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Ogden Standard Examiner Newspaper Archives

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Ogden Standard-Examiner (Newspaper) - March 6, 1927, Ogden, Utah SUNDAY MORNING, MARCH 6, 4927. THE s GIVES BIRTH TO CANDY EATERS HER 23RD TO GET FACTS (con un ucilfrom_Pagc_ One) ;ontly puts a crimp in her famous husband's pet ambition. wins HAS SAP. Just after the birth of h'S twenty-ninth child. Lcandcr C. Oentle known throughout the Mate As the "daddy of daddies." announced that ho wouldn't be .satisfied until he had increased the number of his children to an cvon 30. His announcement wr-nl out over the wires without jiny mention of Mrs. Gentle's vii-'ws on the matter. r.ut Mrs. Gentle has views of a d'.-cldcd nature. ".Mr. said Mrs. Gentle, calmly, "has talked too much, Twenty-nine children .-ire enough in any family." (Continued from Page One.) Continued from 1'asc One.) tion. told News and Views that rarbouated drinks stimulate. you are he said, it, and you may bo surprised. ]t has IH-OU known to bottlers and in out- fj'.inily we have proved it." 'J'hen wen.t on to say- that carbonated beverages have- food I.MH: is not wull informed until ho out of the narrow circle in which hi- moves, and begins to questions. Bottler, caiiiu-r, paekcr. baker, f.n-h has a story to which is fascinatingly nt-w. And it is all tile world is moving forward more rapidly Than any one of us in our own vocation' realizes, until the whole story ol what is beinjr done is dis- i-losed. At millions of dollars leave 111 is country in tin- pur- fliase of rubber, wliieh is con- trolled by a Hrliish monopoly. will not have its chocolate unless nuts are mixed with it. MOKE I.V BULK The impression prevails in many quarters, that the fancy package of candy, this is. the candy which sells for a dollar or more a pound, is tho confec- tionery, trade, but this Is far from the-fact. The census shows that even chocolates arc sold in bulk in larger quantities than in fancy packages, although the quality is lower. Nor has hard candy dis- appeared from the picture, for the record discloses that 000 pounds of this variety were produced by the reporting estab- lishments in 1925. The statistic- ally-minded also may be inter- ested in the fact that the census bureau reports pounds of salted nuts distributed in that year. Fudge and other so-called pan produets, sold over the coun- ter and not in packages, reached the rather astounding figure of pounds. ARTICLE V.'hcn it Is considered that the census bureau takes account of only major establishments and omits the thousands of small candy makers, it may be seen that the sweet tooth of the American public is rather costly articles in the aggregate. The candy industry itself, in the manufacturing end, has a, capital investment of The industry employs in production and distribution persons who are dependent upon it for their living-. A development which has come with the automobile and good roads is the jobbing distribu- tor who travels in a truck and delivers to retailers immediately when lie takes an order, and who lias now reached in num- ber. Dy cutting- down its cost of dis- tribution through the more perfect knowledge which is expected to get from this survey, the candy industry expects benefit itself nnd its customers alike. ----------oo In order 10 sft away from a condition of that kind, the bis .An'.-rk-au riilib.ji- buyers are pro- o'eilini; to have rubber plantations of their own. .Lately Harvey S. Firestone, Jr., of the Firestone Plantations com- pany, ivturned from Liberia, whert' his company has l.UOu.OOO adapted to rubber trees. iALTHY GUY (Continued from Page One.) As an experiment, trees were planted years ago and an: now yielding pounds of rubber month. Ihn uholo area -ivill brought uiKk-r cultivation and then the American shall be inde- pendent ot foroisn interests for his rubber supply. The company exports to have n'n.i.uu'.i lunn employed oa this plantation when tliy industry is developed. Now if an American company i-milil find ;i virgin tor tlio rowing of coffoc. tliis country would be riynthctio silk promises to dis- place much of the silk from Asia, and ultimately