Newspaper Page Text
10 THE QCDEN STANDARD-EXAMINER THURSDAY gVENTNG, DECEMBER 2, 1920.
Organized Workers Study Pos
sibilities of Central Labor
(CHICAGO, Dec 2.- Organised ln
lir.r n InteresI in eclucatia
of Its own. Illustrated by ihY author
ization -of a committee b :h' morl
con Federation Of Labor i study 'ho
possibilities of a central labor iniver I
ty. is evidcr.oi d i" H" formation of
"trade union colleges' in . i.umh.-r
oi the largo cities of the cjuntry and
flsewhere In other educational entcr
Qj'ines, according tq Chas. B Stllllnnn,
president of the American Federation
Amonc the trade union cnllon'S
established n those nt Boston. Wad
Ugton, Phlladelphin nnd Seattle, Mr.
si i i i n i . i :i said
In New York City, he said, .'he
Bidies' garment workers union hs-li
fecurcd the co-operation of ''.if board
of . din ;itim m providing school rooms
. lind teachers and had supplied . i
, tJers of lecturers of their own. More
B'-' recently he added, various unions there
nave united In developing this cduca-
Bj tinal work on n larger scan'
In I'hl. .mo the M'oools i o-.mnlt tee
Hg i.f the Chicago Federation r labor
and the 'ilm lion..! (.on nmi'-i- oi tlii
H women's Trade L'nlon league nrc
H I ' operating with th- board 01 edu n
Holding classes once a week at the
H rooms of the offices ol I i Women's
education supplies the ichers, wlth
the exception oi the publh speaking
teacher, who Is a unlversltj of Chi
professor ami not on the public sdio I
pnyroll. Besides public speaking I
Unmcntary law, essentials In English.
iimi short stories constitute the ma
"The Increasing Interest In the,
establishment of labor colleges is a
Sry hopeful sinn In IHfe istruc-
tion period.'' Mr. Sliilmai- !
is the most Ul.
civic and Industrial Intelligence Or-
'ganlzcd labor has always recognized
this, as 1 shown bj Its vis irons pari
J"""7 in i
H i. ii- publii
"But hundreds of thousands of
Workers have been prevented b;
H qrnic reasons from continuing their
education as far as thej rti dred. The
night school classes of the publU
H t iiools parti. 'i!'.
large numbers, bill often th pi lal
subject and -har ictei of in.-.trui
fiecded can be provided only by the
workers themselves, in co-operation
With members of public school, college
and university faculties.
lie speaking, history no In-!
dustrlal) civics and elmcnshlp. labor)
legislation, histr of Ihi
inent. economics, mathematics, snnlta-l
tion and soViai hygiene, have proved
most in demand.
I I "The movement has already demon
st rated not only thai labor will r.x
this educational' work undei Its own
auspices, but that the public schools
will broaden their educs'tional faelll
ti's for adults to help meet -tin- grow
Johnson's Bill Calls for Halt
on Immigration for Two
tVASHlNGTON, l N c t. -Immlgrri-1
tion would practically he suspended;
for o eav under a bill submitted
to i i i Immigration committee
, bj lis chairman, Representative
Johii on, Washington. The measure j
would permit th admission only of i
blood relatives of citizens of aliens
who had declared thrir Intention of,
becoming naturalised and the entry
lor n period if not more than six
month- of travelers and of "Otherwlpci
Bdmisslble," aliens from Canada, New
Fbundlatld, Cubs ahd Mexico.
Tin- bill, Mr( Johnson explained. Is
n tentative draft which win be thfti
basis of committee discussfone.
Changes, suggested bj other members
of ihc committee, he .iid. miirht bt
Incorporated in the measure Natural-1
tSS i b not dealt with In the Mil.
Chairman Johnson Explaining that thu
phase Of the nlien question is taken,
,.ir. of by n bill pending beTore' ihej
PANTAGES TO BUILD
IN NEW ORLEANS
SALT LAKE CITY, Dec. 2.
Following the opening of the new
r.ii linn rantaes theatre he'e
night. Alexander Pantages,
announced Utat be would build n
j opO.OOO theatre In New OWenns
a , , fltOO.QOO theatre In Fort
Worth T- . Me stated ihal the
latter houses "ulil be built as
sum tii" theatres ni Memphis
and Kansas City are completed.
EXECUTIONS IN OREGON
STAY El) CY COURT ORDER
SALEM, Ore., lire. 2 Papers offi
Clally ;.:in the execution of F.lvl l
Klrby, alios Jim Owens, and John
! if 'can. alias Jack I lathi, who re
cently were sentenced to die on the
gallows in the state penitentlari here
December " for the murdt r of Til Taj -lor.
former si erlff of I'matHla county.;
hove been received at the prison.
The papers were signed by Judge
Phelps, who presided at the trial. The;
s-.;. was granted by the trial Judge j
pending disposition of an appeal of
ca.sey (ii tin snpr n, t:rl.
Annul! meeting and election of of-'
fieiis Queen E ther Chapter. No. I,
1 1. e, s i i it" r .. i p. m. aii :
members requested to b,- present.
f. o:,ler of the
i (RTHY MA IT.O.V.
