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Ogden Standard-Examiner (Newspaper) - March 7, 1927, Ogden, Utah WEATHER to- night and Tues- day; little chanso in temperature. IDAHO----Cloudy south; probably rain north; some- what -warmer. It Is more .blessed to give than to Be charitable and indulgent to everyone but Fifty-seventh 336 OGDEN- CITY, UTAH, MONDAY EVENING, MARCH 7, 1927. LAST EDITION by FraukFrancis "I know spring is said an Ogdenite. "High up on Twenty- eighth street, where we live, the bluebirds and meadow larks can be heard. Xhey are there in great numbers." Regardless of the calendar, spring is here when you feel the Thrill'of spring from bird, or grass, or balmy air. APPROPRIATION BILL REPORTED; WEBER COUNTY GETS NOTHING After 40 Years, Son Finds Mother Old and Feeble In Old Folks' Home Dern Nominates Several Ogden Men for State Positions Spring is here when you are thinking in the terms of spring. Did you look out your west win- dow at 7 o'clock last evening? If you did not, you missed some- thing- Far up on Twenty-fifth street News and Views met a little group strolling. "Glorious after-glow of sunset." said one. "Yes, no place in all the world like remarked another. The sun had gone down below the ribbon of silver on the west- ern horizon marking Great Salt lake. There was a crimson glow and in the sky was the mopn in its crescent. To the southwest were purple mountains and the darkness as of night, To -the east, high up, were the pines with a background of white, reaching up to the snowy peaks. Close by were the cliffs, and in the air was the softness and balmincss of a day in June. You have read of the Italian, gliding over the smooth surface of the Bay of Naples in- his boat, skirting the shore, who, indulg- ing in day dreaming, declared he cared not where the sails carried him, for his spirit held sway be- ;neath the walls of Paradise. No one need go to the Bay of Naples for inspiration, while Utah possesses so much of charm in sky and earth and sea. A ship on fire drifted out to sea at night. On the wings of the air goes a message, like a prayer to an unseen power. There comes an answer and the forty men aboard are rescued as the "flames envelop the ship.' That is almost as miraculous as when the children in the wilder- ness prayed for succor and manna came down to siive them. If we were not familiar with workings oC radio, how deep- ly we would be impressed with the story the rescue. Today the mariner can sing pven without the faith of old which inspired the song: "Rocked in cradle of the deep T lay me down in peace to sleep Secure, I rest upon the wave." do Valera, -Irish repub- lican leader, on arriving in New York on Sunday, was welcomed by the mayor of the city and thousands of his admirers. Tt is eight years since'DeValera was' in Ogden. Standing on the running board of an automobile in front of the Union station, he urged the friends of Irish free dom to support his cause. Then followed the conflict in Ireland which made DoTaicra a fugitive. His counti-y became torn by In lornal conflict and the advocate of complete independence lost the goal of'his ambition. But what is so often seen is disclosed in this case. The leader of uncompromising, irreconcilable attitude appeals to the imaglna- T-eaderahip in any direction -'alls for y, positive character who does not recognize opposition and never doubts. An English writer complains that the people of the world are without correct knowledge as to tho activities of the League of Nations and ho proposed to col- lect, a funO of with which to educate the people as to the meaning of the league. M-? points out that in four of tho principal papers of London. in the past yoar, less than 70 col- j iimns about the loague has ap- peared in each paper. ARMORY AT BBIGHAM D. D. McKay, Chez, Car- ver, Reeder, Farr, Dou- glas, Bigelow Named SALT LAKE, March The Associated house of representatives this .morning pass- ed a bill by Louis Holther, pro- viding for a civil service commis- sion for firemen and policemen In cities of the first, and second class. A bill by Representative D. J. Stone, providing for the keeping of swimming pools clean, and bar- ring therefrom objectionable per- sons' was also passed. (Special