Get 1 more page view just for Liking us on Facebook
We are retrieving your image from the archive...
We are converting your image into tiles...
Ogden Standard-Examiner (Newspaper) - September 5, 1927, Ogden, Utah WEATHER UTAH Fair to- night and Tues- day; litlle change in temperature. showers north to- night. Moderate temperature. PEACH forget ilio nn- nual Peach celebration at Brigham City on Sep- tember 9 and 10. Ogden will be there and hopes for'a bigger throng than ever. Free peaclips. Fifty-eighlh 50 OGDEN CITY, OJTAH, MONDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 5, 1927. by Frank Francis Today is Labor Day, sponsored by organized labor. It is well for this great country that labor has in its f oreranks men and women who stand for 'the rights of the workers. We hear much these days as to the farmer failing to receive his fair share of the world's.goods. The trouble with, the farmer is that he has been slow in realizing .jwhat the workers in factories have discovered, that without organization no group can expect to be justly con- sidered. This is an era of organization in the unorganized must suff3r. Great industrial leaders get their heads together and fix prices. Much of everything the farmer buys has jfone through a process of -price fixing. _______ Even his own products, before they reach the consumer have under- gone an inflation in price based on understandings, even though nothing more than gentlemen's agreement. The day is coming when common labor will be taken care of in a man- ner to provide the humblest toiler with a living wage. When dire necessity knocks at the door of the plain worker, he will work for a day, or S2 a day, in or- der to keep the wolf away. The larger his family the more hopeless is his, power to resist the beating down of his wage. When unemployment is widespreed. the common laborer is at the mercy of those who hire. A few unscrupulous employers can beat down the wage scale to a point below a living-wage, and, when that is done, all employers are forced by competitive conditions to sezk work- ers at the same pay. Of late years heads of industry cm- ploying thousands, have discovered that only-by giving the workers, the means by which to .her liberal con- sumers can industry be kept at a high level of prosperity, and as a result many of them have sesn the' wisdom of keeping up wages. More and more men of money are learning the philosophy of doing good. They have found that the mere possession of dollars means nothing: that life is in heart throbs, and so they are endeavoring to spread the seeds of kindness. GIRL CAUGHT AFTER ESCAPE FROM WEBER COUNTY JAIL Check Writer Says She 'Was-on Way-to Give Up COMPANION SOUGHT Two Get 'Away in Sher- iff's Office Car in Daylight Mis; E. Taylor, who escaped from the county jail Sunday afternoon, was arrested today, by Deputy Sheriffs O. H. Mohlman and Harold. R. Davis, while she was riding down Ofden can- yon in an automobile driven by Miss Flo sister of William Wilson, proprietor of the Hermitage hotel. Miss Taylor said she was on her way to the sheriff's office to give herself up. Miss Wilson said she appeared at the Hermitage hotel at an early hour this morning. Miss Taylor said that A. H. Newton, jail trusty, who escaped with her, was also at the hotel and was not trying to set away. Members of the sheriff's office immediately went to the hotel to arrest him DON'T MENTION IT Today the man of money Is more considerate of his less fortunate neigh- bor than ever before in history and the spirit of fair play is manifesting itself in circles where wealth accum- ulates. The world is getting better. M Brigham City is getting ready fpi Peach Day, and J. W. Horsley, who is directing the preparations, predicts a wonderful celebration. Brigham City peaches were never more attractive in color and flavor than they are this year. The crop is beginning to move by the carload, and by Peach Day the season will be at its best. No annual event in trtah receives the widespread notice that Peach Day does. A few years ago a Peach Day float, "3. basket of peaches." which was a mammoth basket with twelve au- burn-haired beauties in it, was pho- tographed and the picture was re- produced, even in Europe. Brigham City is lo be congratu- lated on having the enterprise which each year makes "Peach Day" pos- sible. Ogden saw "Lindy" in flight for a few minutes on Sunday morning when the famous aviator circled over the business center. v Three or four times the Spirit of St. Louis circled, coming low in or- der to give a good view, and then it