The Ogden Standard-Examiner from Ogden, Utah on September 20, 1930 · Page 1
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The Ogden Standard-Examiner from Ogden, Utah · Page 1

Ogden, Utah
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 20, 1930
Page 1
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WEATHER UTAH -- Fair te- nijrfa* and Sunday; little change in temperature. EDAHO --Fair to- nigrht and Sunday; nc change in temperature. A THOUGHT Flit your trust Psalm 4:5. in the An undivided heart, which worships God alone, and trusts Him as it should, is raised above anxiety for earthly wants.--J. C. Giekie. Sixty-first Year--No, GGBEN,CITY, UTAH, SATOBDAY EVENING-, SEPTEMBEB 20, 1930. LAST EDITION By FRANK FRANCIS A business man who. had suffered a nervous breakdown said he was surprised' to have many of his friends tell- him that they, too, had been afflicted with "nerves." Modern America is moving at a last pace,, and paying for the strain in nerve disturbances. Business men, who have no time for recreation, eventually find themselves in a nervous state. It would be- better to make a little less money and enjoy diversity in life. Englishmen Jn business have none of that great rush which marks our American system, and so few of them complain that they are nervous. We live too intensely in this land of constant excitement. When an Ogden business man drives to Salt Late he does not see the beautiful scenery along the highway. On leaving Ogden he consults his ·watch, and worries if he finds that, ·with his big machine, he is not going to make the distance in something less than an hour. He is on edge, whether at work or at leisure. All America is moving at a swift pace, with nerves tingling, * * * Who would want to live in a country like Russia, where the secret police operate, and on whose testimony death may be inflicted. At Leningrad, known as St. Petersburg before the war, eight persons were executed, on charges made by the secret agents. The Russian singers Who were heard in Ogden, had no desire to ga bacte to their country. One of the women told of her friend's father who had. been a government chemist under the old regime. He was called on by representatives of the soviet to go to a distant town, to serve his new masters. He left his future address with his family, but he was never heard of after he left home. In a land of tuat kind you. are not secure against the treachery of those in power who may find that you are in their way. To be just a plain American citizen 'to this country of elemental decencies is more desirable than to be a ruler where men are ruled by dread. With aH our perplexities, · we should be a contented people. * * W When neon signs are used they be operated at a cost in electric energy one-tenth that of the incandescent, but the installation cost is the big item. Expensive transformers must be utilized and replacements require the service of the expert. f But all that is to be changed, ·when a new type of neon tube is placed on the market. If prediction is realized within two years homes will be lighted by the new ftulb. Raymond K, Machlett, who developed the luminous tube sign, has made; s, neon lamp which can be attached to the light socket in the home, and will give off a cold, white light. Those who have worked in this field have, beer; dreaming of the day when neon would be made to light the home. In the making of what is known as the neon light, which now illuminates so many signs, five inert gases are utilized to obtain the difr ferent colors. They are neon, helium, argon, krypton and xenon. When bombarded' by electrons those pases glow and give off the bright lights seen at night in, windows and signs, Soon your home will be lighted by this modern wonder of science. * * * When men loss heart they are sadly afflicted, · i -I Often they are downcast owing to ill health. Then again they grow discouraged because of financial reverses. · Recently in Egypt there have been many suicides. The low price of "cotton has brought bankruptcy to many cotton merchants and thus depressed the afflicted have turned to self destruction. Having had much money, the merchants could not bear to face the problem Of regaining what they had lost. There are thousands of happy men and women who never have had much more than enough on which to get by. Then why cannot one who has had plenty find a hope to cling to even though he be reduced in wealth? Heart Attack At Home Friday Night Soon Fatal INTERESTING CAREER Chief Figure In Making Ogden Big Livestock Center Lester F. Whitlock, 43, the last of the founders of the Ogden livestock show, died suddenly at his home at 2553 Swaner place at 8:50 o'clock Friday night after a heart attack. Private services will be held for the .family only at the home, 2555 Swaner place, on Monday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. Friends may call at the Kirkendall-Darling