|Paper||Provo Evening Herald|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Provo Evening Herald|
So They Say! There probably never has- been, In the whole history of mankind, a prostitution so hideous a- that which places the label of supreme virtue upon the competitive spirits Dr. Frank J. Bruno, professor' of applied sociology, Weather UTAH Unsettled tonight and Saturday, little change In temperature temper-ature Maximum temp. Thursaay ... 06 Minimum temp. Thursday 57 V FIFTY-FIRST YEAR, NO. 5 AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER PR0V0, UTAH COUNTY, UTAH, FRIDAY, JULY 10, 1936 COMPLETE TELEGRAPH UNITED PRESS NEWS 8ERVICB PRICE FIVE GENTS d at Prhom ert re em Herald. Be lb State MERRY GO-ROUND ' A Daily Picture of What's Going- On ' in National Affairs Bv DREW PEARSON and " ROBERT S. ALLEN FDR's campaign to start with tour of PWA projects, drought areas; Will unleash un-leash big guns on quick speaking trips to eastern centers; Bullitt, sour on the soviets and vice versa, to quit Moscow post; Glass-ford Glass-ford is likely to succeed Mrs. Green way in Arizona scramble. WASHINGTON Though there will be no informal announcement for some time to come, the president's presi-dent's campaign plans gradually are taking shape. The campaign will be divided roughly into two parts. The first will be a tour of public works projects pro-jects and of the drought areas of the. west. The second will be a series of quick. hard-hitting speeches in the bigger cities of the east. -t The fi rst trip will begin toward the end of August or early in September. Sep-tember. It will be primarily an inspection in-spection tour without much out-and-out political haranguing. Most of the president's speeches will emphasize conservation.'flood control, con-trol, drought prevention and the farm problem. , Chief purpose of the trip will be personal contacts always important. im-portant. People will have a chance to look at the president. Second phase of the campaign will come during the month of October and will be a series of short, quick trips out of Washington. Wash-ington. On these Roosevelt will fire the hardest-hitting shots of the ca'mpaign, in the areas where the battling will be most bitter-New bitter-New York, Pennsylvania, Ohio, Illinois and the industral east. . 1 ; , new Moscow - - -r- i AMBASSADOR I Dapper Bill Bullitt, American Ambassador to Russia, is retiring retir-ing from" that post. He will return -vo Moscow to pack his trunks, then com& back to stay. Thus ends a dismal chapter in Billy Bullitt's life. He urged Russian Rus-sian recognition on Roosevelt, went sour on the Soviets when he got over there, and they went sour on him. In the end, the Soviets actually hinted that they would like an am-(Continued am-(Continued on Page 2, Sec. 2) ROOSEVELT 5ET FOR VACATION WASHINGTON, July 10 i;.R President Franklin D. Roosevelt today cleared away state affairs preparatory to departure tonight on a vacation trip that will take him to Canada before he returns to Washington. Mr. Roosevelt has been working work-ing at top speed this week on the drouth situation, politics, labor and routine administration affairs. af-fairs. The vacation cruise with three of his sons will begin July 14 at Rockland. Me., and terminate termin-ate the end of thejnonth at Cam-pobello. Cam-pobello. N. Br"T After several days of rest at Cam po be Ho Mr. Roosevelt will board a special train at Eastport and proceed to Quebec where he will visit Lord Tweedsmuri. Canadian Can-adian governor-general at the lat-ter's lat-ter's summer palace. Farm Youth Killed ST. ANTHONY. Idaho,, July 10 MP Raymond Thompson, 19-year old farm youth, died here yesterday yester-day from injuries suffered when be was struck in the head by a falling hay derrick pole. He received a fractured skull. An operation was unsuccessful and Thompson died several hours after the acefdent. YOUTH DIES; 26 INJURED IN BUS CRASH CCC Enrollee From American Ameri-can Fork Succumbs To Crash Hurts FILLMORE, Utah, July 10 (U.R) Gene Miner, 21-year-old American Fork youth, died in a hospital here today of injuries in-juries suffered when a COC truck he was driving collided with a school bus in a head-on crash, imperiling lives of 26 persona. The bus was occupied by 26 Future Fu-ture Farmers of America and two Morgan county school instructors. They were enroute to