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|Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah
Thursday, December THE 1, 1932 Sally Sez TIMES-NEW- NEPIII. UTAH S. PAGE THREE 'And Departing, Leave Behind Them ws KN-.- A rJ..t 1 ..J aval v4 ' x - !h 4"' A aJcale Un't very saacb. Bat twenty Basse a dollar. Anal eWUare are tha Uttla thin a. That saake aar baildinxs taller. PATRONIZE BO ME INDUSTRY. YOUR i .. L?ff JW. -- SJL! . TMial'iMrrV "i i'i'A (2) a"""! f . inn mi" " mil v.f.n I irn mmi at-- t""-?V- IS easy enough to account for the afasaaGgn ITerection of private memorials to private citizens In the form of markPRODUCT AN INTERMOUNTAIN ers over their graves and for the statues, monuments and other The Big Noise memorials with which we honor our statesmen, military and naval Movie theater organs contain leaders and other heroes. Hut how hundreds of pipes, ranging from reeds the size of toothpicks to shall we account for some of the those large enough to hold a man. strange memorials which, through the ages, have There may be as many as 200 been set up by human hands and which man stops, 240 keys and 32 pedals to continues to set up to a great variety of things, them. both animate and inanimate. To give a complete catalogue of them would require no less space than a book, but for an Idea of their variety consider some of these: Perhaps as queer an assemblage of monuments THIS WEEK'S PRIZE STORY as can be found In any one place on earth Is to be seen In a cemetery at Mayfleld, Ky., where a burial plot contains e statues of the dead members of one family, dressed In the KN0.W IT BY NAME. Whan job ara Interested in tha baylnf fashions of their times, and the figures of vari f qnalitr commodities, 70a will learn ta ask tor them br name. That Name la ous animals, among them a deer, which were con- the pets of the various your gaarantee of tha manufacturer's generations of the famifidence in his producte. Yon may ba ly and were buried beside their masters. ask when for af qnsJity yon Made Goods. Patron be Horns Ordinarily you wouldn't think that cheese Industry. would be an appropriate object for a memorial. MB9, HARVEY JENSEN. there Is one. It stands near the little city Hjrram, Utah. yet of VImoutlers in France on the farm of a cer tain Beau Moncel, where during the latter half In UTAH WOOLEN MILLS of the Eighteenth century lived Marie Harel, Trade who Is credited with being the Inventor of for cheese. Not only ts the fame of this Your Salt Lake City, Utah Norman milkmaid commemorated by this stone Values-Senfor Wool Excellent Sample shaft on the farm where she worked, but In Main Place in the city of Vlmoutiers itself is a statue of her. back of which Is a stone First Apostle Spoons Aoostle spoons, the ones bearing showing the farmhouse on the Marcel farm the figure of an apostle with his where she was born in 1761, where she lived emblem, were first made in Eng- until her death In 1817 and where she made the land during the latter part of ths new kind of cheese now famous the world over. Fifteenth century. These monuments were erected through the efforts of a New York doctor, Joseph Knrlm. JOSEPH WM. TAYLOR, Inc. For many years he conducted a sanatorium In New York, where the only medicine he gave his Utah's Ludiii Morbciasi for all kinds of stomach ailments was Funerals on Time Payment Plan patients Piisener beer and Camembert cheese. Because il desired of his gratitude to the Inventor of the cheese : Salt Uki City. Utah flan Was. 320 with which he made so many people well and saved their lives, he made a romantic pilgrimIllogical to Bear Grudge age to Vlmoutiers a year or so ago, and the result was this most unusual of all monuments. "Forgiveness is required by re eon," said Hi Ho, the sage of It was only a year or so ago that news dis Chinatown. "No one has ceased patches carried the following story: to enjoy honey because lie has been San Jose, Oallf. A movement Is In progress stung by a bee." here to erect a monument to the memory of Louis Pelller, who, 75 years ago, started the prune Industry In America. Pelller came to California during the famous gold rush of 1849. Away from his sunny France, he missed the plums from his home locality near Bordeaux, and wrote back for seeds and MOTOR OIL cuttings, and searched the hills for roots of Sold with a Money Back Guarantee wild