Newspaper Page Text
H 4 . THE OGDEN STANDARD-EXAMINER. MONDAY, JUNE 28, 1920. " .H
Entered ns Second-Class Matter at the Postofflce, Oadcn, Utah. Established 1870
Member of the Audit Bureau of Circulation and the Associated Press
An independent Newspaper, published every evening and Sun
fl day morning without a muzzle or a club.
Hl Subscription in Advance
ONE MONTH $ -75.-rfrtn
H ONE YEAR .OO....0
MEMBER THE ASSOOIATED PRESS
f"3 Tho Associated Precs Is exclusively entitled to the uso for republication of any
news credited to It not otherwise credited In this paper and also the local ne
I ' published herein.
Ill FRANCE MAY SEEK FAVORS.
AVilh France in financial distress, this country is to- be appealed
l to in hope of postponing thejimo when the French government must
r - begin to pay the debt due the United States.
It is stated that plans have been made for n mortviorinm of the
ri'llied debts owed the Unilcd States, and on this subject an .Ameri
can, newspaper man who is in Paris, says:
Needless to say, extreme reticence is being observed in
official quarters here toward all efforts to obtain a flat con
firmation of the plan. Its promoters, it is believed, prefer'
to launch it as a bombshell at the forthcoming interallied
conference at Brussels.
The United Slater will only be unofficially represented
at lhat conference. While it is not believed that actual re
" pudiatioii of the entire total of $ 10,001 l.ULW.OOO owed the
f United States is contemplated at present. Universal Serv-
ice lonrns from the highest sources lhat the interallied cco-
t nomie commission now in session here is dernmg a plan uii-
i ! dcr which it is intended to urge the Brussels conference to .
f 1 'inform the United Stales in the plainest possible language
lhat. the allies are unable lo pay the American loan when it
f is due, in October, and lo "request" the Washington gov-
ernmcut to renew the issue, probably for two years. By that
I time, it is hoped sufficient funds ,will have been colleete'd
I from Germany by way of reparation instalments to settle
P the debt to America.
t- Should the United Slalcs'ngain refuse to listen to such
I a proposal, it is understood the allies will adopt a policy of
I ''passive resistance," simply taking their owl time in rc-
paying whatever they owe America. In diplomatic circles
J,. the theory is advanced however, that the United States will
I) , be obliged to accept the proposal because, Ihey argue, it
would not be practicable for America to enforce payment,"
It In the past, the creditor nations of the world have insisted on
I T the exact letter of the contract and have prospered on the tribute
I which they have obtained. Jf America yields to the entreaties of
France, it will be ike first time that sympathy has been 'allowed
m lo soften the exactions of a creditor nation.
K But America can afford to be generous. Xot to the extent, of
i course, of allowing a repudiation of the principal. The original in-
f debtcdness must be paid, but time should be given for the payment
is-, of both principal and interest.
: j POPULATION OF OGDEN AND BUTTE.
When Ogden had .13,313 population, Butte. Ihe big copper min-
Ing camp, was three times larger, and was famed as the liveliest j
H mining community in the world.
H ' On Saturday the census gave Butte 41,01.1, an increase of only
2446 over J910.' Ogden is credited with 32.S0O, to which should be
H added a few thousand inhabitants not within the official boundar-
H : ies of the city.
H Today Ogden and Butte are almost of the same size. But it
H . is quite within the bounds of possibility that Ogden will have double
the population of the .Montana mining center when the next census
H Mining has great elements of uncertainty. One is the variation
in ore bodies and the other the price of the metals extracted. When
copper is high Butte is prosperous. "When the red metal is down,
H' I the mining camp slumps. There will come a day when the ore veins
( will grow lean and then Butte, will suffer. ,
HJa ! In the meantime, Ogden is going steadily ahead, 'iiere is no
H boom, but a building up which has brought this city -from a little
H over 13,000 in 3300 to tho present population of approximated
H - The big industries which are developing here, including the
H government arsenal to the south, should push Ogden far ahead of
H Butte in less than five years.