Boulder dam and Bryce and Zion National parks in southern Utah. Bus Catches Fire The bus caught fire. Although some of the school bus passengers suffered minor injuries, none was hurt severely. Sheriff Frank Kimball said he was informed Miner's truck swerved suddenly toward the middle mid-dle of the road from the line of a truck convoy in which he was driving. The school party spent the night here, returning to Morgan today. Those among the Morgan county Future Farmer contingent, whose hurts necessitated hospital treatment treat-ment were: H. Pratt Wright, agricultural instructor, Morgan high school, severe lacerations about the head, neck and arms, and extensive bruises. Henry Carter, school bus driver, severe laceration of the right forearm, fore-arm, one muscle being completely severed. - Norris Nelson, bruises and cuts. Grant Rich, chest Injury, cuts and bruises. Paul Turner, broken shoulder and fingers. Harvey Mecham and Roy Wal-dron, Wal-dron, hair burned from scalp. J. Hulett, cuts. Herbert Dickson and Max Peterson, Pet-erson, cuts about the head. Although practically all other occupants of the bus suffered bruises and cuts, their injuries were not sufficient to warrant hospitalization. Kiwanians Home From Convention SPRINGVILLE Interesting reports re-ports of the trip to the Kiwanis International convention at Washington. Wash-ington. D. C, were presented at the meeting of the local Kiwanis club Thursday night by G. Lowry Anderson, president of the club, and Mrs. Anderson. The Springville folks made the trip on a special train of 14 cars from California and Nevada. Frequent Fre-quent side trips to points of interest inter-est were made on the way. At Washington they were royally entertained. en-tertained. The convention sessions were declared to have been very instructive. It was reported that Kiwanis has grown to 1900 active clubs with 90.000 members in the United States and Canada. David Friel wag toastmaster. The club voted to put a team in the Industrial Softball league. LIONS MEET WITH BUSINESS WOMEN PAYSON A joint meeting of the Payson Lions club and Business Busi-ness Men was held Thursday noon with a luncheon at the Payson Hotel for the purpose of discussing discuss-ing possibilities of organizing a junior chamber of commerce in I, Payson. Nelson W. Aldnch. temporary chairman .of the state organization organiza-tion jinclLee K. Irvine of Salt Lake City presented v the plan which has for its chief objective, civic welfare. Rowe G roes beck, secretary of the Lions club was designated to take the visitors around the city and contact young men between the ages of 21 and 35 and determine deter-mine if an organization is desired in Payson. Killed In Crash GOODING, Ida., July 10 URv Wayne Metcalf, 33, Boise, was dead today and Alvin De Laune, Boise, both employes at the veterans vet-erans hospital, was receiving treatment treat-ment at the Gooding hospital after aft-er the car they were driving smashed into steel girder on the Wood river bridge a mile north of Gooding at 1 a. m. i Speeders Caught ' - 1 Hilars if r:a-hr II lit i tit -vH"4i'v6v J r y-- iivwa-y i? m 111 !." x&y .- F III I A tV-i ! 2- I i These erring motorists know Caught in the Chicago crusade in wmcn jau semences mwu fines are being imposed, they are shown scrubbing their cell, offering offer-ing a warning to other motorists that the city no longer will pamper offenders. Left to right are Mike Voight, 30 days; Guard Stanley Welgos; Mike Nedlik, 30 days; Robert Stangle, five days; and John Komperda, 20 days. -)- CGC ENROLLEE FLOOD VICTIM ST. GEORGE, UTAH, July 10 (U.E Cloudbursts which brought relief to sun-parched southern Utah farmlands left one dead and ah Increasing , jQooA, me.nace ,ia their wake today." The victim was Ralph Lewis, 21, Wantah, Ind., CCC enrollee. drowned when a wall of water swept down a normally dry arroyo where he was driving a truck. Thirteen others escaped. Famers viewed with joy a deluge de-luge of water that damaged roads and property but brought benefit to their crops and rangeland. The land had ben burned for three months by drought. More than an inch of rain fell Thursday. Coal creek overran its banks in Cedar Canyon, crippling traffic when it poured over the highway for a stretch of several miles. A bridge on the road to the Cedar City CCC camp was wiped out. Boulders have been heaped on