The Daily Herald from Provo, Utah on November 5, 1923 · 1
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The Daily Herald from Provo, Utah · 1

Provo, Utah
Issue Date:
Monday, November 5, 1923
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THE DAILY HERALD . First in news, first in circulation,kfirst in advertising, and first delivered in the homes: ' THE HERALD , . Wheal you dm Herald Want-Ads yea 'reach into more than 109 hemes. Try ane next time foa bar tumettUitg to sell, trade, or rent THE WEATHER LTAII Fair tonight and Tuesday little change in temperature; heavy frost north portion tonight THIRTY-EIGHTH YEAR. NO. 109. PROVO, UTAH, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1923. -t 3 Had to HavelKnickers i Even at Cost of Husband .'V ' 'J .M4 yipl?ilO , AiTo 3 " ' i hi,.1:: ft ;: I T -v CV y - y b -.. 3-0.. 1:1 ill" - "-By ROLAND International News Servi CHICAGO, Nov. 5. Some husbands don't like their wives' cats, others don't like their wives' relatives, but Raymond Hotchklss. for merly, a naval officer, dldnt like his wife's knickers. Mrs.. Hotchklss, on the other hand, is a lady who simply must have her knickers- of a morning os else be a bundle of loosse ends all day- Things just went from bad to three years ago until they appeared in court here. The learned judge asked Mrs. Hotchklss to choose between her husband and her knickers. A husband meant nothing at all to her where knickers were concerned, so they were divorced. , "I-lovo to 4-ldOr hike and enjoy jnyaelf,' said Mrs. Hotchklaa, who lr21, "like any other young girl should. I couldn't be bothered by skirts. My husband objected to my knickers and delighted In tearing them. .. . .. . . now on, however, my outfit as skirts are and I'm glad Mrs. Hotchklss' parents, strange to relate, sided with her husband in the-matter. But Mrs. Hotchklss puts knickers above mere blood ties and mar ital Mis and rubbish like that. STEEL BRINGS NEW CAPITAL New Industry Links Utah to Coast, Salt Laker " '.. Says. - .-. . ... SALT LAKE. Not. B. With work on the new steel plant In Utah, pro ceeding in determined fashion and building permits In all the leading cities of the state eclipsing all records, E. M. Ashtcn of tha Ashton-Jenklns company, believes that the immediate future of Utah will .be marked by intensive Industrial development. I ,.-- . " "Our people are nbt fully cognisant of the Importance of the new steel operations to the future of the state," said he. "This activity Is not only to be a gigantic industry In itself, but it will attract numerous manufacturerlng plants, which rely on the steel Industry for the base of -their production.- In - the -smaller activities the state will benefit, both from the standpoint of population and material progress. . . - "The-benefits, however, do not end with the local Improvement The steel activities, eventually, will constitute and Important link between Utah and Pacific coast development It the Pacific coast ever, hopes. Jo compete with the Atlantic coast In manufacturing and kindred activities and it does, It must have a treat supply of Iron and coal to draw upon. - ; "These are to be had In great quantities In Utah and since Utah Is the natural producing center of these products that the future de velopment of the racirio coast ana the Intermountaln country are going to be more closely related than ever before, The one Is bound to progress with the other.- In other words, Utsh Is now linked to a new force, which cannot fall to attract capital, the one thing needed for In tensive development of the great natural resources of the state. 1 1 i KREB9,' ee Staff Correspondent. worse after they were married - - knickers are as much a part of my that I've no one to tear." HOW TO BE A SUPER-MAN Dr. Brimhall Counts Three Sources of Super-Man Development. "There are three sources of devel opment of the super-man," declared President Ermitus George IBrim- hall before the students of the Brig ham Youmr university. These three sources, according to Dr. jurimnau are Inspiration, eugenics -a: cation. Monday morning he gave consideration to the man who, be comes a superman by inspiration.. .. President Brlmhau gave - tnree quotations In the discussion of his theme:. - - "There Is a spirit in man ana tne spirit of the Almighty fires it understanding." . -"Tis the sunset of me gives , me mvitic lore: And coming events cast their