Dispatch.) CAPITOL, Salt Lake, March 7. county doesn't get a cent for new state building purposes under 'the provisions of the ap- propriation bill reported out by a committee today but several Weber county citizens are included in the list of -nominations for state positions -which Governor George H. Dern submitted to the senate today. Tho list of Dern appointees to- day does not contain an appoint- ment for state fish and game commissioner. That name' is to come later. The appropriation bill calls tor the expenditure of which is" about below es- timated revenue. Besides the sums allotted to. the state institutions and bureaus for maintenance, and upkeep, the bill provides new improvements as follows: ARMORY FOR BRIGHAM For new armory at Brigham City, New shops at mental hospital, and waterworks, For abridging laws of Utah, University- of for new mines building. for assembly hall and class rooms building. Sanpete experimental farm, JSOOO. Carbon experiment farm, 000. Branch A. C., for gym- nasium and for new farm land. For restoring old state house at Fillmore. To build state road from Elk Ridge to natural bridges, Every provision for a bond issue was eliminated. OF NOMINATIONS Governor Dern's first list of ap- pointments was as follows: Director of (Continued on Page Two.) This, he finds, is one-tenth of what has been printed about one popular cigaret: less than one- ic-nth of what had born printed about one brand of soap. Then the writer makes this (comment. "In a.n atmosphere of i widespread intelligent opinion the league will flourish: in its con- 1 tinned absence it will languish." This is acknowledgment of the tremendous power of the press and the influence it exerts in the 1 making of world history. It is a statement of the power advertising. (Continued on Page T-IVO.) LATED COLORADO Aviators Fail to Get Over Mountains With Supplies D'ENVER. Colo., March (By The Associated ef- forts to hop over the icy summit of the Continental divide. Captain F. N. Shumakcr and Lieutenant E. W. Goss, Denver aviators who took off from field hers yesterday morning in a powerful be Haviland plane were forced to give up the attempt to car- ry medical supplies to the towns of Silverton and Eureka, Color- ado, isolated by storms and "snow- slides for almost three weeks. Their first attempt to cross the divide was made at St. Elmo, 120 miles from Denver where the flyers encountered a 1007mile-an- hour gale. The air was foggy with fine snow and visibility bad. Flying at feet the "ceiling" for the De Haviland, Captain Shiimaker drove the big plane into the gale with a wide-open trottle. only to find the De Havi- land actually moving backwards. The wind coming over the divide spilled downward like water so that the machine lost altitude so rapidly that they were forced to turn tail and run for it to avoid "cracking up." RIOTING STUDENTS DOUSE PRINCIPAL MANILA, March The Associated Times says Principal James A. Wright of the Trinidad farm school at Baguio, not only was tied to a post by rioting students yesterday, but al- so was ducked in a brook. An investigation of the incident has been ordered by Governor General Wood. The cause of the riot has not been made known. A dispatch to ,the Times, from Baguio further developed that Wright -was rescued from the stu- dents by a woman friend and a party of her acquaintances. It previously was. 'reported that his wife had effected the rescue. Wright is not married. Happy Again at Home of Her Bov By ROY J. GIBBONS, NBA Service Writer. 1927, NEA Service, .Inc.) CHICAGO, March the hill to the old folks' home in the" valley near Blanchardville, Wis., went Mrs. Sarah, Hoisington. She had fought the good fight. Now, with the white hair of her S3 years tucked under a poke bonnet, and the memories of un- availing toil and motherhood strung out into the past, she bowed her head in resignation as if to a fate. They took her in and gave her an old folks' home's comforts. Her hands were "gnarled with service for others. There was a wistful look in her dimming eyes. Those at the home knew. As for Mrs. Hoisington, she thought of the husband who had left her 40 years before to wander never more to be heard from. She thought of the two children-with .whom she had made her and who now were dead. But most of all she thought of Willie, "her boy whom her husband had taken with him. almost half a century before. Was he dead, She wondered. THE WANDERER Meanwhile Willie Hoisington had fared far. His father had taken him -away, and then the father had disappeared. Willie had grown' up. He had moved about .from city to city, remem- bering little of the past. He had married and moved to Chicago. The past, a, mystery, had always fascinated him. Where was his mother? There came two daughters and then a son.