scores of side roads. Cedar City residents felt a light earthquake yesterday, but no damage dam-age was reported. MEMBERS SPEAK TO ROTARIANS Talks on Rotary featured the meeting of the Provo Rotary club Friday noon at the Roberts Hotel when five members of the club discussed subjects pertaining to the organization. J. Hamilton Calder, Clayton Jenkins, W. L. Mildenhall, pr. W. D. Tueller and J. R. Paulson each gave a brief talk on various phases of Rotary. Vernard Anderson Ander-son was in charge of the program. Dr. Garland H. Pace, vice president, presi-dent, introduced four visiting Ro-tarians, Ro-tarians, Bob Ktrkwood of Bis-mark. Bis-mark. South Dakota, formerly of Provo; John Downan. California; Jackson Price, Redding, California, Cali-fornia, formerly of Springville and Provo, and Guy Gay, Denver, Colorado. Colo-rado. Former District Governor O. A. Spear spoke briefly, emphasizing the necessity for consistent attendance at-tendance at club meetings. MOVIE DIRECTOR HURT IN CRASH HOLLYWOOD, July '10 UE Alan Grosland, motion picture director, di-rector, was injured, seriously, today to-day when his automobile overturned over-turned threA times on Sunset boulevard, pinning him in the wreckage. Radio police and sheriffs deputies, depu-ties, summoned to the scene, found him crushed and bleeding under the heavy overturned coupe. His left leg was wrapped around the steering wheel, his left arm was crushed and a sharp corner of the car door was driven Into his forehead above the left eye. InMopup now what a traffic mopup means. IUTAHN MISSING AT FISH LAKE FISH LAKE, Utah, July 10 (UJE) Forest rangers and peace officers offi-cers searched the wooded shores and summer cabins at Fish Lake today? seeking trace . of Gharfes Combs, 24-year-old Salt Lake City vacationist, missing more than 4o hours. y Fearing that Combs may have fallen from his powerful motor-boat motor-boat and drowned, or that he became lost or injured in the underbrush, searchers planned to employ grappling hooks in an attempt to locate his body if he is not found shortly. An airplanvt also may be used in the hunt if weather permits. Combs last was seen by his employer, Wayne Keating, with whom he was vacationing. Keating Keat-ing said he saw Combs leave a wharf in the motorboat, scheduled to meet him at a point on the lake shore to load the craft aboard a trailer. The boat, both motors running at high speeds, was found unoccupied unoc-cupied sometime later, near shore. Michelsen Comes Out For Supreme Court Olof R. Michelsen, Richfield, announced his candidacy for nomi-. nation on . the Democratic state ticket for state supreme court justice. Mr. Michelsen, former Democratic state chairman, is the second Democrat to enter the contest con-test for the supreme court bench. Judge Martin M. Larson of Provo was announced as a candidate candi-date for the nomination several weeks ago. Murphy I& Candidate DETROIT, July 10 (U.P Frank Murphy, who tendered his resignation resig-nation as high commissioner to the Philippines commonwealth to President Roosevelt Thursday, today to-day formally announced his candidacy candi-dacy for the governorship of Mich igan on the Democratic ticket. Dionne Quintuplets Have New 8 -Pound Baby Brother CALLiANDER, Ont., July 10 U.F The new eight pound brother of the Pionne quintuplets and the forgotten five other little Dionnes kicked his fat legs and howled healthily today while, hundreds of curious persons gathered around the barricaded seven-room farmhouse farm-house of Mr. and Mrs. Oliva Dionne. The mother and child were re ported in excellent condition. The birth of the 12th child to the parents of the world's only, quintuplets was "very successful' according to Dr. J. E. I. Joyal of North Bay, who attended. "As far as I was concerned it was only an ordinary birth," D& Joyal said, "but I am glad that the mother and baby are In such excellent condition." ' Dor. Joyal was engaged by the Dionnes because they had d!sj agreed with the quintuplets' dov' - - - f FOREST FIRES NEW-MENACE ifmnniiRHT ConsurTrers Fear Rise In I Food, Meat Prices; ,; Farmers Quit Fields CHICAGO, July 10 (U.R) Five million drought - weary farmers looked to the skies for, relief today, but were banded by.the same relentless sun that has destroyed $250.