I I UTAH'C FINEST THEATRE 9
I j I COMING I
I I Sunday and Monday 9
l lanTOuWRftft I
I 1 30C -Deep I! 30C I
H Waters "' 1
j The girl was Spring, wed- E-?i
ded to December When A
m 6he went the way of her f
I heart- i
1 The rest is a fiahing vil- )
lage i dy 1 1 of the bravest I
(i ocean exploits ever thrown i
I 1 rm 1 f n on the screen. &Ijfllj Hj
I 'i' 1 I I. See ihc Rescues Unatr .
1 rlL Sj ,he s"- J'
H LsssH I
TAKES PICTURE THROUGH GOLD
IS) i W UU) l Mill KKV. i
. k. . smfi CvMrcspondeat
iHJG. Nov. 26, Dtd you ever
sc. a sheet of gold so th'.n that It costs'
a dollar In labor to make it thin yet,
worth only one cent as gold a sheet
of gold.80 thin th.il you can take a
look at it.
Oene Cour, ih- Chicago photograph
er, who takes movies for Kinogrom,
Conceived the Ul a of photour.iphinK
through gold. He put a sheet of it
Over hts camera lens and snapped this
picture of Miss Mae Rosens. Take a
111k at it.
it's the gold leaf, the kind you see
on mooogramed stationery! on book
edges, on signs and domes pf bu.M-
The man who pounded the gold so
TO GIVE GREECE
LONDON, Dec 2 ( tty the As
sociated Press) Tio- allied pre
mlrca in confcienc to1a agreed
tn Fend a note m the QteeJS gov
ernment declaring that rcsiroa
tton of Constantino to the throne
of Oreecc would be regrrded as
i itificatlon b thfki country of
Constantlne's hostile a-t.-, and
would create a new and unfavor
able situation In the relations be
tween Greece and the allies.
HI FIGURE i
Three Large Machines Made
Ready and Routes Are
SW FRANCISCO, Nov. 27. Thej
next great flying operation to engage
the attention of the whole world i
the Crossing of i lie Pacific ocean, ac-,
cording to Air Service news letter, aj
war department publication of the
Information proup of the army air
nervice. issued to keep the personnel
of the air servlcel nformed.
Discussing the project, the Air Ser
vice news letter says:
Looked at from any point of view.'
i- win be the moxt. difficult feat at
tempted by aircraft, and the man who
succeeds in the undertaking "ill have
won the highest place In the annal".
'As early as March 1920. the Manu
facturers Aircraft association an
nounced that the L'nlted States navy1
had In preparation two boats of triple
engine power designed especially for
tr. UU -Pacific flying.
" f the two routes proposed for
i rossinK the great expanse Of water,
'one stretches from the San Krancisco
'b.i tn 1 longkong." China a distance of
7. Klii nautical miles. Stops could be
made :it Honolulu. W'nke Island. Guam
'and Manila. These Jum ps measure a p
proximately as follows. San 1'rancls
co to Honolulu, 2000 miles; Honolulu
to W iUe slofld to Guam 1320; Guam
to Manila 1820; Manila to Hongkong.
f HORTEST U nil
j "The shortest routo possible, how
'ever. would follow somewhat closely
the Great Circles steamr.hlp route, and
would cut the distance to approximate
ly 3500 or 3700 nautical miles. Sup
poslng the fllei to hop off from Vic
toria, his first Jump would bring him
to Sitka, thence next to I'nlmak Pas
i in tho Aleutians and so to Yokohama.
"While the more northerly route of
fers the advantage In point of distance
'mo long as we are In the present ex
perimental stage of knowledge as rc
;gards aeronautics, other questions sug
gest themselves that must be taken
i into consideration before a choice
'could be determined. The fogs fam
iliar to the Great Circle route would
ladd to the airmen's difficulties pro
Aided they extend to a very great al
titude into the air lanes. It Is prob
able, howexer. that fairly good visi
bility would extend, say tn 20,000 feet
above sea-level from December to Feb
ruary, during which period the fogs
'are less apparent
"In this reghm, also, high winds,
'another factor to be reckoned within
the airman's calculation, come, broad
ly epeaklng from two main sources
jand operate In two different direc
tions. A strong southeasterly wind
from southern Japan sweeps up across
I the Pacific to the Aleutian:-, uhll-'
(from South America a gale .sweeps
up the coast In a north-westerly dirt t
FLIGHT FROM SIDNEY
"While plans are being considered
or. thl side for the trans-Paclf Ic
I flight from England comes nnnouncc
ent that an airplane is being built
for a flight from Sidney, Australia to
San Francisco- From Sidney to the Fill
inland the jump would be 1 748. to
Honolulu L." . 7 r , them e to Ban Kran-
"In anticipation of this event and
of its logleal results, a schedule "f
I tranv-oceanii flights might be made
out reading somewhat as follows: Hal
I Ifax to Ireland In tw,. days; New York
to Liverpool, two and a half days, San
Francisco to Sidney three days, Van
. couver to Yokohama, three a half
thin is Fdward S. 1 a iil.ein, oldest
gtfld healer In America. lie has just
finished So years at the same Job.
