rOgden Will Be On
Aerial Post Route
Says R. M. S. Chief
1 "Ogden will bo on the aerial post
route which Is to be established by
Hfl next fall," acordlng to S. E. Slater,
superintendent of tho railway mail
IH service, San Francisco district.
Mr. Slater, who was an Ogden
visitor to tho local railway mail scr-
Hj vico office where he held a confer-
once with TV. H. Taylor, local chief
clerk, says that the fedoral govorn-
H ment is speeding ahead with the plans
for the trans-contincntnl aerial route
HH on which they are going to use a
Trains Routed Over Both
U. P. and S. P. Little
With conditions nearly normal, "con
siderable freight movement is taking
place through. Ogden railroad yards,
Assistant Superintendent F. B.
Smith of the Salt Lake division reports
that about 300 loads of freight are be
ing shipped west from here daily, from
eight to ten trains being sent out.
Freight crewB of the company are all
reported to be working.
I . Fruit shipments from the west are
k' passing through this city and are be
ing routed to eastern lines by way of
j the Union Pacific, where eastern lines
have removed embargoes on ship
ments. Approximately tho same number or
trains as are being handled by the
Southern Pacific company are being
sent out daily over the Union Pacific,
it is reported.
Although congested conditions are
reported in many railroad yards In tho
country, because of labor shortage,
this condition is said to not exist lo
cally. Reports from the Oregon Short Lino
offices in Salt Lake indicates that
conditions were rapidly approaching
normal on that road. Lack of yard
men is seriously hampering coal ship
ments on the Denver & HIo Grande
It is whispered gently around the
Barnes circus that a most interesting
event is Boon to occur.
How soon, nobody knows; neither
is anybody around the show versed in
Al G. Barnes, himself, who la usu
ally able to cope with any animal
emergency, is at a loss as to how to
proceed; no baby hippos havo over
been born in captivity; no precedent
has been established; tho show's ex
perts are up against it, as It were.
If there Ib anyone in this vicinity
who has had actual experience in
matters of this kind, they will be re
ceived with open arms when the show
gots here on may 4. Money is no ob
ject In a case of this kind; experience
,,ijju is what counts.
Tho two attendants have already
I'l n fashioned a nursing bottle out of a
)jM a picklo keg and a vulcanized inner
fjs m tube, and are preparing for the worst,
pjjjy T which 1b yet to cpme.
AjLl ne first' Korean woman to receive
AM a med'cal depreo in America was Dr.
yS Esther Kim Pak, who was graduated
jjm from the Woman's Medical College or
II Baltimore, in 1900.
specially constructed type of plane
which will cam 2,000 pounds of mail.
The service will effect a saving in
mail delivery between San Francisco
and Ogden of ono day and a half at
least, said Slater.
Reports that Mr. Slater is strongly
advocating tho establishment of the
aerial postal station at Salt Lake aro
without foundtlon. "Ogden is the
only loglcl point," said Mr, Slater,
"and Salt Lake will bo served on a
side run from Ogden as it is now hy
Local Defense Committee Is
sues Statement on Status
Refuting assertions that a number
of strikers had returned to work at
the local establishments displaying
the "open shop" signs, H. J. Fisher,
secretary of the strikers defense com
mittee, today issued this statement:
To The Standard-Examiner
We desire to stato for the Informa
tion of the public of Ogden and vicin
ity that the men that walked off the
various jobs are still off and expect to
slay away from all Jobs displaying the
"open shop" cards. Any statements
to the contrary aro false.
(Signed) H. J. FISHER,
"The labor situation hero today is,
In my opinion, inuch healthier," said
W. W. Rawson, manager of industrial
relations of the Utah Associated In
dustries. "Twenty-five per cent of thej
force at work on tho Globe Mills havo
gone back to work this morning in ad
dition to a number of new hands em
ployed by J. H. Waugh, construction
engineer of the corporation, who is of
the opinion that within a week, every
thing will be in normal condition
"I have spoken to a number of men
wno are members of local unions, and
have tried to show them that tho Utah
Associated Industries has the welfare
of the worker at heart and that we are
not working any injustice upon them.
We are wanting to tackle the present
condition of affairs locally which calls
for increased output in a working day
of fair hours with good wages, and
although some aro slow to understand
our point of view, wo think they will
bo converted to tho view before long
that the American plan which we wish
to put into operation will eventually
mean the betterment of tho lot of tho
workor all around."
