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Ogden Standard-Examiner (Newspaper) - March 5, 1927, Ogden, Utah WEATHEE TFT AH Gen" orally fair to- night and Sun- day; colder to- night. IDAHO .south; unsettled, r a i ii north; warmer nortli and west. UTAH CANNERS AGDEN welcomes the many visitors here to attend the Utah convention. 334 CITY. UTAH. SATURDAY EVENING, MARCH 5, 1927 lyFraakFrancis SENATE PASSES TWO MEASURES OVER VETO OF UTAH GOVERNOR A large and enthusiastic body of basketball fans enjoyed the games at Weber gymnasium last evening- Outside, cars were parked on the curb of four blocks. These days the size of a crowd can be estimated by the .number-of autos, as'a big percentage of the people are carried by the machine. And if you are In doubt as'to whether sports are popular, at- tend a basketball, a football, a baseball game, a prize fight, or a wrestling match. The Americans are enthusiasts and they will pay the price, what- ever it may. be, to have love of sports satisfied. thoir What impresses a comparative strange r to basketball, is the clement of fair play and the ab- sence of contention over decisions. Tt is not an unusual event at a. baseball game to have the um- pire's decision disputed, and -to sec players in a resentful attitude At all the college and high school contests, the verdict of those directing play goes without 1 being Questioned. It is the schoolman's contrHvi- tion to -the rivalries in which he and it speaks of the-. schoolman's high sense of ii play. _ Weber gymnasium is serving a fine purpose in 'more than one way. During the days the classes in .gymnastics are using the build- ing.' At night, when the big con- tests' are on the place is crowded with contestants and onlookers. These Are Finance and Purchase and Boulder Dam Acts DEMOCRAT FOILED House Passes Bill to Expand U. A. College Courses "SWEET SHE GETS FOR EACH YEAR By tho way. Weber college, of which Weber gym is a part, has an enrollment of 503, and con- nnues'to grow. N'ows Views spoke -to the stuUfTit body of Weber County .High'-school on Friday afternoon. The enrollment is 507 and 20 teachers are employed. I The building on North Wash- ir.zton, just beyond Mound 1- ovt school, is one of the most modern i of high school structures, and every subject essential to thi Training of the young peopl.; for agricultural pursuits is taught. Botany, chemistry, horticulture. domestic science, arc and in tho machine shop Farm mechanics are taught in a most' practical manner. CKo hundred fifty boys ar-: the woodwork and automotive shops. Harnesses are built, old cars I arc repaired and useful articles of wood are 'manufactured. Vocational training is being re- ceived, and most competent in- structors are in charge. I i" if you have not visited the 'county high school, it would be worth your while. j-t you left school thirty years ago you will discover that high 's-hool students have opportunities today which were not to be haa at many colleges in the long ago. Presidents of tho United States have not had the advantages now offered in county high schools. The school itself is a big factor in determining the course- of a student's life, but greater than the school is the earnestness witti which a student accepts the op- portunities. George Washington was 13 wh-n he left school to gain a broader experience. His training could not nave equaled that or me grammar school of today. Yet he was equipped to give to world a form of government more endurable than that of em- pi re. Returning from California. J. declares Utah has a better climate than that of the coast state. I-Ie says, a distinct change in seasons, it seems to me tho Rrcenery is worked over- time and there .is a jaded appear- ance to the grass and trees. 'If you made-a trip from Cali- fornia to .Utah in May or June, you will discover that the grass and trees of Utah are a rich preen in strong contrast to the dull. dusty green of California. There are times of th'o year when .go from here to .the coast is .a most pleasing change, but the reverse is also true. What" you must admire in the Californian is. his ability to sec good- in everything that happens in; his state. If the days are dry and rain- SALT LAKE, March unanimous vote in both instances, the senate Jate yesterday passed two measures over the veto of Governor George H. Dern and sent the measures to the house for its action. The house having ad- journed the measures are sched- uled to come before