiuo-Ameri-I
can bank had opened for businesaj
there and had received deposits m ex-
cess of 2.000,000 on the first day.
Dr. Reinsch said the bank was capi
talized at $10,000,000 and that it would'
open branches throughout China. The!
capital was supplied by American
bankers and Chinese business men.
-oo
25,000 SUFFRAGISTS i
MEETING IN TOKIO
TOKIO, Wednesday, Feb. IS The
universal suffrage association hich
had long been planned for today in
the hope of influencing pending legis-;
hit Ion, proved something of a disap
pointment. It had been anuounced that
100.000 persons would engage in it but
those actually participating were less
than one-quarler of this number. Tho
city was strongly guarded and the ut
most good nature prevailed during the:
day.
Paraders visited the diet building,
the suffrage party headquarters, and
the palace. After cheering for the em
peror, Uie crowd dispersed.
MILLIONS IN GOLD
GOING TO ARGENTINA
NEW YORK, Feb. 21 Gold .valued
at $1-I,o00,000 has been withdrawn
from tho sub-treasury here this week
for shipment to Argentina, it was an
nounced todny.
Ited leave of absence from the army
yesterday for the announced purpose
of engaging In 'politics. He Is a sup
porter of Ygnacio Bonillas, former
Mexican ambassador at Washington.
Reports emanating in the United
States regarding tho alleged anti-government
attitude of General Francisco
Murguin, military commander in the
states of Coahuila, Nuovo Loon and
San Luis Potosi, were shown to be
without foundation when General Mur
guia arrived here this week for a con
ference with President Carranza.
There arc reports current that he may
become secretary of war.
UHPMSB I
UNACCEPTABLE T8 I
IB IS CLAIM I
Committee Calls at White ';H
House to Present Memorial 'M
I to President Wilson
'STATEMENT ISSUED :H
BY DIRECTOR HINES
Assurance Given Wage Nego-
; tiations Will Go On Despite H
Return of Lines
ll
I WASHINGTON. Feb. 21. Represen
jlatlvcs of the railroad brotherhoods
'who conferred with President Wilson 'tl
j recently on wage demands called uL
I the White House today to present a
; memorial to the president protesting kl
'against the passage of the railroad bill
'and slating that the labor provisions t
,are whoily unacceptable t,o the railway
j workers.
I Accompanying the letter to-theipres-lident
was the memorial which the, rallr 11
road men recently sent to members of ftl
congress. The pre3idcril,vasr.askewd to
;give this careful qonsiderationr
t "In our "analysis of the labor provi
isions. of the act," said tho letter, "we itM
have set forth reasons, coupled "fith
lour years of practical application and
i experience in negotiating wage adjust-
ments, which to us seem sufficient to
j warrant the definite conclusion that
'the congress has not proposed a meth
iod of .procedure .acceptable at any
time and entirely inadequate to meet i jl
the present situation. ,'HH
"We feel sure that you can agree
with us lo the extent that there is lit-
tie likelihood that congress will be ,
able to reach an agreement that will f'l
I insure a prompt disposition of the
! question." i
I Assurance was given labor organiza-
tions today by the railroad administra-
tion that returns of the railroads ;'
March 1 would not affect negotiations
pending as to interpretations of the ImM
I various wage agreements which were jil
made with the labor groups during fed- Jl
eral control. v Jl
Director General Hines announced
that while the divisions of operations -!
and labor as such would be discon- -jH
lljnued March 1, representatives of the
railroad administration -would carry to
i a conclusion consideration of all grlev- '
lances. He named C. S. Lake and J. pl
A. Franklin as his assistants to super
vise and recommend final disposition '
of these questions. '!
Many of these labor demands pro-
vide for retroactive pay. In view of p'l
this, Mr. Hines has authorized railroad ' f
boards of adjustment to continue to re- ; H
ceive and hear questions which ordi-
jnarily would come to them for settle
'ment under existing wage agreement. r''
I Mr. Hines announced that W. S- Car- ,VjH
ter. director of the division of labor,
'had arranged to resume his duties as '
Ipiesident of the Brotherhood of Loco
uuotive Firemen and Engluemen
I Match 1. W. T. Tyler, director of the ;H
division of operations, will become ;H
I vice president of the Northern Pacific H
: Railroad company when he leaves the
irailr.oad administration. '
ONE CENT POSTAGE II
CLAUSE APPROVED ;
WASHINGTON, Feb. 21. One cent H
postage for local or drop letters was 1
approved today by the senate postof- ll
fico committee, which incorporated the
reduced postage amendment of Sena- 'H
tors Dial, South Carolina, and McKel-
lar, Tennessee, Democrats, in the post-
office appropriation bill. 11
Appropriation of $1,100,000 for a ;H
transcontinental airplane mall route T
I from New York to San Francisco, also ( H
I was written into the bill.
I oo
GEDDES AVERS HE -
IS STILL IN DARK M
'I
LONDON, Feb. 21. Sir Auckland !
Geddes, minister of national service H
and reconstruction, who is reported to jH
have been offered tho ambassadorship ll
to tho United States in succession to
Viscount Grey, Informed tho Associ-
ntod Press today that he was not -iM
aware of tho government having ar- -jH
rived at any decision regarding the JH
naming of an ambassador to Washing- H
ion.
oo 1 tjH
I REGENT OF HUNGARY. H
BASLE, Feb. 21. Admiral Nicholas
Horlhy. commander-in-chief of the
Hungarian army, is reported to have 11
been named regent or Hungary by th
national assembly. jJ

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