- These grew up. They were Willie's children. The. past, the lost legend, of Willie's boy- hood, mystified his own. children just as it did .-him. One of Willie's daughters mar- ried Jind. two. .grandchildren- The maternal urge spurred on the. mother. she.said one day, "you say Wisconsin is the state you re- member your father took you from. Maybe your mother stayed behind. If she is living I want her to see her great-grandchildren. Let's try to find her." Many letters were sent out. Finally one came in reply from the Blanchardville, post- master. It said an old lady named Hoisington had been received at the county home seven years ago. She now .was near -death, it added. Willie went immediately to Blanchardville. A feeble old lady, roused from what everybody be- lieved was her death bed. met him. She didn't know him and ho could not remember her. "I'll tell you a she said. "Do you remember And then she told him of an incident that had happened in "Wullie's" early boyhood. Willie remembered. He supplied the. details. "My cried Mrs. Hoising- ton. "Come, said Willie, "You are coming home, with me. My mother! If I only had found you WINS FIGHT FOR LIFE Grandchildren and great-grand- children greeted her on her ar- rival, at Chicago. she said, "it is too good to be true. When I found you were my son I was ready to die right there in your arms. I thought of the years that had passed. I had given you up for dead along with your though 52 prosperous still a boy to his rediscovered mother, smiled through the tears in his eyes. "Mother, will you make me some of your he asked. Doctors, had given up Mrs. Hois- ington to die. Now, because of the reunion with her she has recovered. Love and happiness combined to effect the miracle of the restor- ation of her health. "Wullie loves my coffee. G-od blesa she said, DECLINES U. S. CIVIL SERVICE POSITION FTER-. the mother pours a. cup of coffee for L him in the Hoisingtons' Chicago home. Chief F Job And les Found In Getting er Wages WASHING-TON, March The Associated C. Brown, former assistant director or the bureau of standards has declined, the post of chief exam- iner for the Civil Service commis- sion for which he was nominated, and confirmed, during the recent session of congress. He will be- come instead director of the Mu- seum of Peaceful Arts at New York. President Coolidge is expected to moke a recess appointment for the vacancy of chief examinership. QUAKES RECORDED ON SEISMOGRAPH CHICAGO, March The Associated earth shocks w.cre recorded on the Unit- ed' States weather bureau seismo- graph at the University1 of Chicago beginning at a.m., central standard time and lasting until a.m., today.- The maximum disturbance was recorded at a.m. It was indicated that the shocks-were miles from Chi- cago. Young. Get Only About 15 Per Cent.of Essentials Out ........'of Studies EiEe Research Man Asserts NEW March. The Associated about 15 per cent of the essentials of a job' are received by young'men. and women in schools and colleges, N; L. Hoopin- garner, .professor of business psychology in. ithe New York university school .of-commerce, announced today after seven years .of "investigation involving more than individuals in widely diversified fields. Development of the, individual in effective use of his knowledge is the greatest problem of busi- ness, Professor Hoopingarn'er said. "Even in a technical study, sucl? as engineering" he asserted "a man's success is due approximate- ly 15 per cent to his technical knowledge of his particular field and S5 per cent to those' human qualities, primarily those qualities wliich .have to' do with success- fully dealing with the public." A man's worth above. or a week is .dependent on his. ability to "get favorable results from peo- he said.