chapel Sunday afternoon and evening. The remains will be placed in the Kuhn vault in the Mountain View ceme- term. The death of Whitlock marked the third within two years of men who were prominent in the founding of the Ogden livestock show w h i c h h a s grown to the prop o r t i o n s where it will be a lasting monument to their foresight a n d memory. ' With the passing of Jesse S. R i c h a r d s , Charles 'H. Barton and Mr. Whitlock, t h e . three men who conceived t h e annual e v e n t h a v e dropped out of the picture. Mr. Whitlock L. F. WHITLOCK. was one of the leaders of Ogden's. business and. civic life. He was vice president and general manager of the Ogden union stockyards, general manager of-the Ogden livestock show, president of the Ogden union stockyards, of Idaho, with yards at Montpelier and Pocatello, a director of the Ogden chamber' of commerce for many years v director of the Commercial Security bank and director of the American Packing and Provision- company. DEATH UNEXPECTED His sudden death came as a great surprise to his friends and family. He had been recuperating from a serious illness last winter and during the summer' had taken good care of "his health. His illness which confined him for several months the first of the year, had apparently, passed and he w_as supposedly in good health again. Friday he conducted his business affairs as usual and was feeling well up until a few moments before stricken. At'8:35 o'clock the attack came. The Ogden fire department pulmotor crew was called but he died 15 minutes later. Dr. Clark L. Rich pronounced his death as caused from heart trouble. Lester Whitlock WELS born at Chester, Sanpete county, in 1887, the son of Andrew and Hannah Allred Whitlock. The early part of his life was spent on the Uinta reservation where his father was engaged, in raising livestock. He had lived in Salt Lake and Montpelier, Idaho, where he was manager of the yards before coming to Ogden. He entered the employ of the Ogden yards many years ago, rising to the post of general manager which heshas held for years. Under his direction the yard has made rapid strides until at the present time it is the largest west of Denver, Colo., having handled 2,175,544 head of livestock during 1929. EXPANSION PROGRAM Under his foresight and ability to anticipate future demands, the yard started on a $500,000 improvement program this summer and one unit, the $100,000 sheep barn, has just been completed. Ground was broken last week for the erection of a new exchange building costing in the neighborhood of $75,000 which would have housed his offices. He was married in this city October 20 ,31915, to- Miss Daisy Kuhn, youngster daughter of the late A. Kuhn, pioneer merchant of Ogden. In addition to Mrs. Whitlock and a daughter, Adele, he is survived by the following brothers and sisters: A H. Whitlock, Salt Lake; L W. Whitlock, Leetcn; Mrs. Hannah C. Candland. Mrs. Stella J. Calder and Mrs. Elizabeth. Ann Nebeker, all of Salt Lake City. HAD MAK1" FRIENDS Mr. Whitlock was one of the leading figures ia the livestock industry of the west. As manager of the local yards and stock show, he had come into contact with thousands of livestock men of the intermountain country and Pacific coast, and counted his friends in every hamlet, village, city and ranch home west of the- Rocky mountains. Besides his activity with the stock show he was one of the founders and managers of the Ogden horse show, which has become an annual event, being held every June at the coliseum. He has served as^ director of the chamber of commerce for -7 years, helping in a large measure to shape the policies of the body. The body was taken to the Kirk- endaU-Darling mortuary. H IDAHO BANK TBEFT MOSCOW, Idaho, Sept. 20.--CAP) --A man, using a threatening note to frighten the assistant cashier, robbed the Moscow State bank 'of $150 during the noon hour Friday. He fled, pursued by a sfaenif's posse. Utah Democrats Hear Program Great Falls Man Apologizes For Government Seizures. Salt Lake Convention Keynoter Declares High Ideals of Wilson Administration Folio-wed By Era of Corruption; Smoot-Hawley Tariff Act Denounced as Disastrous to Agriculture. ALT LAKE CITY, Sept. 20.