Ogden Standard Examiner, June 1, 1928

Ogden Standard Examiner

June 01, 1928

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Friday, June 1, 1928

Pages available: 20

Previous edition: Thursday, May 31, 1928

Next edition: Saturday, June 2, 1928

NewspaperARCHIVE.com - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Ogden Standard ExaminerAbout NewspaperArchive.com

Publication name: Ogden Standard Examiner

Location: Ogden, Utah

Pages available: 516,987

Years available: 1920 - 1977

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.18+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Start your membership to the world's largest newspaper archive now!
Start your genealogy search now!
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Ogden Standard Examiner, June 01, 1928

All text in the Ogden Standard Examiner June 1, 1928, Page 1.

Ogden Standard-Examiner (Newspaper) - June 1, 1928, Ogden, Utah Bright WBATHEE tTTAH Gener- ally fair tonight and S.a r d warmer west portion tonight. _.. IDAHO Partly, cloudy: thunder storms In mountains; mod- erate tempera-; tui-e. For ..the- fashion of. this, .world paossth Cor. We are taught to plothe our minds, as-we do our bodies, after the fashion in Flftyrelghth No. 319.. EVENING, }928 LAST EDITION JAMES .W.: :has been ..chosen" campaign manager for Herbert Hoover. Ceda'r' now -a 'Chicago and Washington .'attorney, and is a' former Every day somewhere over land or- -w.ater' new- records' in aviation arc being attempted. At -preesnt two Americans and Iwo Australians, in a giant ship, are over the Pacific, bound from San Francisco to Australia. Their'first hop is to Honolulu. 2400 miles. Then they are to fly 3200 miles to the Fiji islands, and on ITu'O.'roiles'to Brisbane. That is'a flight never before at-.' tempted, and, if successful, be the longest across-ocean voyage. But that is not the-flying which is assuring aviation a broader field Tho every-day appearance of pianeY in the'air. Is giving the desire to fly to a large number of people. Soon thousands of'young fellows, including-glrte. will-be lying'and-they win popu- larize air navigation. In Salt Lake today -three girls are learning to be air pilots. A remarkable feature of_ aviation is'that -women ''and: girls have less Trepidation over flying than the males. On June 30. when the first air mail lands .here. Ogden is to have a celebration to be participated in by many planes from Salt Lake. From then- on, Ogden' is to be- come "air In that-manner -the American people throughout the country arc being converted to tho new means of Ogden high, school-reserve offi- cers' training corps has been given the highest honors in the corps, area in which 50 schools competed. Captain Dockler and his assist- ants are to bey congratulated, -and the school. Itself given high praise. Ogden high.has'won.muny hon- ors in the' R. O. T. .C. For two years the rifle team won over all other United' States. The band, competing at Fostoria. three was third, but by- one of the judges was given first place ,and by all the Judgw -was accredited with first place for its brass section. Now'.the cadets rank first in 'this corps area.________, To be first in any-flaid of talent in. the United States calls for ex- ceptional- ability.. Ogden would not be without its excellent K.'p. T. C. There are regrets that Captain Docklor. who has "been in command, is feeing transferred. He Is. a fine fellow, soldier, gentleman, com- Having had a summer in the west and having'enjoyed the expe- rience President Coolidge once more is looking westward.