No men had returned to the job at
the Sperry plant thin morning, it was
GENERAL W. H. SEWARD
OF CIVIL WAR IS DEAD
AUDURN, N. Y., April 26... Gen
eral W. H. Seward, son of the late Sec
retary Seward, died today, aftor a long
illneBS, aged bi. He was resident In
Washington much of tho period of tho
Civil war and knew Lincoln intimate
ly. He led tho 138th New York vol
unteers and later it became the Ninth
heavy artillery. In the battle of tho
Monacacy his horse was shot under
him and he was wounded, boing com
mended by General Lkjw Wallace as
"having acted with rare gallantry."
After the Civil war Genorai Seward
entered the banking buslnes. Ho was
a director in many large corporations
including the American Express company.
Slayer of Eight Persons in
North Dakota Family Not
TURTLE LAKE, N. D.. April 26.
McLean county officials who are in
vestigating tho murer of Mr. and Mrs.
Jacob Wolf, their flvo children and a
choro boy, on the Wolf farm near
here, said today that they atlll were
without tangible clues either as to tho
identity of tho murdoror, or motives
that prompted the crime discovered
Soven of the eight persons slain
hor Saturday were shot and tho
eighth was struck a fatal blow on tho
sido of tho head with a hatchet, it
was docidod at tho coroner's inquest
tonight. Jacob Wolf, on whoso farm
tho tragedy occurrod, his wife and
four daughters were victims of shot
gun wounds. Martha Wolf three years
old, had been struck on tho head with
a hatchet. Jake Hofcr, hirod boy, also
was shot to death. Some of tho vic
tims also had been struck with tho
Powder marks and burns indicated
most of tho shots had been fired at
IT 0RPHE1 llfflE
Picture With a Message to Be
Shown Again Tuesday
Matinee and Night
Presenting a clear exposition of tho
proper and Improper methods of roar
ing children and considering environ
ment as an important factor in tho
moulding of a child's character, "Par
entage," was shown at tho Orpheum
theatre last night.
The film parallels the lives of Hor
ace Smith and "Buster" Brown start
ing with the offect on their lives of
Considerable amusement is accord
ed the patrons In tho school-room
scenes, where "Sklnnav" the dunco.
the sohool-room sweathoarts, "tho bad
boy" and the usual characters of the
lower classes of the old-time schools,
"Parentage" is a picture that every
father and mother should see. It car
ries a strong message of child-life, and
how the parent may be the deciding
factor that makes tho child either a
. respected man of the community or
I On the same bill Is a Cuckoo comedy
with Bobby Burns, "The Shimmie
Gym" showing the gymnastic girls in
their own particular stunts.
The same bill will bo shown Tues
day matlnoes and night.
of Napoleon's Death
PARIS, ApI 26. A committee has
boon formed to mako plana for com
memorating tho death of Napoleon,
the first centennary of which falls
on May 5, 1021. Prlnco Murat will
serve on this committee. A sum of
money will bo collected undor the
name of tho Napoleon Endowment
and will bo offcrod to tho government
for distrubution to tho devastated re
gions of Franco, to permanently dis
abled or wounded soldiers, to orphans
and other charitable work growing
out of the war.
NAME LAND REGISTERS
WASHINGTON, April 26. Nomina
tions of registers of land officers sent
to the senate today by Prosldent Wil
son included: William H. Cannon, at
Rosoburg, Oregon; Mack C. Warring
,ton, at Broken Bow, Nob.; George A.
C. Rochester, at beattlo, Wn.; John L.
Jwiloy, at Spokane, Wash., and Rlch
'ard Strobach at Yakima, Wash.
II Sails TonigM Wi
Sailor's Hornpipe iri "A Nautical Knot"
Regarded As Most Important
of Three Pivotal States in
By H. N. RICKEY.
N. E. A. Staff Correspondent
COLUMBUS, O., April 26 Tho pres
idential primaries In Ohio tomorrow
will have an important bearing on tho
final battle for the Republican nomi
nation at Chicago.
Ohio is probably tho most import
ant of the two or three pivotal states
in a national election.
Tho tide from the east which ran
so strongly for Hughes in the returns
on the election night four years ago.
did not sweep over Ohio. If It had, he
would have been elected. Ohio went
nearly a hundred thousand Democratic
that year and made Wilson's olection
Time waa when Ohio could safely be
counted on as Republican, but in those
days tho balanco of political power in
the state lies with tho independent
voters who comprise from a quarter
to a third of the eleotorate.
Whilo tho bulk of these independ
ents probably consider themselves
nominally Republicans or Democrats,
party ties bind them so lightly that
tbey take delight In golnjc off tho res
ervation on election day if their party
candidate or platform is not entirely
pleasing te them.
Will Try to Please Ohio.