America will produce much of thu sugar it consumes. Then with rubber, silk snd there will be no ox- for Americans spending much for yoods produced by i'or- interests. Thoujrh no country Ions1 can I continue to scl! without buying, for international tniJc resolves it- wolf into an rxehaniic of coni- moditie.s. Any country, to be able to buy, although the city originally ful- filled, the correct interpretation of its name, the sill, washed down by the Yangtze lias built up a delta, around it "until it now stands thirteen miles inland. In order to protect American lives and property American gun- boats maintain a patrol .up the Yangtze for over seventeen hun- dred miles, which is as far as the mouth of the Mississippi to Hud- :-on Bay. The Palos and Monocacy, two American gunboats which >draw only three and one-half feet oven proceed up the river beyond the Gorges from Ichang to Chun- kiang-. in which district numerous American missionaries live. Protection for American ship- ping is especially necessary along upper Korpres of tho Yangtze bccaust; ot the frequent attacks which junkmen make upon steam- .ors. Junkmen make their living 'by towing their junks up the rapids ht'.nd over hand, at a speed ot four miles a day and they resent competition by steamers. Since the average junk can stand only three round trips before it falls to pieces, freight rates are high. American steamers which taJce freight at lower rates are fre- quently fired at along the gorges, and one American steamship agent recently'was beaten to death for accepting a cargo. is NOW SERIOUSLY ILL MILLER RACING BILL GETS AX (Continued from Page One) ITI lift sell. BEAUTY HELD TOR DOPE PEDDLING YORK, -.larch (Uy Thi- as a drug peddler, with the night as her field of operations, iOrnestni'1 Lewis, a model, knowa to polk-e as iiuucil oC the held in bail ivKluy, on charges of soiling nar- i-citii-s. and possossincr firearms. Misx a Monde, said She I'UJin-x from a good family in New Gri'-uns ami was reported to have 1'i'i-n winner of several beauty jviv.iant prize- competitions in the southern city. -----------oo----------- claims the oldest man In world in Tsehatkowski, paid CHICAGO. March (By The i Associated inquest into the deaths of six of ten ba- bics given boric acid by mistake j at Columbus Memorial hospital j was in abeyance today and the outstanding development was a strenuous attack by Oscar "Wolff, the coYoncr, on Dr. Herman N. 'Eundrsen. city health commis- sioner. The seventh infant to become violently ill us a result of: tho accident was taken to its mother today and doctors thought the loving rare might aid their efforts in saving its life. Tho other three babies seemed to have suf- fered no serious effects. ---------QQ FEMINISM IN BANDITRY i beautiful and well- dressed blonde entered an antique i store just off the Avenue De 1 U'Opera, and when the dealer bent to select an object, she bashed him i over the head with a silver can- 1 dlcalick. Then she 'fell on her knc-es, rained kisses on his doubly- i stunned brow, implored forgive- ness, took his money, departed. Child, and One Dime! Easy to Keep the System Sweet at Any Age INNOCENT n drug can and how helpful! I'm done'with pur- gatives that leave even child's sys- tem so acid you can detect it in the perspiration. A little cascara is a per- fect sweetener, and my boy und I both love the CASCARETS Many people who never have to take laxative eat a canciy cascaret now and then. Do you know why? They have found that cascnra sweetens the whole an immaculacy "of person that means everything. It prevents bodily chem- istry from ever making one uncon- sciously offensive to others. And what a perfect reprulator of the bowels! Salts affect the lininjr of the Mineral oils leave a coating the blood must carry off through the pores. How much bet- tor to cascarizo the system, and cause the bowels to expel everything by normal musculur contraction! To .-iiiy nothing of the cleaner, sweeter that lasts for condition that makes the of deodorants quite unnecessary in January or July: Men and women whose years have brought on slug- often find that a cascaret "nly onco week is-.nil the tdnic ;li-.