-. He no longer Is'a provincial. New Englander, thinking 'only in th? terms-of that narrow tier of states where the Yankee originated.' Any 'New Engender 'will be broadened by a trip through west. Much of -the we'st. in its pioneer period, was set'tled by people from the New England states, .but the great open spaces had their influ- ence-in liberalizing Puri- tanical thbugh't.' The west, of course, owes much to New-England, and all the east and also'the south, but the'west by its tolerance and hospitality has been able tu .repay those who contributed to its development. Thn seed to this country was one of the. great- est services ever 'performed ior western agriculture. Alfalfa has a habit of reaching for water, often the roots to a depth 61 20 feet; It is a pumping plant, lifting.wa- ter, without cost to In dry years it has saved more than one farming community from failure. Utah farmers have done much to make'known-the'value of alfalfa having been the first to recognize the value br the crop In the semi- aria region. On -June -9. the Old-timers'- clubs of the .Union. Pacific are to have a meeting Special trains. from all over the Union Pacific system will carry the Old-timers to Omaha. One of. tho most delightfu events within the circle of the Union Pacific family is the annua re-union of those known as Old timers, The; railroad is given heart ant soul to the corporation and by so doing.is proving that big concern no .longer are soulless. Ogdtn .should ask the nation tilot has not yet bsen deputy L.ocatslli, -Major -JMadde- ena and Sandro erienced in northern -have been mentioned. The S-55 will be carefully.'outfit- :ed and will have a radio-set.to. en- to keep in'contact'wlth'the base ship Citta (2iJ Milano, She .is a larger ship than those to be used by the Norwegian searchers.- Lieu- .enant. Luetzow Holm and 'Captain Kiiser Larsen, and lias larger cruising radius. She has'tw.p.mo- tors'and is built to of for'.the great- est resistance to heavy seas'when at rest in the water, TO DISTANT POINTS Jt is 'hoped to fly hereto--King's Bay 'by Sunday or Monday and then ;o start immediately exploring the 'jords on the .coast of northern Spitzberg-en in the region where :he-Italia is thought to have come down. If no signs of the dirigible are found, the search wijli be pur- sued further north and northeast, even to Franz Josef land and. Nova Zenilya: CROSSING GLACIERS KING'S Spitzbergen, .June the'glacial -ice of northern Spitzbergen, ;four Alpine 'under' the guidance of hunter, hoping to find sorn.e trace of the missing dirigible .Italia. Traveling in" a northeasterly di- rection, they 'made their way over glaciers moving slow.ly -to -the sea between pointed and rugged moun- tains. The entire-terrain will be inspected for tracks .of General Umberto Nobile and his mop. used to maneuvering regions, made their way on land, resembling a high Alpine STAGpDAY Attorney.....of I n t-e r i o r -Department First _ On Stand: ONE JURY Teapot Dome: Committee Senators Important'. "Witnesses WASHINGTON, June repeated objections from defense counsel, the government today placed -the testimony of 'Sen- ator Nye, North; Da- kota, into' the record of the trial of Robert W.; Stewart pa' charges of refusing to 'answer seriate 'oil committee 'questions 'last "February 2 and 3. Although forced to revise most of his- District Attorney Rover finally got. Senator Nye, who has -been chairman of the oil com- mittee, since December 13, 1927, to testify, to the best of his. recollec- tion'regarding' .the questions he asked Stewart and .the .Indiana. Standard Oil official's replies. To the question, whether -Stew.- art --had "discussed the matter, of Continental Trading company bonds with Harry F. -Sinclair, Nye .said his recollection was. that Stewart shall have' to decline to an- swer." June trial of Robert- W. Stewart, chairman of 'the.-, board 'of the Standard'-'Oil .jCompany of Indiana, for refusing to 'answer -questions put. by the senate reached --.the testimony taking stage today, with members of the portant witnesses in the case, of the government. .'SENATORS''CAMMED The committee chairman, Sena- tor Nye -of-''North'-Dakota, arid its prosecutor, -Senator ..Walsh -of Mon- tana, "but .preceding them on the. witness'list'was an'.in- terior department, attorney, Holland, dence on: the case, the (Continued on Page Two) like-candy and A are 'eating, the. time -has-'.been--.disclosed; by.-a study-of In'-'.Neva-da; per capita nearly. 13: of -Delaware, North' -arid'; California all are, eating: more'. than. 1-2 pounds 'annually per The' tremendous quantities..inyolyed-are shown, by.