The Ogden Standard-Examiner from Ogden, Utah on October 16, 1940 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Ogden Standard-Examiner from Ogden, Utah · Page 3

Ogden, Utah
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 16, 1940
Page 3
Start Free Trial

WEDNESDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 1«, 1940. THE OSDEN STANDARD · EXAMINER i UTAH POLITICOS QUICKEN DRIVE IN BALLOT RACE Abe Murdock to Talk To Ogden Demos On Thursday SALT LAKE CITY, Oct. 16-(AP)--Pace of Utah's general election campaign quickened today with virtually all major candidates active. Democratic party officials said Rep. Abe Murdock, senatorial nominee, planned to leave Washington, IX C., by plane tonight arriving here Thursday moring in readiness for - a campaign address at Ogden Thursday night. Rep. J. W. Robinson, Democratic second-district representative, inaugurated his personal campaign for re-election with appearances in Utah county, his home, today. He planned to address meetings at Spanish Fork and Payson. On the Republican side, meanwhile, Don B. Colton, gubernatorial nominee, carried his campaign into western and southern Salt Lnke county communities and planned to address a rally at Provo Thursday nisht. A. Sherman Christcnson, Republican congressional nominee from the second-district issued a challenge to Rep. Robinson to debate campaign issues. "I do not want to debate personalities," Christenson said. "I want to discuss issues. On several fundamental issues, I sharply disagree with the record Mr. Robinson has made and I would like the people themselves to decide which of us is right." Thomas G. Chamberlain, New York author, advocated election of Wendell L. Willkie, Republican presidential nominee, in an address at a Republican rally in Salt Lake City last night. He said Willkie's election would result in the dismissal of the "smart young men known as the brain trustcrs" in Washington. State Senator Ira Huggins of Ogden, in a radio address, reviewed accomplishments of the Democratic party in the seven years of the New Deal. ' "More has been done to bring about freedom of action, the right to contract and to participate in the ultimate earnings between capital and labor during the past seven years than during any other period in the history of the United States," he said. BAR NOMINATES Ogdenite Mentioned for Position to Succeed LeRoy Young SALT LAKE CITY, Oct. 16-(AP)--Nominations were closed today for commissioners of the Utah state bar, to be elected at the annual convention in Salt Lake City Nov. 15-16. William H. Reeder Jr., of Ogden has been nominated to succeed LeRoy B. Young, also of Ogden, in the second division and Ned War- I nock, F. Henri Henriod, Sam D. Thurman, George A. Faust, Franklin Riter and C. W. Wilkins, all of Salt Lake City, have been nominated to succeed Burton W. Musser of Salt Lake City' in the third district. Leland H. Cummings, bar secretary, said ballots would be mailed all members of the bar. SELECTIVE SERVICE AGENTS TO GATHER SALT LAKE CITY, Oct. IB- CAP)--Major H. Arnold Rich, assistant state selective service executive, called today for all government appeal agents appointed for the selective military service program to meet here Monday. The agents will be instructed in their duties and responsibilities Major Rich said. High Schools Await Legislative Assembly SALT LAKE CITY, Oct. 16 (AP) Twenty Utah high schools already have enrolled 'in the fifth annual legislative assembly to be held in the iouse of representatives chamber at the state capitol. The Height Of Qualify I.W. HARPER KC Proof · Eernheim Distilling Co.,louisvllie,Ky. Lawyers 'Always Want Something!' TROUBLE IX UTAH . . . Tom Heath of Preston, Idaho Republican chairman, says the Idaho G. O. P. organization is stronger than is the party, and declares the trouble in Utah Is that there are "too many lawyers" active in the part}'. Heath, who manages the Franklin Sugar company, here emphasizes his remarks with a beet picked up from the dump at his factory. Business Men Preferred to Lawyers By G.O.P. In Idaho Gem Republican Chief Says Utah Party Weak Because of Jurists PRESTON, Idaho, Oct. 16--The reason politics seem! to stir up more interest in Idaho than in Utah is because the Idaho Republican party is stronger than that in Utah, and