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title: 'The Ogden standard-examiner. (Ogden, Utah) 1920-current, July 20, 1920, LAST EDITION, Image 1',
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Ptl F.ftieth Year-No. 185 pTcTTcs" "OGDEN CITY, UTAH TUESDAY EVENING, JULY 20, 1920. LAST EDITION 4 P. M. I
1 BROTHERHOOD LEADERS IN SESSION ON AWARD I
I O fr
5 LIPTOW'S BOAT
FIRST TO TURN
-: American Yacht More Than
Mile Astern as Briton Heads
A Toward Line
JUl DEVELOPS INTO RACE
AGAINST TIME LIMIT
j Challenger Exceis Yankee ir
Taking Advantage of
i Light Breezes
SANDY HOOK, N. .1.. July 20.
Shamrock i" today won mi
other race from the American de
fender Resolute ntul needs only
me more victory (o lift the Amer
Bf SANDY HOOK, N. J.. Jil 20
rakl Shamrock IV was first to round the
B'l eocond turning mark In today's race
K? ' for the America's cup. Her turning
nlrjlfl , time was 4.26 2ft. Resolute was more
n jjflj ' than a mlU astern.
, r Shamrock then breezed -n n ten
: mile run which c onstitutes the lasl
til 'leg of tho SO mile triangular course
fm Resolute seeking to overtake her. took
fry Lfi her bis reaching Jlba and m I up
HH .-- - ae3a".Ti.ri"ff ..viua inovu uu
"ISHB quarters of a mile of the mark.
IfjH For both yachts It became a race
iflBPf against the time limit which expire
Kl , at 6.15.
nkfJ " Resolute sailed the last mile to th
Bra second mark In fast time, gaining on
SsKZl Shamrock and giving promise Of a
S close race.
'-4 Reso hue's official turning time was
GREET ED I V l l EET
EffigM Shamrock having led Resolute b)
VI 600 yards to the ilrst mark, was salut-
' r J ed bj a chorus of steam whistles from
Hfj JB the spectator fleet, the challenger
C0 headed for the Jersey shore on the
fBS second leg. followed by the American
SSS sloop. There was a general shifting
HMfeyp of sails and Resolute began to drayfa
jJw Then tho gap widened again. Sham-
PHDfl roek nosed into every catspaw while
'"mv- tie defender oul ol luck is ' r
MMUi a.s wind was concerned At one time
Hft there was a distance of a mile and a
LBjR quarter between the sloops, but Reso-
lute sailed the Ia8t mile In fast timV
and cut down the challenger's lead
i -f shamrock rounded the first mark
I at 2 :3B: 28 followed at 2 :2 41 i
A 'tM The wind breezed up more t" the
6 northwest us th yachts turned Reso-
lute substituted a nuinbi i two Jib top
T l sail for her ballooner, whlh Sham-
L. rock clung to bei nut until
i mllo away from the mark, when she
'." '- j A I 2 40 p in S! .i : Ck ' LS ll id
Ru and hud set a bab Jib J.op sail.
HB After bailing Jialf a mile Captain
9 Adams on the American sloop changed
HRB to number one Jib fopsiiil unci hauled
iflffis down his jib, sailing under two head
jBV Resolute drew upon Shamrock in
H1 the first flfteeu minutes after turning
Hb the first mark
HV At 3 o'clock the yachts had sailed
cl.oul three miles of the second leg
!3Uj with Shamrock leading by fully n half
IvHw' Yachting experts conceded that at
this tune Shamrock had a chance to
IjB&f vln within tho time limit.
B At 3 . 1 f. , with half uf the time limit
lEft expired, the yachts had sailed half the
3H9 course and Shamrock was leading by
AEXk fully a mile.
RA4 l GETS EX ITING.
HBP The race became exciting at 3 30,
t i'i , . '
BMB ing the Seconal mark with two hours
KBHi and three Quarters in which to finish
flB Resolute, about a mllo astern, was
H ' Just moving.