it today. The senate passed over the gov- ernor's veto S. B. No. 8, by Cand-' land, abolishing the state depart- ment of finance and purchase and placing the work of this depart- ment under the board of exam- iner's. Knox Patterson, the lone Dem- ocrat in the. senate voted against overriding the governor's veto but before the result was announced asked to change his vote, an- nouncing .that he Intended to give notice 'Of motion to reconsider. He was permitted to change his vote and voted to override the gov- ernor. Then ho was thwarted in his purpose of bringing about re- consideration of the bill by. Sen- ator Gardner resurrecting a for- gotten rule that notices Inten- tion to move for reconsideration cannot be made during the last week of the session. Thus, the lone Democrat was trapped into voting to override the governor and then barred from achieving his-purpose of holding up the bill and delaying its transfer to the ho.use. AUERBACH SPEAKS The other measure ipassed over the governor's veto-- was .Senator Auerbach's concurrent resolution1 protesting to 'congress against passage of the Swing-Johnson bill relating to the Boulder dam in the Colorado river. This meas- ure was passed first-by unani- mous vote of th'e senate. Senator Patterson voting for it because, as he said, he did not approve thu governor's veto of it. Senator Auorbach in asking that the measure be passed said that the governor had not shown him, its' author, tho courtesy of con- sulting him about the matter be- fore vetoing it. The ball was started rolling, on the veto to the finance and pur- chase bill early in the afternoon by Senator Ca.llister who asked the president if any ccmmunlca-1 Dr. George A. tion had been received from the mis- governor relative to S. E. S- When informed that none had been re- coived he remarked: EVERYBODY KNOWS "Now Mr. President, everybody in "the capitol has known since about noon that the governor lias vetoed this bill and I am inform- ally informed that the newspa- pers already have copies of his message on the matter and are HEAR REPORTS SHOT TO DEATH Airman Says'SoldiexsAre Made Drunk Before Battles ALL' CONSCRIPTED Some Lack Shoes; One Stands Dressed Only In Bathrobe she was sweet sixteen recently, Margaret Couzens was given a birthday present of by Tier father, Senator James-Couzens, __o------------ Detroit millionaire. What did: she do: with it? Well, she Ma-jor Mason> of her mother a donated tho- air service, viewed the battle LOS ANGELES, March" The Associated Los Angeles Examiner today says that passengers aboard the Panama mail liner Venezuela arriving here yesterday from Nicaragua 'de- clared four American marinss have been killed -in the vicinity of Corinto, Nicaragua. Details of the death.of the ma- rines' were lacking, the paper says, although the impression was that they were killed by revolutionary snipers or spies. A large number of passengers aboard "the Venezuela were ref- ugees from Nicaragua and gave vivid of 'fighting between Sacasa forces and Diaz troop- ers. The Venezuela picked up Nica- raguan passengers, while en route to Los .Angeles from New York. GET "DRUNK FIRST. NEW- YORK, March The Associated way the Nicaraguan forces arc made to fight by their generals is to fill them up with liquor, and tell them how wicked the other side is, says William S. Brooks. Amer- ican pilot in the Nicaraguan air in a dispatch to the Times Nicaragua. Brooks Cut Down Quantity And Raise Quality, Advice to Canners John L Pierce of Brigham Elected President, Thomas Leslie Vice President and Robert C. Nye, Secretary- Treasurer; President Barnes Urges Caution In This Year's Packing; Results of Co-operation Told By Morgan Canning Factory Representative JOHN L. PIERCE of Brigham City, was elected president of J the L'tah Canners' association at an executive meeting of the association, held this morning in the Hotel Bigelcnv. 'Mr. Pierce succeeds J. G. M. Barnes of Kaysvillc, who has been the presiding officer thus far of the convention here. 1 Thomas Leslie of Ogden was BLOCK OF HOSE USED TO PUMP WHISKY FROM WAREHOUSE Men Captured In Spectacular Chicago Roundup to her church. Egyptian King Built "Tomb to Foil Grave Robbers NEW YORK. March The Associated and archaeologis less, he .praises California. the sunshine of If floods come as did the deluge of. old. he tells how beneficial the rains arc. on .JPage (Continued on Page Two) East Coast of Madagascar and One Town Is Devastated CAPEf OWN, South Africa, Mar. The Associated terrific cyclone which struck'.the east coast of Madagascar island Thursday is reported to have tak- en 300 lives, say private wireless messages received here today by the way of Mauritius. The town of Tamatave is described as dev- astated. (Note: Madagascar isiand in the Indian ccean off the east coast of is a French colony. The island is estimated to contain 230.