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Ogden Standard-Examiner (Newspaper) - March 6, 1927, Ogden, Utah WEATHER UTAH Sunday and Monday fair; little change In temperature. Cloudy south; local rains north. Boast not thyself Of tomorrow; thou knonvest not what a day may bring It will come to pass that every braggart shall be found an ai-s. Fifty-seventh 335 CITY. TTTAH, SUNDAY MORNING, MARCH 6, 1927. by Frank Francis On his visit to Utah. George- S. Dougherty, known as the Sher- lock Holmes of America, declared that the present crime situation is the worst in the world's history. "What does he mean? There a time -when human life_was not held sacred and human rights were submerged by the power of might. Today there is much lawless- ness. Many offenses against law and order are committed, but life is comparatively safe. There are many hold-ups, rob- beries, and a disgraceful number of murders, but the world is grow- ing better. America has more than its share of criminals. An Italian, who has been in this country a few years, said to News Views: "Your hold-ups, burglaries and sun crimes arc a disgrace. Italv had its Sicilian cut-throat unUl Mussolini, becoming dictator, wiped out the gangs in less than a month. He ruthlessly pursued the bad man and gave him >o understand that there would be a rule of punishment enforced an eye for eye and a tooth for a tooth. "Italy has been cleansed of its foul spots." Tea Italy Las. but America is not willing to pay the price of a dictator to rid itself of the guiy man. But America must do some- thing to cope with the criminal element in a maciner more suc- cessful than in the last seven or eight years. ______ Is the improvement to come 'torn, an aroused public senti- ment demanding a better en- "orremcnt oC present laws, or are the laws to be made more dr.istic, as thcv have been by the Baum-js Uws in New York state, where felon, convicted a four.n t'me, can be sent to prison for lile- Two comments are on our ta- ble One is that Lord Ashfleld o England, on a visit to Now York made the observation that tke streets of New York were de- fective. ______ "They certainly were not planned for present conditions he said, "which not even the wis- ert could have foreseen a hundred years ago." ______ It was eighty years ago when Brigham Young laid out the of SaU Lake _and then Ogden. Here Is the second comment. and 'it is from Arthur Brisbane, after that writer had made his recent trip to Utah. "Wise was Brigham Young. lie made streets 132 feet wide. I New York and Chicago had bait. Lake City's streets, their _ tratfic problem would bo solved. More than once it has been said by visitors that remark- able foresight was shown by the Mormon leader in his city plan- ning and building. In an isolated region, where the traffic of the period was con- fined to horse, mule or ox team, where there could have been no dreams modern, traffic, the pioneers were wiser than the men in the great centers of population. For all of which we are thank- to the last Southern p-icific bulletin, Harvey B. Uula, it brakeman on the Salt Lake di- vision, has been selected to repre- sent Nevada on the Legion Guard of Honor, composed of 125 picked men and his expenses to the Paris convention are to be paid by the American Legion of Nevada. Reading his resord, you will agree with News and Views that he is a worthy representative. The lieutenant colonel, which is his title as a member of the military staff of Governor Bala- zar of Nevada, served in three wars. He received the McKmley congressional medal in the Span- ish-American war. Having had a taste of fighting, he took par; in the Boer war. Then he went into the World war and came out with more medals. BobbedHair? Not for Her GREATEST CITY IN ASIA TODAY .IS SHANGHAI, FORMERWASTE Four Thousand Americans Live There; Buildings Magnificent CENTER OF TRADE Utah Lower House Crushes With Gusto Miller Racing Bill "Sop to Farmers" and "Insult to Boys and Girls" Are _ If 1 TC7 A lerrns Used; One Member Wants Act Embalmed Another Return to Life; Lewis Bill for Prison Removal Up. H 'AIR being- woman's crown- ___ing glory, .Miss' Jackie Walls of Detroit has a coronut and enough left over for a royal robe: Her -curls measure inches. They touch her shoetops, even wlien curle'l and twisted. Strike Feared More Than Outbreak of War In Metropolis BY PEARSON (Copyright. 