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THE OGDEN The Ogdeo l Slaridard-Examin- COMPANY 7T Independent Newspaper ,. nd Sunday "ft? v"'"8 , ; morning without muzzle er a club. Matter at the l?lT2 "Second-clas- s yestoffUe. Opden. Utah. Established 170 Ntniber of the Audit Bureau ef Clrcula. 'Hon and The Associated Press. SUBSCRIPTION IN ADVANCE "vereH by Carrier Dally and Sun. my Mall tvlfy and Sunday. 1 year.. 7.80 -- uk It ZteVsfZi--,. 1 . ASSURED FUND l!' wm , 3 e Former 'iVf. CeVftMC u cookim et:cMose 1 CDON'T UflNT ... w -- IVCrLC CONStOCRwlT pi i KEEP. DOWN Goes curtain THcs "THC oar That the marketing ofa wool will b considerably conducted In 1112 on i" ihe opinin acale than ltZt larjer ion contained in a report of the wool marketing: committee namtd Jointly by the t'tah Stat farm burau and aaoclatlon. the Utah Woolfrowera Th announcement aa alao mad that aaaurancea bav bean liven for the financing of a wool pool In the country. Mambers of that commltta ara 1). D. McKav. president of the farm bureau, chairman M. rf. Marriott. W.Aua-tin-V.. pro grm tACfC TOR. MY HOU&X UORXH "THts: X. PRIC TO. . Sr?.v III -- te fuse to comply with the request. Australia, years ago introduced In the disarmament conferences rabbit as game and within a short time Japan has made evident that it look8 the animals became so numerous a to upon the United States as standing in threaten to destroy the sheep ranges the way, leading to Japan's higher and making farming unprofitable. Sysachievements, and it may be true that tematic poisoning was attempted and this country does so because America then the pest was Inoculated with disis for the open door in China, and is ease, but even now the Australians opposed to Japan's ruthless' conquests have a serious nrohlpm Irf their effort"! on the mainland of Asia. Now when to keep down the rabbit plague. America disarms, what is to prevent 00 CIXSTN3 to fOXFKRKXCK. work out its proJapan proceeding KRIOHAM CITV. Dec. 2. The lAt gram of assimilation, embracing Chi- 'quarterly conference for the year 1921 na, Siberia and all the west shore line (of the liox Klder atakt will be held in ithe tabernacle in thin city Saturdayof the Pacific? and Sunday next. The morning aefloosion on Saturday will be a special meeting for the stake presidency high WHAT MOTHERS council, bishops and counselors, the WILL DO. presidencies and clasa leaders of all A day this week a judge in a Massa- the priesthood quorums and the triarchs. The afternoon icwlon will chusetts court ordered a man to re- be for the general public. Sunday mornlnsr the Sunday school main home to attend the children children of the six city wards will ocwhile the wife goes to 'work. ,.Tbe cupy their visual places in the taberhusband had proved to be a poor pro nacle and they will occupy the first hour in the rendition of a program. vider, in fact had grown lax and the wife appealed to the court to compel her busbaxid to be the housekeeper. In; Ogden Jthere are many cases of that kind being' worked out without a judge's intervention. During periods of depression, women can find employment as domestics when men are forced into idleness. BROTHERHOOD OF At (the city employment agency not AMERICAN YEOMEN a day passes without some woman appealing for an opportunity to earn a livelihood for the family. One mother of two children had a husband who had been helpless for more than a year. At the beginning of the affliction they had a surplus in the Elliot's Syncopated Six bank, but gradually the reserve disap(Yeomen's Own) peared until the wife, rather than apof any peal for charity, sought work FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2 kind. Mothers, in their struggles for their children, are the personification of They are noble and admirable. i i ! j -- p p' pollution of the atmosphere of Ogden. j HARDING'S BIGGER TASK, oo- v Forecasting the possibility 'of President nHarding calling nations in .con-- , lerence to consider a number of Uhe irritating points of f difference, Mark fiiilllvan says: "It is true that a conference which considers land armament will find it difficult to keep reparations, international debts and other economic aspects of Europe outside the doors. Just as, soon as France is asked to reduce her army she will ask how she is igoingjio enforce payment of German jteparations. But whea, and if Amer W. 0. W. HALL ica calls a conference which is to in- lude reparations and other economic iatters, America will do so, not in xer present role of one of the direct ly and; primarily interested