- 000 square miles. The Malayan element; predominates among the inhabitants who number more than There are about Europeans on the island. Tamatave on the east coastsis the most important seaport. c.nd was for some time the capital. The latest census, in 1923 gave its population as The colony is governed by a governor general and a consulta- tive council of administration, which sits at Antananarivo. This city, in the center cf the island has a'popukition of 6S.500. MISSING AVIATOE'S PLANE IS FOUND ier of Harvard university might be the victim of a trick dating back 5000 years. Seeking the mummy of Queen Hetepheres, wife of Sneferu, and mother of Cheops. Dr. Eeisner journeyed to Egypt on the word that, her sarcophagus has been found. He found the. sarcophagus empty. The grave was at the bottom of a vertical .shaft cut 100 feet through limestone. It had been undisturbed through' the centuries. Why such a burial place should be carved from .the rock, inscribed with the queen's name and sealed without her mummy is the mys- tcrv SOLUTION ADVANCED The solution advanced by arch- aeologists here is that the wily King Cheops, who had the mam- moth great' pyramid built to pro- tect his own remains, sought to safeguard the mummy- of his mother .by an- elaborate trick. Grave robberies were frequent in those days.when rich treasures were entombed with royalty. Kiaer Sneferu and his queen had been I buried originally at Dashur on the west bank of the Nile. Their by Eleven Senators .-ancT. 59 Retire 'From Congress WASHINGTON, March .The Associated senators and 58 representatives, many of them1 wheel horses of their party retired to pri- vate life or other public he death'of the 69th AGADIR, Morocco, March (By The Associated sea. plane of Major Tadeo Larre- Boges, Uruguayan aviator, who has been missing since Wednes- day has been 'found in the ocean off Cape Jubi. PARIS, March The As- sociated dispatches say that Major Tadeo Larre-Borges seaplane was foun'd 60 miles from Cape Jubj. on the West African coast ,and that the crew' is safe. graves' had been violated thieves. SECRET TOMB -congress. Eignt .senate- committees lost their chairman, while in the house only two minor committee chair- men-retired. Among the stalwarts of the sen- ate to" retire was Senator Oscar W. Underwood, Democrat, Ala- who closed, a 30 year .career in'-'.'congress where '-'as; Democrat leader "in .'both house .'and sen- led the highest-places his party'could offer there. He plans take .things easy. in.-an effort to regain his ;h.ealth. TWO REPUBLICANS, The Republicans 'lost, two of their veterans in Wadsworth of New-York'-and Len'joot. of Wis- who were .defeated for re- election after' serving in the sen- ate- for 12 'and 9 years respective- ly. on. February 6 In his dispatch. of Chinarijdega from-- airplanes. "You can never tell when, a battle will this war. The zero hour' comes when' 'a -general gets his men drunk 'enough to fight. Nearly all'the soldiers on both sides, are conscripts. They- are taken.-where and as is by the first conscription party along that way. Liberals or Conservatives, they both go iato the -army that happens to be conscripting out that way that day. BATHROBE TCNJ-FOR5I. "Lost weuk I went with a staff of officers to review a new army. There were men without shoes or sandais. shoes and trousers with shoes, trousers and shirts. One fellow wore a pink bathrobe and bedroom slip.pers and another a full dress suit. "The way you make them fight is this: Give'them lots of liquor to drink and talk, t'o them about how wicked the other side is. ".The general who knows his men's capacity is the one who is most likely to win the war. He can predict -when he -will attack. The -other man is -at the mercy of "Chance. "That was what seemed to have happened, at Chinandega. Both sides wore sober on Tuesday, and both drunk on Wednesday. So they had a battle." STATEMENTS TTTIOM President Barnes: The JL price we pay for tomatoes .makes Httje difference, pro- vided we get quality. Railway men laugli when I tell them their rates stifle our industry, liut