Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Ogden Standard Examiner Newspaper Archives

- Page 4

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 30

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives


Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Ogden Standard-Examiner (Newspaper) - March 6, 1927, Ogden, Utah jlJttfc OUOEN STAIN UARD-EAAMLNER o, The Ogden Standard-Examiner U. Publishers An Independent Published every evening and Sunday triorntng wltnouf a muzzle cr ctgb. Entered as Second-class fatter the Postofflce, Ogden, Utah Established 1879 at "SUBSCRIPTION PRICES Delivered by carrier, one the United States should lend its influence to such a consummation, pointing out it would be "the means guaranteeing the which the United States has invested in Germany in the last three years'." If Germany and France could trust each other and forget war, if France could feel secure from German militarism in the future, the peace oE Europe might be as- 'Today' FOL' ray Nicaragua Came Ox and His Owner. National Men and Affairs Some Samples of the Erudite Conversation Heard On Board Steamers In These Intelligent Days; Ap- propriate Musical Program for Lincoln Day; Kids In Hawaii Daffy Over Baseball' By ARTHUR BRISBANE (Copyright, 1927, The Star Co.) Where money is men will dig. It was proved in Italy, before JL VV (T. J Jli -t I. sured for a long period of ears. !U.cMlect3 had learned how to Three monttis Six months "a month: 512.00 one year. fg'folBut in both Germany and France are frreconcilables who, filled with distrust may prevent a rap- Press, Consolidated Press. MEA Service and A. B. C. _ _ _ _ The Associated Press Is exclusively Te sso Tntttld to the uce for republican "f any news credited to It not wlso credited In this paper and also the local news pubhshedjiereln. of All Departments prochement. -00------------ NEW MONSTER OF SKY When the next war opens if the Italians are involved they promise CANNERS AND A SURPLUS Cancers o' th like, the cotton south, have discovered bt> overproduction. to have a new aerial monster in j the form 'of a plane which being ishot into the sky will rise to great heights and in the rarified air it will have a speed which would United States, an r-au make great domes, like that on St. Peter's, hold themselves up as they rose in the air. One dome was built and rilled with earth to support it, as it rose, until the sides met at the top. Putting: in the earth would be much less ex- pensive than taking- it out. So they mixed with the earth beneath the dome small coins a total value much less than the cost ot By ROBERT T. SMALL (Copyright 1927, Consolidated Press Association) 'HAT has become of the social art of conversation? Certain- ly "it must be among the lost arts ao far as the general run of man- w Have you heard about the sax- ophone player? No. Well, he was to be married in Honolulu tomor- row night and the boat is three days late on account the storm. Gee, that's tough. Yes, don't ha look sad. Gee, think of support- ing a: wife and. family, maybe, on kind is concerned. Listen for in- j a saxophone. Gee, never thought stance, the steamer talkers on I of that. Maybe she "can' sing. the Pacific: So you are from Australia. Well, must be a wonderful _coun- try. Yes, we think so. must be., it is. Yes. Yes, it Maybe so. See that fellow over, there? Yeah. Pqor fish, he sent'all the way back to Washington to get his field glasses for. this trip and Wha't is your little boy's there's nothing to see but- water _., Howard? How old is he? My. I since we left. Haven't sighted a removing the earth. When tnc i ciuite la-ge fo- his age isn't1 sail. Old Columbus never saw dome was finished the population d briffht, too. But' 1----- President Barnes ol the Utah Canners' as- sedation in his address Friday! plainly of the possibility of loo large n pack, in 1927. Whether it be peas, tomatoes or carry it from Rome to Buenos Aires in ten hours. The Italians scientific discovery bearing on aeronautics to their cotton the farmers .must begin to produce not in excess of the mar- ket, but to meet the demand'if i hey are not to suffer from de- moralized markets. The canners of the country arc well organized and they should be in a position 10 advise the farmers, in fact lim- it their contracts with the farm- ers so as to avoid overproduction. This is not an .act in restraint of or contrary