1927, Consolidated press Association.) WASHINGTON, March Shanghai, the New York of the Orient for which two Chinese armies are fighting and the for- eign settlements of which American. British, French and Japanese troops are defending, once was a malarial swamp land -iven to foreign traders because the Chinese felt sure they would become discouraged developing it, and would go away leaving then- work behind them-. American marines who landed in Shanghai today probably had no idea that the beautiful payed boulevards along which the} marched, are supported by- wooden piles driven into the old swamp. Today Shanghai ranks as the Wealthiest and mightiest city in and one of the busiest sea- norts in the world. Her water- front, once an expanse of sand dunes, now is worth thousands o; dollars a square foot. The mag- nificence of the buildings which line this waterfront is surpassed orly by the skyline of Manhattan. 4000 AMERICANS Four thousand Americans live in Shanghai the year 'round, with an additional thousand taking .retuge there at present because of anti- foreign riots in the interior. Here mere than half of the American business with China is transacted-, a business which was tripled witfl- in the last twenty years, and now amounts to one-third-billion dol lars m Shanghai are 'also the central offices., 6..000 erican missionaries who ordinarily live and work in the interior. Shanghai, is the chief industrial center of China. To it have, flock- ed thousands of'Chinese worKers for employment foreign opeTat Special Dispatch LAKE, March. a debate that waxed al- _ most as hot as the original discussion of the racetrack bet- ting law, the house of representatives Saturday afternoon .struck the enacting clause from Representative Millers bill designed to restore Utah's racetrack betting law in modiiied form This action apparently has definitely and finally settled the racing issue, so far as this session of the legislature is concerned. Editor Given Merry Ha Ha VLiLiA. "WALLA, Wash., "March The As- sociated manag- ing editor of a local news-- paper last Sunday stirred hun- dreds of Walla Walla dog owners to action with an ex- hortation to buy licenses at once or Fido would be im- pounded and destroyed. Today ho left 'his desk long enough to rescue from the pound his own family pet. He- had neglected to follow his own advice. The vote was 2S to 26. Repre- sentative Wilson, sistsntly opposed strikin; ANDY EATER! TO GET FACTS OUT-THEIR STH Nearly Billion a Year Spent for Confectionery; In America AMAZING- FACTS! One Town Likes Choco- late, Another Must Have Nuts By COTjFAX. crs who dwell in the utmost! in the Shanghai slums, that Cantonese are concentrating Veterans Bureau Will'Go Ahead; Army. Is Under Handicap -WASHINGTON, March (By propaganda Strikes The .Associated a ruff moved Court Gives Flapper Eight to Flap as She Sees Fit Inasmuch as medals are won on the battlefield only by daring, the lieutenant colonel must have had a charmed career to have defied ieath so often and then escaped. The Englishman enjoys his cup Of tea which ho declares is re- freshing when he is engaged in study. But do you know that a bottle soda pop will exhilarate. At the Utah Bottlers' conven- tion in Ogden. C. B. Chcsterman, na.tiona.1 president, of the organiza- 011 Page CHICAGO, March, The Associated flapper who said-she never had a chance to flap, because her parents clipped her wings established another pre- cedent for flaming-youth .here to- day when she obtained an injunc- tion restraining her parents from interfering with her'life.' Jennie Gengc, IS, before circuit judge Ira Ryner contended that she was-of age and had-a right to live her own life. She said she is employed- in a. lawyer's office and her parents. insisted on visit- ing her there and collecting her wages. Her petition, set-forth.that she has turned ovejr her wages to her parents since she was 15 and that although financially independent now they still insist that she do so and also restrict her liberties while at home. They beat her. she said, when 'she announced 'hei-'intention of living her own life when she became IS. Judge Ryncr .sipied 'an order restraining the parents, 'Mr. and Mrs. Charles G-er.gc, from inter- fering in any manner with their daughter's life, and said they would be cited for contempt of court if they violated'.the'order. -----------oc and boycotts springing up .in these mills would be far more disastrous to the foreign settlement than an outside break. A strike of Chinese labor would first of all cut off the nifihtly disposal of sewage which depends entirely upon hand labor. __ _ _ j.i, _ Tiro "t-raT hasty fiscal inventory various government departments found today that their activities would not be impaired so seriously, by failure of congress to enact the racing, voted the enacting dause, but explained that he did so because he didn't believe this the fair way to treat legislation. He wanted the bill to come up on final passage, then as he said, he would vote to kill it COMPROMISE 3JJSASTJKE. The Miller which was in- troduced on the fortieth day of the session, after the Redd bill repealing Utah's racing law had been passed, was in the nature of a compromise measure which proposed to limit