HH! Shortly after 3:30 observers aboard
VBHi a destroyer follow ing the sloops, re-
MB ported Shamrock was a mile and a
ji I;1 half farther ahead of Resolute.
pHlfl At 4 o'clock Shamrock was still two
Ul miles from the mark and moving very
Bl slowly. Resolute was more than a
fHH' mile astern. As the wind had worked
111 v. 1 1 into the northwest it Looked as it
jttlj II would lM difficult for the yachts to
fbfBllj Uiy tin- tiiirtl leg and this would make
I j!j It hard to finish the race at 6:15, when
lii!)1 the time limit expired
I 'll At i OG the n ini shifted to south-1
'ji ward This put Shamrock well to I
I Weather and In a fine place to make
V the mark, while Resolute was to lee
Ill Ward and only able to reach It hard on
the port tack. Shamrock shifted sails
The shift of the wind to the south-
weet Improved Mvirurock's chances of
finishing within the time limit, as the
lu!,t would b a run down the
WL The shift came when Shamrock was
111 about a mile fiom the second mark
ji and Resolute was a rnllo to a mile and
fljlr . ' a half astern and to leeward.
At 4 ) ,7 p m with tw o hours to go
Shamrock was heading for thr mark
on tho port tack
jl. i brPCZ n0t reacnc'1 R80-
!to be manager
j of mnm
Governor Cox Announces Hii
Choice for Position Will
PASSAGE OF SUFFRAGE
. Meeting of National Body Is
Delayed by Candidate's
COLUMBUS. .. July 20. Governoi
Cox, Democratic presidential nominee
announced today tint Lldmund II
Moore. Ohio's national committeeman
and the governor's convention man
ager, had definitely and finally refus
ed election as chairman of the national
committee with its duties of manag
ing the national campaign.
Meeting of the national committee,
set for ll o'clock. was delayed In
starting because of s protracted con
ference between Governor Cox and
Committeeman Moore, of Ohio.
A memorial asking the committee
to aid in ratification of the woman
Suffrage amendment was presented
; Toi .vlrs Came Chapman C.vtt, presi
dent oi the National AniiiiJcanVoaiiLB
faufttugy Uifltio-fT '
ACT oi Jl si lt 1
In behalf of the women of the
country." the memorial saiJ. "the N'a
tlonal Woman Suffrage association re
minds tin national committee or the
I democratic party that within the
grasp o. the party lies the Opportunity
' to render an uct of supreme justice to
tlu women of America by securing th
i6th latlflcailbn of the federal stif
liage act. i if fai greater moment than
party service is the question of right,
but we stand at a crisis in American
history where both Questions are
i i easing
i-'rom every angle of consideration
w . urge the Demcctlc committee to
assume responsibility of achieving the
Lcntlflcatlon of the amendment by Ten
nessee and North Carolina and to rest
satisfied with nothing short of that
The JJeiuocrntlc national committee
unanimously adopted a resolution urg
ing ratification ol the. woman's fed
eral suffrage amendment by the Ten
nei see and North Carolina legisla
tures. Governor Cox said he had no other
personal Choice for tht chairmanship
and the national committee, which nut
here today to elect a chairman and
make other campaign plans, arranged
to appoint a sub-commlttec to confer
with tho governor and his running
mate Franklin D. Roosevelt.
R I USES lo ut N
Tho governor's announcement camt
after two hours conference with -Mr
Moore which telayed the convening
ol the national committee,
I tried In every way possible to !n
duce Mr Moore io accept," suid the
governor, but he said finally and
positively that because 0f pressing
personal reasons lie could not '
Requirements of his law practice,
which Mr. Moore said had suffered
during former Governor Harmon's
" impaign, four years ago. and again
during the Cox pre-con vention light,
made It Impossible for Mr Moore' to
t-.ke over the campaign management.
'"v.rnor Cox staled.
in appreciation ol services, Gover
nor Cox presented Mr. Moore with
1 gold watch with an inscription
dedicated to "the man who held the
line" at San Francisco.
When the committee convened, 31
committeemen answered the roll .ind
thirteen sent proxies Of the new
committee women, eight nttended,
twelve others gave proxies.
Chairman Cummings was directed
on motion of Mr. Moore to thank the
California people and ther Interests
there for their handling of the San
The committee look a recess until
4 o'clock to give lime for the sub
l onmutif e s conference with Governor
Cox and Mr Roosevelt.
