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Ogden Standard Examiner Newspaper Archive: March 10, 1928 - Page 1

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Publication: Ogden Standard Examiner

Location: Ogden, Utah

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   Ogden Standard-Examiner (Newspaper) - March 10, 1928, Ogden, Utah                                X. WEATHER UTAH: General- ly lair .tonight nnd Sunday ex- cept -unsettled in northwest p o r- tion; Uttlc change in temperature. EDAHO: Cloudy probably -north. Fair .Oat of the'abundance of -the heart the mouth .The heart that is soonest awake 'to ttve flowers is always the first to 'se touched by the Moore." Fifty-eighth OGDEN CITY, UTAH SATURDAY MARCH 10, 1928; Francis WILLIS AVERS CHAIN PAPERS TRY TO FORGE Addressing the Utah Canners' as- sociation on Friday, Herbert Her- rlngton said cans .were in Utah and filled with vege- tables, fruits and milk. And this great industry has had its development since 1888 when the first canning plant was erect- ed in Ogden. Today canning Is one of the most important Industries of this state, doing its full part to make farm- ing more'inviting and build a big- better Utah. In summer and the fall of the year, many homes in Ogden and other communities feel the sus- taining influence of this Industry, and more than one girl and boy has been able to complete high school and even go on to college through the opportunity offered by canneries. Utah, a number of years ago, bought canned goods extensively-in eastern and Pacific coast markets. Now Utah Is an extensive- export- er, sending peas, .and other products of the canneries to all parts of the 'country. The influx from that source of outside money helps to balance tho outflow for automobiles and, other eastern manufactured products. All Utah hopes the canneries will prosper sufficiently to go on ex- panding-until they take first place In quantity production. They .-now are first in quality. They spell Quality with a big Q. i'n -order to. give emphasis to the fact that they depend on quality to sell their goods. Conterville, on tho road to Salt Lake had a- community meeting last-evening to which the mayor of Ogden was invited. The people of Centerville and all the cities along the highway .to Salt Lake, think well of Ogden and neyer inlsa an opportunity, to speaH in complimentary terms of their big the north. _.. .Gentervllle wants to., be known as the most beautiful spot in-Utah.. It has fertility of soil, ample water and the right kind of community spirit to win its.'objective. One of the community songs Is entitled, "There Is No Place Like and is sung .to the tuno of "Maryland, My Maryland. "This is the place that we love b.est, It's'homo, sweet home, in Center- vine. No town excels it in the We're justly proud of Centerville. Majeatic mountains, meadows fair. Contentment reigns here, every- where, There is no place that can com- paro With this fair town of Center- ville." Mayor Charles Smith of Center- ville constantly is urging the beau- tifying of his home city and has succeeded in arousing a community interest and' ambition which, prom- ises to cause the state to take note of Center-vine's artistic touches. An Ogden man away from home iat at a banquet alongside a man who is at the head of a big cigar factory and had just returned from New Tork where he saw a machine operate -with an electric eye. In-tho New York factory millions of cigars are made and in plac- ing them in the company aims to get cigars of the same mottle in each box. In the past machines have pack- ed the cigars. But now an electric eye catches each cigar as It moves in the di- rection of a box and rejects those that are not -wanted. Light reflected from the stream of cigars and falling on a sensi- tive electric spot determines .wheth- er tho cigars go into the boxes or arc rejected. Fifty years from now human hands, cars and eyes will not be needed to carry on the big work of the world. Already the heavy muscles of the strong and vigorous are not called on to serve as in the days -when everywhere men could be seen swinging great sledge hammers or wielding the pick or the ax. Tou don't hear the ring of the anvil-and sparka do not fly upward from the blacksmith's forge ex- cept here and there where the man of brawn is making his last stand against encroaching machinery. An Englishman lately a visitor- to. this country said America was a. land where men do not lift or win their bread by -the sro-eat of the brow. This is the age of mechanical appliances and the invasion of ma- chinery Is constantly upsetting em- ployment, though creating new fields ot employment. This is illustrated by the fact that in figuring relief, the plans deal with the expenditure of hun- dreds of millions of dollars. Mayor Walker hopes to find work for tho jobless with" the building of worth of subways. In the iield of diplomacy one must sometimes avoid being can- did "ariH. outspoken. "Will..Support- Smith Their Choice Is Turned Down- If POLICY ASSAILED Senator