to good princi- ples. A surplus is a waste of hu- man energy and a disturbing fac- When the Italians get their new air weapons some genius will find a defense against it. When the poison gas was employed at Ypres there was no standing against it until the British quickly developed their gas mask which, being per- fected, made gas less effective. The mighty high explosive shells ripped' great craters in the earth and leveled the turrets the forts of liege. Then the soldier learned to dig in. was told it could carry away the coin-bearing dirt. The great dome soon stood empty. For real digging see the copper mines, close to Union Pa- cific tracts at Bingham Canyon, Utah. The digging done under army engineers, constructing the was considered ex- but every day, Utah Copper mining engineers move out more tonnage than was taken out of the Panama canal in any one day of the most intensive opera- tions. "To avoid making tunnels, the top of a great copper-bearing mountain has been peeled .off. Huge electric shovels the "capping or overburden" uncover- ing the ore that is blasted out in terraces, picked up by shovels and loaded on cars carrying out as much as pounds of it in one day. Wonderful wealth, but there are in the United States many brains from' which more -wealth lias been taken than will ever come out of that mountain of cop- into the earth and in his dug- outs rested secure while the high explosives roared above ground. Zeppelin, bombarded London un- per. Explore your own head, Ho burrowed] there may be something in it. Thick snow. along the Union to business and de- til the English placed their aoti- .-.-i s'li-uctivo in its demoralization et- fect on the producers. In the long run society profits most by a well -pgulated balance between supply I less w rtpmnmi which stabilizes In- j they with demand which ,-lustry, doing fluctuations. Vtah canners should keep with- aircraft defense with searchlight batteries for the hours of dark- ness. The submarine in its ruth- less warfare sank ships faster than, could be built and threaten- wild led to isolate the English isles. The depth bomb was invented and then the cargo ships were placed the limits of the demands of their territory and thus do their in in convoys and the menace was reduced to a mini- part to give the industry as a mum. whole a bright outlook. FILIBUSTER HURT UTAH The filibuster in l' ing the last hours damaged blocking several important appro- A Washington correspondent of congress Utah to iho extent of that had the public buildings I When Italy's birds prey wing i high in time of war some one> 'will find the way to send those birds home with broken wings. ilt may be a streak of lightning or some other death ray. For ev- ery method of attack there is n defense. (FIGHTING FOR I WORLD'S TRADE America looms large in the eyes Pacific tracks here and herds of elk in I think children all seem brighter I an emptier ocean than we have. Must be some ships somewhere. nowadays, think so. Yes, Yes. they do. Yes, Ij Yes, must be. But we haven't seen any1. No. This is my first time on the ocean. Yes? Yes. Seems like a lot of water in, the. ocean doesn't it. Ha, It's my first trip, too, and I haven't caved in yet. Been at every meal. 'Yo'u gotta get your money's worth on these steamboats. Yes sir. Yes, you do. bill been allowed to pass the sen-, countries and ____i.i Ann nr. w 4 r aie. there would have been no op- portunity to add senate amend- ments providing for buildings at Salt Lake and Ogdeu, for the senate appropriations committee agreed yesterday that, in view of. the legislative jam it would he necessary to pnss the bill iden- :k-ally as it passed the house or ViwnUon it altogether. The fili- r, however, prevented the bill from coming up. The deficiency measure which was defeated by the parliamen- iary tieup would have carried pensions for the war veterans and have provided funds for loans to world war veterans bonus certificates. who have The deficiency bill not only au- thorized creation of a bird refuge on Bear river bay, but appropri- ated for the acquistion of necessary lar.ds and the making whenever trade and commerce are discussed and international prob- lems considered mucli considera- tion is given to the part America is playing In world affairs. Re- cently at one tlie big bank con- ferences in England, F. C. Good- enough, an authority on trade and finance) pointed