e-B THE OGDEN STANDARD-EXAMINER THURSDAY EVENING, MARCH 18, 1937. .*.*..:.Â·.*Â«*!* * Â·:Â· * * THIS CURIOUS WORLD * * /WXMMALS RANGE: IN SIZE: FROM SHREWS, TWO /MCHESLONG, TO * * * Â· * * Â·J. Â·* * * * * *1* * * * * * * Â· * * * * Â·j * * * * * .J * * Â«Â·;Â· * * * * * * * * SCIENTISTS HAVE BEEN UNABLE TO EXPLAIN, SATISFACTORILY, WHAT CAUSES CURIOUS SEA-CREATURES, KNOWN AS ANEMONES, USE. MOST INGENIOUS METHODS /N CAPTURING- THEIR. PREX/ THEV SHOOT OUT LONG-, POISONOUS, HARPOON THREADS FROM THEIR. TENTACLES. WHICH ARE CAPABLE OF STUNNING- SMALL SEA-ANIMALS. F,AÂ£/.Y DAYS IN OGDEN FROM OUR FILES 50 YEARS AGO A.fter spending a few days in ? Ogden on business and visiting his * many friends, S. A. Hendricks toll;! day returned home to Richmond. -:Â· Â£' Mark Kuhn, traveling agent for * the Fred J. Kiesel company, left * Ogden today for Park City, where * he will spend a few days on busi- * ness connected with the company. .*. Tom Fitzgerald left Ogden to* day on a business trip, to Fillmore | and southern Utah cities to be * gone a number of days. * In the interests of the Chicago * and Northwestern railroad, R. J. Â£ Marsh, traveling freight agent, is Â·r in Ogden. 20 YEARS AGO E. O. Wattis and M. S. Browning of Ogden have purchased 300 acres of coal lands in southern Utah and will develop them. LeRoy R. Eccles, first vice-president of the Amalgamated Sugar company, has returned from a trip to Panama. He reports business brisk. P. D. Kline, general manager of the Ogden, Logan and Idaho railroad, has resigned. * Thomas E. Browning, member Â·*Â· of the typographical force of The Archie C. Imus, postal terminal expert,, has been permanently transferred from San Francisco to Ogden to serve as assistant to Chief Clerk William J. Carr. Sixty-five postal clerks, representing about that many families, * Salt Lake Herald newspaper, has will be transferred to Ogden im* returned to Salt Lake City, after mediately. * attending the funeral of Isaac .Â«. Browning yesterday. Â£ The late W. C. Browe, Salt Lake Â»Â·Â· City postmaster, was born in New * Jersey in 1839 and was 1 appointed Â·Â·. postmaster in January of 1886. Â£ Prospects for Ogden's rapid 4 growth are very encouraging. It *J is expected that the Colorado Mid- I- land railroad will be built to Og- Â·i- den within a year, which will *:; greatly enhance the importance of Â»Â·Â· the city as a railroad center. f. On March 14, Isaac A. Brown- Â·:Â· ing, 46, died here. He was the *: son of James E. Browning and had Ij resided in Ogden since 1850. f. The home missionaries of the 4 Weber L. D. S. stake will meet in *: the various wards March 20 to I;- discuss church affairs and inves- Â·Â·Â· tigate ward conditions. Â· Frank Gevin of Albion, Idaho, * is in Ogden for a few days on !Â· business. He reports favorable con* ditions in the Albion territory and Â£ states that prospects for good crops Â·Â·- this year are bright. J A serious split is occurring in * the Liberal party ranks in Ogden. J Many of the members refuse to 4 take the new Edmunds-Tucker law * oath for registration as voters. Mrs. Alida Bouman Kammeyer, 77, widow of Henry Kammeyer, died at the home in Ogden, March 14. She had resided here since 1889. The United States government will soon operate the railroads on the basis of military necessity. Just when the government will take over the roads has not been stated. The navy department has awarded contracts for the building of new ships, totaling a cost of about 8136,000,000, five battle cruisers at $19,000,000 and six. scout cruisers at $6,000,000 each included. George Storrs, of Prove, is slated to succeed Arthur Pratt as warden of the state penitentiary. Accompanied by Mrs. -Stbrrs, he visited the institution yesterday. P. A. Bliss, signal supervisor of the Salt Lake division of the Southern Pacific railroad, has gone to Chicago to attend the annual PETER'S tTNKINl THOUGHT BY THORNTON W. BURGESS Never wish an unkind thing Lest your wish misfortune taring, --Old Mother Nature. It happened that Peter Rabbit saw his old friend, Johnny Chuck, the very first day that Johnny came out after his long winter sleep. Peter had chanced to be passing within sight of Johnny Chuck's house and, glancing over there, discovered some one sitting on the doorstep. Peter stopped and sat up to stare long and hard. "It looks like Johnny Chuck. It certainly "does. I wonder if it can be," said Peter to himself. He turned and \began to slowly hop in that direction. He wasn't yet quite sure enough to hurry. As he drew nearer he became sure. Then he hurried. Lipperty-lipperty- lip, he scampered across the Green Meadows toward Johnny Chuck's