THREE HURT WHEN
DES MOINBS. la.. Julv 20.
During a demonstration in favor
of United States Senator A B
Cummins at the Republican statu
convention today Louis D, Kurtz,
of Des Moines, hud an a. in broken
and Gilbert Haugen. of tho third
district and C W Romsear of tho
sixth district, were Injured by a
fall to the floor of the coliseum
I from back of the Rtnge All three
were taken to a hospital.
Tl I R Ret .1 K ale, v; ho
loses hi election fi'lit
.manisi Volsl ail in the Seventh
I I Minnesota district
I - : e
BENSON Mini:, ;-.il 20, Rev. O.
i Kvalc, 1 if Boston, i- dlsqnaUfled a
the Kcpuhlienn cuidldate for cimsnss
in the seventh MtnsAisota district in n
dechdou filed here toduj in District
Judge Albert JohnSOtt, ho In aril the
suit contesting Kvnle's nomination.
Congressman A, .1 Volstead, author
of the prohibition enforcement act,
who was den i( ii by itvalc in the June
21 prims ry, Is declared in the decision
to he '(be duly nominated candidate
of iho R pnbl u ,uj. jiiiiei." Mr. Unle
wa- endorsed i'N the Von -Partisan
Action aonjccstlng Rev. Kvalc's nom
ination Was brought under the stnte
(tai iipl pnu tlc-v net, a:id Included
'i n - print ! and eir ulated bj Rev.
livale Mi. u Volstead an atheist
Slid 'opjMiseil to the BlOlC ami thai be
niiiie sneering allusions to Rev.
Kvalo's preaching on the miracle of
tin- five idhves and 1 1 , two -mail
Counsel for Rey, Kvalc hare Indi
cated that an 1 pinion adverse to their
client would rcsnli in an appeal to the
state supreme court. v
Its Sure Good to Get Back
Into United States
SAX DIEGO, Cal , July 2M Jack
Johnson, ncpro, former heavyweight
champion pusrlllst, crossed the interna
tional boundary line from Mexico near
j here today and was arrested by a
deputy Lulled States marshal John-
j son Is under sentence In Chicago for
violation of the Mann act.
Johnson, who has ueen residing In
Tijuana, Mexico, seeral months, 1 ode
111 an automobile- to the Mexican side
or the boundary He snook hands
with several .Mexican officials walked
I to the American customs house, pre
Bftnted hits pa.-i3orts and stepped
I across the line.
Al PING 1 R HIM.
Deputy United States Marshal
Georgt Cooley and Dave Gershon, spe
clal uyent ot the, department 01 jus
tice, were waiting fo the puRillst and
placed him under arrest as he entered
the United Stales.
When arrested, Johnson jfHnned
land said. "All right, but say, it is
sqre Kood to get back In the United
Stales again. "
Moving picture cameras clicked at
Johnson and the officers with special-j
ors crowding them, posed at the'
boundary monument The big negro
3et med in a Joyous mood. laughing
and talking wit Ii thus, bunt him
OM tSU WAV.
"Tell Ihem I'm on my way," he I
said, as tho port) left the monument,
I have been wanting to return to the
I I nlted States for a long lime.
No iiiuii, unless ho has been
through the experience, can realize the
relief il brings when he returns to
il.ls country after being an e.le for
eight years, I am returning volun
tarily lor Co- Mexican government hud,
issued no deportation order against 1
ru , as was reported some weeks ago,
and I could have remained in Tijuana
as lone as 1 was willing to obey the
laws of Lowei California! Rut for a'
long time I have wanted to return and
k-i my troubh ad lusted "
TRI AL IN CHICAGO.
CHICAGO, July 20 The United
Slate I i h t r 1 c t attorney's office in i'hi
cago announced today on receipt of I
advice that Jack Johnson had been
arrested near San Diego, that no uc-
(Coutlnucd on Page Two.)
LEADERS OF DH t
PARTY II SEA
Statements From Political
Chairmen Awaited by Pro
HAYS EXPECTED Tfi
EXPLAIN LOST PLANK
Aaron S. Watkins of Ohio
Will Preside and Sound
LINCOLN', Neb.. Jui 20. Prohlbl
1 tlon party leaders here for their na
tional convention today wer at Bea
I concerning what course they will at
tempt to steer when the delegate-"
gather for the first session.