species on which his scions could be grafted. So Interested did be become, he gave np his quest for gold and gave the world the prune, Named From Pioneer Vt., was named beginning what Is now a billion dollar industry. Brattleboro, From another part of the West at about the after William Brattle (1702-1776- ). a Massachusetts loyalist, one oi same time came this news story: the original patentees. Fair Play, Colo. Prunes, a burro, win have a monument Shot last month when lie became too feeble to eat after serving nearly every mine "GRAINS OF GOLD" In the region of Fair Play, he will have a meTHE WHOLE WHEAT CEREAL morial of samples of ore taken from all the "Makes Cream Taste Better" mines In which he worked. Western Made For Western Trade Up In Alaska several years ago a bronze Ask Your Grocer f of a mule and a plaque, bearing a horse, was dedicated by the Ladies of the GoldCitrus FruiU Pien North, an auxiliary of the Alaska-Yuko- n Citrus fruits came first from oneers, to perpetuate the memory of the faithful China and other .parts of Asia and pack animals, both mules and horses, who lost a long time ago were introduced their lives on the White Pass trail during the into the country near the Mediter Klondike gold rush days. With Gov. George A. ranean sea and then into the west Parks of Alaska and George Black, member of ern hemisphere. Miss E. M, the Canadian parliament from Yukon territory, Geraghty writes about fruits in took place near Inthe eeries of articles in Hygeia officiating, the dedication above the famous Dead Horse point spiration Magazine, gulch. If you want to see how other members of the The first double star, Mizar, dis world have been honored, go down to equine Riccioli covered by Jean Baptiste Lexington, Ky., and drive out along the Winin 1650, chester pike nntil you come to Hamburg Place, the farm of J. E. Madden. Nestling In a little per week will bo paid grove of trees on this farm Is what Is thought ( r" A rhr) I ill for the beat to be the only cemetery for horse celebrities In the world. Dominating the grassy plot of shoold osa Intermoantain made Goods' Similar ta above. Bend ground of less than an acre and enclosed by a roar story In prose or eersa to In- stone wall stands a statue of a horse. Upon the termoontsin Predacta Colamn, P. O. Box IS55, Salt Lake City. If your foundation on which the statue star. Is this atory appears In thia Inscription, "Nancy Ilanks 2:04." For this Is column yea wiu the last resting place of the world champion ceira check far trotter from 1892 to 1804. W.N.U Week No. 2f Salt Lake City Even more traditional than love of xqan for . ,. APEX life-siz- in CAMEN8E:rVn . e I iaiiiaMl'l'"'iTr' 4 Ait. " 4 x f ,.' 'X ft 1 BLANKETS bas-reli- ICO bas-relie- $5.00 j Each of the six hundred bugs sent from Florida to Australia will go with innumerable small bug killing parasites attached to its legs. These parasites are expected, on arrival, to annihilate the Australtan pumpkin bugs. In Salt Lake City, Utah, stands a lofty granite column, on top of which Is a large granite ball upon which two bronze birds, covered with gold leaf are gently alighting. On the four sides of the base are bronze tablets, three bearing bas relief scenes of pioneer days In the Salt Lake valley. One shows the beginning of agriculture In the arid West a pioneer and his family and a yoke of oxen at work reclaiming the desert soil. The second shows the wheat fields overrun by crickets. The pioneer man sits with bowed head, on his face a look of helplessness and grief. But the pioneer woman Is lifting up her face to the skies as she sees a miracle about to take place. Winging over the mountains Into the valley come a great flock of gulls. The third bronze shows the harvest days. The gulls have devoured the crickets, the crops are saved and the pioneers in the wilderness will have bread On the fourth tablet are these words: "Sea Gull Monument Erected In grateful remembrance of the mercy of God to the Mormon pioneers. Thus this monument Is an everlasting story in stone of one of the most beautiful and dra matlc Incidents in American history the story of how the gulls saved the wheat fields of Utah You can't make some pumpkin numan beings believe that there is any such thing as a God. 1928." d NEW "Here lived and gave her service to mankind Segis Pietertje Prospect, world's champion milk