Continues His- Campaign For Ohio Delegation COLUMBUS. Ohio, March. from an attack on Herbert Hoover, opponent in Ohio -primaries. Senator Frank B. Willis in an-address here today assailed certain newspapers which le contended were trying to dictate whom the nominate for president. He did not refer in his prepared speech to the newspapers by name, but the context .of his remarks showed clearly, that'he meant the Scripps-Howard chain. Also in his prepared address, Mr. Willis refrained from using the me of the. commerce secretary, who' is in the: field- against him for the Ohio delegation to the Kansas City'convention. But he managed, without being too specific, to re- emphasize his contention that Mr. Hoover Is' "internationally mind- a believer- in; the league of nations, and out of sympathy with the orthodox' Republican views on th'e tariff. U3TE OF ATTACK In-the main, the Ohio-senator, as he addressed a group of his sup- porters here, folloiwed the line ot attack he used, last Saturday .night at.Wellston in launching his cam- paign, against Hoover. But his at- tack, on the newspapers was new. the chief contenders.in the newspaper field for the control of the Republican nomination for the- he asserted, "is a chain of newspapers that have habitually supported Democratic candidates lor the-presidency, and usually for state offices. It is' re- ported that' the .editors, and man- agers these.-newspapers recently had" a' meeting ,in< Indiana- and. de- other that they, would-issue! a ukase .to the publican- party" ,wK6m to nominate'.for the; presidency. To insure strlc't.'.and prompt compll- 'ance" with' their they. an- nounced were done, their Influence .thrown to Governor Al SINCE WHEN? "Since when has. the' Republican party come to the place where its candidates, are .to be dictated by a chain .of newspapers that never supr ported tie ticket? Upon "what theory shall.any com- bination of newspapers be permit- ted to effect, .to the publican-party, that -it must nom- inate one particular candidate, and if ,lt does not do so, the whole'in- fluence of these papers Is. to .'be thrown to the Democratic, party? "It cannot be said that these newspapers In any respect repre- sent the principles, or policies of the administration or President Coolldgo. No newspapers in the country have more bitterly assailed or. mpro unreasonably criticised- the policies of President Coolldge than those- papers who. now propose to dictate the Republican, nomination for the presidency. It will be interesting to note how long' great .newspapers, inde- pendently owned throughout the country, will bo content to follow meekly and subserviently, the lead- ership of this chain of papers. As the campaign proceeds, no doubt the chain newspapers will fully ex- plain their reasons''for- supporting their candidate's for- .each of the two parties." "Oh, Father, Dear Father. Come; Hlonie WitkMe SHIP AGROUND, PERSONS SAFE Rescue Operations To Be Begun When Storm Abates PLYMOUTH, Mass., March (AP) The Eastern Steamship company's steamer Robert E. Lee was high and dry on the Mary Ann rocks, two miles off Manome Point, at low tide this morning. A message -to the Manomet Poin coast guard station at "9 a. m. from the steamer, which grounded while bound from .Boston to New York last night, said that at that hour there was no water in the engine room- which a few hours earlier had been flooded. Tho weather was improving .and those aboard were considered in no danger. It indicated that no, attempt would be take off any of tlu .150 passengers and '113 members of the .crew before- high water ear afternoon. Early plans to try to transfer them to the Lee's sister steamer. George Washington were, abandoned.- The Georg blch' selecOoa; we deem .'setuetf-imii.eaiateiyWto'-'.tlj'e- J fa y r extent-oi 'SO -per -cent. th'e: June meeting.. (ConHnuea is-gaining-in'health-and al- though the improvement.-is I am'.hopeful that he 'will.'soon be among us again. He-wishes-me to convey Jiis- sincere' gratitude the association menibers for the- many expressions of their and regrets :hi3-, inability to' be present on thia .occasion. .ACTIVITIES "The immense volume'of work done by the "traffic "committee the past year is appreciated and rcom- mend to. you the splendid work- done by this committee; consisting of Ronald Wadsworth, W.-J; Par- ker, H.-L. Jierrington, H. J. Barnes and H. D. Olson. We are now" en- gaged in a very extensive investi- gation-, of ith'e. freight-iconditlons-.to the northwest and cur committee' .your. and working to'-protect-our Inter- ests.; INSPECTION SERVICE "At. the National: Canners' con- "vention recently held at Chicago, several-speakers reported-their ob- seryations .-regarding the'inspection of canning crops, in. the field and at tha factory. You' will recall our ef- forts "in this .regard; the :past -year aj-.e-.mindful-1 the; Tvork done .among; our growers, tomato campaign. Co'-operatltigr with, the- Utah .'state we agreed., to .assume 
                            

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