Ogden Standard Examiner, January 14, 1927

Ogden Standard Examiner

January 14, 1927

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Issue date: Friday, January 14, 1927

Pages available: 20

Previous edition: Thursday, January 13, 1927

Next edition: Saturday, January 15, 1927

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Publication name: Ogden Standard Examiner

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Ogden Standard-Examiner (Newspaper) - January 14, 1927, Ogden, Utah WEATHER. to- night and Satur- day; not much change in tem- perature. sou to .snow; north normal temperature. Blessed; is ..the man that endur- eth, "temptation for when he is tried he. shall -receive the crown. of I, 12. Better" shun uthe. ba.it..'than In the den. fifty-seventh 184 k----------------------------------- hy Erank-Frand OGDEN CITY, UTAH. FRIDAY EVENING, JANUARY 14, 1927 LAST EDITION An article In one of the current magazines says the reason so many men today use cosmetics is that I cave-men have no appeal for the modern woman. I Nor do the fops appeal to woman. Too much o" the false in the make-up of a man, or woman, does not make for admiration. 1 Today, as long ago, the most 'popular man. as well as the mosi popular woman, must be possessed of common sense which avoids ex- tremes in dress or manners. i I Speaking before the New York club, William Allen White of Kansas, declared If ad- vertising should stop, slow decay would follow and ultimately the '.world of business would collapse. When one is made aware that half a billion dollars of patent med- icines alone are sold every year by Advertising, the truth of Mr. White's I statement is confirmed. The Americans are the greatest advertisers in the world, and that is one reason why they are lead- ing. It also explains the envy, and i ;calousy directed at Americans. News and Views is requested to sive tho number of Utah men en- listed in tho World war. Utah sent men into thft army, navy and marine corps. The lowest number of troops was from Nevada, 5412. and the highest frojxi .New York, Pennsylvania iwas second The total iwa's Of ..that total about two million the'ocean, but only Iwero killed-in action. Those who i died from wounds numbered :62g. If tomorrow the United States' went to war with- Mexico, there ,-u-ould be a call the, j regular .'army and'; national guard .-had 'taken field. __-. Not less than a million." men would be necessary to make an ag- rgreesive move. The national guard :has and the regular army approximately But there will be no war with -.Mexico. Although the Mexicans delight in bluff, they have suffi- cient good sense not to provoke the i-'United States to action. A. university professor has in- I verted a device, consisting of ten ;thih bismuth plates protected by !a coating of sulphur, which is ex- ipected to take the place of bat- Aeries and ..vacuum tubes in radio The bismuth plates, it is claimed, generate enough energy to 'operate the radio, and serve as de- lector and amplifier. -One of-the large radio supply houses expressed doubt that the bismuth plates will generate the required current. The will of the late Charles S. 1'ase, oil man in Tulsa, Okla., leaves the entire estate of to charity, What would happen if all our 1 wealthy men were to leave their es- j tates to charity? I Our industrial organizations constantly would be upset by the distribution. Charity, only to a limited ex- tent, can serve any good. Pure charity gives without demanding i services, and is an exhausting of capital investment. f H. G. Wells, the great English author, is writing a series of articles to prove that the human life-cycle is changing visibly. Human life, he says, is different from what it has ever been before, and it is rapidly becoming more different. "The ways and expediences of our i children's children promise to be profoundly different from the life we lead at the present time." Wells quotes from Dr. Norman Haire to show that since 1900 the I average length o2 human life has I been increased 12 years, which' I means that the hope of survival for I every infant born has been in- creased in 25 years by about a third. The time is coming when nearly every child born' into a civilized community will live to maturity. Today there are in every thou- sand modern Atlantic population 20 infants under one year of age. In oriental cities in which medieval conditions still prevail, something like 50 out of a thou- sand population are infants. That was true before the- day of our great-great-grandmothers. But in those days, and now in the orient, 30 or more of the 50 'ase doomed to die in childhood. Fewer children are being brought into the world, but more children are livinc on to maturity and even old asrj.i Wells