parties, but Tather in the role of a mediator who offers his services to' help bring about agreement between others. ' "President Harding is rapidly emerging upon the world as one who has an unusual faculty 'for generating and radiating harmony or, as he sometimes says, "getting men to march in step." It would be quite in the spirit of this role for him to call the nations of Europe, who are chiefly interested, into a conference to settle the primarily European troubles of land of reparations." If President Harding should prove successful in bringing about a better understanding among the nations of the world, and should be instrumental in eliminating much of the distrust WHAT JAPAN oo So long as Japan discloses a strong the this . not the ag- Therefore the armagrandizement. ments of this country are not a menace to peace or to the security of any other nation.; But Japan is recognized as having, a well defined ambition to expand by encroaching on its neighbors and looks forward to the day when the island empire shall be strong enough to challenge the United States. -Being ruled by an emperor who has divine rights and whose advisers believe in much the same forces that brought Emperor William to his downfall, Japan is a nation to be watched. There is secrecy, craft and plotting in the very nature of the Japanese organization of government, and, furthermore, there is an inborn desire in the rank and file of the Japanese army to try conclusions with the Americans. In dealing with a people of that pef culiar frame of mind and 'so compactly organized, the United States must not be 'too dreamy in Its Idealism. If Japan insist on America destroying the fortifications at Guam, this country should do one of two things. Either give up the Philippines, or re- " i e. WHERE THE MOBS ARE POWERFUL. Once a proud city, Vienna is now only the shadow of Its former self and a place of misery. The distress is so great that mobs sweep through the streets at regular intervals, bent on Fair auk underwear who Kiin't? But, have you tccn it? Havt you cm the Vtairy Fair Vxnticj, for imtrnce? With a T- - lga-lo- k. Potat large crowds and proceeded to wreck stores where luxuries were sold and smash the windows and furniture in fashionable hotels. This is nothing more than a of the poverty which has possession of all Austria. Desperate men, hungry men, hopeless men easily are excited to acts of violence expressive of their protest against the order of things dragging them down to the brink of disaster, where despair reigns supreme. Russia is going through its days of agony. Austria and Hungary are threatened.7 Ev.n England is not out of the shadow of uncertainty. niani-feBtatio- . " will financial furnish sup- adequate port for a slmlfur pool to handle woola of 1122. -- oo- CREDITORS TAKE OVER FARM UNION MAL.AD. Ida.. Doc. 2. A committee the creditors and representing of the Oneida Farmer' union will take over the active operation of the company's buetneas as the reault of a decision ma4 at conferences with the creditor and atockhoider. The Oneida Farmer' union la one of the large corporations of southeastern Idaho, owning and operating three storea In Oneida county. It la capitalized at $2(0,000, and about 1200.000 of utoclc ha been aold. There are about 1S00 stockholder. During; the Jaat two years the corha suffered heavy loaaee. poration and It had reached a point where It wa unable to obtain the necessary funds with which to operate lta prop-ertlThe aeaet of the corporation, .it a very' onaervatlv valuation, are More than $100,000 in excess of Iti liabilities, according" to efflcera. but most of the assets eonalat of real and notes which farmera are to pay this seaion. Creditors holding 0 per cent of the liabilities of the company and holders of 51 per cent of the common stock hv entered Into the agreement providing- for the management of the company by the committee r.nd allowing a sufficient amount of time. It la believed, to permit the atock-holde- rs e. ea-la- te un-cb- le - due accounts. liquidation. -of all paat oo This is only one cf the Vanity - Fair underthings newly arrived. There are many others all of Vaniry Fair's luxurious glore-ailYou will want to e them. k. grtr j VcuityJair Silk.Vnderwear I I I ! At Frtifj P.ioUnon3-DfUvr- I ! ; clc era o n i i n m m u s. 0 no 6l - 11.310.53S.15 are claiwwd a true reve-ru- e receipts and $41.152.4R as Including $32,041.97 returned receipt. investment of the state isnd non-reven- commissioner ue A office. O0 MAKE MOLASSES FROM BEET REFUSE 8ALT I.AKK. Dec. 2. YOUR SPECIAL PROBLEMS