house. "Hello, Johnny Chuck! When did you wake up?" cried Peter as soon as he was near enough. "What is it to you?" demanded Johnny Chuck rather crossly, for he was hardly thoroughly awake as yet. "Nothing. Nothing at all," declared Peter hastily. "I was just wondering if you had been out before and I had missed you. But it doesn't matter. I'm glad to see you. I certainly am glad to see you. My, how well you look! And how fat you are! I don't see how you do it." "Do what?" asked Johnny. "Keep fat without eating," replied Peter. "I can't. In fact, I can't get really fat at any time and, goodness knows, I eat enough when food is plentiful. I don't suppose you have eaten a mouthful since I last saw -you, and that was --why, that was way back last fall! Have you?" "Have I what?" grumbled Johnny Chuck. "Eaten a mouthful since last fall?" replied Peter. "Don't be silly. Of course I haven't eaten since then. What has there been for me to eat?" retorted Johnny Chuck. "I always manage to find something. It isn't always what I would like, but it keeps me going," said Peter. . "It wouldn't keep me going," replied Johnny Chuck. "I don't see why not. We eat the same things," said Peter. "In summer, yes," agreed Johnny Chuck. "But where is the sweet clover and green grass in winter?' "There isn't any. You know that," replied Peter. "It is mostly bark and tender twigs for me then." . \-^^^ f "ff' "Hello, Johnny Chuck, when did you wake up?" cried Peter "Just so, and on those I would starve," declared Johnny Chuck. "So I sleep," he added. "And stay fat," said Peter. "And stay fat," agreed Johnny. "And that is what I don't understand," said Peter. "How do you do it? Why, I never in all my life^was as fat as you are this very minute, yet all winter long you have meeting of the Railroad Signal as- eaten nothing. No, sir, I don't un- sociation. William Lyle Stewart died in Ogden March He was born in Â·!Â· School election this year will be J held on July 11. The third term Â·:Â· of the Ogden city schools will close * March 26 for a vacation of one 'L week. Scotland in 1846 and came to Utah in 1854. He had resided in Ogden since 1909. The heaviest snowstorm in the history of Utah paralyzed traffic in Salt Lake City, March 16 Twenty-six inches of snow fell, according to a weather bureau report. * Preparations for the building of j * a first-class schoolhouse are being -4--*-- made by the trustees of the Pleasant View school district. Sco/ Fishermen Seeking New Life ' GLASGOW--Fishermen in Scot- 4 land have started a movement 1 which the authorities at Edinburgh * think is apt to spread. The young * people in the fishing ports along * the south shore of the Firth of 4 Forth are working for a revolution * in their industry. They seek to 4. change the custom of ages by 4 having the men' at home during J the week-end "to enjoy them* selves like other men.'' 4 They have petitioned the Secretary for Scotland to have fishing prohibited from sunrise on Saturday Â·*\to sunset on Monday. The petition contains long lists of names and apparently the wives of fishermen are unanimously for the pro- I A posal. i Bird Fascinated By Red Mofor Car LITTLETON, beautiful cock Mass.--(UP)--A pheasant has a strange fascination for a big red Â·:Â· oil truck that passes a certian sec- 'l tion of woods here every day. '.Â·. Vernon Wood says the pheasent Â· cornes out of the woods and runs Yellow Corn May Replace White BERKELEY, Cal.-- (UP)--As the result of experiments being carried on by the University of California, it seems likely that popcorn will no longer be used in the decoration of Christmass trees. The reason is that the future popcorn will be yellow instead of white. The university experiments have demonstrated that the yellow popcorn is vastly superior to the white in nutritive and other qualities. University authorities believe that disappearance of the white popcorn the next few years will witness the corn from the market. along beside the truck's front wheel, jumping and spurring at it as it moves. After the truck has gone about an eighth of a mile, the bird returns to the woods. It seems that Pete, the name given the bird by Wood, likes only this truck because it doesn't bother with any of other trucks of the same color and size that use the same road. CO-ED EXPERT TEST CUTTER STANFORD. UNTVERSITy, Cal. (UP) -- Patricia Bosqui, freshman co-ed, ia earning her way through college with tin. Since childhood, she has cut table decorations, football stickers and what-nots from tin and she now makes it pay. derstand it. "I'm not quite as fat as I was," said Johnny. "Perhaps not quite, but you're pretty near it. Anyway, you're