one reason it is stronger is because there are not so many lawyers in key positions in Idaho. Tom Heath, Preston sugar company executive and Idaho Republican chairman, made this observation today, and then proceeded to declare with 'every indication of supreme confidence that Republicans in Idaho will elect a governor, senator and congressman this year, and the state will give its electoral votes to Wendell Willkie for president. Business Men "The trouble with the Utah Republican organization is that there are too many lawyers in it," Heath said. "Every lawyer has in mind getting something for himself out of politics. We have business men in the Idaho organization." Heath added that, "I am not so much concerned with who gets elected governor or senator as I am with getting that man out of the White House." Switching from politics to agriculture. Heath, who manages the Franklin Sugar company, said the sugar beet harvest is turning out much better than expected. It was estimated, he said, that the 750 growers for his company would produce 85,000 tons of beets on their 8,000 acres. It now appears there will be 95,000 tons. Average yield is between 95,000 and 100,000 tons. Sugar Content Sugar content of the Jseets now being delivered is 15.5, and samples indicate the campaign will finish with t h e x content running up to 17.5 per cent. Initial payments far all October deliveries will be made Nov. 20. November deliveries will be paid for as soon as possible after the harvest closes. Checks are to be mailed out this week in final settlement for the 1939 crop. IDAHO REBEKAHS NAME OFFICERS GRANGEVILLE, Idaho, Oct. 16-(AP)--The Idaho grand encampment of Odd Fellows went through its next to the last day today with meetings of the grand lodge, the Rebekahs, patriarchs militant and lady Muscovites in progress. Mrs. Nina Portfors of Orofino was elected president of the state Rebekah assembly yesterday. Mrs. Lula Watts, Pocatello, was chosen vice president; Mrs. Floy Naylor, Moscow, warden; Mrs. Mabel Garland, Boise, secretary; Mrs. Sarah Pemberton, Caldwell, treasurer; Mrs. Ester Conrad, Wallace, delegate, and Mrs. Emma Smith, Blackfoot, alternate delegate, to the grand Rebekah assembly. Expanded Activities Loom for Red Cross SALT LAKE CITY, Oct. 16 (AP) Red Cross workers may be called upon to expand their activities as much as 400 per cent within the next few months, James T. Nicholson of Washington, D. C., assistant national chairman, advised a Utah Red Cross conference yesterday. Natives Relied Upon For Missionary Work SALT LAKE CITY, Oct. 16 (AP) Native missionaries must be reliei upon more and more to spreai Christianity in foreign nations, Dr. C. Warren Jones of Kansas City, Mo., told a Utah-Idaho-Oregon district conference of the Church of the Nazare'ne. . Stainless, pleasant to use--but fast action for minor skin irritations,: Rub on stainless gWHTE PENETRO SERVICES SET FOR MRS, ROSE Mrs. Rose MALAD, Oct. 6--Funeral services for Mrs. Joseph W. Rose of Malad will be held at the Stake L. D. S. tabernacle Friday at one p. m. with Bishop Guy Servoss of the M a l a d Second ward in charge. She died at the f a m i l y home Tuesday morning after a lingering illness. Mrs. Rose was born July 12, 1879, at Hyrum, Utah, daughter of S. F. and Boletta M. Johnson Allen. She was married in the Logan temple to Joseph W. Rose, October 24, 1900. To this union were born seven daughters, all of whom survive. They are Mrs. Lyle Mills, Mrs. Larue Thomas, Mrs. Afton Davis, Emogene, Merl and Phyllis Rose of Malad, and Mrs. Virginia Bar ker of Brigham City, Utah. Brothers and sisters surviving are Heber Allen of Raymond, Alberta, Canada; Wilfred, Reuben and Alvin Allen, Mrs. Luella Wright of Hyrum, Utah, and Mrs. Jennie Israelson of North Logan, Utah. Two half-brothers and sisters, Alma Allen of Hyrum and Spencer Allen of Malad, Mrs. Nellie Maughn of Hyrum, Utah, and Mrs. Zina Andrus of Lyman, Idaho, as well as her husband. She had always been an active worker In the L. D. S. church. She was in active service in the stake Relief societies of the Hyrum and Malad stakes for twenty years. She served as treasurer of the Hyrum Relief society, leader of theology, religion class teacher, Sunday school teacher, worked in the Y. W. M. L A., served as secretary-treasurer of