cow. Born 1913, died 1925. Twice she registered production records that set her fame above ail dairy cattle of any age. In each of two years she exceeded 16,500 quarts of milk, 1,400 pounds of putter, yielding for the two a total of 33,922 quarts of milk. 2.S65.18 pounds of butter. Sired by a king and of purest Holstein strain, she herself bore sons and daughters of champion achievement Finest type of the noble, patient animal that Is most Justly named The Foster Mother of the Human Race,' her queenly worth deserved the gratitude In which this tribute Is erected by her owner, Carnation Milk Farms, . , Scientists say Insects might have conquered the world, preventing the survival of men. They might even rule the world yet. Meanwhile, in addition to being angerous, insects can be useful for instance, Australia Bent gifts of Lady Bug9 that kill the scale that destroys fruit trees, to California and Florida. Now Florida, grateful sends to Australia, from her agri cultural department, six hundred pumpkin bugs. Australia has pump kin bugs, they destroy crops, but Australia's "pumpkin bugs lack parasites." p bait--1 fSS?4' There Is business to be done Id Russia and there will be more business later fur the Kusstans are not failing in accordance with the redlctlons of our "best minds." Russia has said unpleasant things about us, but w6 have said worse things about Russia. We need business, and Russia has it. That Is the main thing and If we could recognize the brutalities of czardorn, wny not sovletlsmT Deeds, not words, distinguish the Russians. The other day 25,000 Moscow white collar workers were put to work on farms, to teach them efficiency. Now the Soviet government rules that any worker who "loafs one work day a month" shall be dis charged. It would surprise 12,000.000 Americans looking for Jobs to hear that this severity la made neces sary by Russia's shortness of labor. 'here are Jobs for everybody, even women and children. By ELMO SCOTT WATSON DRUGGIST FOR - coiihldf ring "Hie advisability of recognizing ltunsla's goverument after March i. KushI.i lias always bet-- frirndly this coundy and it la not the busini'Mg of tha L'niteU Stateg to ell Ku.ssia wliat kltid of kovitd cut she liiUHt have. We don't like their kind, tlu-- don't like ours. Hut there In no rasun why we Bhould be rude or silly about It. t HOfttUH Centennial Exposition The Centennial exposition In Philadelphia in 1876 was really the first in this country, although an exhibition of Industry of All Nations was held in New York in 1853, with several foreign governments participating. ASK Parasites by Plane What, No Prisons? The New York Evening Journal lays Governor Koouevelt la serious- 1. Monument erected to the memory of thousands of carrier pigeons killed during the World war which was unveiled In Brussels, Belgium, by the Duke of Brabant, son of the King of , the Belgians. 2. Monument over the grave of George W. Pike near Douglas, Wyo. 3. A burial plot In a cemetery at Mayfleld, e statues of the dead In Ky., containing the fashions of their times and figures of ani mals which were pets of various generations of the family and which were buried beside their masters. 4. Monument erected in Berlin, Germany, In appreciation of the Invaluable services which the horse gave to the German army during the World war. 5. Monument to Camembert cheese near the city of Vlmoutiers In the Camembert district of Normandy, France. 6. Monument erected to Segls Pietertje Pros pect, world's record cow, near Seattle, Wash. life-siz- g Kn3ians have decided to their own weather. So are they that an artificial ruin Institute has been started at Moscow, and others are to follow, UiimuU la largely dependent upon the crops grown on the farms, end scientist state that preaently they will be abie to plant out a regular scheme of fine weather and of rain occurring at Juxt the right times. Kkpertmentg made by means of planes and powerful ground transmitting stations hitve shown that much ran be done In the way of bringing down ralu by means of It powerful high tension currents. has also been possible to break up ullMorniM liy bombarding them with tent bell mouthed cannon firing blui'k charges. When the approach u hailstorm Is signaled by tele phone the gunners are called to their tatloiiH and every effort Is made to cause the hall to full In districts where