started on s, direct line to Twin Falls. Within a few minutes after fixing on its course, the Spirit of St. Louis became only a speck on the horizon and soon was out of sight. One remarkable feature was the interest displayed by children. Even little ones just starting to talk were aware that "Lindy" had achieved greatness. "Who is That question i .was put to a seven-year-old by News j and Views. Search was being made throughout the .intermountain country today for Miss E. Taylor, fictitious check'writer, and A. H. Newton, a trusty, who es- caped from the county jail Sun'day afternoon. The couple made the getaway, it is believed. In the sheriff's department automobile, which w.as later found abandoned at the Hermitage resort in Ogden canyon. Why the automobile should have been left at the Hermitage is a prob- lem -which members of the sheriff's department are unable to solve, It was at the Hermitage resort chat- Miss Taylor passed a fictitious check upon William- Wilson, the proprietor. She was being held in jail on this charge when the escape was made. TRUSTY RELEASES WOMAN Investigation by the officers failed to find anyone at the resort who saw the couple leave the car there cr who saw either of them around the place. The officers believe that. Newton, the trusty, who had access -to.the cor-; ridor of the women's ward, procured a screw-driver and removed, the screws from a hinge which held-a lock-on the door to the room in which Miss .Taylor was held..' .With the door, open they are be- lieved to have gone out the rear of the jail 'and to" the back, ''yard of the county building, where the department atuomobile was -parked with the key in the lock. The escape Is believed to have been made sometime after 2 o'clock Sun- day afternoon while Otohn Holden, deputy, was in the sheriff's office alone. GET GOOD START It was nearly an hour later that Deputy Thomas England arrived to relieve Holden and, going to the rear yard, found the car gone. Investiga- tion then showed that the woman and trusty wer3 missing. They are believed to have driven di- rectly to the Hermitage resort as the car was seen there at o'clock un- occupied. From the Hermitage all trace of the couple was lost -as no one recalls see- ing them' there. Police departments and sheriff's de- partments throughout the Intermoun- tain country were notified to' be on the lookout for Miss Taylor and the missing trusty. The officers believe they may have separated immediately after the escape and descriptions were given of both. Miss Taylor, who is about 29 years of age. wore a dark suit and had no hat. The woman is rather heavy set, has dark hair, eyes and complexion, according to the description. Newton, who is, 19 years 'of age, was serving a sentence for holding up H. Hardy, in his store at' 923 Twen- ty-eighth street, in August, Owine to his age he was given a light jail Sentence and later was assigned as jail trusty, working in the .iail kitchen. Miss Taylor was arrested on August '29 on a charge of passing a fictitious check on the Hermitage hotel, for S62.55, She gave her address as Montclair. N. J. She is believed to have cashed other checks throughout the country amounting to nearly Miss. Taylor came to Ogden and rep- resented herself as a solicitor for the Bethlehem Preparatory school at Bethlehem Pa., and became acnuainted with a number of Ogden people short- ly after her arrival. Miss Taylor was preparing to leave Ogden for Yellowstone park when she was arrested after Mr. Wilson of the Heniitase had disccveed that the check she gave was no good. Sevea] check books on banks thoughout the county were found In her handbag', the officers said. Miss Taylor is also said to have admitted that she had no funds in the Montclair hank when save the check at the Hermitage. Mr. Wilson then signed a complaint. UNION LEADER SEES MENAGE IN TENDENCY T9 OLIGARCHY Workmen First to Suffer in One Man Rule, ..Claim INJUXCTIOX.S HIT Federation Secretary De- nounces Flag Waving Grabbers OGDEN YAfilS REFLECT GOOD 'R'ailreaSs-- to-eV-e op; Jump "Moving. Farm Products. STAGE AND FILM COMEDIAN DIES Back came the answer, "Lindy was the first .to fly from New York to Paris." Not in all history is there a paral- Icl for the sudden fame of this young man. Unknown on the eve of his de- parture, by the morning of the day after, his name was a household word in nearly every home in civili- zation-reached by telegraph or wire- less. There is not another person'in all the world today as favorably known as Charles Lindbergh. And no one would want to rob him of that great