racing to one meet a year of 20 days, restrict tho racing- permits to local men or associations and provided for a distribution of the profits to the state and county fair asso- ciations and to the county boys' and girls' clubs. It was this latter proviso, In- serted as an amendment to the original bill, that drew fire from the outside counties who branded it as a "sop to the farmers'! and an insult to the boys' and girls' clubs. Miller, in talking for the bill, said that 50 per cent of the people of Salt Lake City and county wanted to enjoy horse racing and he felt that in fair- ness and consideration Of those people thuy should be given an Un- said that years ago when this- country was under the domina- tion- of" one sect, it was unlawful- to" play cards and people, were forbidden to drink tea and coffee. But, he declared, that this con- dition .had changed, that other people had come in and restric- tions -had to be amended to take care of the desire of other people. DEATH COMES QUICKLY. Representative Ellas S. Wood- say- fully oacfe (Copyright, 1027. Consolidated Pi-ess Association.) w WASHINGTON, March who has con- now the turn of the candy con ier myriad by name, to be laid the table and examined by the statistical doctors of business. The candy industry know just as much ai about the sweet tooth ot its 000 000 a year consumer m nope want to possible that it may be enabled to sup- ply a more suitable and please the individual palate a little -more if possible. Any country whose bill for can- dy is galloping toward a billion dollars a indeed, it may be already, for the estimate for 1326 is a mere guess, based upon imperfect perhaps can afford to submit to an analysis and to expend 000 of the public funds for that In any event, congress has ap- propriated for a survey of the candy industry under the department of -commerce, and pre- liminary conferences were this week to discover a held line approach to the subject. Incident- ally the industry itself, principally the large manufacturers of con- fectionery, will co-operate wttn Uncle Sam in this survey and will spend much more in the work than the federal government is Sex Secrets Revealed By Tree Expert NEW YORK, March (By. The Associated seeking a, reason for fruitless orchards in California and has discovered "a new and astonishing type of flower be- havior involving daily reversal of it was announced in a report describing five years of research made public to- day at the New York Botani- cal garden. The research was undertak- en by Dr. A. B. Stout, direc- tor of the laboratories at the garden, in an effort to solve the difficulties of the growers of the avacado, commonly known as the alligator pear.' He found that the flowers of the avacado, unlike any other known flower, are divid- ed into two main groups. In one group the flowers are male in the morning and fe- male in the afternoon and in the other group female in the morning and male in the afternoon. As this fact was previous- ly unknown, growers have unwittingly planted large blocks of similar type togeth- er, with the result that fer- tilization, was almost impossi- ble. of these sex sec- said the report, "makes possible new methods of through interplanting of types which will check the marked decrease in the yields of when trees of only one variety are -planted to- gether." Chain Store Buying Methods Provides Prob- lem for Industry MERGERS POSSIBLE Largely Attended Ban- quet "and Dance Closes Convention the telephones. r ft) puds cT1 tiiv' v ui-iv." IKXIH-A v, i _ Xext it would "cut off the water deficiency appropriation supply, the lighting system, and ]iai been feared. While Director Hines announced the veterans' bureau would be able to go ahead April 1, with administration of the bill, provid- ing for loans to veterans on their bonus certificates, Chairman Mad- den of the house appropriations committee, predicted the death of Tlierc is a weird mixture of races I the deficiency measure would fighting on opposite sides in de- inconvenient than fense of Shanghai. Despite the Pro FIGURES Through Shanghai cornes 49 per cent of the trade of China, which brings 49 per cent of the tantf revenue. This is the secret of the present struggle of Chinese armies For control of Shanghai. Which- ever faction controls this key city also sets a tremendous annual 'in- come. feeling of "Asia for the injurious." Another Woman Declares 29 Children Enough for One Familv GANGES. B. C., March (By The Associated givi-.ig birth to another son, her twenty- third child, Mrs. Tasaka, wife of a Japanese fisherman of Sa'.t Springs Island, near here, has just established what is believed to be a record for- British Co- lumbia, it not the whole domin- ion. Mrs. Tasaka has had 2." children in 23 years of married life. Seventeen are living. She is 'her husband's- fifth Tvife. 