to America as a tremendous force to be reckoned with. He made this statement: "The increased percentage of British trade now conducted with the empire measure a relative and not an absolute improvement, and when the position is judged by the percentages ol imports from Great Britain into empire countries, com- pared with total imports from all o; necessary improvements. The Hear river project had two chances of passage but its con- sideration having been delayed until the very close of the ses- sion it couM not weather the i destinations into those countries the results are, in many cases, not altogether encouraging, for they disclose that some of this coun- ty's competitors have gained ground at our expense. At the im- perial conference, Mr. Bruce, the prim'e minister of Australia, point- ed out that -while American ex- ports to the rest of the British "Wyoming Grosventre and Snake river districts are re- ported to be threatened with star- vation. The state will Iced them. West of the Utah boundary line, a gray wolf stood watching the train. Standing stiff as a statue, romantic in his purpose was prosaic. Perhaps he hoped something to eat might be thrown from the dining car as it flew past. Miles away, on the Mojave desert, crows gather along the track to meet the Santa Fe ex- press and fly for miles behind the train watching the dining car, However, "put yourself in his place.' The other day American marines regulating certain matters in Nicaragua were fired upon from ambush. Nobody hurt fortunate- ly, but American forces wer.e told to capture, punish and if neces- sary shoot those guilty of the at- tack. TVhen we send men on danger- ous errands they must be pro- tected, and if necessary avenged but what would be the attitude of people in the United States if Nicaraguan soldiers were sent hero in armored cars to travel over our territory and tell us what to do about a presidential election? Should wo- bo good na- tured about it, do you think? Governor Emerson of Wyoming invites President Cpolidge to come here and fish on his vacation next summer. The president replies that he wants to come, but can- not make his vacation plans "for some time but lio ought to accept Governor -Emerson's invi- tation. set a big car and travel over a few thousand miles of this] western country, and fish for trout. This part of the country likes President Coolidge, and he would like this country. In his pro-Lenten advice to priests, in the parish of P.ome, Pope Pius expresses vigorously his lack of sympathy with the fascist government, -without men- tioning the word "fasolsmo" dis- approves the idea that man is made for the state, not the state for man. says Pope "is not and never can be a means. He is the end. Not, of course, the ultimate supreme end which is God, but in the creation, man is really the end and centre about which everything is organized." That reminder is needed in this country, where some industrial or- ganizations have come to look up- We've got the finest in the world. No, I don't mean California. I mean North Dakota. We've iad. a. -wonderful winter there. All through January the thermometer was up to zero every day. Nice and warm. We seld- om get it below 30. You mean 30 pelow? Yes. Gee, I call that cold'. Trouble about North Dakota is we have difficulty keeping our folks. They make enough money to become independent and then they either go to California or Florida. I don't sec why. We got the finest climate in the world. All through January the thermo- meter was up to zero every day. 'So you said. Well, you can't say a good thing too often. That's so Yes sir. W'ell, well, so you know old Bill Jones. Think' of that.. It's a small world after all, isn't it? Certainly is. How you feeling this morning? Just great, right side up with Well, it's a don't -weaken. life iC you Yeah, but as the says, it's more fun. if you do. Ha, ha, ha, gotta remember that one. And so on and so 'on through many stormy days. Passengers arriving-in Honolulu on one of the California liners brought a good Lincoln's Birthday story with them. in honor of the It seems that day a special There's more sunshine in North Dakota during the year than any other state in the Union, than California, or Florida? More Cer- tainly. Ah, you are fooling. No, sir, it's true. You can look it up in the .book. "Where you going? Just to Hon- olulu. Never been