- 1 000,000 in, crops and taken at wwi .ur liveo. New destruction came in reports of forest fires ranging over more than 1,000 acres of national woodland wood-land In Michigan. Reinforcements I were rushed to aid men fighting a oiaze sweeping tnrough 800 acres in the Hiawatha unit of the upper Michigan national forest. S0O Acres Burned The second Michigan fire burned burn-ed over 300 acres in the Huron national na-tional forest with 250 fighters battling to bring it under control. Consumers feared a rise in food and meat prices. Large canning companies were reported buying up all available corn, peas and other vegetables, fearing a shortage. short-age. Farmers in the 11 states where the drougth has hit hardest, deserted de-serted their fields days ago. Government Gov-ernment agencies were paying them a "security wage' to build dams and roads and dig wells as part of a long-time program to prevent future droughts. The almost unprecedented heat spread to the east, where new high records were set in New York and other cities. In Iowa, the Dakotas, Minnesota Minneso-ta and central Illinois it was the start of the second week of tem- tprAtre above 100 degrees. The weatner Dureau saw no reiiei in sight. Fanners Carry Water Farmers near Seymour, Ind., carried water to their parched stock. In the Dakotas, many farmers said their water supply was disappearing. Cattle ' were shipped out of the parched regions. Elkhart, Ind., residents heard five pavements explode under the burning sun. Forecaster J. R. Lloyd of the Chicago weather bureau said there would be na rain in the entire central states district during the next 36 hours, except in extreme western North Dakota. He held out some hope for the (Continued on Page Six) Jealous Suitor Kills Brother LOS ANGELES. July 10 (U.R) Elmer Colson, 45, killed his brother, Ebert. 42, with a blast from a shotgun today, according to the sheriffs office, then turned the gun upon himself after attempting at-tempting to barricade himself against officers. He may die. The middie-aged brothers were in love with the same girt, officers said, and Elmer became insanely jealous. This morning as Ebert drove into their Eastside service station his brother shot him down, witnesses related. Fleeing to their living quarters in the rear of the service station, Elmer barricaded himself. Two officers sent to the scene called for reinforcements. The wail of the siren approaching emergency squad was punctuated by another shotgun blast. Elmer was found inside unconscious. tor. Allan Roy Dafoe, about the care of their five famous daughters. daugh-ters. The crowds of visitors who came today expecting to see something unusual were disappointed. disap-pointed. There was no indication that the birth, which had been expected for several weeks, had taken place. On, the porch of the house in which the five baby girls were bora at dawn on May 28, 1934, sat Telephone Demers, Mrs. Dionne's uncle, who acts as sentry to enforce the "no admission" signs nailed to trees surrounding the home. Demers will not allow anyone without a written permit from Oliva Dionne to enter the house. He has acted as the household spokesman during the . several weeks that the birth had been anticipated. "Vfl ft W M NEWS Flashes By United Press c Japanese In Charge PEIPING, China, Saturday, July 11 UE Japtanese bluejackets patrolled the Japanese section of the International settlement today as a result of the assassination of Kosaku Kayau, 32, employed in the local office of the Mitsubishi Trading Co. Kayau was attacked by an unidentified un-identified person. When attacked, attack-ed, he was accompanied by his four-year-old son and one-year old daughter. He died in a hospital hos-pital at 1 a. m. Out For Congress PHOENIX, Aiz., July 10 (UE Brig. Gen. Pelham D. Glassford, who retired from the U. S. army in 1931 to become chief of police in Washington, D. C. later coming to Arizona where he owns an extensive ex-tensive ranch, today announced his candidacy for the Democratic congressional con-gressional nomination. RoyaLYacht Sunk COWES, Eng., July 10 U The royal yacht Britannia, owned by King Edward VII, George V and Edward VIII was sunk secretly secret-ly in the English channel early today. In accordance with the wishes of the royal family the world's most facorus racing craft went to a watery grave in privacy. She was towed down the Solent by two destroyers and neither press reporters nor photographers