- the ..fact, that, 'in "1926 'sales of so-called pounds of material" and- in value.' The-nickel, and dime'.candy, -chocolate and -peanut.' bars -.-amounted pounds and; 'S100 OOO'OOO.''- The' balance of 1926 sales of candy, included in-..pack- age's'-and the .year's''total candy., consumed to goes to foreigners; In -1926 .candy exports were'.but Southern Cross Lands On Hainan Field Jump From Calif brnia Sirens of Announce Completion of 2400-Mile Flight'From Oakland; ;Fuel Almost Ex- hausted at of Journey........., II7HEELER .June; 1 W. .Pacifi'c-'. monoplane Southern bearing four .'men came safely -to today at after a 2400-mile flight from begun, at a. 'Thursday. Escorted- and navy 'planes she came- into-the-field, .20 miles', from' Honolulu, announced" by sirens of Thus- ende'd. -the'-..first leg'. of. 'an air adventure-.-pf. -.miles, over- ter selected" Thursday to of of the.-oil operator. -In his -opening' -statement, Dis: trict Attorney Leo A. Rover de- clared that Stewart-ha.'l refused to reply to 'the .committee's questions in its effort'. to- -trace'' the r, Ijiberty bond profits of '..the. Continental Trading company bonds, wn'Ich.; he' said, had not been accounted for. For --trie defense, J.. Ho- gan, contended' that' the questions -which went unanswered- -'had been asked, not .'on. behalf 'Jof .the "but .for a paper Paul Y, Answerspn of the St.. Louis Pb'stVpispatch, a.nd Elliott Thur'ston "of' the' New' Tork World, have been summoned-as de- fense witnesses. PENALTY Th quesci'bns- which clined to -answer 'were whether.' he had talked with Harry F.. Sinclair regarding the. disposition of the' Contih.ent.al Trading company bonds, and" whether he. knew of anyone who had had a- -part- in their disposition.. Should be found guilty, ha .would face a pen- alty 'of fine or a. year in -jail or both. BALLOONS AEE ACCOUNTED FOB Folio1 ws Razor Killing In Bingham Garage SALT. LAKE "CITY, June County .Attorney Matthew Cowley -.announced this morning that a charge OT first, de- gree murder against Claude Blackburn, .25, ;'Loa, whp sldshe'd his airatt'empt to commit sulcfde' a'ft'er to; have, almost decapitated. .Flora Nelson; 1-9., Gunnison, in Bingham Canyon-Wednesday night.- Although Dr. E. G. -Frazier.testi- fied -at the inquest Thursday that. Blackburn accused of -hay.- injr attacked him with a razor.and later committed suicide, the ver- dict of the jury 'was that Flora Nelson came to her .death' 'from .a sharp instrument', in the hands 'of Blackburn.................... .Ray -Manor, Miss, Nelson's com- panion on...the night- .-slay- ing, testified that'.in' the gloom''of the -garage Blackburn, slash. Miss .Nelson twice the the white -hahdie of -.the razor Blackburn, used haying made Blaclcbufri is'-'still .'in> ham hospital, to Dr. J.- .F. .Flynn, mayor of. ham, the man had an .Flora Nelson .daughter-'of Mr. and. Mrs. A. B.-Nelsbu of Giinr Miss Nelson'-'--was '-highly respected and: an .ardent -worker in S.-church. PITTSBURG, June' All 14 '.ballpens entered in the na- tional eliminatio'n contests'for 'the Litchfield.'trophy .and' rep- resent the Unite'd: States'.in the ra- ternatlo.nal '-balloon races-'at. De- troit, been for.....' Three contestants rode- -put'1; the death-dealing-electrical'storm-.that caught-il of-the bags-shortly .after they "left Bettl's'-fieldi Decoration day. -'A recapitulation' showed'-two balloonists- 'in- jured -and every..one-'nf the 24 others in The three balloons that rbfle'so.ut the the' AW W. .'American Business Club dt, Akron -anaV-Aririy No.- -yesterday in Virginia. All three -will-be' De- troit- believe.- -Distance muat.'b.e -checke'd actual winner is 'known. PEPPER IS UNABLE 10 B E CHAIRMAN PHILADELPHIA, (A- -Whartori. Peppery for- mer United nounced that ,-he.. Chairman Willlain-.'iButler.'jof rthg Republican- committefe that be serve as'chairman 6f-r.the- important com- mittee on contests'. ..also said it was doubtful-whether 'he would''be 'able to' national 'c'o'nveritibn 'to.'whlch'he T. "I find 'that I-cannot leave-'Phila- .delphia at..this, tinje because :of 1m- "p.ortant -'business' 7enga'gements FEARS idnty. June "Mon'tf 23' her -two -'ch'ildren--' fell .'cre'ep'ins- "upon'-: her'- f eared-she asy- iu'm.