From the standpoint of practical pol
itics, both the Chicago and San Fran
cisco conventions will try to nominate
men who, soem to have at least as
good a chance to carry Ohio as the
other candidates for the nomination.
Tho fact that Cox has been elected
governor of Ohio three times on the
Democratic ticket will give him a lot
of prestige at San Francisco.
None of the other candidates for tho
Democratic nomination havo had tho
temerity to enter the contest against
Cox for the Ohio dologa,tlon,
From the Democratic standpoint the
April 27 primaries will simply put tho
Beal of approval on the Cox candidacy
and insure tho undivided support of
the Ohio delegates for Cox until ho
haB been nomlnatod, or releases them
to vote for someone else.
Ohio and Republicans.
In the case of the Republicans, the
situation la entlroly different.
Sepator Harding, who occupies
somewha tho samo position with tho
Republicans that Cox does with the
Democrats has had to contest with
Wood for the delegates to the Republl
ca convention. And It is a real contest
Early In tho fight, which began sev
eral months ago, it looked as though
tho Wood campalgnwas making great
headway. It was well financed and
thoroughly organized. Tho samo ag
gressive tactics which have character
ized the Wood campaign throughout
the country, have featured it in every
section of the state.
Harding Stock Rising.
The Harding pooplo soon awakened
to a realization that unless they got
mighty busy, tho senator's presidential
aspirations stood a good chance of get
ting a knockout in his own stato.
During tho past few yeoks there
seems to bo little doubt that tho Hard
ing candidacy has been meeting with
more and the Wood candldaoy with
less popular approval.
Wood's candidacy has suffered from
the unanswered boodle ohargos and
tho growing charges against Wood's
failure to play tho gamo, according to
tho rules, by keeping out of anothor
candidate's homo stato.
Harding has been as frank about
the financial side of his campaign as
Wood has been avaslve.
Harding has made a public state
ment that tho estimated total expense
In and out of the stato is about $75,000
Of this amount his friends and neigh
bors in the city of Marion havo sub
scribed $30,000 and there Is no single
subscription for over 31,000.
What Wood Entry Means
Tho Wood poople unquestionably
thought they could got tho Ohio dele
gation for the general, or they would
not havo entered his namo in tho pri
maries and made tho aggrossivo fight
lor him that they have. If thoy louo
they can hardly hopo to got tho votes
Oven after Ilardinir in thrtmsh vith
them at Chicago.
If Harding wins, especially if ho
wins by a largo onough plurality to in
dicate great popular strength, he will
go to tbo Chicago convention as the
favorlto candldato of tho conservative
party loaders and will have a good
chance for the nomination If the con
servatives control, i
Harding's failure to beat Wood In
Ohio yill not only put tho senator out
of tho presidential raco, but will prob
ably retire him to privato life after
his present senatorial term.
That the senator and his followors
fully realize this Is shown by tho tro
mendous effort thoy are making not
only to carry tho state, but to pile up
the largest possible majority.
It is, of course, more or less of a
guess, but it looks as though Harding
will defeat Wood in Ohio, although It
would not be surprising If his majorltv
la smaller than he and hJs friends
FLIERS ARE KILLED.
SARAGOSSA, Spain, April 26. An
airplane piloted by a British captaJn
and carrying a Spanish lieutenant, a
pupil at tho flying school hore, was
caught in a violent gust of wind whilo
"looping tho loop" today. Tho ma
chine crashed to the ground and both
its occupants were klllod.
ITIGELO, 0. F.