distinction, for he wears his ?6 ffracefully. u Utah has the greatest copper mine in the world. That is not boast put out by local pride. It is the state- (Continued on Page Two.) LOS 'ANGELES.' Sept. The Associated "Jiggs" Ray, for many years a famous stage comedian, died at his home here Sunday, after an illness 'of four years. Ray claimed to be the original of the cartoon character. and portrayed the part. in a .series of film comedies some years ago. For the greater part of .his years-'on the stage. Bay teamed with his wife, Emma" Ray. in comedy. Born in Wales, Ray came to the United States. when 14 years old. OGDEN MEN BUY RANCH IN IDAHO H. E. Skinner and J. A. Erickson of Ogden have purchased a 200-acre alfalfa and potato ranch in the -Snake river valley on the Yellowstone high- way near St. Anthony, Ida., they an- nounced today. The deal involved in prop- erty values and was handled by the Fred T. Flinders company. Railroads' centering '-in Ogden will handle this fall' the heaviest .freight traffic 'in their history, with tremen- dous movement of California and Xltah fruit, potatoes, livestock anl grain ex- ceeding the records of past years, acr cording-. to railroad Antici- pating that the peak of California fruit movement will be reached soon after September 15, the Union Pacific and -Southern Pacific railroads are rushing cars txf California, an average of 900 empty Pacific Fruit Express re- frigerator cars going west daily. BUSY SUNDAY Sunday was the high peak for emp.ty refrigerator car- movement to the .west, 001 cars going through Ogden, In ad- dition, there were heavy orders for fruit cars for Brigham City, North Ogden and Provo districts. Supt. H. L. Bell, of the Ogden. Un- ion Railway Depot company, said this morning that the present fruit movement from California, is bringing 450 cars daily to Ogden, but that this will reach 900 to 1000 cars at the peak. Unless there are damaging rains in California, the fruit movement- will continue heavy until late N6vembcr, at least. 7 WHEAT MOVEMENTS Wheat movement into Ogden 1s reaching its- peak- and Tuesday re- ceipts are expected to 'set' a new high mark for this year. On that day yard receipts for Sunday, Monday and Tuesday morning will show in the rec- ords. Grain men anticipate the wheat movement of September will surpass any record ever established through Ogden. Potato movement is expected. to increase from Weber and Davis counties, while heavy peach ship- ments are now being made from fruit growing areas of Utah, to be followed by grapes and apples. As a direct result of this business, the railroad companies are employing now -larger forces than at any time during 1927 with prospects of "further increases throu-' September and con- tinued excellent employment condi- tions throughout the fall. SEN. BORAH GETS LOST IN PARK WASHINGTON, Sept.- The Associated Borah of .Idaho today probably believes he could find his way to "civilization" more easily on the trackless prairies of his native state than froin the small confines of an "effete eastern" park in Washington. While on his daily ride on his favor- ite horse, Jester, through Rock Creek park. Senator Borah became lost yes- terday and for two hours searched for a path to reach the city's streets and habitations. Finally' 'he rode along the creek for which the park is -named, the entire length of the reservation, until he came to an automobile 'road. Rock Creek park is a familiar scene for'the Idaho senator's horseback ac- tivities, but he decided to desert his usual bridle paths and struck off through the woods.. He rode for an hour and then decided to return' home, but discovered he was hopelessly lost. Even Jester, the horse he has ridden for the past seven years in the park, was baffled to find a familiar path out timber. TRANS-ATLANTIC FLIER HOPS OFF CARIBOU, Maine, Sept. The Associated On- tario, to London, .England1 plane. Sir John Carling, .hopped a', m.. eastern from a field in from here, for Flight News-: Told in Brief (By .The Associates., Sir John Carling on third- attemp.t-''tff.fly to with Harbor F- Previous.attempts; balked by weath- er, ended in'a return-'to -London, Ont.'its startmg and a forced landing' near here. ALLAHABAD, Pride of: 'Detroit 'arrives from Karachi, in .its -race, against around 'the world. OLD and .photographer iii. news plane escaped'' with a ducking' as their plane somersaults in surf when it to get in air' ahead of monoplane; Old, Glory, which was planning" a test' flight preparatory 'to'its "long 'delayed-hop to Rome. The. Windsor monoplane, Royal Windsor, was also' being, made ready to leave from the beach here on its trans-Atlantic hop. MIT'CHEL N. Fonck's new biplane, Ville de Paris, Avaz- preparing' for further.