I assure them if they raise rates they will sound the death laicll of industry and will not haul in "one can nor haul out one case. Be careful of the amount you pnclc in 1027. Cut-tail the quantity hut raise the quality. The pea canners haven't made a dollar, in two years. From President Cannon: Hand-to-moiith buying: doesn't mean ruin but It means there must be a change in d.strilni- tion aud financing over a longer pericc.. The National dinners research laboratories have disproved the assertion- that ca_'-nins destroys j.he vita- min: in fact, cannery goods re- tain more valuable properties than, goods totUed in the home. ..Prom Superintendent Fry: Organized .soiling has come to stii.y. The to get the ers to" lielp is to help them. The growers are just as deep, just as broad and just as reasonable as you are. elected vice president and Robert C. Nye, also of Ogden, secretary- treasurer. The directors 'elected BOOZE .RECOVERED "Worth Siphoned to Barrels In-Apart- ment. House CHICAGO, March The Associated than COO feet of hose was used by thieves in siphoning-.bonded whisky from today are the following: Moroni a government warehouse to an Heiner of- Salt Lake and Morgan, J. E. Randall of North Ogden, Herbert Barnes of Kaysville. H. apartment building it was reveal- ed early today after police and S. Olsen of oVen and Ronald federal agents captured four .Wadsworth ret turns to'his farm He' Flees 'After !Auto Loade'd With Moonshine Mills The theory that Cheops sought- to'prevent'a second violation by building the great. sarcophagus at Giza, which Dr. Reisner has found empty, and placing the body., of his mother elsewhere in a secret tomb. For this supposed resting, place of tKe ancient queen. Dr. Reisnor is now searching. The quest is centered about the glittering cophagus. which bears the name of the queen, on .the chance that King Cheops might -have chosen to seal .the mummy in- a recess ol tho. shaft. RESCUE CREW OF SPANISH STEAMER NEW YORK, March The Associate! new story of heroism was added to: the annals of the sea today in the'rescue of the crew of 40'- of. the fireswept' Spanish freighter Cabo Hatteras, 150 miles off-New York. The Cabo -Torres, sister .ship of the doomed vessel, emerged un- heralded from' the. blackness -of night to range; itself' alongside the 'burning .ship when the. nearest aid was believed .miles 'away. How- Captain Zalvidea. and -his crew wer.e picked up from their storm tossed -life boats after they had abandoned their ship '.was tersely told' in a radio message. The Cabo Torres stood by the burning ship through the .night-in hope of salvaging hgr practice -law- in Washington, In the--house, Ogden L. of -New York.- powerful factor on the' ways-'and means committee went out'of office to accept the post of. 'under secretary of 'the treasury, an'd J. N. Tincher of Kansas, the'-' largest man -in con- gress and.'a' picturesque figure' in the Republican' party for years, will go'back home'to engage in -the oil business.. WET AND DRY Other' -spectacular -representa- tives to house -were Wil- liam D "Upsh'aw', '.Democrat, Georg- Repub- out- .___ __ and against pro- hibition in congress. Upshaw who' was defeated for renpmination, will'go -on 'the Chautaiuqua plat-; form..-while.Hill.' wVo-failed a senate' nomination, will, retire to' his- Baltimore home .'to -watch. -the prohibition battle from side lines. 1 OO -the COUNSEL TO RELATE STORY NEW Y ORK, March... The Associated" for Thomas-W. convicted of conspiracy, to. defraud.the gov- ernment of his unbiased services as alien property 'custodian, has promised to tell' "th'e: exact story" of the case, at "the'.proper, time." Miller was convicted "by a fed- eral court-jury'yesterday.- which after more than'.70.-hours' deliber- ation'disagreed in. the-case against former Attorney General Harry'M. Daligherty. The .indictment against Daughcrty later was nolle pressed bv Federal Ju'dge Knox-'on motion of U.--S. Attorney.' BucSner." Over KI3AMATH -FALLS, Ore.'