there. Must be great. I can't wait to get off the old lugger. Neither can I. Where you going first after you land? Going to Waikiki, of course. Must be great there. Yes, sir. Gee It will be great, won't it? You said it. By George, it will be great. You bet. Talk about your bath- ing- beauties; man, man, I've seen 'em in the movies. Won't'it be great to see 'em sure enough. You aaid it. Where you going? I'm on my way around the world. Been.want- ting to do it all my life and now I got the chance. Well, that may be alright for some people, but you don't catch me going round the world. This is far enough for me from old Indiany. Wish 'I was back there now, tree stumps and all. It's still rough alright today, is- n't it, but there don't seem to be as many deep hollows in the ocean ag yesterday. No, but she's plen- ty rough. You said it. musical program was arranged by the band. It was called a .band by courtesy, consisting of a piano, a banjo, and a saxophone. Know- ing nothing but jazz, this is the program thai was played: Baby Face. You've Got the Cutest Little Fac-e, Animal Crackers, I Love You. I Never Know How Wonder- ful You Were. Tonight's My Night With Baby. Me, Too. Lonesome And Sorry and Mary Lou. All of which should make some addition to any Lincoln collection, Tn the Oriental section of Hono- lulu, where you seem to be trans- ported to a town in old Japan, with native costumes on every side and old men carrying baskets de- pendent upon a long stick across their shoulders, it is rather start- ling to come across a show win- dow filled with baseballs, bats, and masks and catcher's pads ana everything. The Japanese boys of the islands are just as crazy about baseball' as the kids on the mainland, but have the advantage of living in a. sort.of heaven where you play ball all the year round. The newcomer has a. very dif- ficult time trying not to say "back in the States' or "in the United for the long ocean voyr age, he feels, musr have trans- ported him.' to some foreign coun- try. Then, too, Honolulu is such a jewel of the tropics., But Ha- waii's people are very much part of the Union, and they all say "back on the mainland" or, if they arc referring to Californ- ia, Oregon, or. Washington, they .say "back on the coast." To say back in the States" is an offense on a. par with calling San Fran- cisco. "Frisco." It simply isn't done. storm. I empire had increased from Utah and particularly Ogden has that a filibuster millions in 1913 to millions cause to regret occurred. in IF FRANCE AND GERMANY COULD AGREE In a review of the political situ- ation in France and Germany The Associated Press notes a new to Franco-German rapproche- ment with Gerville Reache writ- 1925, British exports to the same destinations had only in- creased from millions to millions. No doubt, this po- sition is, in part, due to the ab- normal difficuties with which British manufacturers have been faced in recent years, but the fact emphasizes necessity for the utmost co-operation if the full ad- vantages of empire relationships on men as mere cngs in great ma- chinery, and where the men are willing to accept that view, if you give them a day and up When Hiram Johnson demanded cloture to force through .the Boul- der dam. project which would be worth many billions a year to this nation and benefit tens of mil- lions of Americans, solemn sen- ators said they couldn't thick, of applying the cloture. It against their deepest Therefore, a very great enterprise is postponed. But when prohibition authori- ties in the state, needing extra supplies of public money to car- out their plans, demanded the and warned' that refusal I ry I cloture ins from Paris and Maximilian jare to be realized." Harden, writing from Berlin, both devoting their dispatches this week Then Mr. Goodenough urged the importance of the dominions be- io the' possibility of such an out- ing more closely tied by trade to come resulting from the economic, the mother countries. He called to bo held at Geneva in May. Hnrden takes a pro-I'rench view OL the situation in his dispatch. He out that the militaristic evidences that keep croppng out ia Germany constitute the only Franco-German under- attention to the empire marketing board, which assists in the ad- ministration of the grant of one million pounds per annum set aside for the encouragement Black Light May Now Make War Impossible Scotch Inventor