--(AP)--With none of Utah's Democratic state officials present, the- Democratic state convention met here today to select nominees for state supreme justice and twq. seats in congTess. At the noon recess the task had progressed only to the stage of committee appointments, with the selection of the nominees and adoption of a platform left for the afternoon. , ._ + United States Senator King is in Washington, called there in connection with the new federal building in Salt Lake City; Governor Dern is in Chicago to attend the- wedding today of his son, John, and Milton H. Welling, Democratic secretary of state, also is absent from Utah- Governor Dern, in a letter to D. M, Draper, party state chairman, which was read to- the convention, bade the Democrats "be of good cheer, for this is a Democratic year." He declared^ the present economic situation was"proof of "the hollowness of the Republican party's claim that it is the party of progress," and said the Democratic, party should prepare to assume control of the nation's affairs. FAYOES AMENDMENTS He expressed the hope that the platform adopted today would indorse the tax revision program, passed by last winter's special session of the legislature for submission to the people this fall; that Democrats generally would work for its success, and that Democratic legislators would be selected to put it into effect. Along with Democratic leaders of the past and present, mentioned in his keynote address by Joseph T. Pence, Senator Borah, Republican of Idaho, was - warmly applauded by the convention.. Mr. Pence, a Salt :Late attorney, formerly was Democratic state chairman 'of Idaho. Referring to Senator Borah's opposition to the _Smoot-Hawley tariff hill, the chairman declared the Idaho senator "will do more for the Democratic party in, this campaign and in the United States senate than any Democratic senator."' : OFFICERS NAMED Mrs. H. T. Goodjohn of Tooele was named ternorary assistant chair» man; Frank Hunt of Salt Lake secretary, Moroni Iverson of Salt Lake assistant secretary, and Ephraim T. White of Willard sergeant at arms of the convention. The convention was in a happy mood and seized every opportunity for applause or laughter. During the GREAT FALLS, Mont., Sept. 20-.-(AJ?)--Great Falls has tendered official regrets that it was necessary to "embarrass" pilots and passengers of planes accompanying the national air tour by relieving them of liquor brought from Canada. The fliers and passengers were relieved of some 50 quarts of beer, whisky and sherry by- customs officer- on their arrival here late yesterday from Lethbridge, Alta. Small fines were assessed. At a banquet honoring the fliers, J. W. Freeman, president, of. the chamber of commerce, apologized, in effect, for what he termed the "embarrassment" caused the fliers. While Freeman made it clear he did not wish to criticise customs men for enforcing the law against smuggling liquor or other goods from Canada, "we indeed nvist feel proud, of. the way our visitors ..were welcomed. It was difficult to ask the fliers to sing 'America' after their reception." Freeman's remarks drew extended applause from upwards of 200 business men Who were hosts to the fliers. It was pointed out none of the entries in the tour was fined for bringing liquor from Canada, but the confiscations and fines were limited to- · accompanying pilots and passengers I report by delegations of their mem- The liquor confiscation was the ! hers of the convention corar-.ittees, theme of several humorous talks, i the name of Mrs. A! Smith of Cache including introductions of fliers by county was reported for that on per- Captain Frank Hawks, transcontinental, record bolder, and referee of the flight. He was fined $30 when six quarts of sherry were- found in his ship. The planes take off today on a 282 mile hop to Sheridan, Wyo. ·H- -- Gladys George Declares Ben Erway Often Choked Her LOS ANGELES, Sept. 20.-- Sept. 20.-- (AP)-- Gladys George, leading woman of stock companies .filed suit for divorce here yesterday against Arthur Benjamin Erway, actor, charging cruelty. The action was filed under the actress' legal name, Gladys Clare Erway. The actress charged her husband twice threatened to shoot her, and often choked and hit her. According to ' the complaint they were married in Oakland March 21, 1922, and remarried in San Luis Obispo August 3 of the same year. They separated September 14, 1930. Erway and Miss George have played in many stock companies in the west Gladys George and Ben Erway are well known to Utah show fans, having, appeared for many years at the Playhouse, formerly the Wilkes theatre in Salt Lake- City. The pair came to Salt Lake from Denver early this year and played to stock at the Playhouse, attracting capacity houses, Invitations Used % Agents In Raid v CHICAGO, Sept. 20-- CAP)-- Using invitation cards, which had been mailed to them at a Madison, Wis.. address, two, government agents led a raid early today on the exclusive La Pares club, gold coast play spot, and seized a quantity of imported liquor. Three, weeks ago Agents Robert Richardson and Patrick Ewing planned the raid by ringing the bell at the club. . They were denied admittance because they were not known. "Oh. that's all right," Richardson replied, "we're from Madison- and have to get back to-night so we couldn't come in now even if we wanted to, send us a couple of invitation cards to Madison and we'll visit you when we get back .to- Chicago." They brought with them on then- second, visit, the invitation cards and six other officers. Frank Gunning and his wife were seized as the owners. Three employes were also held. Thirty patrons were released after they had identified themselves, manent organization. The convention applauded the name and insisted on Mrs, Smith rising 1 . As candidates for the supreme Justice nomination, Judge George Christensen of Price and Judge D. W. Moffat of Salt Lake were prominently mentioned. Candidates for the congressional Five Federal Men Are Trapped As They Enter Place CRIME COLD BLOODED Hundred Thousand Gallons of Beer Destroyed At Plant ELIZABETH, N. J., Sept. 20.