I AMERICAN COOKING. -Alter
an extended visit to the United States, a French woman
.has seen much to praise, but she does not think well of the cooking,
as she says:
"The Americans seem to live on ham and eggs, roast beef and
potatoes, toast and club sandwiches. A club sandwich is the piece
de resistance of an American quick lunch. It is the ideal luncheon
for the American business man, always working, for it cau be eaten
in two minutes.
"Nearly all American meats and poultry, coming from the gi
gantic cold-storage plants, are insipid to the taste. They have lost
in the process of freezing the taste which'is to be found in a French
"The butter is tasteless and is eaten with every dish, so that
i it replaces the sauces which' they know not. The cheese is uneat-
l able. The ,iams and jellies taste of acid preserves."
The French declare the Americans are irT fop great a hurry to
cat as they should, and yet. with ail their disregard of gastronomies,
they go on living and developing into a big, brainy., powerful people,
fl No people of fixed habits, such as the French, like the habits
j of others of different temperamentand taste.
I 'McADOO IN THE RACE.
Once more the rank and file of the Democratic party is pleased
Jwith the outlook. McAdoo will accept the nomination and McAdoo
is the overwhelming choice of the workers of the party.
Having positively declined to have his name considered, the for
mer secretary of the treasury has reconsidered aud the announce
ment is now made that he is not opposed to the presentation of his
name. There has been much speculation as to why the distinguished
gentleman became so modest in his ambitions, and one theory which
was widely acccpt&l placed the cause at the door of the. president,
.who, it was said, had a third-term desire, if lhat is correct, the
president must have discovered a lack of support and, at the last
moment, advised his son-in-law that the way .was open for him to
-set in the ra'ce.
McAdoo 's strength lies with the railroad workers and other
inion men who look upon him as a staunch friend of labor. He, un
doubtedly, is the strongest man the Democrats can nominate.
OUTBURSTS OF EVERET TRUE
1 See trt(5R(lS ANOWGR '
TJO VOU THJM IT'S POSSfTBe o R. Tl(; '
"NO- V '
j DE. VANCE'S DAILY ARTICLE
A - . '. A
This is the advice a financial expert
recently save tho banking Institutions
of the country. Money was tight, and
prices were high and mounting higher.
Some relief was lo be had by melting
hack into circulation capital congealed
In investments hold in cold storage for
a higher market.
Force these products on the mar
ket, said 'the expert, by calling in your
Get these loans back Into a liquid
stale where lliey will be usable for
daily calls. Ilcilcvc the money strin
gency and at th6 same time force!
prices down to normal. Liquify your'
frozen assets. j
Is it not good advice for all life, I
for churches as well as for banks, for
the homes of the nation as- well as for
its trado" centers, for welfare institu
tions as well as for those that are run
for gain, for the spenders as well ns
for the lenders, for character and con
duct as well aa for investment?
Liquify your frozen asstts. Make
(usable tlint part of jour capital which I
j Is in cold storage. Develop your
Is 1 v
J THE WINNERS
I Have j'ou read the helpful ' stories
which are printed now and then, dish
; Ing up the dazzling glories of the big
successful men? This one made a mil
lion dollars, that one made a million
seeds; so the awestruck author hollers,
as he celebrates their deeds. This
I ono's living in a palace, built of pink
J Imported rock, and from out a golden
j chalice he consumes his private stock.
And I think it rather funny, and I
I think it rather odd. that the measure's
' alwaj's monej', alwaj's is the big man's
wad. For there are some four-time
winners you have heard of once or
j twice, men who went without their
dinners when thej' couldn't raise the
price; and I hold them great successes
though they never had a roU though
privations and distresses kept them al
waj'a In tho hole. And I'd rather stag
ger under the renown of Edgar Poe
than be burdened with the plunder t-t
'Jc biggest plute I know. And ppor
Bobble Burns was busted till they put
him in a crate, but I'll surelj' be dis-
gusted It you sav he wasn't great. We
j should be cautious in choosing those
who win ana those who fall, for the
gent who's surely losing may bo load
ed down with kale.