All members of the I. O. O. F. are
requested to meet at tho hall on Mon
day, April 2G, at 3 p. m. to attond the
funeral of Brother Fred Morgan,
For information that will lead to the
arrest of the party who stole tho hood
from a Ford car Friday night, April
23rd at 24lh street and Lincoln,
1 Let us show you an exact duplicate of the 1 i
I phonograph that held 6,000 teachers 1
1 spell-bound by its marvelous reaUsm in 1
I The Dating Test at Albany. 1 I
S This "close-up is from an actual photo- Read the facts of the test below, and 1
I graph of Mario Lauren ti, the famous ban- you'll see why the triumph of this instru- i
1 tone of tho Metropolitan Opera Company, ment was hailed as the triumph of the I
1 New York. It shows how )q appeared phonograph. I
I on November 25, 1919, in the State We are not only prepared to show yon 1
I Armory at Albany, when he made his an Official Laboratory Model which is an I IH
I new-celebrated test with the Official Lab- exact duplicate of the instrument used in I I H
I oratory Model before 6,000 teachers, Albany, but we'll also guarantee oar Offi- 1 JH
1 -principals and superintendents of New cial Laboratory Model to be able to do I i jH
1 York State's public chools. everything that was done at Albany. J 1 IH
me NEW EDISON I
I "The Phonograph with a Soul" 1 'H
R Tho test at Albany tvos tho Btrangost musical Edison by his side had taken np tho ong and was fi
performance ever witnessed by these 6,000 eda- matching his voco so perfectly that the human ear O , H
cator3 Laurentl stood beekle the New Edison and vms not aware that La urea tl bad ceased to sing. 1
began to sing His voice filled the audicorium 1V vxint y ou to hear this vxmderful instrument. 9 H
Sudd inly his lips censed to move, but his voice- If vtu tcould lik to own it ask about our Budget
! continued with undiminished beauty The Now I'Uuu jJ
Proudfit Sporting' Goods Co., -I I
j Corner Twenty-fourth Street and Hudson Avenue . j
$lrs. Orson Nowey of 2308 Adams
avenue entertained ttventy-two friends
Inst Friday ovening at a parcel shower
oompllmenting Miss Verno Rhodes,
whoso wedding to Clarence Christon
scn, will take placo in tho near future.
The ovening was spent In games and
a dainty luncheon was served to tho
following. Mesdames Hadlock. Little
field, Little, Tower, Rhodes, Powers,
Vaughn, Tillett, Newman, West, Ever
ett Bnunmoll, Schutte; Misses Blanch
Schafer Kathcryn Crowley, Juno His
glnbotham, Mary Turner, Carey Es
ther Clark, Anna Gibbons and Flor
ence Rhodes. Miss Rhodes received
many pretty gifts from her friends.
A surpriho party was given In honor
of Joyce Recder at lu-r homo, S32
Twenty-second 6trcet. The time was
i pleasantly passed in game3 and danc
ing, Ab nit 10; 30 o'clock, a delicious
lauchton was sorved to the following,
Vun Olcn Taner, Oakley Humphris,
Loanard Hadioy, Irving Jones, Theo
Rheese; Misses Leda Wilson, Ada
Richardson, Fern Lund, Madge Camp
boll, Evelyn Jonsen, Wanda Cottle,
Gladys Mumford and Joyce Reedor.
Dr. S. M. Kershaw was the honored
guest Friday ovening at a farewoll
party given to him by the members
of tho Chiropractic association of Og
den. Dr. Kershaw leaves soon for
Davenport. - ,
CHILD CULTURE CLUB I
The members of the Child Culturo
club will meet Thursday afternoon at
tho University club rooms, Mrs. E. A.
Bowen and Mrs. D. N. White will be
tho hostesses for the afternoon, Mrs.
J. T. Lynch will entertain with a few
short stories from Gilbert Parker. i
Mrs. Arthur L. Hanjen and Mrs. Del
bert A. Miller returned yesterday from
Salt Lake, where they passed the week
Beaux Esprit Club. j
Mrs. Charles Smith was hoBtesa to
tho members to the Beaux Esprit club, j
Friday afternoon at her home, 603 j
Thirty-first street. Tho afternoon was
passed in playing cards, with Mrs. W,
C. Goodwin and Mrs. A. Farr winning
tho card favors. Decorations wore
carried out in yellow and white, a
bowl of yellow and white canterbury
bells forming the protty centerpiece
on the table. The guests for tho after
noon wore MrB. Jackson and Mrs.
Boyle. A luncheon was served at the
closo of the afternoon.
Tho last of tho card parties to be
given this acason by tho members of
tho Service Star Loslon will be held
Saturday evening, May 1, In tho W. O.
W. hall. Honors will bo awarded.
Everybody has been Invltod to bo.
present at 8 o'clock.
ENTERTAIN AT DINNER.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Weinberger on
tortalned a numbor of friends Satur
day evening at their homo on Twouty
fifth streeL After a delicious hot din
ner was nerved, the remainder of the
ovening was spent with music and
games. Those present were Mr. and
Mrs. C. R. Summorson, Mr. and Mrs.
P. B. Skldmore, Mr. and Mrs. L. A.
Hastings; Misses Helen and Thelma
Woinberger and Lucile Hastings; Mas
ters AInsworth Hastings and Ralph
I CARD PARTY.
' Members of tho W. R. C. Social club
will be hostesses Tuesday afternoon
I at a card party In the I. O. O. F. hall.
The party will open at 2:30 o'clock.
LAI COS CLUB.
Mrs. Mabel Miller was hostess to
tho members of tho Lai Cos club last
Friday afternoon at her homo, 514 Sev
enteenth street. During the afternoon
Five Hundred was played with honors
awarded to Mrs. Ray Stone and Mrs.