expects mari t6 marry much later, have a smaller family, and instead ot breaking down at on Page ITwoj., Woman, Age 122, Is Dead T In Lalijomia POMONA, Cal., Jan. (By The Associated Press.) of almost a cen-. tury and a quarter of Califor- nia history were sealed here to- day as Dona Petra Mora, 122 years old, lay in death. Her advanced a.ge was disclosed when church records were searched. The yellowed archives of San Gabriel mission set forth that in 1811 the mission fathers confirmed in the faith Petra Bermudes, who was born Oc- tober 14, 1804. For Dona Petra the light of California sunshi'ne dimmed and flickered out ir years ago as she wept long and at the death of her second band. Juan Mora'. Today a son, two daughters, 28 grandchildren, 72 great- granchildren and seven great- great-granchildrcn mourned her death. A brother, Antonio Bermudes, in San Jose, was notified of her death, as was another brother. Joseph Ber- mudes, in Los Nitos. Each is more than a century old. -OQ------------------- SOiOlOE Don 0. Benson In Hos- pital; Daughter Suffers Cuts LOGAN, Jam The As- sociated .C. Benson, 'elected .sheriff last. November .-but not' yet ..qualified .ill- ness, attempted, suicide at hishptne' by- slashmgTiTsllirOtrt" razor. His daughter, .-.Miss Zella' endeavored .-to 'pre- vent the man. doing- himself bodily, harm and was cut. At the hospital where he was taken It" was reported that his condition is serious but not neces- sarily fatal. Shortly after election, Benson suffered a nervous breakdown and has been confined to "his homa. since, too ill to assume his duties as sheriff. -----------oo- JIMMY LONDOS, WRESTLED HELD Merchant Says He Lost In Alleged Fixed Arrangement MEMPHIS. Tenn., Jan. The Associated Londos. Greek heavyweight wrest- ler, was held in jail here today on a warrant charging him with "larceny by fraud, trick scheme and device." The. warrant was signed by Mike Casserosa, Miss., mer- who that Londos and two other men. Jack Ross and Joe Nelson, swindled him out of in an alleged "fixed" match to ha.ve been staged at Jackson, Miss. The match, Cas- serosa said, was. never" staged. Police are searching fc.r Ross and Nelson. HEAVYSAFEIN WYOMING GONE Strong Bos Held Rock Springs Man Declares ROCK SPP-INGS. Wyo., Jan. 14. Tho Ass-jclated Entering the OK Bar Creek cof- fee house here early this morning, burglars carried a 600-pound safe down a flight of stairs, loaded it into an automobile and escaped. The police say the proprietor claimed the safe contained about in silver and currency. Three men have been arrested on suspicion, but no charge made against them. BANANAS CAUSE OF SEASICKNESS COL SMITH OF'? ILLINOIS WILL BEARD SCIONS IN THEIR LAIR Armed' With Credentials He's Ready to Demand Seat KNOWS SITUATION Questions Right to Ex- clude Him Without Hearing WASHINGTON, Jan. (By The Associated and billows do not go together, says a. warning- by the quarter- master general to army transport officers passing through Honolulu on the way to or from the Philip- pines. Hawailana recently sent aboard a transport such quantities of bananas that when the ship got to sea and began rolling' her entire military passenger list required hospital treatment. _ CHICAGO. Jan. (By The Associated Colonel Frank L. Smith has accepted appoint- ment by Governor Len Small to complete the 'term of the late Wil- liam B. McKinley 'and will demand the oath of a United States sen- ator in recognition of his own "constitutional rights and the- sov- ereignty the state of Illinois." "Undiscouraged and conscien- tiously despite the tur- moil over- his -the Repub- lican senator designate and sen- ator-elect for the following long term, announced last night that he will go to Washington early next week and carry the fight to the senate. "Subsequently to taking the oath, I shall conform to 'whatever inciuiry procedure is prescribed 'by. the usual practice of .the senate in such cases, asking only a. full and impartial said Colonel Smith, who is being op- posed on the. basis of contributions to his primary campaign funds from the public utility, heads over whom he has served as chairman of the state commerce commis- sion. QUESTION, STATED. s The whole question, .he declared is whether the seriate, shall, act- ing as' a ..court, decide arbitrarily and without' 'hearing to' set aside- both the constitutional rights a duly. elected senator -'and of -.a sov- ereign state. Colonel; Smith'-. holds tw.o credentials to 'the senate, j at "this upbn- 'election; '-are .fey' vlrttie of the sover- eign state." 