shadows before. ' "I will make a man more precious than the gold of ophlr." . As an example of tne superman by Inspiration President Brimhall cited the I D. 8. prophet, Joseph Smith, who through understanding given him by God had given the world the pre-scienunc iaw u sanitation, joaeva ouuui a man, said the president fully con - vinced of his position who did not have to wait for the sunset of life for the mystic low. President Brimhall will - In the future speak on the superman by eugenics and the superman by education. . . .' DBUM F1KE ATTACK. International Naws 8rrio, """ BEKHN, Nov. 6. The entire na-HnnallHt nress united today In a "drum fire attack" against Chancellor Gustav Stresemann, whom they want displaced by national, dictator. They also demsnded -the resignation of President Ebert be cause he Is a socialist. , . DemyHerrick AMBASSADOR NOT SPEAKING FOR COOLIDGE Government Still Opposes American Participation in European Problems. FRANCE REFUSES TO RECEDE IN HER STAND Fate of Proposed Raparations Conference May Be De- ; cided in 48 Hours. WASHINGTON,. Xo. 5. Official denial was made at the state department todaylhat . Ambassador Myron T. Ilerriek, at Paris, spoke for the Amer-Jean government, Sunday, when, in a speech at the un-veiling of a monument to French war dead, be assured his French hearers that- Amor-lea was again eomlng to the aid of Europe as she did In 1917, and "having put our hands to the plow, we will follow the furrow through." Xo formal jrepudiationof .. .the . ambassador's remarks was mnde, but a spokesman for the White House and state department said: -, "Ambassador Herrlck spoke his personal views. ' His remarks do not indicate any change of views on the part of this government." By GEORGE K. HOLMES, International News Sen ice Staff Correspondent. WASHINGTON; Nov. 5. Not withstanding evidences of cordial support from Great Britain, Belgium, France-and Italy, there whs deepest pessimism in Washington today concerning the fate of Amer: lea's latest proposal to help Europe through the agency of a new reperatious conference. "France still blocks the way" was the only official comment obtainable this morning on Premier Poincare's Sunday utterances In which he revealed that the French government has not receded an inch in the obstinate stand it has taken toward the proposed conference. It remains to be seen whether French opposition to this newjnove to de- termlne how much reparations Germany is capable of paying, can withstand the combined pressure of Britain, Belgium, Italy and the United States 'to whose help in 1917-18 France owes her commanding1 position on the continent today. - The fate of the proposed conference probably will be decided In the-next 48 hours, according to officials here. Certainly they believe, the end of the week will determine whether the new conference is to be held, or whether Germany is to be allowed to plunge still deeper in the abyss of ruin and national disintegration, leaving chaos and turmoil behind her in the rest of Europe. OPPOSES WOMEN INKUKLUXKLAN International Kews Bervlc. TLANTAr Je.r Nov, 5. A - new fight against the Kn Klux Elan was instituted from within the order today when Colonel William Joseph Simmons, klan eporer, appeared In Fulton Superior court here and asked for an Injunction restraining Hiram W. Evans, imperial wixard and the women of the Ku Klux Elan, from going ahead with the organisation 'and development of a women's division. Simmons' charged the women were using , secrets of the klan in violation of laws within the order. ; . . . COURT MARTIAL OF NAVAL OFFICER HELD ... . lrjiEQq. Csllf., VtorUk-i, The first formal session of the court martial which will try Cap tain K. IL Watson. Lieutenant Com' mander Donald Hnnter and Lieutenant Lawrence Blodgett and eight other naval officers in connection with the wrecking of the United States destroyer fleet on Point Honda was scheduled to be held here today. There waa a possibility of another day or two delay, however, In order to permit the officers sufficient time to complete their defense plana Captain Wat' son and Lieutenants Hunter and Blodgett were the principal figures ss they were responsible for the dlMRters. while the other officers faca less serious charge. . PRIMARY HAS INTERESTING CONVENTION Utah, Alpine, and Nebo Pri- mary Workers Meet ia Joint Session. DR. FREDERICKS PACK PRINCIPAL SPEAKER Stake Board Members Exhibit Several Attractive Folk Dances.