. March (By The' Associated Fleeing after his automobile con- taining 60 gallons of moonshine liquor., had overturned'in a ditch, M. L. Petelle, former pastor of the First Christian church of Klamath was being sought today in- 'the heavily timbered slopes of- the Siskiyou .mountains, 35 miles-south of Ashland. With Rev. Mr. Petelle was an uniden- tified man. A warrant for the arrest of the minister has been is- sued at "Medford. L. o: federal prohibi- tion officer, who, with Louis Muel- ler, deputy sheriff of Klamath Falls, discovered the liquor ladan car, declared he recognized _ Pe- telle 'as he fled. Petelle resigned as pastor 01 his church last month after he had held the position1 nine months.. FIND RARE ART IN OLD ATTIC SYRACUSE, N. -Y., March (By The Associated representative-of the ..Carnegie, in- stitute of New York and prc-0- ably one- from''the .Metropolitan Museum of Fine Arts will' come to Syracuse within the next- 'few weeks to examine" the collection of portraits, photographs, wood carvings and-etchings; some-'dating back to the .second century, the -re- cent' discovery of -an attic of a.'Syracuse .university building .w'as made'-known. yester- day by Dean William Bray of, the graduate 'school. Westing-house Company Tells of Invention That Increases Capacity ;March. 5. (By The ;Electric be' -economically Wadsworth o.f Ogden. The canners decided'to continue the plant and seed work of the organization. Formal reports of President Barnes and Secretary Joseph F. Barker were presented at this morning's meeting. FRIDAY SESSION. Urging canners of Utah to keep their tomato and pea .packs with- in limitations that they know can be sold. President J. G. M. Barnes of the Utah Canners association said Friday. afternoon the large tomato pool of 1325 had not been entirely disposed of and that there remained a large quan- tity of the pea canners' pool of 1925 and 1926 in the warehouses. Similarly. President H. L. Cannon of the National Canners associa- tion urged curtailment of the'pack to actual sales' needs. The ad- dresses of the national and state president were delivered at the opening session of the convention, held in the Spanish room at the Hotel Bigelow. More than a hun- dred men directly connected with the canning industry were pres- ent at this opening' session, to- gether -with' maiiy .representatives of allied lines. MAYOR, 3JAUDS Calling the meeting to order, president Barnes asked Edward H. Anderson, Jr., of Morgan, to lead the canners in community singing. Songs written especially for the canners' convention were sung. Mayor George E. Browning was introduced, giving the address of welcome. The mayor com- mented on the extent of the can- ning- industry in "Utah and ex- tended congratulations to the state for having "such men as are assembled here in such an industry." "I'm' doing my hest to mane Ogden a town." the mayor said. "That's one reason I like to talk to you folks. You don t let your goods fSrment. But, no matter how dark the night may be. we still -have the moonshine in our midst." power, supplied -to' "the farmer-arid manu- facturer far distant from- steam and hydro-electric stations through the invention patented by Frank' G. Baum, of. San .-Francisco, and as- to the Westinghouse Elec- tric and Manufacturing company. In the development of super- power, -'difficulties have beset the engineers in transmitting large amounts of power over distances of more than one hundred miles. Officials of the Westinghouse com- pany say that the Baum invention adds 7a" per cent -to the capacity of the 'long transmission lines. men in a spectacular pistol fight and recovered thousands of dol- lars worth of liquor. The four were William "Klon- dike" O'Donnell, .who was held for a time in connection with the slay- ing of Assistant State's Attorney McSwiggin last year. William "Fur" gammons known to police as a, gangland power, John Bar- ry and John Davis. A fifth man was pursued over root of the warehouse but he escaped amid pistol fire by drop- ping down a wall of the building which houses pre-war liquor val- ued at "O'Donnel and Barry were found manning two high pressure pumps from which -the raiders trailed tho long, stretch of hose to a battery of tanks in the apartment build- ing. The tanks already had re- ceived -whisky which federal agents estfmated was worth .000. Federal men, who immediately began an investigation to deter- mine how the heavy pumps were hoisted into the building in. ad- of the" operations, said they believed the raid would plug- a leak of bonded whiskey which had been puzzling, them' Jor some time. In the apartment house at the end of the hose line, the raiders found sixty barrels and they es- timated that the siphon system would transfer six or seven gal- lons a minute. HISTORY RECALLED. president Barnes told of the organization of the Utah Canners fl DV association, 17 years' ag by Frank Gorrell, national secretary. There were -'then 20 members, this