Perfects Wierd Device That Lights Up Darkness, But Is Invisible Got Idea ,From Watching Red Rays at Sunset; Has Made It Possible to "See" Over Radio; Would Have Been Burned for Witchcraft in Early Times. BY JESSIE HEjSTDERSOX "The Xcw Yorker Abroad.'' (Special Dispatch to The Stand- ard-Examiner.) (Copyright, 1927; By The Consoli- dated Press Association.) LONDON, March an ordinary sunset, mix it with Scotch brains, stir thoroughly, and let it simmer for six months. At the end of that time you get black light- Provided the Scotch brains are those of John Logie Baird. Nothing in black magic, noth- ing in fairy books, nothing in the most imaginative flights of litera- ordinary discoveries-Mr. Baird did not set out to find what .he found. He had no idea at first of in- venting a search light which could see through the blackest night and the densest years old. Storrs A. Barrows, who lives near, here.- has cut and split -twenty cords of wood since ,last April, for liis own use, besides' taking care of his horse and cow. OgdeJi's luncheon clubs, includ- ing the Rotary, Kiwanis, Exchange and Lions' organizations, as well as the Federal Business club will have their regular meetings, luncheons and dinners in .the Ho- tel Bigelow, arrangements having completed for .the serving of several club luncheons during this week. The first of these will, be the Federal Business luncheon on Monday followed by the Exchange club on Tuesday. The clerical employes of the Union Pacific in Ogden are to have a banquet on Wednesday evening. Both the Lions' and Kiwanis or- ganizations have their first lunch- eons there on Thursday. OTHER EVENTS "Fathers' and Daughters' night" will be observed by the Ogden Ro- tary club with a banquet on Wed- nesday evening, March 16. Tlxe Lions' club.'gives its dinner dance at the hotel on Thursday, March 17. Ogden council, United Com- .mercial Travelers, has reserved the ballroom for a, banquet and dance on Saturday evening, March 10, commercial travelers from all parts of Utah. Idaho, Wyoming, and Nevada being expected at the event. The Kiwanis club gives a dinner dance'on March 22. Officials and employes of the Utah Power Light company are to have a dinner dance on March 24. The first social event arranged .for April is the Entre Nous party on April 1, followed on 'April'2 by the'Shr.iners' ban- quet. The B. P: 0. Elks' instal- lation party will be on April 6. Sigma Chi fraternity has a. dance arranged for April 9. The Jeffersonian club banquet will be on April 13, and- thu Sons of the American Revolution have a banquet on April 19. The "Utah Dental society con- vention, with its social features, win at the hotel on June S, 9 and 10, and the.Utah .Pharm- aceutical association meets on Jnne "14, 15 and 16. PRIVATE AFFAIRS ...Numerous ''private parties 'have beea arranged for the Hotel Bige- lo'w" dining rooms during the next two including those given by people ol both Ogden and Salt Lake. -Because of the -numerous en- gagements being made for. these -special parties, work is being rushed on all the private dining rooms of the hotel, some of which will be ready -for use early this week. One of the private dining rooms was hurriedly .finished Sat- Real Estate Transfers Josephine F. Olson, county re- -corder, Saturday reported the fol- lowing real estate transfers: Taylor Building company to Chauncey W. Frost and wife Alien. a, part of lot 1, block 2, Dundee place to Ogden City, Carl B. DeLamatcr and wife Theresa J.. to American Building Loan company, a part of block 47, plat City survey. I Annie Shupe Woodward, ct to Mary E. Wilde, a part, of let 1. block 66, plat C, Ogden survey. Aman Moore and wife Elsie A. Moore to Carl C. Rasmusson com- pany, a part lot 2, block Zl. plat. C, of Ogden City survey, PORTLAND, of snow owls have iitvaded the light station at Half Way Itock and there seems to be a general mi- gration 'Of these liirds from their .usual homes in the far north. Hunters believe thJit they were driven south by the scarcity of bits, their chief food. pfay or rest in the out-of-doors loader dx inf oatgoor land. Kbt.ftcoM.7l5 Two-dqr, aipt intn Imd- t ptaow in U. vlntcr eonrfoct- for tctidU. Round Trip from Ogden, Los Angeles Direct Los Angeles Direct via Union Pacific Returning Through San Francisco S. P. or W. P. UNION PACIFIC C. L .McKNIGHT, .General Agent 214 David- Eccles Building- Phone Main 740 Ogden ;