- "If a man has, in-addition to the' specific'knowl- edge of .his work, the ability to draw with people, his earning ca- pacity and opportunities for ad- vancement are almost, limitless." ------------oo------------ BOMB SUSPECT SHOTTODEATH NEAR CHURCH IN CALIFORNIA Another "Wounded In Fifth Attack On Oath- Edifice SEEK HIGHER UPS Slain Man Carried -Bible, Pistol, In Pocket Catholic. '.Protestant and Jew Want Eeligion Taught In Schools NEW YORK, March (By The Associated A plan Cor cooperation of "the. Catholic. Protestant and Jewish faiths to provide religious instruction for. public school, children as a, means of checking youthful -lawlessness was before New Yorkers today. Cardinal Hayes, arch bishop of th SAN FRANCISCO, March (By The silence of death and the'reticence of a wounded man forced the San Francisco police today to look for "higher ups" in their effort to fina a motive for the latest' attempt 'to bomb the St. Peter- and Pau-l Catholic church in the Latin quarter here. The dea'd man, who has not been identified, and his alleged accomplice were caught in a police trap early yesterday, one being shot to death in the shadow of the church spires after he had tossed a dynamite1 bomb at the entrance and-fled. FITTH ATTEMPT It was the fifth attempt- in a little more than a year, to wreck the1 church with' bombs, .The four other efforts resulted in con- siderable damage but- no loss' of life. So far the police think the bombings were the work of fan- atics. While two officers .turned their guns on the fleeing men, an- other officer snatched up the bonib, which was made o-f 26 sticks of dynamite and snuffed out the sputtering fuse in time to prevent the explosion. DENIES CONNECTION Charles Celeston Ecklund, the ..wounded man, dis- claimed ail connection with the bombing, attempt, 'saying he.had come, to the church to pray and was not with the man who was killed. Eck-lund .was', shot1 when, on running from the scene, he reach- ed1'for hfs'-'pocketV" A policerrian opened -fire -and- he with a charge of heavy shot in his body. It 'developed that he had been' attempting, .to pull a Bible and not -a gun from, 'his pocket. AUTO WRECK AT FUNERAL KILLS 2 'CWM. Wales, Mar. (By The Associated tragedy, which struck this little mining town last Tuesday and took a toll of more than 50 lives In a colliery explosion, visited-it again I Sunday when a motor bus carry- I ing passengers to the funeral of victims of the explosion plunged 25 feet from the road, killing two men outright and seriously in- juring' 20 other persons, i The motor bus turned over at hairpin bend in-a'road and fell into' a siding at the marine col- liery where the explosion oc- occurred1 -'last week. Fully persons were present at the funerals of the ex- plosion victims. RUM SHIP REFUSES TO FEED.PROHIS BLAMES CHURCH FOR BAD DRAMAS NEW YORK, March M. The Associated r o- Howlt secretarv for religious churches. are held partly to blame eduction of 'the- greater New fnr nn i York federation of -churches a Protestant organization and -chici city magistrate William McAdoo a Presbyterian, called upon _wl denominations to aid. In the "terrifying responsibility of looking-after-the. sou.s of the children of New'. York. .The three spoke before-chapter Theta Pi Alpha, an organization of Catholic teachers .in the pub- lic schools..-- MOTHER DIES TO RESCUE HER BABY LOS ANGELES, Mar. (By The Associated A moth- er's sacrifice of. her own Me m an attempt to that of her child- -proved.- of 'no avail Sunday when death claimed Jesme vased 2 1-2 years, 'the daughter, of oncoming -raUroad train yesterday in an effort to -rescue her daughter had started across tracks. >Aff the mother push- ed the child was her, se'f ground to .death beneath the wheels. Jessie, not quite clear of tie rails, was' struck-: by the. cow- catcher and hurled into a ditcii several yards away. She died from. a skull fracture .today. D AWES AND WIFE LEAVE FOR CUBA for present conditions on the stage in an., outline Sunday by. the Church and Drama association of its .plan for improving the tone of stage productions in New York, The Rev. George Reid Andrews, director of the. association, .said: "It is not enough -to condemn bad wholesome plays must, be supported. .Patronage must, be cultivated..