-y neeilcO. wplenclid for children, iivi, and they lovo the tustf- of this laxative which every drug-store has for lOc- and Coc. branded the new bill as a sop measure to the farmers and moved to strike the enacting clause. His motion -was seconded. There was a call of the hous" and all members except one an- swered to tile roll call. Representative Sargent said that the new bill had made its appear- ance with a bait for tho farmer vote He declared that someone wag trying .to force something down the legislators' throats by selling- out the state for mere dollars. He branded the amend- ment to give the spoils to tha county fairs and boys' and girls' clubs as an effort to get votes. "They might just as well have added the Mormon Relief societies and sought to got all the j he added. Representative Crane declared j that he wasn't so straight-laced as to want to deny others their pleasure and that God Almighty would be his judge and not the "Deseret News." iJOOKS CROOKED. Representative Ashton said the new bill was like a cross-eyed may be all "right but she looks crooked." 'f Woodruff said the promoters of j the bill were just trying to hand something- to the farm block. He j said that the same people who ran the races under the old would run them under the new and if. there was mismanagement under tha old it would be found under the new. Stone said tilt new measure was an attempt to reduce the evil to of one per and trying to put' it over. Representative Hacking moved the previous question an'd the bill was kille'd.. AVANTS IT KMBALMED. McCuliough suggested. the bill be sent to the mortuary to be sure it didn't come back again. In view of action by the senate committee on Senator Lewis' for removal of the state prison. Representative Klias S. Woodruff, who fathered several bills in the house on this subject, withdrew his bill yesterday afternoon to clear the way for the Lewis bill. Tho Lewis measure, as amend- ed by the senate committee, pro- vides for appointment a prison commission to consist of the board of examiners, three from the. sen- ate 6-nd three from tho house, who are to study conditions and devise a plan of procedure to be sub- mitted to the legislature two years from now. The Lewis bill pro- vides to cover expenses of the preliminary work. The Lewis bill was reported to tho calendar for consideration. The senate adjourned at 3 p. m. until Monday morning. NO SUNDAY SESSION. Senator Knox Patterson, the lone Democrat in the senate made j an unsuccessful effort yesterday i to briiig, about a Sunday session I of the senate by moving that tho clock -be .stopped .at -8 p. m. and that the senate hold, two sessions Sunday. Senator Finlinson opposed the proposal, objecting strenuously to Sunday sessions, and the Demo- cratic senator consented to with- draw his motion.. The senate amended the weed bill, requiring cities, counties win the state and. individuals 'to nJ vacant property of weeds, to elim- inate cities of the first class from its provisions, then passed the measure to the third reading cal- endar. The house passed Redd's bill, increasing the salaries- of district j attorneys. Ryan's bill, permttting county commissioners to make and other resources surveys, was passed. The judiciary -committee's bill changing- the juvenile court law to permit district courts to im: pose sentences under the juvenile court law in cases where juveniles are convicted of: felonies, yvus passed. DEPARTMENT ABOLISHED SALT LAKE CITY, Utah, March The Associated Legal props under the state de- partment of financo and purchase Knocked out today when the house over-rode the veto of Gov. George K. Dern. Enrolling and engrossing the bill and its certification to tho secretary of state this afternoon will conclude the final step toward wiping off the statute, books a department that has been a storm 'center in the state capitol since it was es- tablished in 1921. Short shift was alss made in the house today in over-riding the governor's veto on the Auerbach resolution which opposes' the Swing-Johnson bill. Tho first measure taken up was. the Candland bill to abolish the department ot" finance and pur- chase and provide for a budget and purchasing office under the board of examiners. The house