-, test flights which, within, a few days. -will bring it also, into the. running for cross-ocean honors.. CORUNNA', F. T. Courtney, was-resting today and considering starting., a -.direct ..flight to New tomorrow. _ He was driven here by 'a-head'wind Satur- day after starting a ..flight from Plymouth, England, with intended stops at'the Azores, New Foundland and .New York. for Phila- delphia of the Princess Xenia was considered doubtful for-'today. LONDON, A. Levine announced that he might begin his. return -flight to America jMpRLD FLIERS MAKE UP TIME Still Have to -GoHo Girdle '''Globe BROOKLYN WALL Explosives Set. Off: Be- tween Courts and. Rec- ords Buildings NEW YORK, The Associated bomb 'explos- ion 'early today cracked ,the walls and shattered windows: in tlie Brooklyn supreme court .building, and the hall of records. No one'was. injured. In the block adjoining' these two buildings are the-new. mu- nicipal building, .'the borough hall, the Brooklyn Polytechnic institute.- and the -Brooklyn eye and 'ear hospital. The Kings county courthouse- is .lo- cated two blocks'.away. None of these building's was damaged. The'. bomb 'exploded -in an-alleyway separating the supreme court .build- ing and the hall records. Practical- ly on the alleyway .side of both structures was shattered. Granite; cornices'were, chipped arid- slight holes and cracks, were blasted at the bases of ihe two buildings, both three-story granite structures. Discovery-of pieces of.'an .iron pipe and a spring in the alleyway con- vinced authorities' that-the blast was. caused by a time bomb. Policemen on patrol- duty in .the .neighborhood saw no one.loitering previous to the explosion' and no-one was discovered -fleeing' from the %rea after -the., blast. Police -declined' to place responsi- bility for the "explosion, 'although their investigation' was started .on a- theory that it-might have-been-the work of Sacco-Vanzetti demonstra- tors. The emergency guard established a month" ago when explosions -wrecked two subway stations, in-r Manhattan prior to the execution of Sacco and Vanzetti .has since- that time. Sept. The American .round the world airplane, f the ,_of Detroit, .'here'it "o'clock, Al- lahsbad afternoon. KAKA.CKI; British India, Sent. CBy The-iAssosiated Press) to 'make up-for the time lost: by their entanglement in Turkish-.- government tar1'red-tape, at' American round-the..world., fliers, Wil- Ijam-'S.. Brock' and'-Edward 'F. .Schlee were away..: tor "925 .-miles distant.. early this morning. Itfwas-.fi a. their -uiono- swept from; the royal air force flying 'field 'here, where it landed, yesterday alter a 710-mile hop from 'Bunder' Abbas, Persia.' 'flight down the Persian gulf was marked'by--almost ideal'weather cxcent-.-for; a. short 'period of head winds but upon arriving ov.er land they found' intense low'aiti.- tud.es. They also encountered a slijht dust storm which caused them 'no- inconvenience and near. Karachi j ran.-in to .heavy low fly ing clouds' and rain. When approaching the city the av- iators .discovered a 'leak in .one. of the tanks, but this was quickly repaired! With, miles behind them since their, start from.Harbor on August 28. Brock and Schlee have miles1 to go. their 'route touches India. Rangoon, Burma', Tourane, French Indo-China; Hongkong, "and" Toyko. Th'ey" will cross by way of the- Midway'1 and Hawaiian .islands. ARREST YOUTH ON, TEAFFIC CHATTANOOGA, Tenn., Sept. (By The Associated spirit- I ed attack.on labor-injunctions and a 'defense of direct'primary and1 the rights oi filibuster in the senate were outstanding in an address delivered at a Labor day celebration here today by Prank Morrison, secretary of the American Federation of Labor. In outlining what he described as a reaction, or swing to the now in progress in all countries of the w.orl'd, Mr. Morrison warned his hear- ers against relinquishing personal rights, because, he said, such move- ments always begin' with the workers and might conceivably lead lo an auto- cratic government. ONE WAN RULE _ tendency .toward one man rule is seen in the present agitation for de- struction of the primary system and a return to the old convention plan, where slates are made and candidates nominated 'by the he said, "to 02 later -often- -indorsed by hand picked, delegates to conventions. "The same tendency can be-seen in the- agitation 'against that group of courageous men in the. United States who -dare a filibus- ter to defeat special Labor injunctions he characterized a's "sinister" and. declared that ths theory that labor is .property evolved- by. the foes of; orsanizcd la- bor. NO COMMODITY "How .can the right to do labor or the right to do 'business be classified as a1-property he asked. "Both are Inherent in man. Neither' can be transferred..sold or exchanged. Both are personal rights, ..just as. other in- herent rights! Man's.labor is insep- arable from .himself. "The power. to labor, consists of .understanding.. 