'He 'said' that 'preced- ents .of -right .to a seat '.under' tfte and he. recalled that as early as the constitutional 'convention, over' which George Washington pro-' sided, proposals to pass on the "fitness" of members of congress prior -to .their taking oath .was rejected as dangerous. UNBEBSTANDS SITUATION. The designate not unmind- ful of the situation at Washington- with its "conditions so extreme as -to be almost unbelievable" and he assailed those "who, taking ad- vantage, of time and place, appar- ently gloried -in the thought that the one assailed w.as to be do- prived of constitutional rights and the opportunity to defend them." Colonel Smith's acceptance here of the governor's appointment came three weeks after he was notified of the designation during which time he has been warned from without and counselled' from within his -party not to attempt to complete the -short term. 'Col- onel Smith said he. felt, however, that delay was unwarranted and unfair to the people of Illinois. P.-I. BOLSHEVIK MENACE MANILA, Jan. (By The Associated Philippine Herald takes issue editorially with Secretary Kellogg's statement on bolshevism "Wednesday insofar .as the 'Philippine islands are con- cerned. After quoting General Nathorst, chief of the constabulary, as say- ing that'he knows of-no bolshevik menaces, the newspaper declares that if the bolsheviks' had been active in the .Philippines, the United' States, with a watchful eye and a. fertile' imagination would have raised a howl-and cry long ago. Th'3 newspaper says the' United States has been. content thus far to' blame th-j politicians for the preseiit independence 'agi- tation. The soviet' bugbear was created, the 'Herald .concludes, as 'a smoke screen, for "blunders" the United States -has. made in interfering in the. affairs of liatin-American countries.' N POLA FOR LOAN TO RUDY LOS ANGELES, Jan. (By The Associated Press.) Poia film' .actress, was' allowed a claim'' of against the estate of Rudolph Valentino in su- perior court, today. The claim was based on a. note -for that amount, dated February 9, 1926, which the actress said -had been -given to him as a loan. WOULD ABOLISH INTEKIOR BUREAU WASHINGTON, Jan; Tho Associated pro- posal to abolish- the department. of the interior and' to create ''.'in its stead a 'department of public work and domain is embodied-in a' bill, sanctioned by the American Engineering council in session here. Scandal Hangs Over Young Women Stars Lawyer-For Mrs. Chaplin Says She Is Ready to Name Victresses With Whom Her Husband: Was On Most Friendly. Terms; Charley Charges -Plot to Get Money. DEAF AND BLIND SCHOOL WANTS LOS ANGELES, The Associated possibility that they may be drawn into the. Charley Chap- lin divorce ease hung over the heads of "five prominent mo- tion picture actresses'" today Lyndol K. Young, counsel for the screen star's estranged wife, declared his client was prepared to furnish the names of the five women she referred to in: her divorce petition.'as hav- ing "publicly and privately" associated with Chaplin. 1 Thus far the names Have WORLD SERIES JF1922 NEXT CHICAGO, Jan. The Associated Chicago Tribune today printed, a.news story saying that. Kenesaw M. Landis. baseball commissioner, has under way an investigation of the. 19 22 world's series in which the New York Giants defeated the New- York Yankees. Landis refused to -comment and, Ban Johnson, president of the American league, said that he knew nothing "of such an investi- gation. ".The series was won by the Giants in -five .games." says 'the Tribune. -.'The..most unusual fea- ture of rth'e ..series-'.was.'the -second .contest. The' Yankees; and. Giants played .10 innings to :.a tie', .when Umpire'-. Hlldebrand' called the game on account .The- spectators; disagreed with the 'umpire's' testing-, that-..there' was- plenty of light. Commissioner. Landis- 'later ruled that in .dis- satisfaction, g'ame'sr" receipts, 'be he' -has'tnotrbeen vtb-'-, "Chicago.- -'Other points .Tribunes. story .-are: "Apparent1 dumb playing'. by the; good .pitching .-by. the impotence-of Ruth at. bat, bad' break's -for 'Joe who pltchedw-and two-, and Carl Mays'1 .blowup the ning. arid..removal-, three -innings later.-...... KIN OF PAGANINI EXPIRES IN MILAN the names Have not come but, they will be pro- duced, Toung said, if they.are de- manded either by the 'court or by Chaplin's lawyers. Receivers of the Chaplin prop erty appointed at the instance" of Mrs. Chaplin, had tho books of the screen star under scrutiny today. Mrs. Chaplin is seeking a share of the comedian's fortune, esti- mated in her suit to' total Of this amount, she de- clares is community property. Under California laws the wife is entitled to an equal di- vision of the community property However, Mrs. Chaplin's attorneys point out that if her charges of extreme cruelty are' proven, Chaplin is liable under the divorce laws of the state to be penalized to the extent of losing his share of community property. CHAPLIN INTERIEWED. NEW-YORK, Jan. The Associated Chap- lin, film who -is being sued for divorce 'by his wife, Lita Grey Chaplin, arrived today from Chicago and reiterated that ,-he would the bitter end for his children. He was greeted by.a small army of newspaper men and camera men to' whon- he refused to make .any-other statement than a, denial of- the'charges'which he. charac- terized _ "The -whole affair was Instigat- Chap J'My-children-are; not They, are il-'-wiil "-never MILAN, Italy. The Assoclateis only great-grandson, of the famous violin virtuoso.'of the early nineteenth ffj- K O' ,LO said'.'