TODAY IN fflSTORf
King Henrj' VIII of England was
born 4 29 years ago todaj The dope
on Henrj' Is that he was a model
young man and kept In thu Straight
and Narrow' until he was 36, when ho
suffered an acute attack of Reno fever,
with consequent relapses from time to
time. Whenever he relapsed his cur
rent wife ran Into a spell of hard luck
that tisuallj' ended In death. Henrj'
was not. as bad as he might have boon,
but where did he spend those 3C
What is said to be the moat expen
sive aparlnicnL house In the world is
at Ftfth avenue and Sixty-third street,
New York. ..-
latenf possibilities. Put into circula
Itlon your reserve power. Bo 100 per
I cent efficient.
I There are people who live on the
surface "of their personality. Thej
operate only in a single compartment
!of their being. They have put into
circulation only one or a few of their
talents. Jt is possible for them to live
la bigger life. They can do things thej'
have never attempted, have never
dreamed within their reach. Let
them push out. Let them melt the Ice
and got Into action. Let them liquefy
their frozen assets.
The world is not short on abillay. It
is merely short on fire to molt tho ice.
There is plenty of genius in, the earth,
singers and poets and painters and
orators and builders and statesmen;
but a lot of this genius is locked In
cold storage. It Is pocketed In some
safety deposit vault. It needs to ad
There are frozen asserts of friend
ship, of lend'ershlp, of Service, of hu
man kindness, of cheerfulness, of
gentleness. Light tho fire. "It doth
not yt appar what you shall b."
! r ; i
i-JL . i
WASHINGTON, June 2S. Thou
sands of girls war workers arc go
iirg back home: Washington will miss
thorn and they will miss Washington.
They have had a wonderful vacation
here. They have had a humane boss.
Uncle Sam, the last two or three years.
Tho work hasn't been hard. While
the pay hadn't been very large, and
living has been high, most of them are
well groomed and have enough money
stored away to pay their fare home.
Most of tlie girls are glad they are
going tp see mother and father and
little brothers and sisters and friends.
,To read tho Republican platform,
one would think the 8,000,000 Repub
licans who voted for Hughes at the
last election were made up of good
Americans and tho 8,000,000 and some
Democrats who voted for Wilson were
mado up of bad Americans.
When Americana meet In church
thej' ask no question's about parties;
when they make lovo. they get their
party affiliations all mixed up; when
they become friends, they forget to ask
about Democracy or Republicanism
Anybody who knows anything knows
that there's almighty little difference
between a Democrat and a Republi
can and that's only a mental view
point. So Why should the Republi
cans traduce tho Democrats or the
Democrats the Republicans? In days
gone by If the platforms had got mixed
and switched, tho average voter
wouldn't have discovered it.
Senator Warren G. Harding Is get
ting a touch of "presidential safety."
Since ho was nominated, a policeman
guards his house at night and a se
cret service man looks after him in
the. day time. The night watchman Is
just an ordinary copper in uniform
and he sits on the cement wall In front
of the nominee's house. Although tho
senator lives in the "silk stocking"
section of Washington, his home is
near the end of the street where wil
derness starts and on dark nights the
wooded section is rather uninviting.
"I hear that lightning struck Speed
er's big, new automobile."
'Well, Speeder I claims it was hi?
automobllo that struck the lightning."
All Get Their Pay.
The consus takpr entered a large
garage in Louisville.
"How many ptople are -working
here?" he asked. ;
The proprietor j shifted his Piper
Heldsieck from starboard to port.
."'Bout half of 'cm." said he Mo
Just iU Good.
Helter Have ybu a boost called
"Plow lo Asqulre aGood Ca rriairc'.'"
Clerk No, slirhut here in "Seven
' Ways to Obtain! an Automobile."