did not even stop to' read the veto'message of the' governor be- fore L. J. Holther, ol Weber, moved to pass the bill over the veto. A. W. Hansen of Box Elder, moved the previous question which carried and shut off. all debate. On roll .call, -'the vote 45 to over-ride the veto and six nays. HOLTHEB AGAIN The Auerbach resolution oppos- ing tho Swing Johnson bill was taken Tip next and again Mr. Holthcr moved to over-rido the veto. Til's time, one of the Democratic minority, L. C. Sar-- gent, Garfleld, moved the pre- vious question which carried, and all debate was shut ut'f. Roll call showed the same vote as mat cast on the Candland measure. The Candland bill carries the emergency clause which makes the new order effective at once and, after todaj-, the state is with- out any central department of purchase and finance control. Un- til such, time as the board of examiners sets up the department that the new Candland bill pro- vides, there will be some delay in the approval of claims arid purchase of supplies. NEW LOW PRICES Expensive dentistry no longer means high class dentistry or workmanship. My practice is limited to strictly high class plain- less dentistry at moderate fees, and to people who appreciate the best at" reasonable prices. Foundation on which we have built our practice is truth, integrity, service, honesty, good will, fair dealings, satisfied customers, best materials, first class work. For DR. TATE'S FACE-FORMING PLATES PAINLESS EXTRACTION Gold Crowns Bridgework Cormikle Crowns Gold Inlays, Up from 54.00 Come in and See Our Ramus Gripping Lower Plates No more rocking or slipping SILVER FILLINGS Up Every Plate we make is from muscle-trimmed impressions. OPEN SATURDAY AFTERNOONS Crown Painless Dentists All other work at reduced prices.- Examination and consultation free. 1 save you money. I save you psin, I save you trouble. Over 12 Years in Ogden Ave. DR. G. S. TATE, Manaaer RE-FINANCING (Continued from Page One) that buying' of 'futures' has disap- peared entirely 1'roni tb.e map. UTAH SKTS KXAMPLE "The Utah, winners have set an example, in the tomato and pack pools. But that is an em- ergency proposition. You folks have studied distribution and have gon- ahead of the rest ot' the 'United States in -knowledge ot dis- tribution conditions and regarding markets. But there arc things that, must be done. "Companies with their own trav- eling- men do the best in distri- bution. 'Old brokerage methods have broken clown. We. ivill two classes of brokers in the fu- ture." The speaker said that one, of these would include very high'class houses, studying' distribution, j crops, production and giving ad- vice that means something about sales, while the other would be "just takers" who will not get out; and study the problems of. distri- bution. y Possibility that group sales or- ganizations, each group composed of several -canneries, could bo formed to secure a sales manager, to iise a common label; local ad- vertising and specialty work was .suggested by the speakers. That there will be a tendency toward '.mergers but these have not yet been sucessi'ul to any great extent wag a view 'expressed. FRIENi> OF INDUSTRY J. G. M. Barnes, past president of state- association, spoke both as a'canncr and banker. He com- mended A. p: Bigelow, president of the Ogden State bank as a bank- er who had'stood .behind the can- ning' business since it really started in Utah, declaring that "if it hadn't been for-him, we wouldn't have WHEN YOU DON'T WANTTO EAT Or What you Eat Hurts or Makes you'-Sick 'Try a little diapepsin. It's pow- erful in the real digesters that lend a hand to do the work a strong" and healthy stomach would do naturally.' It digests such 1'ools as fresh bread, pastry and rich cake. It enables you to get away with sausage, baked beans.'or mince .pie. But no what you eat, even you can't digest .milk, or meat makes you bilious, or your stomach gets gassy, with heartburn or sour risings, diapcpsin almost Instantly makes your stomach sweet, absorbs the gas, makes you_ feel comfortable and enables you to digest and empty the stomach on timo and ready for tho next meal. Get a CO cent package of: Pape's Diapepsin at any drug store. It