Walter Aahment. A dinner was served
to the members at the close of the af
ternoon. Tho club will meet in two
woeks at tho resldenco of Mrs. J. O.
Mrs. Ada Foutx and Miss Evelyn
Spires entertained a numbor of friends
in honor of Miss Arvllla Burrup Sat
urday evening at the home of Miss Ada
Foutz, 2559 Harrison avonue. Games
Wore played during tho evening. A
buffet luncheon was served to the fol
lowing guests. Ada Foutz, Evolyn
Spires, May Fife, Ethel Howe. Kather
Ine Carr. Arvilla Burrup, Gerald Eg
gington, Ira Boyd, Max Elliott, Alfred
Oburg, Lester Sorenson and Vernon
Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Cbadwick an
nounce the engagement of their daugh-
ter, Olive Emily to H. Dalo Phillips. 1
The Ogden Britannic Association
will meet this evening in tho Eagles
hall at 8 o'clock. A musical program
has boon arranged.
Tho Royal Neighbors of America
will give a card party in the I. O. O. F.
hall this eveplng at 8 o'clock. Mem
bers and friends have been invited.
MIRIAM CHAPTER, O. E. S.
A Bpoclal meeting of the Miriam
i chapter, No. l-i, O. E. S., has been
I called for Tuesday evening at 7:30
o'clock in tho Masonic temple. All the
members are requested to be present
I SEMPRE MUSICAL SOCIETY.
Mrs. Joseph Clark will bo hostess to
the members of tho Sompre Musical
Society at her home. 2752 Washington
avenue, Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. Fred
G. Clark will assist at the entertain
ment. Mrs. Don Boason will give the
.paper for the meeting, using for her
subject "Organ Music." There will
also be several musical selections.
It cleann out tho germs of winter
fr'hens you up Holllster's Rocky
Mountain Tea, a certain spring cloans
er fiz-ik. A. R. Mclntyro Drug Co.
i Eighty per cent of the machinery
imported Into Japan In 191S came from
the United States, 16 per cent from
Great Britain and 4 per cent from oth
American Legion special
meeting tonight at 8 o'clock,
University Club rooms.
CARD OF THANKS H
To our dear friends and relatives
who with their words of sympathy and '
beautiful floral tributes helped to f
lighten our sorrow during the death, '
funeral and burial of our beloved bus
band and son Chester. Also for tho ,
solos rendered and the words of com
fort spoken and to those who so gen
crously placed their cars at our dis
posal. Tbat tbc same spirit of kind
ncss and sympathy bo manifest in
their hour of sorrow, is the sincere IH
MRS. CHESTER A. BECRAFT.
MR. L. H. BECRAFT, SR. IH
Tbe exodus of Mexican laborers
from Mexico to the United States is IH
j 5 Conducted by A. E. F, Ex-Sorvlco Men
! B GENERAL Al'TOifOBILE TRIM
M1NCJ. PUAE GLASS REAR ENDS.
) RADIATOR AND HOOD COVERS
i "MADE TO FIT"
I 4lS Twenty-third Street IH
"Vork Guaranteed Prices Reasonable
Drc. Shores & Shores Will make IH
their regular monthly visit to Og
den, Friday, April 30, and will be
at the Reed Hotel from 2 to 6 IH
p. m. Consultation and advlco
FREE TO ALL. (Private quar- IH
I DANCE 1 H
Given by Navy Club. I
K. P. HALL 1
THURSDAY, APRIL 29 I
Irritating: Coughs i H
Promptly treat coughs, eclds, fcoaraencn. H
bronchitis and similar infbuncd mud Irritated IH
conditions of the throat wltn.i tcted mncdy IH
PISOS 1 1
Umber Up With Penetrating
Hamlin's Wizard Oil
A harmless and effective prepari
tion to relieve the pains of Rheuma
tism, Sciatica, Lame Back and Lum
baeo is Hamlin's Wizard OiL It pen- H
etrates quickly, 4LivcSt..0Ut-Srlnf H
and limbers up stiff aching joints' and H
You have no idea how useful it will IftH
be found in cases of every, day ail-
ment or mishap, when there is need ot
an immediate healing, antiseptic ap
plication, as in cases of sprains.
bruises, cuts, burns, bites and stings. H
Get it from druggists for 30 cents. H
If not satisfied return the bottle and H
tret your money back.
Ever constipated or have sick head- ,
ache? Just try Wizard Liver Whips.
pleasant little pink pills, 30 cent H
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