-(AP--Federal,, state and: local authorities sought to day to round up a gang of gunmen who ambushed a raiding party of federal dry agents in a brewery and Rilled one of the agents. John G. Fienello, 44 years old, of Philadelphia, was shot and Instantly killed yesterday when he walked into; the boiler room of the Rising Sun brewery, where a gang of eleven gunmen had lined up and disarmed his companions. The raiding party of five federal men came from Philadelphia. Robert Young, special supervisor of breweries in New Jersey, was. in Leaving, one of their number at the entrance as a guard, the agents entered the brewery.' They arrested the engineer and two stokers to the boiler room. Young . and three agents remained with the prisoners while Fienello went through the plant seeking others* At that point the gunmen rushed into the boiler room with drawn guns covering the agents whom they dis^ armed. THEY KILL AGENT Fienello, unaware of the attack, walked into the room. "There's Fienello -- let him have it," one of the gunmen yelled and stepped behind Young to use his body as a shield. . Fienello attempted to fire his gun but it jammed. The rnan behind .Young opened fire with two- guns, killing the agent instantly. He was shot seven times. City and- state police were burned to the brewery with tear gas bombs and riot guns fearing the attackers might entrench, themselves in the place, but they had fted in automobiles after · disarming the agent ·guarding the entrance. Later Police Deteetige George Craig was slightly wounded' in the neck-by a bullet fired through a window while he was searching the place. No one was found in the place. The brewery is in the union square district in the heart of Elizabeth. The plant covers two. city blocks and is one of the oldest in the state. BEER IS DUMPED Dry agents raided the Peter Breidfc brewery here last Tuesday, (Continued on Page Six) (Continued on Page Six) -H STREETSWEEPER LOST NEW YORK, Sept, 20.--CAP)-Father Knickerbocker is losing a classy streetsweeper. Carried on the payroll as a sweeper, a city employe was found to be- acting -as a reception clerk, wearing fine clothes with a bouttonmiere. Hereafter he is to use a broom or draw no pay. Cardinals Break Even f 4- + 4* + 4 1 4- Pirates Beat Robins PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 20.--(AP) --The Phillies- held the Cardinals' gains in the pennant race to- a half game today by winning the second game on today's double-header, 4 to 3, after the Cardinals had taken the first, 9 to 3, B. H. E. 9 13 0 3 7 1 Mancuso; St. Louis . . .... At Philadelphia . , Batteries: Khem ., Elliott, Willoughby, Milligan and Davis. Second game-St. Louis 1 S 12 2 At Philadelphia .. ...... 4 13 1 Batteries; Hallahan and Maa- cuso; Benge; and Rensa. BROOKLYN, Sept. 20.-r(A!0-- Smashing over five runs in; the eighth inning,, the Pittsburg Pirates gave the Robins another severe- setback in the National league pennant race today by winning the first game of their short series, 6 to 2. The Pirates were held to three hits by Jim Elliott to the first seven frames. Pittsburg '6 10 0 Brooklyn ... 2 6. 0' Batteries: French, Spencer and Hemsley; Elliott, Moss, Thurston, Heimach and Lopez. Chicago . . At Boston 2 6 2 . 3 10 0 Batteries: Petty, Blake, Osborn and Hartnett; Smith and Spohrer. R. H. E. Cincinnati 1 3 3 At New York 10 16 0 Batteries: Benton, May,, Ash and Sukeforth;. Mitchell and O'FarrelL Giants won the second game from Cincinnati, 5 to 4. inds 20 Men Tearing Down His Factory .DETROIT, Sept. 20.--(AP)--Imagine the surprise of Mr. Theo"' dore Gabert, when, arriving at his factory bunding,, he found 20 workmen- busy with picfe' and shovel, demolishing the place. "Hey," screamed Mr. Gafaert, "what's the idea of tearing down my factory building-'" 1 "Don't be worried now, mister," soothed one of the busy workmen, "we're just raising, the roof." . . And the 20 men went right on attacking the building with picks, crowbars and sledges, carting away chunks of the building in- trucks, wagons, pushcarts, and baskets. Mr. Gabert gazed in horrified silence. "Ehen, recovering himself, he made straightawajr. for a police station, where he gathered a detail.of officers. The 20 mdustrioas.'men with pick and shovel were rounded up and hauled in a . couple - of "black tnarias" to the police station.. ' . The m'en said they had been told that the building had been. abandoned, and that, they could help themselves, to whatever they wanted- They were not quits clear as to who- had given the. information, so Mr. Gabert made it plain that he had extended ao- such invitation, John D. Watts, assistant prosecutor, recommended warrants against the men, carrying malicious destruction of property. Mr. Gabert said the: damage would be Associated Press Photo Kent Cooper, general manager of The Associated Press, photographed with Mrs. Cooper and daughter, Jane, on the linec- Saturnia when they returned to New _Vork City from Europe. They were abroad two months. By EYEE C, WILSQK II7ASHIKGTON, Sept. 20.