fat' at a time when most folks are thin and have forgotten what it feels like to be comfortably fa You go to sleep when there is sti plenty to eat, and you continu to sleep while your friends an neighbors starve. You don't knov what real hunger is. Then when snow and ice have gone, you wake up, still fat. It isn't fair, if you ask me," declared Peter. "I didn't ask you," retorted Johnny Chuck. "If you can't get fa' and sleep through the winter, that's, your hard luck and no business o mine. I know how to get fat, bu keeping fat while I sleep all win- :er is Mother Nature's doing, no 1 mine. If you want' to know about it, go ask her. I'm satisfied with things as they are." "I wish you might know what il is like to be really hungry and have nothing to eat," said Peter maliciously. (Copyright, 1937, by T. W. Burgess) nuisance.-- George Bernard Shaw, English author. Roosevelt may go down in his- ory as the president who did more good and more harm in eight years han any other American president. -- Dr. Glenn Frank, ex-president, Jniversity of Wisconsin. The next story: "A Fatty Becomes Thin." Scientist Claims Winters Warmer L O N D O N -- Professor David Brunt has started a more or less leated discussion by declaring that Britain's winters are growing milder. He h.as searched the records since 1815. The year 1879 was one of the coldest, and in 1895 very pond and lake about Â· London was frozen for weeks. The I'hames was choked with ice floes. The idea of the snowy winter Â·as firmly implanted in the Brit- sh mind by Charles Dickens. When le was a child there was a suc- ession of severe winters that left an impresion on'-his mind never ffaced. The recent extraordinary old spells have caused many to, hallenge the professor's claim. ^ il" 'M OUR BOARDING HOUSE With MAJOR HOOPLE OUT OUR WAY By WILLIAMS / I HAVE TO HAVE |c,nMPTUIMft THAT WOM'T HERE'S A SAMPLE THAT'S- CLOSE. *- WE'VE LOT5 OF. SAMPLES, "BUT HE'S A -BAV, ISM'T IM HIMMEU/OAP ALL ' TSLJMMETZiS VOT I MEPFER (v\ET TIME X COME, YOU. t3O MAWC-WALVAIKJ3 - TUMBLES -~-VAH / A CLOWM OASA* T=P.ONrt T7EP. CIRCUS LOOK . i Â·PLAY SHOW THE HAII2. HE SHEP2. 50 TERRIBLE, IMTH5. SPR1K1G-WMEN WE GET HIM HITCHED we LOGIC LIK.E WE K.EPT HIM 'IN THIS WAY. WHILE T M HOLOIMS TH 1 SOW IM MV TEETH, t CAKJ MAWE A NOISEE COME COT OF MV MOUTH OUST LIKE TH' MARCH WltOD WHEM IT WHISTLES. AP-OUUT3 HOUSE LISTEN! f ACM MITT PEP. HAIR 1- TEA.P- A AT PIDDL1MG YEAI2S TOO 3OOM. Just Boots' Luck! BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES By MARTIN IVEAU'.AOWT A C'MOKl'. 1 MV CW3. OOVOKi OOfbViT Â·\WiVJE rt A AWO THE P/SS.T XT'. OKS TO A OR. TWO By HAMLIN The End of the Line! ALLEY OOP OVER. HILL AM' DALE- THRU SWAMP ANJ' AIMT THERE AMYTMIM6 T'STOP THIS CRITTEGS RUSH? THIS CAMT GO ow, I'M TELLIW vou.' I'M GETTiw ' WEAK. I'M NEARLY THOU. 1 MY HAWDS ABE SLlPP MY CATS I AZY LOUT Â©1937 fir NOSntvICE, IMC. T. M. EEC. U. S. PUT. OfT.J By CRANE f Where Easy Stands! WASH TUBES CONFOUND YOU! OOMPOUNO VOU! X SOT THOUSANDS OF POLUAfcS BET _ ON THIS FIGHT. l : \ OH, VES vou ARE; TM^)VODKTVOUARE! BGHTINto. / vou 5 16NEO A CON . TRACT ANDIM HOLD INS VOU TO IT. OH, WELL, HE'LL GET VER IT. ANY MAN WM^D SOCK A WOMAN, A UOW-POWM, ORNERY SKUNK, AND I'M NOT F1HTIN6 LU.U SELLS CLEWS? WANTIN6 TO BUST OOR CONTRACT. T. M, REG. U. S. PAT. By BLOSSER J FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS Strange Doings! ^ JT..TELL COMllJS UH- HIM/ / PR3B- DOWT HAVE SEE THEM CAW THEM M?i/ Wffl THE -foP'tJGr.. X CANT SEE ALL OF GET OUT WHEKEZOJJ iOQff I THOUGHT IT WAS- BOTH OF N rou ? ttf/ OMSK! I GWT Â£VSV I might be guilty of swanking a ittle, but a modest man is such a LIFE'S LIKE THAT By.Fred Neher Ah been mighty lonesome for a ong time and now that ah's been ducated, ah guess ah might get married.--Uncle Jim. Sowell, 101- fear-old negro, who has just learn- d to read and write. Never lose self-control. When you eel you are about to fly off the landle,. just relax arid become as imp as a dish of cooked"spaghetti. --Mrs. J. B. Eubank of St. Louis, dvising married couples. The Lent doesn't come that we on't receive the bulk of our year's ontributions.--Sarn MacNeil, keep- r of the "conscience fund" in. New 'ork. DECEMBER ROMANCE WEST PLASNS, Mo. (UP)--A. J. .bb'ott,- 90-year-old Civil war vet- ran, and Miss Agnes Gailey, 60, were married here, the first time or both. FLAPPER FANNY By Sylvia "Be gave the teacher a crab apple." t99999#^****9999v9999999Â«v99i'9'i''W**^999Â«9Â«999999999999 l 9^i J9^* S'! ' f ' "Just a trim, Louis--and save that annual gag about the wild March hair ? for the next customer."
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