- -The-'chiTdrerivwcfe a'-girl-'of five-'and-a.'boy '-'J Mart Owner Held June of .selling, insid.- ibus poison" mixtures during the iro-a ".tn-'mo rrtAfl- TjeaS-' lastvfi'f-ty years -to -.'marned- arit'-wdmen.- who wished: _-tp rid themselves" a. -'50-year-old ...named-. arid' with-: p.bisoiis.'is said reach scores, i seas to Australia. The next air passage- is'-to- Fiji islands, more than- 3100 miles "over .swelling-..wayes. broken! only- by oc- casional.: dots of..cpral and .volcanic rock. LOSES POSITION The Southern Cross made -its landing.-only after hours...of'tense- ness .'dur.ing1 which, she had .lost her .position.-anC-her .ran low.'. !She -'imished-.' th'e IbngVair journey, with little 'to off jfrojrT.O'aUland; day" Cross" sCeadily 'tHro'ughs Forced '300Q.. Miles: .'.r Spanish -.airplane''Jeau's- Del attempting came down- near Ur of .Jiminez.' and Francisco force.4 landing; N.asiriyah; Tniles; frbih' whicll. point they, started at noon-Tuesday; 'last night -cre'd'it'ed the.'two. flyers, with having-iaeat'e'n' .-long- -'distance flight- -record set-'. i--Clarence Charles'.-A- .Levine at' on to Germany. A- radio '-message was .Deceived -at the- Seville; say- ing the flyers had.reached >la-sira-- of ;of British, approximately.' Seville ;an4'.was be- yond 'the' '-Karachi.' Later -a-n-English'- -Thessage was 9on- firrnihg Seville- and ;to "celebrate" sfdere'd. "to be: a- feaC' 1 -city -the Workmen' iji J cemetery. parti.all.. snivel iT-ljursd.ay .'.and 1.6 ,...i feet 'This s ed to 'co-mplete .fpund thl'eves iad'-'.'sti ove3ed-! ''iallv .jh'e. fd i.r t i .i_ j'j._ n ifl V rl the-; mpqnlisht- of -.las.t, night.-. during atv- about-'' ocKJ.-ine: Southern air. 'current that'' .sucked i- .it FAMILIES OF HIGH OFFICIALS BEGIN EXODUS Powers 'Ob-operating For Defense of. Foreign Concessions U. S. TROOPS THERE Pirates Again Active On Chinese Waters, Report PEKING, June The' families 'of prominent Manchurian officials'-are beginning an exodus from.- Peking. Four-special trains left the north- ern-capital for Mukden last'nigiit an.d another four went out today. official pf the Japanese lega- tion, stated today that all the row- ers in! Peking- are co-operating foi the -defcnse'of the-concessions holding a line of defX-iiac near, the boundaries. If a disorder- ly., mob. should advance toward the concessions, the foreign-troops may go to meet them and to a defense line. It'Ts understood the Fif- teenth-American infantry, will--co- operate with- the other foreign- troops in the defense of the con- but- tha't' the American marines can 'he-used only-within settlement. There, are, approximately foreign troops' in Peking, Japan having 5000, the tin i ted States 3000. Great Britain France 1000 and Italy 380." STEAMER LOOTED .....HONGKONG, June Chinese.-pirates are again., becom- ing active; Advices from Canton said that the 'steamer- Soc'pny, belonging to the' Standard" Transportation com- of3000'cases of kerosene in the Shuntak district. The Sh'iliu-militia took up .the chase. The Standard Oil company was reported to have lodged a pro- test w'hen-the' ships '.Shou.'-.K-wang and'Ting Kwang of the Asiatic Pe- troleum firrd upon .journey .between WkriHsi'en-" Ich'ang- on 'the Eliang'. The .armed guards '-returnVd -the fire. SWEDEN- has been holding beauty contests, too, with an eye for honors in tional pageant to be-held at Gal- vcston, Texas; Here's the wln- 'ner'.of'the.-'finals who.-will rep- resent .her 'country. She-is 'Mile. Bjorlirig. The -.listeners- ashore' "her radio alarrh-. and- t-heni -for -.more than -an 'libur' there1' was. ;-sUsnc'e while" anxiety .grew .'-as- their Will. -EiiVin.V pilot o'f'" Dallas Spirit; H. Au- gru'sf.' while '.-on .-.-a rescuing -'mission fp'r-.the Then the -ra- dio -pulsed asa.lri-an'd'.listeners.'w'ere cheered.- BJELIEED Again" anxiety -was approaching BCawail's shores i-that.'stie ;Tier -p'osi- t-i.o'n-and .-.'that''ii.erv fuel-'-was'.