the Sunday school and Primary and was a worker in the temple. Funeral services for Mrs. Rose will be held in Malad and burial in the Hyrum, Utah, cemetery, with short services at the grave at four p. m. Friday. NEWTON DAM OK SEEN BY SOLON WASHINGTON, Oct 16 (AP)-Rep. Abe Murdock (D-Utah) forecast today presidential approval within two or three days of the proposed $600,000 dam and reservoir near Newton, Utah. Murdock said he had remained here to expedite approval of the project and had secured favorable action by the interior department and the budget bureau. The project now is before the national resources board and Murdock said, officials there assured him it would be cleared shortly and sent to the president. Officials of the reclamation bureau said the project was approved all along the line and that final action was expected shortly. The first words heard on a telephone were spoken on March 10, 1876. FORMER PRISON WARDEN MUST REFUND MONEY Idaho Barrister Orders Jay|or, Ex-Clerk, to Make Accounting BOISE Oct. 16 (AP)--Ira J. Taylor former prison warden, his chief clerk Tony Phelan, or their bonding companies, must pay the state $1,519 for which they failed to account. Disappearance of the funds b r o u g h t grand jury indictments against the pair on which Phelan was convicted and served a year in prison. Taylor also was convicted but freed under a decision of the state supreme court. Taylor -was not accused of taking the money but the state made an effort to hold him responsible for the action of his subordinate. In today's decision, District Judge Charles F. Koelsch held that, if Taylor or his bondsmen paid the amount of the judgment, they might sue to recover from Phelan and his bondsmen. KINSMAN RAPS F, 01 POLICIES Col. Roosevelt Leaves Idaho for Stump Tour Of Midwest By the Associated Press Idaho's state and congressional candidates had the platform all to themselves today after Col. Theodore Roosevelt, Jr., sent by the Republican national committee to aid the presidential campaign in this area, moved into the midwest after assailing the bid of his kinsman for a third term. Col. Roosevelt told an audience at Nampa last night that "the doctrine of the 'indispensable man' has always been inscribed on the banners of any group that moves toward a dictatorship." "I do not know whether he (President Roosevelt) realizes the gravity of his actions," he added. "I suspect he does not, but the old statement 'We did not know the gun was loaded' has never brought anyone back to life." Senator John Thomas, Republican, was touring north Idaho this week while Glen H. Taylor, his Democratic opponent, was due today in Twin Falls county. Taylor is accompanied by Ira H. Masters, candidate for congress. CROWDS MEET FOR'SPUD DAY' SHELLEY, Idaho, Oct. 16 (AP) Shelley and her neighbors launched today into the fourteenth annual "spud day" celebration, with members of the state's congressional delegation and state officials participating in the affair. Among speakers were to be Senator Clark (D-Idaho) and Rep. Dworshak (R-Idaho), E. N. Pettygrove, state commissioner of agriculture and Dean L. J. Iddings of the University College of Agriculture. The country needs "the steady hand of the late Senator William E. Borah," during this international crisis, in the opinion of Senator Clark. Borah's name was cheered by an audience of eastern Idaho agriculturists and shippers last night when Clark urged strong defenses and the influence of Senator Borah "at a time when we have managed to alienate the entire world." One firm in Phoenix, Ariz.,'makes and sells sun stoves, which cook meals by the heat of the sun. THE ARGUS C A N D I D C A M E R A $12.50 Movie technique applied to · "still" camera. Takes 8 pio» hires pe.T foot of 35 mm motion pidure film. Capacity, 1 to 36 exposures. Film for 400 pictures costs only $2.50. SPEED . . . . SPEED ---- SPEED ACTION SNAPSHOTS IN ·LACK AND WHITE OR NATURAL COLOR ·; i . A precision miniature camera-- f:4.5 lens --six shutter speeds up to 1/200 second*. Only $12.50 Pay as Little as Weekly Utah Shoshone Indians Ready for Warpath In Defense of United States, Says Chief SALT LAKE CITY, Oct. 16 (AP) The Shoshone Indians, who haven't fought a war in three-quarters of a century, are ready to go on the warpath jn defense of the United