The manu- facture of molasses from sugar beet refua Is planned here by the United 8ta,te Syrup company, which claims a process by which the molasses ne obtained from the bert pulp. may The ntclasses I claimed to be equal to any en the market and to comply with the pure food laws. This concern. It U claimed, ha already taken out patente, or haa applied for patenta. In the Unfted Statea and In 21 foreign countries, which now produce augur beet. Japan, llUMla. Great Britain, Canada and the various countriea of Kurope are Included in th list. The company yesterday obtained permUslon of the Utah securities commission to offer 200.000 of it 1.000.000 aharea of stock for sal at 60 cents a ahare. The par value of the aharea la 10 cents. A commission o? 20 per cent, with & per cent additional for advertising. Is allowed. Outstanding- shares at present total CIS. 000. The proceas Is the of Heber C. Cutler, chemlat of patent th Utah-Idah- o Sugar company. T. It. Cutler, vice o president of the company, ii president ef th syrup company. Our service to Ogden business houses, professional men and other citizens has always pleased and SATISFIED because we base this service on a KNOWLEDGE of the customer's, wants. The success of the Ogden State Bank, extending over a period of 32 years, is conclusive evidence as to its stability, as well as willingness, to render to you n thoroughly comprehensive banking serv- - , ice. Tell us of your special business or financial problems. - Utah-Idah- oo- - . a URGES FARMERS TO l GROW MORE CROPS KAItMINGTON. Dec. . fOGDEN STATE'BaNIC' O. C. Glg-nou- x. assistant supervisor of agriculture for the Union Taciflc system, spoke before a large gathering- of farmers her last night on the subject of advertlslna; and the extenalon of truck farming- In order that carload ;ots of agricultural product might be khlpped out of th state In carload lot. The speaker said that the farmers wer overlooking market and cited Instances to nearby show that much of th truck garden product used In nearby states wer shipped ther from l I at -- capital and Durplus 3300,000.00 ?'0 QUARTERLYON SAVINGS rwm-- T-i- -- w Colorado - - DII,2, f AL.D WOSfAN Dec. MALAD. Idaho. Joseph Ward died at her home In this City Monday morning. : We have the finest line in the state. . Order now for those , far away. Canyon. Oem, Payette. nd Owyhee Washington. Malheur counties have agTeed upon the asaen-tldetail to govern the formation of a livestock loan company to operate In southwestern Idfcho. The nam of the company will probably be the Farmer' Livestock Loan company. It Is to have an authorized capital of 1200.000, at least $10,000 of which I tc be paid, in immediately. oo- -- MISSION ARY TO BE HONORED. KATSV1LLK. Dec. J. A farawell -- will be given at the Kaysrlll evening" In honor of Vila Martta Blood, who will leave next Wednesday on a mission for the Mormon church In California, After the tabernacle program dancing- will be enjoyed in the amusement halL prty tabernacle thl - ' SERVICE. Washington N- at Twenty-thir- INVALIDS Horlick's & Original cr,i,.a;,..a.. s la Powder Dvr-O-O- . d Street. Phone 424. . Baldng Powder than of higher priccdbrands it. goes farther. SAME PRICE ' 10c at eJl Grocers, than 30 years Ounces for O I Utah-Colora- Jin, da jS38sssaeaBBBBS9S for more s I MOAB. Dec. S. Part of a believed to b from th ha4 Jawbone, of Lemuel Heeex. murdered min watchman, haa found by Colorado who ar working1 on th caa. officer Hecox'a decapitated was found in a back room of hisbody c.bin hidden under axan grain smck. a crowbar spattered with blood aad alo wa fotind by th ffler. brain No arrest ha been mad. Th Cash tan mine la $0 mle east of here and six mlle across the . saasasEffl Millions of pound3 bought by.tho government Quality bn COOTILETE PRINTING : COALVILLE. Dec. 2 Samuel J. Faddls. 4 0 yam of ae, of Coalville, met death yesterday when h cam In contact with a high tensloxi elec-tri- o wire. The wire, carried 40.000 volts. Faddls wa foreman for the Fpring Canyon Coal company at Storr. He wa standing on a and s!g. naled a train crew to dump back up the train, ills hand struck the wJr and h wa thrown to th ground. His hand was burned severely. He right wa burnd also on th head, both hip and shoulder. A widow and fiv children and his Mrs. Samuel Faddls. survive. mother, He wa taken to Bait Lak on a train to a hospital. Funeral services will b t th Coalrill ward chapel at J held o'clock Sunday afternoon. Interment will be n th Coalrill cemetery. CLUE IN MOAB Via j FINDMURDER MYSTERY A Delkaofxs Duh scrrcd tike) CUcJccq Daxoef .Browning Company - i TTy oo r.W. W ; o. liiai p WITH CHARGED WIRE LOAN COM PAW TLANVED. MALAD, Idaho. Dec 2. Represen- CARDS t 77UIA - rat. oo .Qi XM AS 10,-00- 0 Dins AT U RIG II AM CTTT. niUGHAM CITT. Dec 2.