--(UP)--Hints of possible dis- W eipnary action against tne Chicago board of trade were combined today with Secretary of Agriculture Hyde's charge that the Soviet Ensstaa government was depressing the American wheat market by selling short in the Chicago pit. Hy«fe last nigiit telegraphed John* · -- A. Bunnell, president of the board of trade, tfcat investigation has shown a subsidiary of the soviet Amtorg Trading, company in the United States to be selling future delivery wheat contracts short in Chicago. The telegram asked what protection the exchange epuld give the American fanner against such activities. The subsidiary was Identified as the ail-Russian textile syndicate. CAN'T DELIVER The secretary told newspaper men the board of trade has co-operated in other matters and he hoped the board would act "peacefully and voluntarily" to guarantee a fair price for the American crop-. "It is- perfectly obvious," said, "that these sales are Hyde ·made without any intent of delivering, the wheat because our 42 cents a bushel tariff would prevent it." He said the all-Russian .textile syndicate had admitted it had- sold 5,000,000 bushels short in the pit. INQUIRY PLANNEJO CHICAGO, Sept. 20.--(AP)--An immediate by? estimation of Secretary of Agriculture Hyde's report that the soviet government was resppn- Entire List Follows Lead of S t e e l A f t e r Recession By ELMER C. WALZER NEW YORK, Sept. 20,--(UP)-A substantial rally in United States Steel brought the stock market up after another recession had taken place in early trading. Dealings- were lighter than yesterday and failed to increase greatly. Steel touched i62tf in the- early part of the short session where it was off a point from, the previous close. Later it raffled and a few minutes before the close it touched 164%, up 1% net. It receded from the high before the close. The entire market fallowed- Steel - -. with leading issues, making the best sible for declines in wheat prices | showing, gains ranging from frac- will be started by the Chicago board tj ons to a' point were recorded in of trade, President John H. BrunneB American Car, .Weatinghouse Elec- said today. "The request of Secretary Hyde for an investigation will be immediately carried out with the utmost diligence," Brunnell said. Immediate protective measures to guard the interests of the American farmers, who haw been hit hard in the wheat price slumps this summer, were under consideration by President John- Bunnell of the exchange. Nevada "Wide Op _ Administrator Says SAW FRANCISCO, Sept. 20.--(AP) --Commenting on a statement in national magazine that Reno, Nev., is "wide open" Prohibition Administrator W. G. Walker, whose district Includes Nevada, said the statement, is "correct." He added: "I will .go even farther and say that in fiiy opinion Nevsida, with the possible exception of Wisconsin, is the most wide open state in the union. Nevada has no dry law and I get absolutely no cooperation from state, county or municipal .authorities." Alfalfa Growers «f MOUNTAIN HOME, Idaho, Sept. 20.--Dryland alfalfa growers of the Mayfield section of the Mountain Home farm area have organized a co-operative marketing agency for buying sacks, reclaiming seed and marketing their, product. Charles Shaffer is president. . _ +·*· ; ' ' "BAB GIRI-" ET COURT NEW YORK, Sept. 20.--(AP)-Saving been cutting up in the Bronx,, "bad girl" Must go- to court. The cast and- the producer of a play based on Viria Dejmar's novel must appear before the Judge Monday. trie, Radio. Vanadium, Bethlehem Steel and Briggs' Manufacturing. Utilities moved' ahead with the industrials .with the- exception "of North American which lost, a point. Consolidated and , American Telephone, rose more than a point each while other issues of the group were lip, fractionally. Oils held about steady as did rails and coppers. Motor shares firmed up, led by General Motors. Gold BiiHion Sent rrr -BTT «. /t » To West Coast TONOjPAH, Nev., Sept. 20--(AP) --The Gold mil Development company's, new mill, four miles' north of Round Mountain, shipped gold bullion valued at S12,QOO to the San Francisco mint in its third elean- up company officials said today. Tha cleanup- made production since August 2 total $32,600-. +4 New Stiperkteaclent At PocateEo Hospital PQCATELLO, Sept. 20.