Toledo Blade. 1
Governor's Friends Say They
Can Weather First Attempt
With Scandal Weapon
SAN FRANCISCO. June 2S. The
story of Governor Cox's divorce ten
j'ears ago was brought into the con
vention fight today by publication In
tho San Francisco Chronicle of a
statement of the circumatancos
ascribed to Senator Pomorene and
former Governor Campbell' of Ohio.
Tho publication in the Chronicle bc
. gins by sayingihSt the Cox managers
are Indignant at tho spreading of the
divorce storj among delegates b.v cer
tain of the governor's political oppon
ents and that Senator Pomerenc and
Mr. Campbell were busy all day ex
plaining the circumstances to dele
gates who inquired about them at Cox
Hint of Scandal.
Publication of the story, which has
been tho topic of some discussion
among delegates ever since they be
gan to assemble, brought out the
first hint of scandal being used as a
factor in the campaign. It created a
Tho explanation of the. clrcum
! stances of Governor Cox's divorce, as
credited to Pomorene and Campbell
in today's publication in the Chronicle,
declares that when ten j'ears ago Cox
was mado tho defendant In a suit for
divorce by his wife, strong charges,
including cruelly, but not including
unfaithfulness, were used, although,
the explanation continued, the real
cause was incompatabilltj- of temper.
Marries I for Jawycr.
Mrs. Cox, the publication continues,
married her lawyer soon after, while
Govornor Cox married his present
wife. Two children by the first mar
riage remained with Governor Cox,
while the youngest romained with the
Cox headquarters prpfessed not to
be much disturbed by thepubllcation.
Former Representative Ansberrj', one
of the Cox managers, after soolng the
"We can weather it. because the
publication was not unexpected." ,
Passengers Aloft Eleven Hours,
and Travel About 1400 j
Miles Before Stopping !
PHILADELPHIA. June 2S. Dark-;
ness forced the Larson airplane which
left Omaha this morning for Now York;
to come to earth at Pine Valley, flf-(
leen miles east of this city, but notj
until all American records for a non
stop flight had been shattered, accord-'
ing to John M. Larson, a passenger.;
The aviators mado another slop half
way between this city and Lancaster,
Pa., which point, Larsen said, was:
about 1,200 miles from Omaha. Tills
distance, he doclared, was the longest!
non-stop flight ever made in America, i
The men were in the air a few mln-!
utes less .than eleven hours and, al-1
lowing for the added mileage caused'
by losing their way a number of times,.
coered approximate' 1,400 miles. I
Plane Carries Three. j
Leaving Omaha at 5:12 a. in., thci
machine, a "J. L," niotal multiplex,'
piloted by Bert Acosta and carrying)
Larsen and W. Bugh a mechanician, j
encountered dense fog and strong sldei
winds almost immediately. These I
conditions, Mr. Larsen said, prevailed I
virtually throughout the Journey, and '
were dircctlj' responsible for their not!
being ablo to reach their goal. He
said the machine worked perfectly all j
the way and only for tho fact thej
lost their bearings so often they would
easily have arrived In New York by
Called Wonderful Trip.
j "It was a wonderful trip and a
jwondorful performance," said larsen. i
I "We oncountered dense fog and strong!
side winds, which blew us out of our
course shortly after leaving Omaha. I
, Both these adverse conditions stuck to
us almost tho entire Journey and add
ed a great deal of extra mileage."
"We endeavored lo follow, the rail
way lines, but frequently lost our boar-,
ing on account of the fog. Shortly
before 6 o'clock wo again lost our
way and decided to come to earth. We
found we woro about half way be
tween Philadelphia and Lancaster and :
that although we had not reached our
goal, we had set up a now American 1
record. Taking the air again wo sot
out for New York, but again encoun
tered fog. Shortly it became so im
penetrable that we again decided to
.come down and landed at Pine Valley."