'and -say-that he His" Ja'bor power is to-say can Teapot dome case has'a direct bearing-on trade he said; the': defenders of the Teapot dome transfer .to private exploitation .are the same men: who use the .same methods in defending the union, 'the yellow the labor injunction, and those who oppose direct primary. of these questions are inter- woven by men who would destroy pop- ular rule arid who would step by. step set up "an- industrial, aiid political oligarchy." PLOT ON AMERICA "A plot on.Amerk-a1.' was the speak- er's classification of. the corporations in the western Pennsylvania coal fields, where a strike- of union miners been in progress since the first of- April. He said the non-union mining camps are rampant with j "bootlegging, gamWihg and.unchecked immorality." "Our country has no room for. the Morrison -concluded, "whether- he be garbed in 'cheap rai- 'inent and-openly'boasts his "opposition to constituted or whether he wears broadcloth and flaunts his disregard :for law, and order by. seizing the instrumentalities of government and attempting to'1 prove his. patriot- ism by waving the Stars and Stripes.'" Wet Blankets Thrown Over Ocean Flight VANCOUVER BARRACKS, Wasli., Sept. The 'Associated verbal Tret blanket was thrown over trans- oceanic flight projects here by Lieutenant Oakley G. Kelly, who with Lieutenant James A. Ma- creafiy, made a. sensational non- stop -flight from New-'York to San Diego four years ago. "Non-stop flights in commerc- ial planes ov.e'r .the sea are not practical and never will be feas- ible, in my opinion." said Lieu- tenant _Kelly. "With -adverse weather conditions that exist day in and day out, the risk Is too great. Lindbergh himself said that he 'flew through a knot hole1 in the weather. Overland, if trouble' develops, you will prob- ably make a landing: but. if. a plane is forced-down'.at sea the chances of getting out are slim. only way in which flights' across the sea wilj be practical is" to provide 'immense "landing barges. And, Relieve, said Kelly, grinning at his companion fliers in the be close together, and. plenty of them. There is no commercial value in a non-stop trans-oceanic flight." KEEP WAGE! GREEN'S IN LABOR DECLAjymONS Secretary Davis S'ays Good Pay Keeps Busi- ness Humming CHURCHES ADVISED Leader Says Workers Must Xat Be Suspi- cious of Stand POISON CANDY DISTRIBUTED TQWDREN Unbalanced Woman Sus- pected in Kansa, City ]S7eigIiborHood KANSAS CITY, Sept. The Associated Press.) of poisoned candy in a south side neigh- borhood -here was being .investigated by police today. A woman was be-, lie'ved responsible. The: affair .was- reported to police "last the- 4'-y ear-old "daugh- ter- of Mrs.; Julius Tulper had-found a box containing several pieces of can- dy1 in; tbe yard, of-a The chiId showed tlie candy -to-'-her mother, It-h'atf'been tampered with. A druggist examined it and said he believed-it Contained poison.-.The can- dy was sent'to.the city chemist for ex-; amination.' Two Bother'., boxes of candy 'were found in-the-same block last week and examined by the city chemist con- tained'.poisoned wheat. .A one-pound .box of-candy was sent to the home of Mr.' and Mrs. Sydney night, where'a.; Sunday school class: party was- in .progress, and three at .those -who ate.-the candy became ill. The package was delivered by a drugstore delivery boy..' A clerk at the store and the. delivery boy. said the, package was brought-to the store by. a woman who asked, 'that- it be' delivered and she gave the. boy 15 cents for.his troubled The .candy was not purchased at the store, however.. Other incidents-in the neighborhood recently, led the police to believe that someone of unbalanced mind had a. i grudge against the "families in which there- were, children. HOLIDAY OBSERVANCE Hundreds of persons headed for Lorin Fan- park shortly noon today to attend the Labor day .program of the pgden Trades and .Labor assembly which was to start at 1 o'clock. Others departed -for Hooper, where Farm Bureau day is being