-low. the seai .th'e'-. w.eicome was enhanced: .byi-th'e'irelle-f i-, waves. TIGHT.IN SEATTLE GREAT WILL REPLAG FERRY LINES OVEyTRAITS Southern Pacific Intends To Start Program NEEDS PERMISSION LINER SINKS FREIOHTSKIPj SAILORSLO; Vessels Colli'de On East "Coast; Thirty''Men .Kescuecl '-Service Officials Nea-fly a biliiori'fee't.of- ber .-company by fh e' !tJnfted' State's as a'7 result ;a conference- i here today; sor -of :the'-Bo'ise ...-national 'forest ,said. j-'-.--' r' cjonfe'rerice' as- sociate :3p.. H. and forester.: of i tneKBiji'sfe-'rJyer g_reat-, "er. supijly ;--f or ,.near; 4.5- 'courit-ry, .would' be xesources. and'-of the 'cxpehsev. :pf-: constructing-ith'e roadL c'nfefe'd1'- .'into) June A- high school '.teachers their- fight- -.in. -the- supreme cbu'rt-Jjere. today, bar the Seattle School- -board J-from compelling all teachers to .sign pledges of non-af- filiation with th'e: American- Fe'd.- eratiori' of. Labor.'- Chief--- Justice Mark. A: -F-ullerton denied a.' writ -'of supersed-us by which, 'the. 'union' teachers sought to -reverse..- jcing county superior coTjrt -d'ecision- favorable" tb'P the school card. i to -.enter ''.'into -the merits: 'of. -theScontr'oVersy, -.the. su- pre'me'- court S4ver no- formal', writ- ten- on' the which caused. -.heated; '.arsrumerits; before .the court '.Monday- ''between union and- attor- neys ;'f or :the school board.. SENTENCE MINISTER TO w d pkla., June (A- C. ;Hesser, Payne was -sentenee'd Thursday to 'two 'years'-, in'- eral ''.penitent ja-ry at "-L'eavenworth arid ,dn- a con- viction. -in. connection 'with'- his 'tes- timony in: of 'W.- K. 'Hale for 'the murder .B.oah, .Osage-'Indian. liiemTjer pf the Kra'rJd jury' and Ramsey 'thai .''.a confession 'of -Ramsey' the 'Srran'd, Jury was signed.. The it r w.as -HAVEN'. Mass., June' number .of the crew of ahe''freight- er Kershaw, variously 'estimated from seven "to 12, were drownerl here this morning-when their ship was 'ram'med-'and.-'sunk'by- the'Bos- to'ri bound' Dollar liner PrCblderit Garfield.'' .Thirty members'-.-of'the ,crew> including- .Captaii The! .'few island--'; o MarthtL's and-'-smooth'.seia. ;H-. 'Mbir spbliesnian- here -for line company 'President 'Garffeld -was- proceeding- at.. knots.'--when it Bos'ton-tp-NorfolV bound Eershaw- on -the -tatter's portsid'e; '-just' of- the ,'cpn- >and k ;-KV- "1: I SiHP The Xershaw lulled' over, and th. vessels'- a few moments: sank-with- in a'-fiBW minutes of-.the crash in 8-0 feet of-- water.; The- for; to- pick' up-.survivors and :was.aided by a crewvof The' Garfield. .which-. was'cp.mpiet- ing' a-' .w.oridr "had three passengers'-aboard..-The-Iver- shaw.'had" num- ber-'-in cre.w. was .unav.aila_Dle. since- -the -'crew.'list' was. have- gone-'-d'own .with the -sh'ip.-.: .all .the 01- ficers-' ex'cepC.an. sccoad assistant .ergfne'er. a- -COPPER 'EEFINEEY .__i. Jun.e was- giyen. Thursday that copper refinery .-iunder -consl'de'ra- tipri'.fpr'some time'- wp'uld -be erect; by .'.the.'PheJpsl.Dodge ;cpr- 'poration: its v'The the., selec- ,for th'e -site.of the plant'.was r-j-nade- by-W. attprn'ey .forc on the' orization- Doug ,6f the- con'cern. the; plant .ac'cordirig -'to .the J-1" ;PICKERS 1 June" 1 pickers were' instantly; lie'ar here Tti'urEday' 'when "-'a sh'eU in ywhicb 'aought- shelter- from r'rairi' was -'vThe.' his .pickers 'newspaper awajr-.f rom '-'i- Span Across Suisun Bav Will Speed Ogden-' Coast..Traffic Special to The Standard-Examiner SAN FRANCISCO, June a forward step in establishing a great, double track transcontinental short irie between San Francisco and all points north and east, thft-'Southern Pacific proposes to build a bridge across Suisun bay to replace its train ferry operations across Car- quinez'straits between Port Costa and according to an- nouncement, today by William Sproule, president of the company- following a meeting of the board of directors in New ..York. The pro- gram as outlined, calls for an ex- penditure of over The investigation that the com- pany 'has been making over a per fiod of months has shown that the bridge, is feasible and desirable, ac- cording to Mr. Sproule. The pro- posed bridge will enable" the com- pany to reduce the'-.running time of freight and