It will do the leaat damage. The vibrations set up by the bell- mouthed cannon frequently bring down the hail and prevent It from traveling to places where It might do damage. make What About Russia? iiiiiiiaiiifes jtitif of Russian Scientists The 6 ARIHL'R BRISUANb Mixture at Topock J'FHTl Yi 'H Jil .9. Kv'--t Weather to Order, Plan This Week These many legged ambassadors of good will will travel from Flor ida by airplane with a roan pilot You couldn't make the pumpkin bug or Its parasites believe that there is any such thing as a man MercolizedWax Keeps Skin Young m Oat ma mrnc mm! ub w UrmetmA. Wlam tialm ol Mel kin pest off until tali daf shew aHca sva ptmplM. live? pou. las avnd dtaappinvr. tokin la tbaa aaW I tvn4 valvejty. Your lias look ytari rmm&mt. MtuUmI T Wai brine out th biiid bsanvuljr nl your akin. wwww wrtnhlM un on oubm fowrimri HuollM lf danulvad u pint witch bal. At drus tocm. WANTED S man to qualify for commercial radio, television, ate. Iteet training-- available. modern equipment, free literature. Kern tuition. Western iscutcal Cone-133 Haunt S- t- Salt Laka bunshine" All Winter Iong At tha Foremost Dasart Retort warm sunny of tha Wast marvelous climala dry Invigorating days clear starlit nights air gorgeous mountain splendid roads tha idea I winter home. scenes finest hotels Mrrrei Cree A Chmtfy PALM SPIIINGS falitnrnin World Circumnavigation No one hus ever gone around the world at Its 25,000-milcircumfer ence at the equator. Magellan sailed a greater distance as he had to go far south to round Cape Horn and Cape of Good Hope and return north of the equator to his starting place. The Graf Zeppelin followed almost a zigzag course over part of its route. Byrd usually is said to have flown around the pole rather than around the earth. These records are rela tive. As matters now stand Post and Gatty have the record for the com bination of the greatest distance in the shortest time. ""JuNO OH HiS TIS pilot. The next few lines will Interest Europe, and amuse "I told you so' wets, who said prohibition wouldn' End anColds toQuick was colds and they easy victim on no lnntr until she fttitrireated the U80 NR tablets. He seldom catches colds now. W.ien he does they are quickly broken up. Thia corrective safe, dependable, Nature's Remedy strengthens and regulates bowel action as no other laxative can carries away poisonous wastes which make you susceptible to colds, dizzy 8Dells, headaches, bili ousness. Works HE Of work. The Attornel General an nounces that. In view of the "wet vote," he will not ask for money to build more Federal prisons. tleasantly, Jtoo.a All the United States jails were No griping. Try overflowing with bootleggers and box. 25c at your their employes and more were to druggists. be built at once. Quick reliei ior 10c The Attorney General thinks TUlVVb tion. heartburn. Only which be won't needed now, they will surprise sincere prohibition Treasure Trove ists who believed that prohibition Some sixty gold and silver Span would empty jails, insane asylums ish coins of more than a century ago and poor houses. were dug up at BIddeford, Maine, by Ralph Lubbe and Ovlla Bouthot. The At Topock, Arizona, where the two men were engaged in transplantirailroad and automobile bridges ng flowers when they came upon cross the Colorado River, modern what they at first thought to be bits ways and wild nature are mixed of Iron covered with rust and hard flock of gasoline stations lie in Some of the coins were taken In 1848. wait for touring cars. Men with earth. This brief catalogue of unusual monuments lie in wait for wild ducks and to a Biddeford bank and while bank officials have not determined their would not be complete without reference to un geese, "Canadian honkers." actual It is believed that one usual memorials to two men not great men. They are plentiful here. And Identifiedvalue, as a Spanish dollar of 1805 perhaps, and certainly not especially good men here the Colorado River, uncon is worth about $75. in fact to two pretty bad men. Judged by scious of all changes, continues to most human standards. Carved on an Alaskan roll as it chooses. cliff Is a huge human skull which recalls the High Brow To the east you see green trees fame of "Soapy" Smith, gambler, gunfighter and and grass growing where the river Billy, age five, spent the summer general "bad man" of the