- f productions that measure up to. the highest standards of dramatic art- and of wholesome recreation. The aim of the cliurch. and-drama association will, be to build up support for the. best plays'and thereby make it more profitable to produce worthy than unworthy ones." TWO PERISH IN BURNING HOME FLINT, Mich., Mar. The Associated _ The Associated ident and .Mrs. Dawes' leave; today for 'Havana, on a trip -which will also take them '-'.to- Panama before returning-" home -'1 Evanston, Ills. children' were burned to death and four persons injured when fire destroyed the' home of John Lucas here -today.. Joseph, seven years old'and .Frances, aged five, lost- their lives, ..Lukas, his and two daughters, Stella, five, and Jennie, 15, were removed to a 'hospital in a serious condi- tion. Three .other occupants1 of the house csca.pe-d'injury. TAP TIMBER LANDS WASHINGTON. "March .The Associated Port Angeles western railway which bp- crates in 'Washington state, -Commerce -commis- sion-today'for-permission to. Dulld miles vof. from Tyee .to the Hoh.river. ..The route-would open heavy timber 'stands. De Vine To ContinueAs President JAMES H. DEVINE was re- elected president of the Ogden Chamber-of Commerce- 'Weber club this .noon when directors of that organization' held their first', meeting since the election- two weeks ago. The1 meeting was held in the- club rooms, President DeVlne presiding.'1 Activities for 1927 were con- sidered'informally with indi- cations that; the Ogden Cham- ber of Commerce activities.; for the year will be along the same lines as previously fol- lowed. Fred M. Nye was elected' vice- president: A. P. Bigelow, treasur- er, and Jesse S. Richards, secre- tary. COOK VISIT Sm'oot Offers President Vacation Home..Near Salt ;Lake WASHINGTON, March Tho Associated ad- vantages-were described to Presi- dent Coolidge today: by Senator Smoot- of -that. state, who hopes to induce the president to take over a club house about ten miles from Salt Lake City, for a sum- mer white house. Son" Looks' Out to See .Body On.Roof.Far Below SAN FRANCISCO, March (By The Associated migration and customs officials who have been eating free-meals aboard the seized federal-ship seized 300 miles off shore with a cargo of rum, Sunday found themselves, for the ship's kitchen crew., refused- to continue to serve the- government agents, whose right to be on the ship has beeri questioned. While the ship rode at 'anchor in San. Francisco bay, .weighted below the water'line With its heavy booze cargo, the government agents were forced -to send ashore for can openers and grabbed, what canned _ food' they could from the ship's' larder.. AIRMEN HIKE 60 MILES AFTER CRASH "CASABLANCA. The Associated Major Tadeo Larre Borges. Uru- guayan- aviator, and- -his--three companions today were ncaring the end. of a 60-mile trek: through a sparsely, populated ..'.region of Spanish. Northwest Africa from the place 'where their -wrecked seaplane was found Saturday. COMMITS SUICIDE WITH EXHAUST GAS SALINAS, Calif., March The Associated B. Jep- son, 62-, retired farmer, committed suicide by inhaling the fume's from the exhaust of "his- automo- bile, after: having been-'despondent for ten-years because .of the fail- ure 'of a crushed leg to heal properly. PLANE FALLS INTO SEA Mar. The Associated Press.) One of the American army good- will planes fell into the sea stiort- ly.-after, taking- off. today for -the north. There 'were no casualties. NEW YORK, -'.March "7. (By The Associated Mrs. -Na- thalie Senile Schley, widow- of Bu- chanan Schley, Jr., who was dep- uty' collector of. the port. of Bal- timore in the 'administration of President' Cleveland, died today after a fall or a leap from 'a "win- dow on the fifteenth floor of -the Hotel Buckingham in West Fifty- seventh street. The body, fully clothed, was found on- a' roof over an extension .on the. second floor' by her .son, Buchanan- Schley, a- cotton broker, who lived in" a suite with his mother. J Mr. '.Schley' knocked ar his mother's -door to -greet, her this morning 'and receiving no .re- sponse, walked 'in. ..Looking; out of the open- window, he saw. her body on the roof below. Mrs. Schley's who died here on November 15. .was for 20 years a' member of. the Jsew Yorlc 'cotton! exchange. 