celebrated. sports .program was scheduled to begin at 1 o'clock'at'Lorin Farr park, to be followed at 3 o'clock by a baseball game. A second of 'sports events is to follow i.he baseball game for boys, girls, fat men, fat women' and married men.. prizes are to be given .by Ogden merchants. Awards will also-.be made for the largest union family on the grounds. The Hooper Farm Bureau day program 'opened at' 10 o'clock .this morning with'a team-pulling con- test. The afternoon program. will in- elude' a program of talks and music, beginning :at o'clock. Horse races, chariot races and foot, races the program, starting at 3 o'clock, followed by a tug-of-war and baseball game. A grand ball is scheduled for to- night. _ CLUBS SELECT HOTEL BIGELOW GV R.; Swensen. 19 years of Wilson, was arrested shortly after Selection, of Hotel Bigelo'w as the activity..'center for several ,orT gapizatipns was announced. today by Thomas' E. assistant: manager, the autumn season. marking the in- itiation of new affairs by. civic clubs ind, similar units.. The-Business and Professional" will, have reguiar luncheons at the Hotel Bige- low, Sept. ''-10. Luncheons" of the, -Retail -Credit asso- ciation' are" also''scheduled for Fri- day hotel. -The Sigma Chi college ed its plans ;tor, a series, of "events at the hotel. With these events. scheduled, there will be one or more-club luncheons sach day at the 'hotel, .with, the-fol-a lo whig schedule: -Monday, Federal Business, Tuesday, Exchange .i midnight today on the North O'gden Rotary club: Thurs- j highway jjri a charge of obstructing Kiwanis-'club and Lions .'club; -traffic. The arrest was made by'Dep- uty Sheriff D. F.-.Steele.: According to the. officer, Swensen stopped-his car'on the pavement. to make- some minor'repair. southward .struck "it'in the darkness, the" report set Little 'damage was caused. Swensen was released 'upon his own- recognizance-to appear in'the city court Tuesday. Baseball .PHILADELPHIA, Sept. The Associated .Philadelphia Athletics .today .won the morning-game from Washington, 2 to 1. The winning came" in. the ninth inning: .when ;with the bases full'Zach Wheat'sin- gled, scoring Ty Coob... PITTSBURG, Sept." (By The-As- sociated stopped Pittsbur'g's. .winning :streak-'by ..taking; this morning's game of a holiday- dou- few hours ble header, 8 to 6...... v" Friday, Retail Credit association; Sat- urday, Business and Professional Wo- men's club. A number of other or- ganizations-will :hold similar lunch- sons' though not definitely scheduled. BOY, 9, ABANDONS TOTr; TO FLAMES KOKOMO, Sept. (By The Associated when a match with which, he.was playing in a barn loft, ignited a pile of papers yes- terday, Gerald Price. .9, fled to 'his nearby home... leaving his younger brothers, Robert. 5, and-.Charles, -3, to be fatally burned." Volunteer firemen''arrived'.quickly. The -lower, floor' then' was.'in.flames. Cries 'of .the little' tots were heard 'and an' opening, cut-into .the loft-from 'the outside. .They 'were huddled in a.corner with flames licking- at'-'them through cracks' In 'the floor. also had been scalded .by. steam.from wa- ter poured onto the flames by the bucket' brigade. They died with a Sept. As- sociated' held. Der1 troit to four hits: today, Chicago .'shut- ting out the Tigers, 5, to .'0, 'in the morning game 'of today's 'double bill. .CHICAGO, Sept. As- sociated, came but of. its losing today 'after ing dropped, seven 'games..in.' a-, row to .hammer-.out1' a' 6-to-l victory'.over St. Louis-in the. morning game'of'a holiday'bill... Lefty Pacific'.'1'coast- re- cruit, held the Cardinals to five hits. ATTEMPTS TALL ADRIAN, Mich.', Sept. Associated A, Young-of Cicero, from the .top- of an observation feet above--a here Sunday, -in an -attempt, at suicide. The man struck .a.projection-at. the. base.of the after.a fall "of about-45' feet. He..sustained in-' juries so not believed he will'-recover. THREE FIRES DAMAGE TIMBER Weber Sheriff's Office. Promises to' Take Action Three-serious mountain fires which are burning- in timber areas near Og- -den and threaten ;to seriously; damage scenic Sections have.been.reported to sheriff's, off ice with' the request'that, forces be organized under the state law to. fight, the spreading.flames. Fire' has been in Malan's basin, where one of the finest groves near Ogden, This, is'the'most accessible timber to the: Anoth- er ffre has been -raging for several days in the Wheeler.basih' area. The third fire, which Sun- day, is on' the west side' of. North fork, back.