Whether the pnrty will carry out
its previously announced program of
a "fight to a finish" in the coming
campaign, with pos-dblv William Jen
nings Bryan as the leader of the fight.
, depencleil today upon Whether sal S
factor'y statements rrom four political
'leaders are received.
irgll G. lllnshaw. chairman of the
(national eommlttee. said today that he
expected telegrams from Will Hays,
explaining "w liy the law and order
plank adopted ?t the Republican con
vention has not been included in
printed copies c.C.UtertrJatforTri't.aud
tun h.- hoped ?.. ,ii(. iron, . nhrr
Covert, ,11- Cox or Senator Harding a
firm statement agains4 weakening the
; Volstead enforcement act.
M V DISBAND
Should these statements be received,
the Republican party tomorrow will'
Ming its swan song and retire from
national activities Mr. Hlnehaw aald.
Without these statements, tho finish
program is expected to be carried
Should an active campaign be decld
i ed upon, It is not know n whether Mr.
Bryan would consent to head the
tick, 1 and n statement from him also
! is awaited by the leaders
The executive committee met this
morning, arranged final details for the
convention and formally announced
Aaron S Watkins of Oermantown. O..
: preacher and school military Instruc
tor, as its keynote speaker.
MAGINNIS REPORTS ON
W ASHINGTON, July 20-Amerlcans
and all other toreigners in Bolivia
w.-re iinraolestMl during the revolution
that resulted In l he overthrow of the
government, Minister Maginnis report
led todav to the ..-,,,. departrm-ni 11,
told of the refuge given members of
Ulio deposed administration In the
; Ame rican embassy adding that prac
tlcally ail the requests of the diplo
matic corps had been conceded by 8a
vedra, leader of the rovolutlonulsts.
ind thai all the members of the old re
gime who were believed to he in dan
ger had been deported.
American Vice Consul Park and Cap
tain Honald Hudson, an American avi
a tor. who had been employed by the
old administration to upbuild the coun
try's air force accompanied the deport
ed Officials as representatives of the
KIDNAPED WOMAN HAS
RICHMOND, Va , July 20. Advices
received here today from Blackstone.
B . said that Mrs. . T. Ifick.ird of
Tonawanda, N Y , had Buceeoded
through her brothers and sisters there
in establishing her identity as Lula
Joyner who in 1002, when aged 5. w as
kidnaped from Dinwiddle countv, Vlr
Mrs. Rickard wae renred in the home
of a Mr. and Mrs Earle in the su
burbs of New- York and it was not until
after marriage that she received an
onymous letters informing her of her
real name. A neighbor of the Jovner
family was arrested and narrowly es
caped lynching lollowing the kidnap
ing. Citizens were so positUe thai lie
was guilty that B rape was placed
about his neck
NEW YORK, July 19. Liberia. I he
DegrO republic cn the West coast of
Africa, Is rapidly becoming a prosper
ous and Important exporting country
aa the result of American financial aid
In road building and general develop
ment, according to Joseph L Johnson,!
of Columbus. Ohio. United Stages' min
ister and consul general to the African
republic, who arrived iodn aboard the
steamship isle de Panay
1 . 1
HERE IS AMOUNT OFl!
INCREASE GRANTED MEN
IN DIFFERENT SERVICES !
CHICAGO. July 20 The United Stairs railway labor board to
day awarded the nearly 2,000,00fi organized railway workers wage
increases totalling $G00,O(.)O.0Oii
Tho increases average approximatery 21 per ot of the present
rates of pay and are retroactive to May 1, 1920
'J lie de vision of the board grants to railroad workers approxi ;
mately 60 per cent of the billion dollar increase which they Bought.
Presidents of all of the leading brotherhoods and representa-j
ines of the railroad managers were present when the decision was,
"The board assumes as the basis of this decision," the award
aays, "the continuance in full Eorce and effect of the rules, Working!
conditions and agreements in force under the autht rity of the United
Slates railroad administration. The intent of this decision is that
the named increase except as otherwise stated aha be added to the'
rates of compensation established bv the Cnited States railroad ad
The increases follow ;
Knirineees and motormen, firemen helpers, cents per da
Conductors, ticket collectors, baggagemen, flagmen and brake
men $30 per month.