29 IS EXOUGH. (Copyright 1927, By The Consoli- dated Press Association.) ATLANTA, Ga., March wife of Georgia's champion daddy, after being- completely for- gotten -while her husband was re- ceived by congress, and patted'on the back by President Coolidge. has spoken her mine! on .the ques- tion of record-breaking and what she has to say appar- most of the French army now in Shanghai is made up of little Vellow men from French Indo-China, who to the stranger resemble the Chinese in every way. half of the British defense troops are big brown Indians brought up to help makfi Asia sate for the white man. On the other hand one of the crack regiments of Chang Tso-Lin's army is com- posed of Russian mercenary troops, which have 'hired out to fight for vellow masters. NOW INLAND Shanghai has become a great port only because it stands .at the mouth of the Yangtze river, the Mississippi of China. The word Shanghai means "by the sea" and (Continued on Page Fire.) TO ASK LIFE IN PEN FOR BIGAMIST S-iN FRANCISCO, March (By The Associated tain of Detectives Duncan Mathew- son indicated today that when Tohn W. Kearney, self-declared claimant to the bigamy champion- ship of the Pacific coast, appears in court, an order will be asked confining Kearney in for life as a habitual criminal. Kear-. ney who admits having married 12" women, also admits having served a number of terms in pris- on and 'penitentiaries. He faces a charge of attempted robbery here. Kearney is on Monday's superior court calendar. BOY CATCHES FIRE; SENATE LAUGHS TOPEKA. Kans., March The Associated page the Kansas senate into con-. sternation today, quickly followed .by peals of laughter. Matches in the pocket of the legislative prodigy exploded with a loud report. Senate debate halt- ed while anxious eyes were cast about. The page, Kenneth Wells, streaked from the chamber amidst a cloud of smoke cuisS of NO SEED LOANS. The committee chairman said its failure might prove "a bless- ing in disguise" as many of the proposed expenditures in the bill' were not urgent, -while others simply were to tide over activities until' funds become available at the beginning of the fiscal year July 1. Hope of administration of tnc seed loan bill, how- ever, was abandoned and its author. Senator Norbcck, Repub- lican, South Dakota, sai-J after a conference with President Cool- idge and Secretary Jardine that he saw no way of obtaining funds to loan farmers in crop failure areas. ARMY AND PENSIONS. Although the state department was hopeful of finding- a way to shift funds so recently announced plan for transfers in the diplo- matic and consular services would not have to be postponed, Budget smothered deficiency bill GENERAL BUTLER SAILS FOR CHINA ing the matter had been discussed and acted upon before. His motion lost. TOOD BARGAINS. While the canr.ers are suf- fering from the results the consum- ers are profiting, it is dis- closed by statements mado :U the Utah Canners' convention Friday and Saturday. Canned peas represent ono of the biggest food bargain with tomatoes ranking also, as a bargain. Othor canned foods can be had at low prices. If every Ulahn ate just a few more cans of peas aiv.i tomatoes every month, they would help ati'i give the groat Utah industry a welcome boost as well, is one lesson gained .from the con- j vention here. Representative Roberts then (Continued on Pag-e Five.) Weber County and Schools Join Hands In Movement (Continued on Page Five.) Dr. William M. McKay was named to head tho new county and county schools health unit which was organized Saturday at a meeting of Weber county com- missioners and members of the county board of education. Dr. McKay will assume charge of the unit Monday and will con'-, tinue work along lines similar to those of the former county health unit over which. Dr. H. Earl Bel- nap presided. Olga Ellis, who acted as nurse foe the former unit, was appointed in the same capacity in tho new health organization. She -will give her full time to the work. Dr. McKay will give a portion of his time to the unit and is now preparing a series of health clinics to be held., in the county districts.' He has agreed to give all children of the county schools at least one physical examination a year and- carry.' on the health work among school pupils. Headquarters of the unit wtil be In the county board of educa- Director Lord was of the opinion j tjon on Adams avenue, that a deficiency could not be was announced by Harvey P. incurred to maintain, the army j Randalli chairman of the county enlisted strength at or to Weber county will pay pensioners for whom pay a year for the- unit provision had been made in the j operation. while the county -Kin 'schools will pay Clerical work and office room will he furnished by the county schools. D'n McKay is to receive a month as salary and 325 a month for automobile expenses. Miss Ellis is-to be paid a month, Health work among pro-school children and expectant mothers of the which proved so suc- cessful in the operation of the former unit is 'to be resumed' at orrce. Chairman Randall said. Action of the county commis- sioners "taken Saturday was in- formal, but ratification will be given at the Monday meeting. 