One of Greatest Alhambra Of
ferings of Year Pleases
"Petticoats and Pants" is a whole
show of its self and the picture that
keeps your eye on the screen is "April
Follj" It's different and you are on
the lookout all the time to see what
is coming up nexL Marlon Davies of I
Ziegfeld's Follies is sure a captlvaing
damsel and the picture on of the most
intensely interesting of the year. Al
hambra until Wednesdaj. Coming
Thursday, Warwick in "Thou Art the
ROBERT E, BURKE
OUT FOR SENATOR
CHICAGO, June 27 Robert Bmmott
Burke of Chicago today announced ho
was a candidate for the Democratic
nomination for United States senator
from Illinois at the primary election In
In a statement Mr, Burke declared
he was opposed Ic the league of na
tions, lo prohibition "as a matter of
principle," and to compulsory military'
Mr. Burke was the only delegate
that voted against President Wilson at
tho Democratic national convention In
STATE AND JDAH0 NEWS I "M
Latest Items of Interest From Utah and Gem State H
"BAD IN" GET
SI OQ If EACH
jKemmerer Bans Frontier Day
i Revivial as Judge Makes
i His Decision
KEMMBRBR, Wyo,. June 2S- -Con-:
fcsslng that thej were modern "bad
i men" and had revived an old-tlmc
lacene on Kemmorer's famous triangle
I by firing three shots at night, Homer
lAdams, foreman of the Green River
I Livestock companj' and Harry Wood,
commlss.arj; man for the same outfit,
'were sentenced to 5100 or 100 days
by Police Judge .John W. Sampson.
In a hired automobile, and shout
, Ing appropriate cowboj' epitaphs, the
' pair rounded the famous triangle and
Adams, it is reportod, could not re
frain from exercising his .-to calibre
I revolver. One of the bullets penetrat
ed the automobile of a Japanese hotel
CITY RESTRAINED FROM
TOUCHING WATER SYSTEM
! TWIN FALLS. Ida., .lune 2S. An
order has been Issued by Judge O. R.
Baum restraining the city of Twin
Fall3 or Its agents from interfering
with the underground s'3tem of the
I Kim Park Water companj'. The In
junction was granted upon showing
j mado by the plaintiff company that
i threats had boen made bj' certain au
thorized agentn of the city lhat water
mains belonging to the private con
cern, laid in the citj streets, would
I bo torn up when paving operations
I The court, however, has modified
the order, giving the city right to
change tho system to permit such im
provements as are required in building
up streets and avenues, but requiring
the municipal administration to re
place the lines without damage to the
; system of tho company. The Elm Park
Water companj' is a private corpor-
!atlon supplying water for domestic
purposes. The city proposes to fight
In court the company's claim to
rights in city streets.
FARMERS FROM IDAHO
VISIT CACHE VALLEY
LOG AX, June 2$. Prominent far
mers of Bear Lake, Oneida, Bannock
and Franklin counties of Idaho, to
gether with county agents, visited
Cache valley last week for the pur
pose of inspecting dairy herds, eream-
erles. pea factories, barns and agri
cultural methods in vogue In this sec
tion. A representative of the agricultural
department of the University of Ida
ho at Moscow accompanied the party,
and in Cache valley the farmers were
escorted about by Professor John T. !
,CaIne. recently head of the "extension!
i division of the Agricultural college ofj
Utah and at present general field man-!
ager of the Utah Condensed Milk Co.
Thursday tho parlj' visited farms
and creameries at Preston and Frank
lin. Idaho, coming on south to Logan,
visiting prominent places at Franklin.
Richmond and Sinlthficld. Friday
morning they left the tabernacle
square for Hyde Park and North Lo
gan, and in the afternoon thej' went
over the fine dairj' herds in the south
end of the county, particular' at Hy
rum and Wellsville,
Last evening ihcy were entertained
at the Agricultural collogo cafeteria.