Suburban service passenger employes $30 pr month.
Engineers firemen, helpers, $1.04 per d.r
Conductors, flagmen and brakemen, $1.04 per daj
Superseding rates established by the railroad administration the!
board fixed the following schedules:
Engineers, firemen, helpers, 18 cents per hour
IVremen jfb.fHi per day, helpers $ f, 4s ; switch tenders 'i4
Outside hostlers $6.24 per day, inside hostlers $.".60 per day;!
helpers $.".( M
The following increases were authorized for shop employes:
Supervisor forces machinists, boilermakera blacksmiths, sheet,
, metal workers, electrical workers, power men. moulders, cupola tend-1
' ers and core makers including those with less than four years' ex-1
l perieneo, all crafts. 13 centa an hour. Regular and helper apprentices
and helpers, all classes 13 cents an hour Car cleaners 5 cents an
Telegraphers, telephone operators, agents tower nu n. lever men.
tower and tram directors, block operators and :taff men 10 tents
an hour Agents at small non telegraph stations cents an hour.
Tin- lollowing increases were granted maintenance of way and j
unskilled forces :
Construction forces, their assistants section, track and mam
Itenance foremen and assistants and mechanics in these departments
1 "i cents an hour.
LABORERS IN SHOPS.
Laborers employed in simps and roundhouses, 1" cents an hour.
MechanicsJ helpers in bridge and building departments, track
laborers, common laborers, bridge tenders, hoisting firemen, pumper
engineers, ernssing watchmen or flagmen and lamp lighters and tend
ers 82 cents an hour.
Train dispatchers are given an increase of 13 cents an hour and
vardinastera and assistant yardmastera, 1" cents m hour.
The following increases arc added to the established rales for
clerical and station forces:
Chief clerks foremen and other clerical supervisory forces,
clerks with one or more years' laihoad experien C train and engine
crew callers, assistant station masters, tram announcers, gatemen
and baggage and parcel room employes, 13 cents an hour.
OTHER INCREASES GIVEN
Janitors, elevator and telephont operators, watchmen employes
operating otfne appliances and similar work, 10 cents an hour,
freight handlers or truckers, 12 cents an hoi r
All com i laborers in and around stations, storehouses and
Warehouses, nut otherwise provided for, 8J cents an hour.
clerks of less than one year's experience, ' cents an hour.
Office buys, messengers and oilier employes under Is years ol
age, ." cents an hour.
Stationary engineer and boilerroom employes were advanced
13 cents an hour for engineers, firemen and oilers, while water tend
ers and coal passers receive a 10-eent increase.
In the signal department, foremen, inspector?, majntainers siLr
lialmeri and their assistants, 1'5 cents an hour; helpers lo cents an J
TO TAKE IN ALL.
The det i8ion provides thai employes in the departments named
who are properly before the board and not otherwise provided fori
shall receive an increase equal lo thai established for the nearesl
respective classes. "The intent of this article," the decision says,
"is to extend tins deciisen to a miscellaneous class of supervisors
and employes practically impossible of specific classifications, and
a.t the same tinu insure to them the same consideration and rate in
crease as provided for analogous service."
The following new rates arc established for employes operating
railway car floats, lighters, ferries and tug boats in harbor service.
NEW YORK HARBOR.
Ferryboats; Masters and pilots $220 per month; first officers
Tugboats and steam lighters: Masters and pilots, $220; pilot in
South Amboy, Perth Amboy and Port Reading coal towing lines,
$200 . mates. $150.
Southern Pacific: Louisiana-Mississippi, Gull eoasl lines and
Texas and Pacific boats carrying sue master, $230; two masters,
$2:J0; mates, $140, pilots, $10 j.