'Dr. McKay, head of the new- unit, is the son of the late 'David McKay'of, Utah pio- neer. He began practice in den more than a. year ago after attending- the 'University' of Utah and tho Rush Medical college. which is a branch of the Univer- sity of Chicago, There is to be no house-to-house canvassing. Nor need any mouths, water' in 'anticipation- of- an' "ar- ray of tempting samples. This, is to be a scientific business stud} and not a-, personally conducted tour of -why swains woo with Brown's chocolates' instead _ of Black's. What the candy industry wants to learn is just where are the centers of candy consumption and the type of candy consumed in these centers and in the scattered zones of consumption. It is hoped by surveying this situa- tion, which it is felt can be done more effectively by a disinterested government agency than by a trade association, to avoid waste in advertising in places where the sweet tooth is an unique exhibit and to stop shipping chocolates into'territories where hard candy- gets .the call nine times out of ten MAYBE REDUCED PRICES By taking the statistics of dis- tribution and applying such known factors as racial characteristics, economic conditions and social habits, the candy men believe they will be able to chart their business affairs much more accurately than they now are able to do. Results: Better service-to consumers; sav- ings to the manufacturers, whole- salers and .retailers; and, possibly, reduced prices to the candy eat- ers. There are some perfectly obvi- ous facts in connection with the dy business, but the industry a whole cannot analyze them. One of them is that there is a tremendous consumption of candy in small bar can- dy trade has reached astounding proportions, for instance. The out- put of chocolate bars in 1925, as reported by. the census bureau, was 31.6.680.000 pounds, with a factory value of Orie of the mysteries of the candy business, speaking- of the bar trade, is why 'one area will consume nothing but plain choco- late while another area close by Profit of 1000.% Promised Supposed Heirs, In- vestigators Learn Re-financing of the canning in- dustry, either through _ enlarg'.-ii capital or through consolidations, was urged by speakers at the Canners' association convention sessions yesterday afternoon in th-: Hotel Bigelow, the topic being first stressed by Ogden Sells, president of the Spraguc Sells Corporation o: Chicago and discussed by H. .A. Baker, district sales manager oV the American Can company, J. G. M. Barnes, past president of the association and James K. Devino. president of the Ogden Charab'.'r of Commerce.'" John "'I'ferce. newly elected president of the as- sociation, presided at the rU'tcr- noon session. "The..question of 'future' selling in the cannery distribution prob- lem will take care of itself." sai--! i Ogden Sells. "I expect that buy- ers of seasonal products will conn.- back to a' relatively reasonable amount of 'future' buying. I do not think that part of the situation is serious. But there is a more serious situation. That is the sub- ject of hand-to-mouth distribution. That is here to stay. There is no reason for the Jobber to carry tin-- heavy stocks of canned goods. Tho canner must revamp his he can handle his own pack dis- tribution. It would break the mar- ket to try to deliver all goods in November. GROCER, BAUKS "The wholesale grocer can no: CHICAGO. March (By The Associated es- tates- of fanciful proportions, hark- ing back even to that colorful Six- teenth-century British mariner, Sir Francis Drake, are the means which genealogical sharks, shyst-i banker. Re-arrangement of fin- and unprincipled financiers! ancial affairs is the essential to and' will not be merchandisi.- SAX FRANCISCO, March The Associated General Smedley D. Butler sailed today for China, where he is to taka charge of the marines in Chinese waters. He was accom- panied by his staff. General Butler arrived earlier'in the day from San Diego with Mrs. Butler and -other relatives. His wife returned to San' Diego at the same time- the liner President Pierce steamed a-way for' the Far East. The general will report to Ad- miral C. S. Williams aboard his flagship In Chinese waters. "After that. Admiral Williams will direct the said Gen- Butlcr.