passenger trains on its Overland and Shasta routes. The bridge will be a double track single level structure of silicon steel. TWO-YEAR TASK The site, of the proposed bridge is 6 J.2 miles east' of Crockett. It will extend, from Army, point-on, the north shore to Suisuri point on the south. From abutment" to abutment it "will" be 5597 feet long with' a 70-foot clearance above wa- ter at mean high tide. It will con- sist of a 750-foot.steel girder via- duct, 10 408-foot spans, one 384- foot deck span- and' one'327-foot lift span': all resting on concrete piers. The electrically operated lift span will clear more than 95 per cent of the water traffic -with- out opening the.draw. When open, this span will-..be 135 feet above rhean water-'level and will lie di- A number -or missinR'a-ppeared orithe'f ace -'of- aa- vice's. -from: ;th'V: Boston the" Dollar, .it .'was -an-, nounce'd not; mort th'an-'-seven or .eight; man accouritea.. while Captain :Mpir placed', "the probable ..-casualties ..at -j 'arid ifiners-' Transportation, ''company, of the .-Kershaw, that, JT was.-without .information of ,any was.'a. ste.el.'.screw W1 tons built k; -Snedd'qn'. .Has Prelimrnari', of J D.cte'ctives; charge'--of- .the was. a'djourrted. thisiatternopn; when -it and Gwilliam, 1UU.J41LCUL1ICU. iii me UAJ. by. the .army engineering' .corps, giving clearance etjual'to'.tha.t of the .and horizontally. Necessary steps; to secure public k'u'tliority will be taken at once and when such authority is company .will proceed immediately1 with It will require about' two 'years .to complete the bridge; 'v The.-Port Cpsta-Benecia train ferry' has 'always "been "considered for .the Overland and Shasta route trains which terminals ..at .Oakland .pier. The average.time required to ferry pas- senger 30 minutes and freight trains -2 'hours and utes. The' cut- 20 min- utes from- passenger time and' two hours, from-the freight now 'required to cross the straits-. will therefore reducedc- layis and -will relieve1 congelation .of trains, between: -Brighton and. El Ptaai, improve ;the-servlce San-Francisco'and Sacramento val- ley points 'and' establish a' new freight) route between the San Francisco -territory-'and the north and east.'' _ TherSpu'therri'-P.a'ciflc' train traf- fic across Carquinez straits Increas- ed 64-per-cent between IS 80 and -1925. Total trains cross the str'aits in 1880 wai while' crossed, in 1025.. During the 15 years- ended.. December'- 31, ..1925, the total. railway cars crossing the straits .increased'-42.b per cent. In- conjunction -with the building of the bridge the railroaa will' realign -some present... tracks and build .double-.track ap- .pY-oaches to-each end of the bridge. As- a-, result- of-, this realignment. Overland .route., trains which formerly .were Port 'Costa will pass through tinez and then- over the bridge. A new passenger' depot will be built in -Goodyear stage. service "maintained between; that station- and Benecla; The will abandon '-its' f eny stejimeni 'and ferry slips: but will retain wharf. in .Port: Costal The main line-from Oakland pier through to Sacramento was opened io traffic .on December 28. 18.79. when the train ferry its first'. across- Carquincz straits between Benecia and.- -Port Costa. For a period of three months previous ;to that date the fthe ferry bo'at for freight .trains, .only- GOIT STI-LL- -LEADS: of Attorney'.Sneddon, ,was when Judge Ai, ;say- tpoj. parii'esScpncerned..- f The' deposi'tfon of N the as a by agrefem'ent-of TJjeiroom .was convened: .'and the :-.elIm'fp'ation.: of to y.'. before-, the 'city, comni-issipn' has- thjs legality- of-.'tltOTSentenc'esr "'he m'ormns1-' 1. returns from '-the precincts "of' West Virginia Senator Guy -D.: 'Goff; -favorite'-son ca.nfdida.te- for -pref- -a sufficient Herb.ermooyer to, offset 'any-gains'the commerce secretary might make. Approximately. 2.000 precanct gave Goff-'a'..lea'd- slate Gover- nor maintained a, lead over Senator ;James. A. of -GETS KREEf DKENTiS June- magnate. is- entitled.- to ale Vhim. -'At -hole No: of Country 163 had --one..of those- swipe for one-eigh- ;