1R0 REJECTS J
DEliS NUDE 1
6! RAIL UNIONS I
Award Increases Payroll
3600,000,000 Instead of
Billion as Requested J
BACK PY GRANTED
FROM FIRST OF MAY i
Brotherhood Chairmen in Ses-
sion to Decide Whether to I
Accept Schedule I
CHICAGO, July 20. Fix hundred
million dollars I -as ridded to the '
envelop of the nation's J. 000. 000 rail-
road uagc workers today in the flrsf H
i w nil handed down by the United H
States railway labor board. ;
Rejecting the demands of the organ-
ized rail unions for Increases total- ViLLh
ling approximately one billion dollars,
the board decided sixty per cent of H
that sum would be a Just increase to jH
meet present living Conditions. H
The award ados approximately 21 tH
per cent to the present pay schedules H
Railroad officials have declared that H
any pa increase must be followed by H
a corn -ponding Increase in rates, and H
the) plan it Is said, to file new tariffs H
with the Interstate commerce rommis- 1
sion as soon as they can ben pic- H
1'MONS IN COMBAT 1
Whether the award will stave off H
the threat of ;i general railroad : iiil-i.tr j
remains to be seen The leaders Of
practically all of the sixty big rail- 1
way unions wen preaent when Judge
R. M. Barton. iialrman of the board, J
handed down the decision. They left H
immediately to present the decision to H
1.000 chairmen who had gathered here H
to pa 5a on Its acceptability The un- I H
lop presidents refused to make any iH
comment before the meeting. The
terms of the decision had been known
to them yesterday and the believed I LbLbLI
then their men would stay In line, at lf
least until ii referendum vote can be jH
taken Nearly a month will be needed
for the referendum. )H
I i; M M VY FIRST
'As the maximum Increase granted I
an class was IS cents an hour or I
136 T j per month, the biggest pay
cnech due when the back pay settle-
ment is made August 1, will be for
$110 lfi. Engineers, firemen and help
era in the ircls service will receive
The board provides that the back
pay eh--- ka Bhall be made out separ
ate so that each man will know the H
amount he receives from the source.
Seven things were taken into con- H
slderatlon In arriving at the award, j
f.hb preamble of the board's announce
ment says They Here.
The scale paid for similar ktnds of I
work In other industries H
The relation between wages and the
The hazards of the employment. H
Training and skvll required. H
Degree of responsibility. H
Character and regularity of the cm-
UneQualltles in increases and treat
ment ri Milting from previous wage
B VRD si i l mi nt
"Those persons who consider their H
wages determined as too high should H
reflect on the abnormal conditions re- H
suiting from the high cost of living H
and the high rates DuW being paid in H
other Industries," the board says. 'The H
employes Who may believe these rates H
too low should consider tn increased H
burden these rates will place on their
fellow countrymen, many of whom are H
less favorably situated than them-
"The hoard has endeavored to fix H
such wages as will provide a decent H
living and secure for Children of H
earners opportunity for edtica- H
lion and yet to remember that no class H
of Americans should receive preferred
treatment and that tin- great mass of H
the people must ultimately pay a great
part of the Increased cost of operation H
entailed b the mcrea : in wages de- H
termlned herein." H
The decision, Chairman Barton ex- H
plained, was not a unanimous one,- H
some members disputing on nearly
every section, The awards given were H
by a majority vol on each section, H
with at least one member of the pub- I
lie group voting far each award I
Demands of the railroad men Who
Struck last April and formed new un
Ions ai Ignored by the board. I
In addition to the sixteen recognized
brotherhoods, two other unions, the i
International Association of Railroad
Supervisors of Mechanics and the Am
erican Train Dispatchers' association. 1
are made a party to tho decision More
than 4o0 railroads are specifically
named as parties.
BOARD TO DECIDE
The decision provides that In case cf
a dispute as to the Interpretation of
the decision the question shall be re
ferred to the board for decision Th
law does not require, however, that
either side must accept the award.
The de.-lslon provides that the dally
Increase shall be computed as eight
times the hourlv rate and the monthly
increase as 201 times the hourly sched-
The railway labor board, which
handed down today's decision was cre
ated by the Each-Cummins transpor
tation net under which the railroads
were returned to private management J
on March 1", of this car. The board
is to sit as a permanent arbitration
board. Neither the roads nor tho men
(Continued on lagc Two.)