number being increased there is a hundred per cent' mem- bership, every canner in. Utah be- longing to the organization, he said. That many' of the prominent canners of Utah died during the last score of years was- dis- closed when President Barnes read (Continued on" Page Two.) Canners' Convention Sidelights The motto of the Utah Canners'- Western Canner Packer of San association convention seems to be this: Business may be. bum but can't we have fun. If members of Herb Herring- ton's church1 heard his enthusias- tic rendition of "We Mormon Boys" they might have had fears that he is wavering in his faith. Fred G. Taylor believes- that the date of death marked on the tomb- stones of some business men mere- ly is the date when society .took formal notice of their demise. Mr. Taylor declared that the best advice he has to offer is this: "Know your- business and love it and practice the 'Golden Rule." T.he chorus of one of the can- ners' sones, to the tune of "Bye, Bye Blackbird" starts Out like this: "Three poor seasons in a row, don't know how the.fourth will go. Cheer up, Canners." 'Another song-, the words of which .were composed by the late James A. Anderson, goes like this: We work and do ifor farmers'too The merchants and the quacks: The railroads too, come Into view, With rates that break our backs. The bankers and- the jobbing trade Select their piece of pie, .The 'lid is on, the profits gone, 'And looking-wise'we sigh. Many canners'. would like to of'partners who p. to get" along1 thaii Case Rodman and Tom Les or who are' so congenial, friendly and popular. Francisco, -says he has found Utah measure up full well to canners in all sections of the country he visits. They are all a fine bunch of men, says Sam- Superintendent Sessions of the Syracuse plant for the Barnes company declares he has the most (Continued on Page Two.) TWO GET THIRD SETSOFTEETH One Is Boy, Twelve.'and Other Is Veteran, Aged 87 Sam Hawkins, .representin_5'_Uie_every.- CHICAGO. March The Associated sets- of teeth are among .the possessions of two Chicagoans. one a youth or 12 the other a veteran of 87. v .Their positions were reversed, however, the-youth having false teeth for his third set, while the octogenarian displayed a third set triven by nature. boy, John Kirby, blamed failure "'to take care of ;his teeth for appearance of the false ones, but th'e- 87-year-rOld former railr road man, George Miller, praised His use of a corn cob pipe' since he was 10 years old as responsible for his prolonged- health. His third set of teeth has pushed its way through the..gums.and. is growing he said.- PULMOTORS SAVE SONS OF FIREMAN March (By'The Associated work- ed pulmotors 12 hours to help two sons of Fireman Brannigan through a, pneumonia crisis Pulmotor squad number 2, under special orders from the fire chief's office, alternated at the machines and quit only upon being assured by physicians that Jimmy Jack Brannigan, aged five and sev- en years, would recover. -----------oo----------- NAME CALDWELL ON RADIO BOARD WASHINGTON, The Associated Coolidge today gave recess ap- pointments to Orestes H. Caldwell of New York and Henry A. Bel- lows of Minnesota, to the federal radio commission. HOWElS THE WEATHER ice C. The sun shone' forth so brilliant- ly-this morning that some citizens complained of the heat and sev- eral cases, of sunstroke were ex- pected hourly, but up to' the time of going to press none had been reported. It is predicted the will soon -be discarded in favor of b.v.'d.'s if the spring weather, continues. The heavy rains of .the past two days brought hosts of angleworms to the surface of the, ground and sidewalks in the residence districts were covered with them. This is aaid. by many observers to be a certain sign of spring. The warm showers melted, near- ly air the snow in Ogden valley, 15 miles' east through the can- yon, but- thes- rainfall -was not as'in the lower'aroa. One-third of an Inch of rain fell in' the- 24 hours, ending at'S this morning.. This-brings the total- amount of precipitation for the first five days of the month'to ,.47 of an Inch. The nor- amount for the whole 31-day period'of March- is 2.05. Highest temperature Friday -was -44, at sunset the-temperature was 39 .and at.8 this morning it was 33, .three above-frost point. The time of sunrise f or using the. horizontal, an'd the. time H of saanet "by figures. A year ago today the highest, point'reached by -the mercury was- 4S.ind lowest ;