--(AP)-Miss C. E. Lesser has been named superintendent of the PocateHo general hospital, succeeding Miss E. P. Sahol, recently resigned, members of the board of directors -announced. Miss Sahol resigned following a pute which resulted in a strike the nurses. . . .ong March Made After Balloon Comes Down On Ice FOOD IS COLLECTED Then Disaster Wipes Out Supply And Slow Death Comes. STOCKHOLM, Sept. 20.-- (AP) -Frozen faded pages, so fragile now aite.r 33 years that to turn them has been almost to .destroy them, have told the story of the last days of Sa-lamon Augusts Andree, Swedish explorer, and his two companions. who to 1897 tried to fly over the north pO:e in a balloon. The pages are those of M. Andree's diary, part of which he wrapped in an old jersay and placed beneath his arctic shirt next to his body before he lay down to die on the tee of White island late in 1897. Thus preserved, they were found by Dr. Gunnar Horn and others of a Norwegian arctic expedition last month with Andree's remains and other relics of the balloon expedition, and were brought back here for minute examination and publication. The diary records the start of the balloon from Danes island, Spitsbergen, on July II, 1897, with favorable auspices for a successful flight over the north pole toward land on the opposite hemisphere, where they hoped to come down safely, much as did the dirigible Korge nearly 30 years later. FIRE II* CABIN But almost from the start mis- fortunte pursued them. The balloon's gas bag leaked, and the balloon and its appurtenances became weighted down with ice and frost. It lost its buoyancy and at times bumped along the ice. On the third day out there was a fire in the cabin of the balloon but it 'Was promptly extinguished. The. diary records then: "The balloon ' again rose, but both valves were opened to . preparation for a landing. ' The next week, from July 14 to. July 21 was spent encamped' on the ice. while- a sledge, journey back" toward land was organized," the explorers, who besides Andree were Nils Stringberg .and Knut Frankel, hoping to reach Franz Josef land, now toown as Fridtjof Nansen land. The doomed men struggled on day after -day r crossing ice crevasses. and traversing by means of a. small canvas boat deep pools of fresh, water which they found on the ice between them, and their goal. Each of the three men had their experience -with falling into these pools, hut all kept up their spirits, laughing- and joking to the face of adversity. Prankel and Strtogbergr developed diarrhoea^ and both suffered from braised feet. JBAKE NO HEADWAY · The irony of that tong march did not at first appear ,but on August 4 they knew from observations as to their position that while traveling east, the ice was drifting westward at an. even greater rate. Their position August 4 was 82:17 north, 22:43 east, about 6ft miles west of their starting point. · After some cansideratiofl they turned here and began a belated Journey toward Seven' islands, oil Spitzfcergen where there were caches of food and supplies. Their own. food was running low. They were on shortened rations and the outlook was pretty glura. They killed some polar bears, which Andree calls "wandering meat shops of the arctic," and with each successive kill the prospects of the party brightened. There were days when no bears appeared and then men went A SCIENTIST During all this travel Andree's. interest as a scientist never flagged. Occasionally on the ice 'hummocks he would pick off specks of clay, and bits of moss, which the ice ha4 picked up somewhere to the course of its wandering in the arctic and he saved some twenty of them, carrying them along when every ounce must have added considerably to their burden. One of the specimens so taken Andree dried by putting next to his bare chest. It was his idea that valuable information, as to the ocean drifts., might be obtained from the samples. As the party slowly approached the coast of Spitsbergen they were given rest periods When from -time to time it would be necessary to load. their canvas boat and row for a while across, the pools of fresh water on the open ocean between th« (Contiaced on Page Sis) From European TVif NEW YORK, Sept. 20.--.(AP)-Supreme Court Justice" George Sutherland and Mrs. Sutherland returned' today on the Leviathan from a two- months' vacation in Europe, They accompanied abroad Mrs. William Howard Tafl,. widow of the lats chief justice, who left them at Trieste". Italy. . ~ ft Is Good To Be At World Vacation is over--you.. are feeling fit--Happy to be on the job. All-should work. Have you a friend who is notjmployed? If so ten hjai of the "Help Wanted" Ads in The S t an d a r d'·'- Examiner ' classified want ad section, or advise Mm to use The Standard-Examiner "Situation Wanted". Ad. One of these methods . will assist him. Don't fail--it will be a friendly deed.

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