'and' was a first cousin of the late Rear Ad- miral Schley.-of- Spanish war 'fame. INDAY'SNEWS X, March.. (By-The Associated Christine .Stavole, mother-of-.ten children, today shot-and-Jdlled Jier 15-year-ol'd daughter. wflen .cowering in- her home with .born child. The -mother then .begged -police to Wither; when found by police. Mrs Sta- vole is''charged, with.- FOEBID MAYORS TO ACT AS JUDGES WASHINGTONyVMarch' The. Associated law permitting rjjayors ;of cities'tp act' as .judges, in .prohibition 'cases, was held to" be invalid today .by the Supreme court. NEGROES GIVEN RIGHT TO VOTE IN PRIMARIES; TEXAS LOSES Statute of Lone Star State Overthrown By Decision INJUSTICE XOTED Even Necessary to Take Constitution In- to Consideration WASHINGTON, March (By The Associated con- stitutional guarantee giving ne- groes the right to vote applies to primaries as welt as to gen- eral elections in the opinion of the Supreme court. Overthrowing a Texas statute under which negroes 'were prohib- ited from voting- in Democratic primaries, the court found today that'.'even through the primary is not .mentioned in the federal con-' stilution, federal jurisdiction suf- ficient to bar-the states from mak- ing primary laws out of harmony with the constitutional guarantee of equal rights for tn'e races. COTTRT UNANIMOUS "States' may do a. great deal of classifying 'that is difficult to be- lieve said the court in a unanimous opinion, but there are limits and.it is too clear I'or extended argument that color can- not be.made.the basis of a stau- tory classification affecting the rights set up. in this case." HAW SQUELCHED The court said it was not even necessary to take into account the fifteenth amendment, which gives negroes the right, to vote, because the .injustice..of the. Texas .statute was' sufficiently apparent when considered- merely in the light -of the fourteenth amendment.: which prohibited. the states from mak- ing any law- to abridge the rights of citizens on account of race or color. Tile statute of Texas assumes to negroes to take part ln-s election, discriminating by'the distinction of color the opinion. "The lobjection that the subject, matter -of. the .suit is .political is little more than a play upon words." ANOTHER CYCLONE HITS SOUTH SEAS ST. DENIS, Reunion Island. March The Associated new cyclone of great intensity following that of last Thursday was menacing this island today. Reunion Island is Abd-EN Krim's place of exile. It was feared the new cyclona had swept -over the island oC Madasgascar, where there were many deaths and, extensive dam-? age in .last week's cyclone. No details were available as to the exact. number of dead at Madasgascar but-'there came con- firmation that the town of Tama- tave, .on 'the. east 'coast was vir- tually wiped out by Thursday's storm. Several small steamers due here were missing today..'It was feared that 'the steamer Sainte Anne, from Madasgascar had been lost with all aboard. MEAT PACKING IN 1925V SHOWS GAIN WASHINGTON, Mar. The Associated. sale slaughtering and' meat pack- ing' plants were' reported.'Ay tin.1 commerce department today to have had a total output in .1325 valued at an itt- crease of 13 per cent over 1923, the preceding census year. "Every item" 'the department said, "shows an 'increase in value but decreases in ..quantity, appear, for fresh- and cured pork and., for lard. For .nearly every pro- duct the.rate, of increase in pric-j was -greater 'than .that on the quantity, or an .increase in price was .accompanied by a decrease in quantity." HURT IN PICNIC WRECK MEXICO CITY, March The dead and 90 inpnred -marked ic ending 'of.-a picnic yesterday. Two big- motor., trucks- full 01 gay; singing persons' overturned white going, down -a steep grade at full speed-'on the-Mexico City-Puebla road, and a third'.truck, also full of -pleasure seekers, crashed into overturned -trucks.. Forty.- many of them were tak- en 00-------------- UTAOSN pJtOES DEAD ON-WESTERN LINKS SALT LAKE.-VJ--March. body. of. Earl ...T: electrical who dropped- dead.Sun- day burial -age'and' un- is; treasurer'.of .the Scott Hardware co.fripain'y.' 'W.igb't': during .world-..-war influenza and' if severely -.affected his heart ;