- . The difference between faith and belief was emphasized by l)r. Frederick J. Pack at the tristake convention of tho. Primary associations of the Utah, Alpine and Nebo stakes j Saturday afternoon. Following the Joint session In tue afternoon at which besides" Dr. Pack, President S. P. Eggertsen of the IJtah stake, President Aliel John Evans of Alpine stake and President Joxepb Recce of the Nebo stake also siwke, the Primary boards enjoyed several dances in the high school (rvmnasium. Tbo-Nebo stake workers presentea i little paper caps and aprons to all of the board memliers auA then led out in au interesting folk dance. The Alpine workers also led In a dance. Miss Afton Young and Mrs. Alice Sheets of the general board also directed a dance, which - the suae mmrus win uhvu W'.u tons Primary teachers of the stake. ! Tbwie- were thowe - pecueut ftfttift the general board at the two 8-s'.j the ! slons Mrs. Clara W. Beebe, of presidency of the general board, rontiiiuing for eight sessions, meet-1 the Intense interest aroused was Mrs. Sadie Grant-Pack, Mrs. Alice j illgH 01, ech Monday und Wednes- manifestid in the fact that fully Sheets and Mb Afton Young. ... J av PViilng. The course is designed half of Mr. Farley's audience de-'Belief satisfies an Individual," r to serve the needs of the ward re-, tuiued him utier Ue audiesi in an said Dr. Pack, "it is a frame or j mind, a conviction that a thing, is so . Faith Is action, it makes a person do things. Show me your faith and I"ll know your act. The men-sure of a man's faith is by his works. . "Faith is not a mental condition, but an actual power that cuts Into a person and makes him move. - Inactive everywhere kills. The Lord has out a curse on Inactivity. An arm bound withers, while llvie things Improve by use The hand and the head become better by use. Belief eMsnrmacTivirraffdso does knowledge. Faith is the moving power. ,-If the pupils believe what the teachers says, only part of the lesson has been put over. They will show their faltb by doiug the things they have been taught The road to success is aiwaya through work and faith. The Lord requires everyone to act to be saved." Following the joint session and the recreational program each stake met to discuss local problems. Thei Utah stake workers were addressed, by Mrs. Clara w. uecoe ana Mrs. Sadie Pack. Mrs. Alice Sheets met with the Alpine board under tbedl-' rectlon of Mrs. Eleanor K. Nlcholes of American F6rk, stoke president of the organization, whllo Miss Afton Young met with the Nebo workers headed by Mrs,. Aurora N...WH-son of Parson. The convention was one of the most successful of Its kind held in this city, according to Mrs. Nellie Koivlsoiw preideitwtlh Utah Primary association. . ELKS AS HOSTS TO THOUSANDS ''SALT LAKE, Nov. 5. Thousand viewed the splendor of the now Elks' home on East South Temple stwt Saturday at the public reception during the afternoon arid evening as part of the dedicatory exercises. The reception continued until a late hour at night with a continual stream of humanity surging "about siren ra ai uuinmiujr buihuik iwran the interior of the magnificent W - ' The building enlisted an in every person who viewed It The I large massive plUars of grsnlte, beautifully decorated wails and Ceilings, effective lighting, fine stalr-casesrelegflnt furnishings and every other embellishment in the hall were acclaimed and praised by the Interested thousands, most of whom were other than Elks and their ladles. The officers and members ef the lodge did themselves proud by their reception. Attired In evening dress, msny Elks were stationed at var-loua points In the hall explaining the purposes of each room and place. High officials of the order, including Grand Exalted Ruler James G. McFarland and Grand Secretary Fred C Robinson, stood In a reception line at the bead of which was Exalted Ruler N. W. xooke or Bait Lake lodge no 85. Spoke I RIFLE IMBEDDED IN TREE TRUNK NEW MILSFORD, Conn., Nov. S.rCharlea. Walker, living In Park Lane district here, cut down a tree recently and found a - small calibre rifle firmly Imbedded In the trunk and a branch. Then a neighbor recalled how years ago he placed the rifle in a tree crotch and forgot all almut it. Trunk, branch and rifle formed. a union that only a hot fire could end, but Walker prefers the souvenir to a fire. M. I. A. TO GIVE LEADERSHIP COURSE ATT Leadership Training Course of Mutual Workers Begins November 14. EIGHT CLASSES TO BE GIVEN IN FOUR WEEKS ! Utah, Alpine and Nebo Stake . Workers Join in New Movement. At a meeting Sunday in the Stake Administration building ,of UtaU:ue bus gathered a rure assortment stake of representatives of Alpine of good-stories which he uses to mm Ni'lio Kiii.kea imil Mm ironeriil i a-,)oarusor the M. l. A., it was-aecuieui U bold a recreational- leauersuip months, i the verdict those Trirtnlnir crrorse ar-thr-RrtEhnnTfft-ho" TiearTfrr7TaHeyr""Tliet;drtor Young University commencing Wed-! nesitiiv PvenillL'. 