will sureiy bring you stomach com- Maybe This Contains a'Hint for You by Nast.' MAY BAR GUX-TOTIXG HELENA, so many years ago a holster, belt and gun were the most Important articles of apparel in this state. But now, with the passing of the wild and and woolly west, a bill has oeen introduced imo'thc legislature that would prohibit carrying without permission from authori- ties. Mrs. Mary Potts "In recommending Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets I will just say that they are all that is claimed for them and 'really more, than one could expect! The 'Pellets' act on the liver and I think that is 'bet- ter than'taking.calomcil. They nev- er cause any .griping pains nor dis- tress or any kind, and do not leave any bad after-effects. I perfect- ly satisfied with them as an a'cLivi: cathartic or as a mild laxative, as one may Mary Potts, 1223 Glenarrn Place. Denver, Colo. All druggists. 60 Pellets for SOc. boon able to finance the tomato and pea puck pools. Through his efforts, the bankers came ho told the canncrs. Increase of capital was urged, by former President Barnes, who. said that the cannery capital in Utah oup'hL to bo doubled to take care of' the present needs and to elim- inate capital, borrowing1 from banks. "The bankers are tired of put- iins1 up money to use as capital in lie .said. "What I is a, capital loan. They 'will noi: stand for it any longer. The must settle up once or twice bach year at least, absolutely clean up their indebtedness. They can only do it by. increasing their capital." DEVLNE SPEAKS President James H. DeVine of the Ogden Chamber of Commerce reviewing the various talks nnxiK- during the afternoon session, said I hat the people of Utah realized that tao canning business is oue of the basic industries of the state.. Orderly liquidation ol! cannery packs and orderly distribution are essential, lie declared. That the. cannery business proves a means for farmers to sup- plement all their other agricultural gives employment 'to hundreds of people in Utah, fur- nishes freight for llic railroads, brings millions of dollars of invest- ment which becomes taxable wealth was stated by the speaker, who declared that the bigger ques- tion was "What docs Utah mean to the canning Developing- this question, the speaker discussed the financial sit- uation, declaring that ho did not thi'nk additional finance was the need of the canning b.usiness in Utah but a readjustment or mar- shalling of, assets. Problems of such a "maishalling 'of assets" which" might include combinations or mergers, were discussed-by the speaker. S. M. Ryder of Niagara -'Falls, New York spoke briefly regarding the over-expansion in the pea canning business but said that he is optimistic; of thu future. HKSO1JUTIONS ADOPTED U. an chairman of tin: resolutions committee pro- spnted resolutions txtfending thanks to the Ogden and "'alt Lake news- papers for publicity given the meeting, to the officers and di- rectors of the state association for (heir work during- the year, to the Aniifi-ican Can company. Ir.lanrl Printing company, A. P. the Hotel Bigelow management. Slayor Browning and the other city officials, the speakers and others participating in tho program. resolutions also expressed th.; hopes that I. N. -Pierce, pioneer canner, would soon be able to be about again. A special resolution regarding the late Joseph Ander- son, extending sympathy to the be- reaved family, was also presented. ?i.'hcsc resolutions ivero unanimouy- ly adopted. Members of the reso- lution committee were I-I. L. Her- rinjyrtoii, mchard Stringham and K. C. Nye. Following tho convention ses- sion, .tho canncrs assembled on the voof of tho Hotel Bigelow where a'' group picture was taken, the first group picture on the' hotel roof since the opening ot the hotel. Women attending tho conven- tion wore er.tcrlained yesterday morning with a, ride through in- dustrial sections of Cgdcn iin-J visits to several large factories. Ir. the afternoon sixty women were guests at a bridge tea given-at the Hotel Bigelow. The awards at cards were given to Mrs. H. A: Baker of Chicago, high score- at Mrs. O. cut prize and Mrs. H. -B. Fry of Smithfield, high score at Five Hun- dred. CLOSING FEATURE .Attended by G50 persons, 1.he: banquet given last evening at HIP Motel Bigelow as the closing-feat- ure of the earners' convention wa-, largest social event ever ar- ranged for Ogden. But despite this vast throng which filled the. ballroom and the mezzanine floor- ol: the hotel.