States. Chief Harry Tootiwana, leader of the Shoshone nation, scattered, now, throughout Utah and Nevada, expressed fealty to the United States government during a visit to Lieut. F. Edward Walker, Utah state inspector of selective military service. Accompanied by three fellow tribesmen, Tootiwana h a n d e d Walker a resolution he said had been adopted by his nation. "Indian tribesmen of Utah, whose forebears made up a great L. D. S. Missionaries To Quit South Seas SALT LAKE CITY, Oct. 16 (AP) As soon as transportation can be arranged, Latter-day Saints missionaries will be withdrawn from Australia, 'New Zealand, South Africa, Samoa, Tahiti and Tonga, the church first presidency said today. American nation centuries before there were things such as Naziism and Fascism, stand ready to do battle against invasion," the resolution said. The chief asked how his followers of draft age should register for possible military service and Lieut Walker advised him that, because the Indians are not residents of reservations, they should register in their local communities. Accompanying Tootiwana were Catch Lion, his 71-year-old uncle; James X. Darrough, 57, the chief's cousin, and Darrough's son, Hicks, 22. Moving Blockades of Patrol Are Resume3 SALT LAKE CITY, Oct. 16 (APT! The Utah highway patrol has resumed moving blockades on stat* highways in an effort to check mechanical conditions of automobiles, Superintendent R. WhitnejJ Groo said today. At least one blockade will b» conducted in eaca county, h» said. "FOR TWENTY YEARS Fve Found ADLERtKA satisfactory." (H. B.-Mich.) When bloated with gas, annoyed by bad breath or sour stomach, due to delayed bowel action, try ADLERHiA for QUICK relief. Get It TODAY. At Your Drug Store Birthday Celebration TWO BIG CREDIT STORES · T 3X5 rt*rz m$m 2449 WASHINGTON BLVD., Ogden 263 SO. MAIN, Salt Lake City ^^ Presenting values which assure us our fronf rank position as the Infermountain West's Greatest Credit Jewelers and Optometrists. It's the right time because prices are rising--the Anderson Jewelry Co. is the right place because wa make every effort to keep prices down while our present stocks remain--Anderson's terms are right because we arrange this convenience to suit you. As little as $1 down and $1 weekly. CHOICE OF THESE J GREAT « VALUES Croton Watches For Men and Women Choose either the handsome new watch for men or the dainty watch for ladies, and you can assure yourself of excellent style and value, at Anderson's. MAIL ORDERS FILLED LADY'S NEW GRUEN WATCH Sec our new selection of fine Gruen watches for men and women, at Anderson's. v ui u*; '33' NEW 1 9 4 1 W A T C H E S BULOVA FOK LADY BULOVA Goddess of Time-- A beau- $ tifully styled timepiece, at Anderson's. 75 MEN N e w "Senator" for men -- yellow .gold with leather A band, at Ander%on's. 17 JEWELS $3750 $1 A WEEK LADY'S NEW ELGIN Charming new 15- jewel model in 'dainty new design, at Anderson's. m m WESTFIELD WATCH Smart new models for $ ladies, at Anderson's ..... MANTEL CLOCK FEATURE Famous quality -- handsome cabinet; eight-day; strikes hour $^95 and half hour. Guaranteed f by Anderson'! · »***\. fe^sl KW, * K 12-DIAMOND PAIR Two lovely rings in the very ultra of modern style, at Anderson's. $3750 TAILORED ENSEMBLE Both Rings For Smartly fashioned ensembles with just one diamond, yet more quality than ever before, " A USE YOUR CREDIT 'A^ ^/ 3-DIAMOND FEATURE New Wedding Rings Solid yellow gold, designed in the| new wide man-* ner, at Anderson's. 263 S. MAIN SALT LAKE 2449 Washington Blvd. in Ogden A diamond on . each side of a Only gorgeous center d i a m o n d in a mounting that is charmingly new _. _ and different, at $1 A WEEK Anderson's. oo Pay as Little "$1 DOWN ' and fc | " 3 IAWEEK '~i: 5*,; :^ -/4***-|| ^i»s^j MANTH!MATITE RING Men's ring with genuine hermatite cameo! A great value, at Anderson's »50 . f - -, - LADY'S ONYX RING Genuine diamond set in $4 A 93 onyx base. Gold mounting, | L. at Anderson's EMERSON RADIOS See our new Emerson ra- $4 J9 dio display. Use your | «f credit now, at Anderson's. NOINTEKEST OR CARRYING CHARGES f~Y r * T - ^ T - » - T · · JEWELRY COMPANY \\J BE WISE- BEAT THE RISE! LAYAWAY NOW FOR

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 15,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free