'Novenilr 14 mid oreational committees ; according to : Lowry Nelson, chairman of recrea- j tional committee of Utah stake and to this end Is divided into four de partments os follows: dramutics, music, social dancing and dance direction and special programs. The plan adopted Is to meet at ? :30 in general assembly. Here a subject of general interest will bo LI presented during the first half hour, followed, by discussion for a half hour, after which they wlU separate graphed circulars and printed bullo-tlns will be given out each evening in each department in order that the committees may have in their possession tangible material to use in their work. v At the meeting Sundny. the stake president and superintendents of M. I. A. work were constituted a com a - mitt on attendance and finance, with the recreational committees of the three stakes a committee on arrangements. Mr. Oscar A. Klrkham, executive director of the M. I. A. and Miss Clarissa A. Beesley, secretary of the y ji, v, x. general boards, were t nHttndnnce at the meeting. FUNERAL FOR LATE PREMIER Britain's Most Beloved States- iedJiear "Un- known Warrior." International News Service. LONlM)N, Nov. 5. M'lfh impressive and solemn ceremony the ushes tf the lute Premier Andrew Bonar Law, onq of Britain's most beloved statesmen, were burled today hi Westminster Abbey, near the grave ot England's "unknown warrior." The Prince of Wales, bclr of the British throne, acted in the dual capacity of - representative of King ,, "m ni,,,w Tko - KS"' - - - & members of the king's-own Scottish Royal air forces. In which nnlt of service the deceased's son lost his life during the war. JJonaUUwjro.a. the first British premier since Wlllinrd Edward Blackstone to be honored by an abbey burial It waa. held to be a fitting tribute that the ashes be deposited close to the grave of the "unknown soldier" since the late premier assumed 'office when in precarious neaitn, lit era uy giving up his life to his country. There were two service. The first waa conducted at Saint Columbia Presbyterian church, which Bonar Law attended. The jibes bad rested in this church' since cremation on Saturday, The ceremony at Saint Columbia waa simple. Rev. Dr. Archibald Fleming officiated. Only Intimate friends and relatives attended. for Coolidge MERCHANDISE AUTHORITY AT PROVO CLUBS W. IL Farley Comes to Joint - Meeting of Business Men's Organizations. CHAMBER OF COMMERCE SPONSORS MEETING Merchandising Expert Studies Problems Arising in All -Kinds-of Storesr The Provo Chi) tuber of Commerce, work lu? through the Provo Kiwanis and Kotury clubs, bus ur-Tiragcd tobring to trovo on "Thursday, November 8...W. H. Farley, the nationally known authority on merchandising, to address merchants and business men of the city. - Air. iurley is one of the moxt cause he knows what he is t'nlklne aoout, ne is in constant demand for conventions of business men. As a merchant, he learned the price of success in retailing. He has given years to careful study of merchandising problems in all kluds of stores In every part of the United States and Canada. He knows bow to - tell others what he has learned. lo his travels ar lv iim i,iu n,ii,u "Tlie best aiteuker beard in of a city daily wrote, "A spirit of irooil felliiWNhin una irmrn t,v anil informul discussion fur. iiuurly an hour, Mr. Farley is a livlne chullenice to better business methods.'' His addresses wU be oi great Interest and value jto mcaliunts, salespeople, and business men of Provo. This is not an exclusive Klwaala Club" luncheon nor a Itotary club luncheon, but a rare opportunity for all the business men of Provo to come limontact-vlth" STnuifwho knows the best methods of 'conducting a business. FOURTH WARD . MUTUAL SOCIAL , The recreational committee of the Fourth ward, headed by Archie Rob- . uiuo wuu mioo vv iuua sirj;jjauu id f pawning a uulque observance of the Mutual "open night" this week. The program of the evening iaJn accordance with the general M. I. A.' outline but will have additional features. ., Instead of the regularjJflsgwork Tuesday evening, a high class program will be given. The numbers, which consist of a shadow" play, . a playet, js reading, short" talk snd orchestral numbers, will feature the family and its opjiortnnities. The musical numliers will- be supplied by a family orchestra. After the program another orchestra will commence playing and the evening will be turned over to I dancing. The program will be free and the public will le welcome. A small charge of twenTy-TIve cents per couple will be collected from those who remain to dance, Extra lndels will be charged ten cents. INSANE SOON DIE OR ARE CURED International News Service. COLUMBUS, Ohio. Nov. 5. Only a small pcrccntage-of . insane persons remain- jicrninnent . patients," assorted" Superintendent William II. Pritchard, ot tbe state hospital here, addressing a local audience. "An astonishingly large number of - business , and professional men become mentally uu-babince'd. In, most cases they lose their -assets turnut!li bad invest ments wlille suffering delusions," he said. "Nearly one-half of the mentally "deranged persons placed in state in stitutions die during their first year of residence, snd more than 40 per cent are released as cured within that period," - continued Superintendent Pritchard. "One male patient wanted to put Henry Ford In the penitentiary, give' all the state officials automobiles, give out jobs to persons wanting to work ouly a minute a day, and distribute with a lavish hand bis "fortune of millions of dollars.' N "There are altout 28,000 persons out of Ohio's approximately 6,000, 000 population who ttre being cared for In state lnstltuti -ns for the in sane,4 according to Superintendent Pritchard. CITIES AND TOWNS ELECT OFFICIALS Tuesday Officials - Will Be Names for Utah County Communities. ' NO COMPETITION IN FIVE COUNTY CITIES Seven Communities' Have Two Tidtcs-FieldnimeFr-, ican Fork Has Three.'- City offleinls for the next two years will bo elected Tuesday Xa-vember C, in all of the cities and towns of Utah county In five cities of the"-coufityOnly oueaieket is Jn the fleJd.The com-munlties where no competition exists are Provo, Mapleton, Santaquln, rutieni uuu urem. seven cities have two tickets in the field and more or iass enthusiasm in the outcome of the election is manifested. - These towns are Springvllle, Pleasant Grove. Alpine, Lchl Payson, Spanish Fork and Goshen. American Fork Is the onlv citv In the county with three tickets In the field. Besides tile Ucpubllclan and the Democratic tickets,- American Kirk, nlso has Its so-called' "Ameri can Party" headed by Marlon G. uoliinson. Following the primary of the party at which six meft were present , to-nanio tho tlokott th4 parry was renamed "Freedom Farm- Labor party." Considerable changes have teen made in the ticket, manv of those named for the various citv offices refusing to have their names on the ticket. Election day In Provo is expected to be rather quiet, since only one candidate is in the field for each office. Dr. O. K. Hansen, Commissioner Charles Hopkins and Auditor Kuth l. Ferrer, are the only candl dates qualifying at the city primary two weeks ago and their names arc The bbly Olios on the ticket , , At Orem the following candidates artr -on-theCitlzen's Noh-Partlsan ticket, for town president, J. Lawrence Snow; for trustees, John E. Chrlstensen, William J. GUlman, a. ii. ivowe and Orson Prefliwlch. , In Mapleton the Citizens' ticket is the only one In the field. The candidates are Leo narmer, town president ; John I. Hojley, George Whiting, Elmer Bird and James Vt Iseombe, trustees. The Citizen's ticket also monopli-(Continued ow raga Two. ) MOTHER'S LIFE ORHER CHILD'S Physicians Face Problem ' Sacrificing Mother to Save Child. of International News Service. CAMBltlDGE. Mass.. Nov. IS. Should a mother's life be sacrificed' so thjit her unborn child might live? This is the problem today facing physicians attending Mrs. Harriett E. Sullivan, 21, who police (gay, was shot flud probably fata lftjf wounded by her' husband, Lawrence J, Sulli van, war veteran, on