- - Mr, Chrlstena Hansen, wife of N. C Hansen, died Wednesday morning- at th home of Mr. and Mrs. Hjalmer Johan-seMr. Hansen wa born in Swede ? year ago. 5he had lived In thl country rnar.y year. fih Is rjrlvd - - al ' Promontory district. There is a large area along the old Mr. ln, tatives of At a meeting in Brigham City on Thursday, the subject under discussion was the jackrabbit pest in the BHBHil - AhMjys Fresh Drrer ry Mrs. Ward was th daughter of Mr. and Mr. Joseph Allen of Portage. She wa born JanMORMON TEMPLE AT uary 7. 1177. With her husband aad MESA IS DECICATED children ah cam toMaiad In 1107. Mr. Ward Is survived by her husband and eight children. by her husband. SALT LAKE. Dec. 2. rrealdent A. Pacific coaat point, Th meeting Iaat wa en of a series to be held W. Jvina, who ha Just returned from nljht Arliona. said last night that between In Davis. Weber and Salt Lake 3000 and 4000 persona attended the --oodedication of the Mormon temple af fcr INFANTS -Mesa. Aria. MEET ON RABBIT. The dedicatory prayer and sermon were delivered by President Ileber J. PEST AT BRIGHAM Grant. Preaident Ivlna and J. W, the latter of tb California BRIOIIAM. Dec. 2. The Jack rb-bl- t mission, were the apeaker at the dedis to be put out cf bualnea In the ication ceremonies. President Grant, rromontory district. Those interested accompanied by Apoatl Rudger Claw-so- in the movement met at the Commerwent to Los Angeles from Mesa and la not expected home before the cial club Iat night with Judge N J. Harris and J. O. Head. W. O. Wilson, flrat of the week. FotlAkBta,IoralkLa sal Q rowiaf CLBd reu I Rich tcT tcalt4 tr "Owing to condition In the cotton traveling- arnt of th Southern Pacific railroad alt of Ivln company, "the Preaident market." said, For All An 3 IN Ogden, T Oricfsa roo4-Pdc- k people of Arizona are hard hit. Many and K. A. Shaw, dljtrict paasenger of them are putting their acres Into agent of the Union Pacific Railroad alfalfa and entering- the dairy bust company of Bait Lake, to arrlv at ties once more after having- loat large an understanding- with the railroad money raising- cotton. corapanle regarding transportation amount, of However, . they axo mora fortunate --oothan some of the farmer In thl country, becauaa they have raised plenty KILLED BY CONTACT to eat and the ion always shlnea." ... E fb Ckic rrUKf the AirTigJit Rjdui&?- . Continuous J YEARS .j 3 Cclonado Ffctato Ho at a. i - in BURT'S . d - JACK RABBITS" AS A PEST. Central Pacific line which could be successfully cultivated by dry fanning, if the rabbits were not so numerous, and "now a movement Is under way to plan a campaign for the eradica tion of the pest Hunters go into the district two or three times a year and engage In a drive which yield from 3,000 to rabbits. But the rabbita bre4 so rapidly the comparatively few killed only serves to keep the living In a state of healthy activity. It is proposed to use poison or Inoculate the rabbita with disease. 6nce the rabbits are afflicted with a disease, the hunters will be forced to vacate the field, at least to the extent Of no longer making use of the carcasses for food. 1. n, ' oo s. wool-grower- Mc-Murr- Flakes n - ! - HALT LA K K. Dec. 2 November the various countyDuring treaxurers of Utah turned over to the state 1171.-12II as state nd slate school tax funds, according- to the monthly report c f W. D. Rutlon. state treasurer. Naturally, on account of the big rushes t the offices of the county treaaurera in ena or November, the heavt receipts to the state treasury from Jhese officers are during Decefnber. This year they are than in former years, becaus the state dl-- j trlct school fund was Increased by action of the people at the election a ear ago In amending th slate ron-- j stltutton. The last flted th levy for the atat legislature district school fund at 4.5 mills, wherea formerly! t hi levy w as 3.4 mllla for some ysrs. Thus, mhile the total receipts to the t;ite for the month from all source vas ll.3Sl.Cvo 3. including the 1171.-flOrroni taxes mentioned above, the ttit.il Increment to the state gener.il tuni mi only SS44.2T4.34. This In ' eluded federal-airoad money total-- ! ing $150.54 J.T4. Ut. road taxea and impropriations totaling $39,773.47. and '.Mrloua othr amounts r. to put It another way. if I &S 000 of the IS71.1 :.t2 of lh state, .nd atate school taxes received by the nate were this year's taxes certain proportion being collections for other war-- - about $555,000 wnt to th- -j slat district school fund, ill lhf Mate high school fund, and $23.