witnessed her last moments. Youth Sentenced BOISE, Idaho, July 10 (VS.y Faye Burrows, 21-year-old Daniel. Idaho, youth, today was sentenced to one year and one day in the United States southwest reform school, El Reno., Okla., for attempting at-tempting to extqft, $3t,0Q0 from George King, Nampa. meat packer last May 1. Prison Gualrd Fired CARSON CITY, Nev., July 10 (U.E) Dismissal of the state prison guard held responsible for the escape of four convicts Wednesday Wednes-day night was announced by Warden War-den William Lewis today. The convicts pretended illness and were transferred to the prison hospital. They escaped by sawing three bars on a window. Two of them were recaptured along the Carson river late yesterday yester-day as they ventured from their desert hiding place to secure water. wa-ter. CARSON CITY, Nev., July 10 (US'.) George Payne, the third of four convicts who escaped from the state penitentiary Wednesday night, was captured today along the highway rimming the eastern shore of lake Tahoe. Strike Ordered SAVANNAH, Ga., July 10 UE George Googe, southern representative repre-sentative of the American Federation Feder-ation of Labor, announced today that Joseph P. Ryan, president of the International Longshoremen's Association, had ordered a strike in seven South Atlantic and gulf ports, beginning Monday. George said he had attended a series of conferences here between be-tween union officials, and after unsuccessful negotiations with shippers, communicated with Ryan. Ry-an. Pact Abrogated LONDON, July 10 (LLP) The French embassy announced today France has informed Great Britain Brit-ain the Anglo-French Mutual Assistance As-sistance Pact in the Mediterranean will cease to be operative on July 15, when League of Nations sanctions sanc-tions against Italy are to be lifted. The pact was negotiated originally to safeguard France and Great Britain against possible attack by Italy. . I BASEBALL TODAY AMERICAN LEAGUE J3etroit 00 0 Washington 203 0 Cleveland New York 000 000 214 430 Chicago 000 020 033 8 Boston 100 100 00 2 St. Louis-Philadelphia to played later date. NATIONAL LEAGUE Philadelphia ... 400 010 10 Pittsburgh . . 000 103 00 be Boston . . .Cincinnati 100 000 000 000 000 0 041 0 Brooklyn Chicago New York . . . . St Louis , woman onenii to Be Hangman -jT ::: V--.4 .-..-,v.'.-$-.y.-.J v.;f ll Hanging criminals is part of her duty, she declares, so Mrs. Florence Thompson, above, Daviess county, Ky., sheriff, will spring the trap for Rainey Bethea, 23, slayer of an aged woman. Bethea is sentenced to die July 31 at Owensboro. Mrs. Thompson, mother of four children, chil-dren, was named sheriff when her husband died in Aoril. State Hospital Budget Okehed For $251,000 The budget of $251,000 for the Utah State Hospital from July 1, 1936 to June 30, 1937 was ap- proved -by the board-of- trustees Thursday in the monthly meeting. It is a decrease of S13.O16.04 under un-der the $264,016.04 expended during dur-ing the fiscal year just ended. Unless the budget is increased later, the expenses for the 1935-37 bienium will be approximately $20,000 less than for the bienium which ended June 30, and $100,000 less than the expenses of the 1931-33 1931-33 bienium. The budget as approved Thursday, Thurs-day, is divided as follows: Salaries, $150,000; office, $2000; travel, $1000; maintenance, $85,000; equipment, $6000, and repairs, $7000. This shows an increase of a little over $8000 in salaries, inasmuch inas-much as the board recently restored re-stored pay cuts of three years ago. Expenditures for the past year were: Salaries, $141,660.14; office. $2074.09; travel, $919.37; maintenance, main-tenance, $98,634.20; equipment. $13,183.08; and repairs, $9040.16. Increases in the maintenance and equipment departments were necessary during the past two years because many supplies were allowed to get low during 1932, 1933 and 1934 when the state cut down expenses right and left. Such items as bedding were depleted. de-pleted. Nephi Stampede Attracts Crowds NEPHI Nephi's hospitality attracted at-tracted thousands of visitors here Thursday who came to join in the festivities of the Second Annual Ute Stampede. In spite of a few intermittent showers during the parade and at the rodeo, the celebration cele-bration proved an outstanding success. suc-cess. Larger crowds are expected Friday Fri-day and Saturday