-of Ben Lomond: Assurance has been given by; the deputy sheriffs, in the- absence or Sheriff-Plnco'ck, that'they.will or- ganize the forces necessary to ex- tinguish these fires.: WASHINGTON, Sept. (By The Associated Press.) The much dis- cussed problem of over-production "is really a problem- of- under-consump- Secretary of Labor Davis' de- clared in. a statement today in com- memoration of Labor .day. .the'long he- said, "if our people are-.placed- in.' an economic po- sition .'Where, they can buy what they want, consumption will catch, up with "As 'bur standards of living rise, our. demands. for. goods the secretary continued. "A majority of our 'workers receive good substantial wages, but there are thousands of them who have yet, to. get beyond the existence line; and when' these be- come so situated that- they can buy what they want, we shall not- need to over the matter of -over-produc- tion. KEY TO PROSPERITY- "The -majority of the employers of today -have come to.vhe idea' that as we develop and improve the home market we insure better times for all concerned. This has fully proved itself during the tremendous, prosperi- ty of the past few years. we have, great progress- and we shall make more in the years... to conie.' We shall continue in the prac- tice of seeing to it that the 'nation's wealth is more evenly, .divided, and that the 'worker receives a fair share in return for his contribution to Amer- ican' prosperity. FEELING OF CONFIDENCE "And. thus "we celebrate this Labor day with a new feeling :of 'confidence, knowing that the1 reciprocal respect between all units, of .industry is to be a permanent one: We' know that out of the war seeing -efforts of those who insisted from the beginning: that in industry and labor American- stand- ards should be placed within the-reach of all; "there have come benefits that are -accruing .wealth, peace, profitable employment, and -a new. and brighter future- than the American man and woman 'have ever before faced." To American workmen, President Green of 'the American Federation of Labor expressed congratulations on their achievements of; the past year and "urged them to oppose any re- (Continued on Page Two.) CHILD SUFFERS FRACTURED LEG Bessie Cheshire, ter of-Mr., and Mrs. 447.Thirtieth' frac- tured--right leg and had some of her out evening at when, she was struck by an .automobile driven by W.'.C.' Hinds of'Salt Lake, on r the state .highway of Ogden.' According to'a report made by-Dep- utp' Sheriff 'D. :F.'-Steeie, 'who inves- came -from; behind a directly in- front- of the .Hinds-mechlne. which.was5north- ward .bound. Hinds was-.driving at ja .slow rate. of. .he said, -and stopped his. car immediatelv-'ifter striking the Kiri: She was taken to the Dee hospital.. SEARCH -..j FLIER RIO The Associated. da Mantia publishes tidvices .Para saying all ..searches the north the. toward Cape.Orange for aviator, Paul proved-fu- Sle." au- .horities among the inhabitants'of the interior also have failed.' CATHOLIC GROUPS CONVENE LOS ANGELES. Sept. f By The Associated Seven" thousand. delegates were expected by leaders .of the thirteenth national conference of 'Catholic charities to be registered be- fore 'the 'close of today's session here, the second day the 'five-day con- vention. Although the conference opened In fashion yesterday, the first of the principal business sessions were on today's program. Health problems were the "basis of some- of the most-- important of 'the programmed conferences. These' In- cluded the joint meeting lof. the com-. mittees on- families and discussions' of, methods of helping the physically handicapped -child and car- rying- out clinical CAL TO DISCUSS FAKM PROBLEM RAPID CITY, S. D., Sept. (By The' Associated: Press.) -his summer -residence- in the west. Presi- dent- Coolidge aeaves for Washington this-- week -to- take up with congression- al leaders disposal of -the various prob- lems which. -confront the administra- His three months in the Black Hills have afforded, him "the opportunity to map out- in' a general way- his own- opinion on administrative questions, but he is waiting until 'he can confer with -house-- and senate. 'leaders belore. reaching, any definite decision. t BRIGHAM FR2ED-MN' BAIL J t f Harry Deem, pi' Jtge, of. Brigham City, was -arrested -at o'clock Sunday' night, at North Ogden by Special Deputy Sheriff M. Holmes on a charge, 'of reckless driving, s He was brought' to the county jail at Og- den, where -he- furnished bail and was- -released.- He is to appear in the North Ogden" justice court> Tuesday.
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.