-('0to the atate rantral fnnri provide maintenance of th. University of Utah, theexpenses Utah Ajt-- ! muiiurai conege and the Hranch Agricultural collet- at Cedar City. Of the total receipt noted above. waiit eLutic they are cjulte as trim a a lmkkcr, but they hare all tha cooLnctt of an open drawer. Ira trad of being caught at the knee, they hang frt with tide alaihed and hemstitched. Styfe destruction. On Thursday the people gathered in i IS SEEKING- - desire to 'remain as strong as United States in a military way, country should be slow to disarm. .The world knows America is and will not be aggressive in things of war and will not seek self-sacrific- nt which now exists, he will have a place in enduring history. ig lance -- V arm-amou- Jonaa. Claorae W. I. ondland and A. I'. The announcement made yesterday by Jamen A. Hooper, preaident de-of the rtah Woolgrowers' aoriatlon clines: ' 'I i rite decrea? in an overtocked wool market together with iircater the consumption and frrer buying by manufacturer Iiitc Improved condl-tionof wool tradlnn and Indicate a material advance and higher prlcea for the. 1S22 wool cIId. Fpeculatora are becoming active, reallxtng that probably at no time will the price of 1922 wool be lower than at preaentt "In view of these conditions thn Ktah wool marketing committee has neen fit to hold the pooled woola of I'tah in anticipation of higher prices which will undoubtedly prevail In the very nnr future for the 1 2 1 woola which were placed under their supervision for marketing and on which advances were made. They have already been offered prlcea In advance of offert made at ahearing time by speculators for the 121 clip. The committee merely wtihea to effect an orderly distribution of the wools for which they are cuatodian and have no desire of hoarding and withholding from the market; with the delr to serve the woolgrower, they have acted as stated above. The work done by the committee in handling- the pool of 121 woola Utah wu of great benefit to allobtained and The experience the confidence and support of bank-er- a that wn aecured makes It possible for the plan to render still greater nervlce In 123. There la assurance that Utah bank V. n , ; lFCOCRSE you're read cfVmJty n- -' Marketing to $871,129 Received From Bo on Larger Scale; OutCounty Treasurers During look Brightens Past Month ArmatronK, from smoke, but nothing comparable with Salt Lake City, where experts have; been working the past four years to eliminate the nuisance. But Ogden is approaching the time when control of the smoke clouds will be an imperative duty, and a beginning should be made now to ward off the! worst features of the affliction. I,' Every part of the community should be interested in .keeping down the emoke nuisance. Even the homes tmtt disregard proper firing of furnace and kitchen stove add to the total of undesirable dust and dirt in the air. Salt Lake is renewing its yearly campaign by enlisting the business district, and the schools, and spreadas to how to' avoid ing finformation ' 'unnecessary smoke. The forthcoming issue of the JIu nicipal Record, published by Salt Lake Cityis widelyo be distributed,, and made a part of the scnool literature. The (mayor of Ogden has ordered a 'large number of copies and will place them in the-- hands of Superintendent Hopkins of. the Ogden schools for distribution to the teachers and pupils. As a follow-umovement, the mayor will call a meeting of the business men and present to them the urgent .need of action to keep down the smoke -- in Silk Underwear SENT TO STATE 8AL.T LAKE. Deo. 2. UP THE SMOKE. v Ogden, in the winter days when air currents form an eddy, suffers pome , cA Ntrw Arrrval Cooperative TANDARD. EXAMINER TELEPHONE Classified Ad. Dept M Business ana Circulation 58 Dept. !.42S Dept. ?Edltorl Advertlslna end. News Dept..! ...Y...Y. .W Lake Office, 311.312 Ness Blda. Leo jalt . iv v . r' IVIJ A NEW SCHOOL FUNDS IN WOOL POOL associated - - MO ' Latest Items of Interest From Utah and Gem StaU thePreea la exclusively press "elated en. UtJiL timed t the Use for republication of any It not otherwise credited "w credited to nd la the local news pub' I? J9aPr tuned herein. Of ) STATE ewEUYN SviJyu& . FRIDAY EVENING, DECEMBER 2, 1921. R - I er I' fUBLISHINO ber BY CONDO EVERETT TRUE STANDARD-EXAMINE- . - the best. . , WHY PAY WAR PRICES?