- the excellence of the repast and the high- quality of tne service given occasioned favorable comment from the canners' and their guests. The largest previous attendance at a banquet given by the canners was increased over SO per cent by the event last ove.ning.. Edward 'H. Anderson. Jr., of Morgan led in singing the "Mor- mon Boy" song. Vocal solos were given by Mrs. John G. Leonard, by Miss Geraldine Leonard.and by Miss Ella Parker, accompanied by Miss Marjory Per- rins. The U. C. A. quartet which gave several selections was com- posed of W. T. Picket't. Gerard Klpmp, Herbert W. Smith and Joseph A. Madsori. AVALANCHES BLOCK WESTERN COLOBADO DUKANGO, Colo., Mar: (By Thfi Associated Snow- slides in the-mountainous district of Southwestern Colorado today cut the1 San. Juan basin country, Colorado's arctic 'region, face 1.0 face with its worst blockade since 1800. One English shipbuilding firm' loses a. year by petty thieving'. PAINE HURST'S SPRING SHOWING OF ALL THAT IS NEW SMART FROCKS A brilliant array of new gowns for spring. Faithful to the mode, these frocks are successes for spring and priced! right. Ur Fascinating COATS New 'fashions of beauty and bril- liance: A u t n e n t ic individual throughout. Priced at Up Plaid Taffeta A new spring1 silk in at- tractive combinations of colors. Very popu- CC lar. Tho yard Suede Crepe Spring's newest achieve- ment in piece poods: You'll English Prints The.- practical print for spring house dresses. Bis array of new pat- terns. The yard "P Vacation Prints A favorite of fine weave and dainty col- ors. .Tho yard Step-Ins Of rayon silk in all shades and sizes. AO too..................... Rayon Veste A beautiful "Mcrode" vest. You'll love" OR It....................... Bloomers The "jbhortcu" blo'omrr. Just what you've Cl 9H wanted. All Combinations Silk rayon with dainty trim. All shades and j, Q Trimmings y.ashion proclaims applique irimniings very popular. A beautiful lot to chooso from. Flowers Spring itself -is in this showing of beautiful flow- ers for coats and gowns. Furs Spring- shades of tan and mixed are here for you. Pillow Cases Xew- designs, stamped or. hemstitched tubing. OK The pair Center Pieces Clever designs on tan crash Tie-Dye Scarfs Gorgeous color combina- tions on C 1 fin metalline Correct Hosiery A sheer all-silk chiffon. New apriiiK shades and all sizes. The CO fin ft A fine service weight hose, silk to hem. All QK colors. The Nuw spring. half hose ot derby ribbed libra silk. Fancy tops and all .sizes. The pair Half hose .of mercerized cotton, fancy fibre silk lops. New .spring colors. The pair...... Silk Scarfs Big new showing of most attractive ;md flattering U'eorsettc and crupo scarfs. to YOU ARE INVITED TO VISIT THE Colonial Bungalow Home Open Today for Public Inspection 2859 Brinker Avenue Opens Today 2 p. m. to m.; Open Week Days m. to 8 p; m. THIS WEEK ONLY The modern home is the very latest in colonial type 5-room bungalow construction and is ideal in arrangement and design. This is not the usual type model home with many frills but a first class practical home for the average citizen. Planned and constructed by Taylor Building Go. Builders of "Taylor-Made" Homes Furnished Throughout With Durable and Practical Home Furnishings The modern home is furnished complete to the smallest de- tail, including rugs, furniture, curtains, draperies, wall pa- per, curtain shades, electric range, linoleums, mirrors, pictures, French art rugs and lamps. These furnishings were selected from- the large and complete stocks of the Boyle Furniture Co. "Everything for the Home" Equipped With Electrical Labor Saving Devices The modern home is equipped with all the latest electrical" equipment which include the Servel electric refrigerator, Thor electric ironer and the 'new Thor electric .washing ma- j chine. These devices were installed by the Utah Power Light Co. "Efficient Public Service" ;