Today they inspected the extensive
herds of pure bred stock at the col
FIRE THREATENS UPTOWN
DISTRICT AT KEMMERER
KEMMERER, Wjc, June 2S. A
cigarette, thrown from the window of
the Lincoln hotel, startod. a blaze
which threatened destruction of Kem
morer's business district, according to
Fire Chief Edward W. Holmes.
Two youths, Mahlin Qucaley and
William Gilchrist saw the flames and
reported tho firo. The department Im
mediately arrived and quenched the
flames. Mrs. Selllc Ryburn and her
three-j'ear-old son, narrowly escaped
possible death. She was sleeping In
a room which was directly in the path
of the fire and immediately follow
ing her escape, the hallway" through
which she passed was a mass of
The estimated damage caused by the
blaze was $ 1,500.
NOTES SCARCITY OF
CARS TO HAUL FRUIT
SALT LAKE, June 28. Cars to
carrj' fruit to markets are scarce, but
tho outlook for Utah is better than
that existing throughout the nation.
)This was mado apparent yestordav in
,a discussion of conditions, in Utah "and
Colorado as effecting fruit and veget
ables by H. 13. Kooser of St. Louis,
president of tho American Refrigera
tor Transit company;' C. E. Perkins of
St. Louis, vice presldont of the Mis
souri Pacific; G. S. Kelch, genoral
agent of tho American Refrigerator
Transit company and James J. Kav
anaugh, general agent of the Missouri
Pacific at Salt Lako.
J The Informal gathering was held in
the lobby of tho Hotel Utah, whore I
Mr. Kooser and his partj are regis
tered. With Mr. Kooser Is his sccre
tarj E. W. Ncllson.
OF P0CATELL0 DIES
POCATELLO, Ida., June 28. Dr.
j Oscar B. Steolj', 57 years of age, phvsl
cian of Pocatello. died suddenly at"his
i home hero at 10:30 o'clock yesterday
'morning. He complained of suffcr
ng from indigestion about 2 o'clock
j'esterdaj" morning and Dr. W. B.
Wright was called and romained wlh
the physician until his death. It Ms
believed that the doctor's heart failed
him after severe strains caused bj
years of indigestion.
GIRL INJURED WHEN
SALT LAKE, June 28. Eleen
Thomson, aged C, was cut about the
head when an automobile driven bv
hor father. II. C. Thomson. 5C1 West
Sixth South street, collided with a
machine of which M. D. Naylor, 364
Thirteenth street, was driver j'ester
daj' at .9:30 a, m. The accldont occur
jred at Elevonth cast and Yale avonuc
Naylor Is roportod to hav failed to
make r short turn al the corner and
crashed Into the Thomson car. The
girl was thrown against the windshield.
Both cars sular4 slljrht damage. I
Ogden Men Featured in Num
ber of Events at Camp
Camp Goncral E. A. Wedgcwoon, H
Cheyonno. Wyo., June 28. Utah Na- H
tional Guardsmen formally concluded jH
jthcir two weeks encampment with a H
star bill of athlctir contests hero Sat- Vv' '"WH
urday. Boxing and wrestling tilts and
baseball games were on the mantle. jH
The opening number was a mat con- JH
tost between Harlan Pay ten and Fred
Preshaw. both of Ogden. It ended in
a draw after 30 minutes of fast work.
John Goring of Ogden proved the
star of tho day. Ho agreed to throw MM
all comers within a time limit. His 13
opponent was George Cook of Ogden. gK1
Cook lasted three and 1-2 minutes. Sli-V
George Udink of Ogden lasted 2 min- j
utcs and Dutch Delabot managed to .r '
slay 4 minutes with the heavyweight. J k :
Sergeant A. Van Buren of Salt Lake 1
was the next opponent. Van Buren l.H
managed to wrestle a tcn-minutc draw i
with the star.