the evo of her divorce action lu court One of the. bulleU savored - Mrs, Sullivan's spine. She' was about to'beconio a mother. If her lite Is to be spared, s8poclallHt8 say, It Is almost certain that the child, who, Is about to come Into the world. will not live- If a caesarian operation is performed, the child's life may be saved, but the mother prob ably wm die. u . ,:. Final decision rests with the mother, as she is conscious. Meanwhile the physicians hope that na- turrTnsy-comrto-thr rescne "tnd successfully perform a task which is puzzling medical science. , - 26i biiles am none International Kews Bervlc. ' WASHINGTON, Nov. 5. Rear Admiral William A. Moffat chief of the naval aviation, decided today that it la not necessary for flyers to go faster than 200.6 miles an hour, and ordered the discontinuance of speed races at Mitchell Field, New York, between Lieutenant Alford J. Williams and Lieutenant Harold J. Brow Danced Iii Every City I. , - . "" n ":.'.";. ii. . i '.: .'. . i- -- c-f -- i - y -Art " . MISS TES3 CHILDS. . ElttTe TifissTess-ChlldsT1 Utah's T premier hlld dancer, will be- the" - added attraction at - the' Columbia V theater Tuesday evening in connec tlon with the Provo band concert , Little, Miss Tess has been before ' the public since three, and a half years of age. and in that time has. . duueed In practically every city and town in Utah, being hailed every-where as Utdti's wonder child. Per-haps her' mosf'acctalined perform-" anwss were in the Orpheum theater. In- Salt .Luke City, and in the " Alhambra theater in Ogden. Her nccuray of Tstep," rhythm,- expres-. sion and body movement, and her ' ability to execute the characteristic , and pantomime dances as well as T' I'iaa'Lhn.UeJL-hni-JS'-QiL-ihe pfaTse ?dilii( critics " wherever . she.hiis performed and has brought " her many offers to go on vaudeville. ' The litUa terpsluhorean artist is a pupil of the Jepperson School of Ballet Dancing conducted by Miss ) Venice 4cpporson, one-of the youngv-r est mid yet most :. talented ballet dancers and teachers in the state, having been a student of dancing . ' from the age of seven years and In that time studying -from a number of the world's most recognized -dancing' masters. , .,.' I In : the performance Tuesday 1. veiling, the little dancer will give . c wo numucrs. lirst the famous "Bubble dance," and second, a Jazzj. toe dance. The exhibition will be between the two shows, -. HUMRLJN-- MAN'S MURDER" Chicago Police Search for-"Girl With Graceful Ankles" Murder Suspect. International New Service. -CHICAGO, NovS. Police today . sought a young and beautiful worn I an, with slim ankles, as the key to ' ' tbe murder of Kdward Lehman, 23, ' who was shot. to death when he in-terruotcd the robberv of the Del. son Manufacturing company, makere "Ji OI KIlll gUVUS.. . . . Itcrenge appeared as a' possible motive, according to a statement., made by Lehman before be died. ' liehman, an assistant watchman,! with Albert C StemwedeL his em-;' ployer, drove Into an alley Injha . ' rear of theTJelson plant und saw " " a figure, of a man under the rear ' stairway of the building. He culled to him and a revolver shot answer- -ed. Lehman crumpled to the ' ground.. Another shot wounded " Stemwedel-in the right arm. s , , - As the slayer -darted from the alley Mrs. Magdalcua Leon Becker, , . whoso bedroom window overlooked , : the scene of the shootlug, ran to the v.. - window, v . . ' ' ' -;"I saw a man stagger and fall," . sne tola ponce inter. Then a man with a gun in his right hand, a girl I clinging, to his left arm ran down the alley. - I rushed to my front window and saw the two get into a dilapidated car. . v "The girl was slender and quite young, - Her face was - pretty in spite of ber agitation. I remember - noticing that her ankles were slen der and graceful.""": . - Two men are under arrest Wal ter D. Bockehnan. who has a po lice record, according to the officers, snd John Fellers. Lehman ac cused Bockelman before be died. -"He was after me for revenge," be managed to tell hospital attendants. '...:'., ; --,': - ARMED COLT PLANNED. BEUL1N, Nov. S. Persistent reports were circulated today that Wednesday has been tentatively selected as the date for au armed coup by nationalists In the Agrariun districts of eastern and southern Germany against the federal government

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