.'h'e--, once.in'.'fiy.e..months. -Since 'I last-saw- -five months ago to' see' h'e-' But my wife's -family was: there" and I couldn't stan'.: the' .'environment. I sfeyed only a short while. PLENTY OF' He would not discloseythe tjasis of the cross .he' would -.file against his wife. He.- intimat- ed that he plenty of on which- he thought the court- would award, him- the custody of Us children. He had hot .learned until his ar- rival in New. York that Mrs. Chap- liii'.s attorneys had brought In ..the name of Edna Purviance, his lead- ing lady in his early films. He explained the, payment of !f-50 per b mneteentn century, -uiuu explane e, p aged 52. He leaves.- a of to the. actress.', however, by interesting mementoes pf.-his noted 3aying that he .had had -Miss Pur- ancestor, including three unpub-' Viance under, contract for several lished concerto a guitar' years'and that. his wife "certainly and other 'instruments -which had beenLplayed on; by.. Paganini. (Continued en Page Two) Nicafaman Gun Running bul ly .was :sup-' ported b'y Senator. Hefllh, Democrat of and_ ..while-Sen-'1 ators LaFollette, -Republican- of and .Wheeler.- -Democrat of preparlrigV ,to speak within, "the next few iii protest., against the administration policies, .and. Senator Edge', .Repub- lican. .indicated he would- address the- senate' ifi -'.defense of the -presi- dent.' -Senator'. LaFollette. Republican of Wisconsin, in hi's the1 session; .'said, i'e regarded'- '.'the action of our government r_agjia' _ .as. .-unjustified upicon-" LOS The'-' copies.: of" Lita.: -headed. the.-.li'st sellers '.ITeTe-rtoday two' dajrs.ythe-.cpu'n- ty si eged i persons .-f spicy included' stu'- twjoi-tllni GANG IS Ogden Thursday to bull dirigs.i at dynamite wej-e-'takenYoy-: the.'police; -The" .'-.'electric, vJight and-, haJ'Kiqgj; .ifeKen; S Dill of Washington Takes 'Stand Against Nica.r- aguan Actions Jan. (By The- Associated Consres- sional discussion of .the Mexicah- Nicaraguan tangle swung back to- day to the concern of the Amerir can government over communistic aims in Latin America and to the possibility of a, break. with Mexico over her land and oil policy. The protest voiced yesterday, by ChairmaiVBorah of the .seriate for- eign relations, committee against the course President Coolidge- in -Nicaragua was sec- onded. .by .several .others from the senate floor with Senator 'Dill; Democrat, of Washington.- leading the' .'attack on the administration policy- POLICY DEFENDED. In :the. .house Representative of New "Jersey, delivered a-, general defense, of -the Coolidge -policy In Latin-America.. and- asked his colleagues directly' whether; they .proposed to stand "for the president of the United. States or the president of Mexi- co." The great danger in -..the present situation, said .was that' the western would permit itself to be overrun shevistic "unres't; hate and strife." engendered in Russia. In Representative Huddlestori, 'De'mo- crat of Alabama, read an- editorial describing Secretary Kellogg's 'hpl-; shevik-.. -statement an intellectual A'.re'solutipn. which .would declared breakVre-latipns-wiili Thef-'wrsconsinA'senator attackerU the acjtion Ujf. Secretary Ke'llogg..1ni foreign', re -J document show-.that" the- "the-imperialistlc.'-iUnited the''-' KellogK.. statement only part, of proceedings v of "the> foreign relatio'nsj coriimittee 'last. Wednesday to; the'public, the -senator said thfe only- inference'.was that he wanted .it' to a justification policy :ln Jan. today: by Representative" Moore, Dempcrat'.pf. that thefe fa -iri'othlnsiSn ith'e "Mexican-situar the sever-. ;.dipl6matic relations" with.' that government, .or -'forcible' >affairs.'- The- -agitation in' favor, of :any such is.-.no less than a Page i JT. LAMB SCHOOL HOUSE -Mass.; Jan. By Press.) e school-house'.Sere where -Mary- and the'chil'drw. to be --Vre opened as a-.school ,Sjxteen pupils' the .sixth, "grades. .will 'the.. sessions." start on, Jan- -Mr." 'Ford "bought little -3ciio6I; .-'house -years- -Since. been .used; -baYn 'in'; connection., 'the. First 'Baptist w.as' moved 'to itne Wayside by .Mr.. F.pra: ____ -buy's bound. ;