In a game full of popper the offi- j M
cers of the National Guard defeated j
the Fort Russell officers 15 to 13. G M
troop of Utah also' won handily from ,
A troop of Idaho by a score of 6 to I. ! fl
MAN WONT FIND I
BEING PINCHED SN I
PETTICOAT TOWN? - J I
KEMMERER Wyo.. June 2S-
Men shouldn't mind being arrest
cd at Jackson. Wyo. With the
appointment of Miss Pearl Wil- HI
liams, as city marshal, the town HI
will be the onlj' woman-ruled
community in the United States. tiHI
The appointment of Miss Williams 1HI
was made at the first executive Bl
session of the women's admlnls- HI
As bad men ho""c been scarce in II
Jackson's Hole countrj reccntlj", II
Miss Williams' duties will consist
mainly of rounding up a straj' H
horse or cow during week daj's . H
and swooping down on possible IH
"crap" games on Sundaj's. IH
All other appointees to keep the IH
peace and order within the cltj' IH
named by Mayor Grace G. Miller IH
SOLDIER RETURNS TO II
FIND FATHER A SUICIDE H
I POCATELLO. Ida , Juno 28. Bur- II
la4 of Jacob Schneider, who commit- H
Itod suicide ;it the Oregon Short Line ill
shops last Wednesday, took place here III
.yesterday. Ills son, Emil Schneider, f
who returned yesrerdaj' after three II
years' service in France, was griav- III
ously shocked to learn of his father's III
death. The son said he had not been ill
able to keep In close touch with his H
father while in the army owing to the HI
fact that he was constantly shifted
around. He declared that he felt he HH
could have averted the tragedy if he IIH
had arrhed in time- 1 IH
DEAF WOMAN STRUCK
BY BAMBERGER TRAIN
SALT LAKE.June 2S. Miss Susan IH
Wcrlhoimcr. a deaf mute, CS years old, EH
was injured Saturdaj' night when IH
struck by a Bamberger train In the H
Salt Lako j'ards of tho Bamberger HrH
companj. She walked across tho 14 H
track, and as she could not hear the t
train approach, was knocked to the H
.ground. She sustained a fracturo of 1
the left leg at the thigh. ;
BINGHAM CANYON DOCTOR I
DIES AT BOWLING GREEN M
BINGHAM CANYON. June 27. Dr. IH
David H . Rajrt 4 2 years old, of Bowl-
ing Green, Ky.. formerly of Bingham, ' IH
died yesterday at his old homestead t-WWM
In Kentucky, according to a telegram flftal
received yesterday. HBI
Dr. Ray was a resident of Bingham BI
for eight years and was a leader In all I 81
movements for the betterment of the I Sl
camp. Pie was ono of tho most popu- Bil
Iar men in tho canyon. 1
C. S. BURTON NAMED
S. L BANK CASHIER.
SALT LAKE. Juno 2S. Charles S. H
Burton will assume his duties as vice
president of tho Utah State National
bank this morning and will also direct
the general management of the lnsti-
tutlon. He was connected with this
bank many years ago. His election to
the position to succeed W. R, Wallace 1
was announced last week. H
IDAHO EDUCATORS TO U
MEET AT POCATELLO
t0,?,0, Idah0' June 28. Miss H
Ethel Rodfield, state superintendent of H
schools, arrived hero last night to com- IH
ploto final arrangements for the an- l , H
nual conference of country superin- ' . ' mH
tendents of schools, which will bo held !l
beginning today and continuing for H
five days. Educators from all parts H
of the state will be tho lecturers at H
WORK IN BOX ELDER CO. JM
BR1GIIAM CITY, Juno 2S. Profcs- ,H
sor T B. Ball, state director of voo?- 'H
tional training, Professor Irvln C 1
Noall of Ogden. Superintendent Lur- 1
sen and Agriculture Director Andcr
son of Cache county schools, we?o In
Brigham tfiia week Inspecting voc
tional projects in this city. S 0ca" iH
Orchards in tho district were in H
spected by the educators. in" H
The Weber Hotel is now under 'H
new managoment. nnd la "uVer H
strictly conducted. 8 bc,ne
MR. AND MRS C. E. MAPLE,
v,an(! of aianhattan, in New