Klondike gold days, bed once was. The Santa Fe Rail with his older brothers In a who died as he had lived by the gun. So today road has been three times compel! motor boat and doing other an ironic sknll on a jagged mountainside Is ed to move its tracks southward, grown-u- p sports. Returning from Smith's salute to latter-da- y pilgrims Journeying at the river's command. Part of the his first day at kindergarten the lad north by the Inside water ronte to Alaska. The old track bed still stands at the said: "Too much baby play there skull 25 feet high by 9 feet wide, with missing river's edge, and recently the Colo to suit me." teeth and leering smile, was carved by order of rado, lazily avoiding a sand bar of the "Arctic Brotherhood" as a warning to other Its own construction, bas eaten th Turn About'a Fair Play bad men. "So you broke your engagement land away within a few feet of the Some day when you're motoring through Doug paved highway. with Dorothy? Why was that?" But soon Hoover Dam wall will las, Wyo.. pay a visit to the little cemetery on "Well, I was only doing to the enthe hill e.tst of that city and take a look at hold back these turbulent waters gagement what It did to me." Buen large granite gravestone upon which Is engraved and the big river, like the rest of 'lumor (Madrid). this unusual epitaph : us, coerced by civilization, will be A very young man Is apt to lose his have. GEORGE W. PIKE heart and his head simultaneously. Underneath this stone In eternal rest Some Americans, considering the gold dollar a good substitute for Sleeps the wildest one of the wayward west. AT THE FIRST SNEEZE the golden calf of old, are worried He was a gambler and sport and cowboy too USE because "Canada is Inflating her And he led the pace In an outlaw crew. sold has Canada just currency." He was sure on the trigger and staid to the end of 4 per cent But he never was knows to quit on a friend $35,000,000billsworth running two years In the relations of death all mankind Is aliki treasury Canadian banks have taken them But In life there was only one George W. Pike at a profit to themselves of 1 pet cent and will put out Canadian cur Perhaps it's just as well that "there was only rency. one George W. Pike" for Malcolm Campbell, If a country as rich as Canad e sheriff of Wyoming, Is authority famons fnr tha tttntpmenf that Pike's, "remnrlfnhla rAA. cannot afford to issue 135,000.000 of MlstDl ord for extended over a period of wr'n of ole or currency. HANDKERCHIEF YOUR ON Well DOW. Close AS UP might 11 rlnrW h!r.h rlmo AND PILLOW Canada, our best customer, is terms ui court mat ne wan not uown ror at IT'S NEW but he was never convicted good fr,end- - ,thouSQ we bicker least two counts caslonally of a crime in his life."! W. N. Salt Lake City, No. (.1932, by King Features Syndicate, ttu.) ( by Western Mawapapar Union.) OBtsmiu-stB&aap- d his horse is his love for his dog. So It is not surprising that In various parts of the world may be found monuments to "man's best friend." Visitors to Newstead abbey in Nottingham, England, are certain to be shown Lord Byron's monument to his dog Boatswain. Boatswain was a Newfoundland of affectionate disposition whose death left the great poet Inconsolable. The dog was burled not 50 feet from the corner of the abbey where he used to sit on sunny days and where his master used to romp with him. His grave Is marked by a shaft of brick and marble surmounted by an urn. The pedestal is a series of steps. On a tablet are Inscribed the words: "Near this spot are deposited the remains of one who possessed beauty without vanity, strength without insolence, courage without ferocity, and all the virtues of man, without his vices. This praise, which would be unmeaning flattery if Inscribed over human ashes, is but a just tribute to the memory of Boatswain, A Dog." It is not especially unusual, perhaps, for man to erect monuments to his two best friends, the horse and the dog, but it Is unusual for him to erect a monument to a cow. For that reason the statue of Segis Pietertje Prospect, a Holstein cow, which stands over her grave on the banks of the Snoqualmle river near Seattle, Wash., Is unique among memorials. The reason for this honor Is explained by the lnscrlptton on the bronze tablet at the base of the statue. It reads as follows: old-tim- horse-stealin- Essence g ... th, 32.