when the celebration cele-bration comes to an end. Bronc riders and other rodeo performers. Including a group of pretty cowgirls, rode In the big parade Thursday night, preceding the rodeo at the fair grounds. . The afternoon sports, feature saw the State Industrial leaguers win from the Utah Central stars, 2 to 1. The rodeo was a thriller with keen competition staged by over 50 riders in bronco riding, bareback bare-back and saddle; calf roping, bull-dogging bull-dogging and Brahma steer riding. Among the riders were two Provo boys, Earl Bascom, student from Canada, and Gene Allen. Humphries Die FAIRHAVEN, N. J., July 10 ALE) Joe ' Humphries, 'veteran prize fight announced, died at his home here today. ( ' He died of ailments from which be had suffered more than a year and which were - aggravated by the-heat.. DAVIS COUNTY SLAYER CALM TO THE LAST Prison Inmates Stage Brief Demonstration After Final Volley By JACK WELTER United Press Staff Correspondent STATE PRISON, Salt Lake City, Utah, July 10 (U.R) With a crucifix clasped in his hands and a prayer on his lips, Delbert Green, 28-year-old triple slayer, died before a firing squad in the brick-wall brick-wall ad yard at Utah state prison today. Starts Final March As the sun crept toward the ridge of the Wasatch mountain range to the rear of the prison Green calmly began his final march to a wooden chair placed against the prison's high wall. At 5:07 a. m., under a sky mottled mot-tled with clouds, the youth was strapped in the chair. His bands were clasped in his lap. His head was sheathed in a black hood. He wore white trousers trous-ers and a white sweatshirt. Three physicians sounded his chest with a stethoscope, located his heart and pinned a red and white target a white heart on a LAYTON, Utah, July 10 (U.R) Delbert Green's family, grief -stricken at the 28-year-old triple-slayr' execution at Utah state prison at sunrise sun-rise today, prepared to bury him in a plot in the Kaya-ville-Layton cemetery sometime some-time this afternoon. Only members of his Immediate Im-mediate family were sched-uled sched-uled to attend the simple graveside services. Mor-ticfeuia Mor-ticfeuia declined to reveal . the time of the rites. They said precautions would be taken to keep the public from the services. Green's body was taken from the prison to Bountiful Bounti-ful mortuary. background of red to his heart. Rep. J. P. Moreton. Catholic prison chaplain who converted Green to the faith yesterday afternoon, aft-ernoon, and Philo T. Farnsworth, a friend, murmured final words j of spiritual solace. I "My God, have mercy on me," I nrppn nmvpH in a whisner. Sheriff In Charge-Inside Charge-Inside a Diison buildine a scout 25 feet from where Green sat. Sheriff Joseph Holbrook of Farm-ington Farm-ington asked five riflemen: "Gentlemen are you ready? Ready aim fire "' The civilian gunmen selected from a group of volunteers were amazingly calm. At 5:09 a. m.f five shots rang out, shattered the early morning quiet. Four bullets crashed across the narrow aperture. They were so close together they were nearly simultaneous. The bullets tore into the target and thudded into a rectangular box set behind the condemned man. Green's body convulsed with a backward motion, pressing against the chair back in a rigid recoiling (Continued on Page Six) REPORT SHOWS SMALLER CROP WASHINGTON. July 10 (U.E) The ravaging 1936 drought cut the nation's spring wheat crop to 126,314,000 bushels by July 1, the government crop estimate showed today. Damage during the past 10 days has been incalculable. The 1935 spring crop was 159,-241,000 159,-241,000 bushels, a light year, and the average production for spring wheat from 1 1928 to 1932 was 241,312,000. Spring wheat is the crop believed damaged most by the drought-and President" Roosevelt Roose-velt said estimates furnished him three days ago indicated not more than 15 per cent of the crop could be harvested. This indicates to some extent the damage that has been suffered since July 1, the last day that the current crop report includes. ROSS IS CANDIDATE BOISE, Idaho, July . 10 UE) . Governor C. Ben Ross, who has steadfastly declared "I will be Idaho's next senator, today filed his petitions and qualified for. the August 11 primaries as a. ; candidate candi-date for the Democratic .nomination .nomina-tion for the United States senate.