- (Continued on. Page Five.) AUTOS ARE SAVED FROM SHIPWRECK CALUMET, March (By The Associated cutting of a highway through four miles of forest and the use of a rotary plaw to open a road through 12 feet of snow have been necessary in the salvaging of a cargo of automobiles, shipwrecked when the steamer City- of Bangor, was beached at Keweenaw Point, in a Lake Su- perior storm last November 30. The automobiles, only slightly damaged, now -are on their way to a railroad for return to a De- troit Sixty days required to remove the machines from the stranded ship. IMPERIAL VALLEY WOOL IS MOVING pry millions yearly from the gulli- ble. A latent longing for the illusory gold at the rainbow's end- drives thousands of credulous persons to feverish search of family bibles anfl ancestral records in hope fabled fortune will be theirs. They are told by alleged agents of such estates as that of Drake. Anneke Jans Bogardis, Sir Hugh Mosher and Joseph Wilson Ingram, that for or more they will get a proportionate share of untold millions. A profit of per cent is promised, and it is explained that the fees collected are used for court costs, lawyers and investigat- ors. Widows, disabled veterans and those of moderate means have been generally selected as victims. Activities of the agents were once confined to persons having names similar'to the estates they were supposed to be attempting to re- cover for heirs, but as the. game progressed any one who had the money was a-customer. Investigators for Flint Grinnell, chief of .the Chicago Better Busi- ness bureau, found that a vice- president of a city bank .was inter- ested in one of these schemes. He promised tremendous returns for money invested but was too clever to put his name to a receipt, BKAWLEY. Calif., March (By The Associated beginning of wool movements from Imperial valley to markets was announced today with the sale of pounds at 25-. cents by 'C.' 'C.' Bowles. The sale and that of another ot 3000 'pounds was made for shipment to' Los An- geles. Included in the shipment will be IS'OO pounds of mohaK at' 35 cents from an Imperial val- ley herd which shows a gain in kids of 117 per cent this year. FIND REVEALED Boys Shovel Tip -J Jbirt Worth Thousand Per Sack TONOPAH, Nev.. March (By The Associated location of the regrion where Frank Horton, Jr., .and James Traynor found gold ore that as- sayed -to the ton was dis- closed tonight to .be within the acreage of the company operated by the elder Horton. -A forest' of stakes- rose during the early morning and a few who guessed at the location of. the strike found themselves close in. Three hundred, men and women. braved the blizzard to make their locations. This afternoon the two -boys were sacking- the ore from, a shal- low shaft and experts stated the ore will average from two to three thousand ..dollars a care for this situation." The. .speaker also paid a tribute to A. P. Bigrelow and associates for their construction of the Hotul Bigelow, commending the facilities and the service of the hotel. Dr. H. A. Baker, district sales manager of the American Can company with headquarters at Chi- cago, said that he didn't know any other place in America where the canners sang at their conventions, adding- "it's hard to beat men who sing oven when things don't go just "right." That Utah people hav.i the genius of '.'just living" and "an; not Tv-orriers" was also a view pressed by the- people who said that it seemed that there "is inon: happy joyous living per sijuan; inch in Utah than anywhere The Hotel Bigelow was acterized by the speaker as an presslon-o'f faith', in the Utah cuu- ners and anil citizens'- of Utah by the man who built this hotel, which would do credit to New York City." CONDITION "Merchandising- in canned foods is in a state of he said condition is not local, it is na- tional. The -industry is suffering from growing-' pains, from unequal development, from over-produc- tion, i "The real need of the canning industry is re-capitalization. Forty per cent .of the canned foods are distributed by the chain stores, who buy as they need 'the goodf. The other. 60 per'-cent .are sold through jobbers. .The jobbers must compete with the chain stores in buying, .therefore they must and will follow the same methods to a large extent "You. cannery., people can ware- house as cheap as-anyone. I ex- pect that the jobbers and the chain stores will buy so that this will be necessary, though I do not believe (Continued on Page Five.) DAY 1ST President -Coolidge proclaim- ed- American forest week April 24 to 30. Democratic senators in caucus declared prohibition was not a party issue. Senator' Robinson of Ar- kansas was -re-elected senate Democratic floor leader. Despite the deficiency bill failure, plans went 'forward for 'government loans ".to vet- erans. Recess-appointments to the radio commission were given Orestes H. Caldwelt of New York, and Henry A. Bellows of Minnesota. ;