Davidson says it is a remarkable
fast that gpld beating Is done todny
by the same methods as in the days
when Klnc Solomon's temple wus given
a coat of gold "w :iii-p iper."
The sheet of gold through which the
photograph was taken Is one-three-hupdred'thousaudih
of an inch thick
p.i f iiv it will vanish if you rub It he
twei n our fingers. First It is rolled;
tu one-fotji-thousandlh of an inch
ihick and then pounded, with a 17
pounil hammer at the rale of 12 blows
a minute for seven hours. The thin
cnid pi.ites under ihc hammer are en
i losed In the only substance that will
ynnd such terrific blows a pouch
made of appendixes of I mi oxen.
RET AILERS STUDY
TREND OF JOBBERS
TO KEEP UP PRICES
Toledo, o.. Dec. 2 J. a. li-
mer of Toledo, president of the
Nuiioitnl Itetall Grocers' associa
tion, announced Wednesday that
he had issued a call for a SPCCUfl
meeting of the executive commit
tee to be held at Kansas City next
Mr. 1'lmer said the hi -mhers
will go Into several problems con-,
nected with present price tendcri-
LSS. The announcement said also
that the aslmou industry would
bp given a thorough examination.
The teinlenev of wholeKub r.s and
lobbers to hold up prices In the
falling markets and particularly
the trends in meats, flour and
bread products, will bo discussed,
CHILDREN HIDE j
FOOD FOR HOI
Misery of Little Ones in Aus
tria Revealed by Soup
PARIS. Nov. 10. (Correspondence
of the Associated Press.) The misery
of Austria's hungry children Is told
by Pierre Hanip, writing in a Paris
weekly. He watched the breadlines
before the soup kitchens where Ameri
can relief agencies are feeding all
those under years of age .
At tho door each child must show a (
card and when they leave' they arc
searched, says M. Hanip.
Becguse there is not enoiiRh for all I
the hungry to he fed. the children
may not carry away food. Yet the
keen intelligence of the young some- j
times outwits theVatchfulness of their,
' To he sure," one of tho managers
I told him. "we should have to undress;
I the children. One little girl put her
: slWes of biead In her stockings. Thej
next week she came with a'rag over
her cheek. Baying she had the tooth
ache Under the cloth she had a lump
Of. bread "
Pointing to two little girls, she said:
"Often I Tinist force thom to eat. (Jrlef j
I at the thought that their mother has
i nothing kills their appetite. I'nless
i I watch them the bread they leave on
the table Is taken by others."
Another little girl, wearing men's
shoe-i in which her feet were lost, tried J
to crowd in ahead of her turn. Sent
back in the line, she cried. " Asked
, why. the child explained she was
i wearing the only shoes in the family.
She wanted to hurry back so her
I brother might have tho shoes and
1 come in his turn, while there still
j was food.
They are people," said the man
ager "whoso pride is not yet dead.
They would not let their children bo I
seen In the street barefooted."
As the children pass in line and have
their bOWls filled with cocoa thee be-
gin at once to drink and to eat the i
white bread They are too hungry to
wait until seated.
Sometimes, as the children leave, 1
they are compelled to raise their arms, j
I for some hold hidden bread In their
armpits, and sometimes they are
j searched for many would. If they,
i could, conceal food for the hungry,
I mother at home.
DFMAND FOR LABOR
snows BIO DECIJXE
fBy International News Service )
BOSTON- Big deelincn in the dc
j mand for skilled and unskilled labor
are shown in the figures for October
made public in tho report of G. Harry
I Dunderdale. superintendent of the!
public employment office. Records
. show a decrease of 22 per cent In or- i
I don from employers as compared with
1 September, and 4 2 per cent when com
! pared with the ordevs of October,
days; around the world In twenty-:
Sight dSTB allowing for four stops of j
j two days each.
"It Is reasonable safe to predict that I
I the plane that performs the trans-1
I Paclfle flight will he isrjrer, perhaps
'twice OS lar;e. as any of the XC class.,
which crossed the Atlantic."
111 Reduced Again!!! I
WAR DEPARTMENT I
I CANNED MEATS I
Another well-placed blow in the Government's relentless
crusade to put 100 cents back in your dollar.
The last great food release to relieve the price tension was
met with a wave of enthusiasm that has swelled into an
incessant demand for MORE and still MORE as the delightful
qualities of this food are revealed at the lunch and dinner I
tables of the nation
I lousewives, cooks and chefs have discovered dozens or
delicious ways of preparing these WAR DEPARTMENT
CANNED MEATS In their most simple form they are
universally conceded by food experts of all nations to be the
finest, most wholesome and tasty foods ever prepared by a
nation for its fighting forces.
ASK YOUR DEALER
What Is He Doing About It?
There are thousands like yourself who want to share in
this great money saving Let your dealer know about it.
He can quickly get a shipment from the nearest Depot Quar
termaster, and HE will, if he sincerely wishes to save YOU HI
money and wants your good vill and patronage.
If he has bought you will see in his window the sign cf
UNCLE SAM attacking the High Cost of Living. If it isn'l J
there, he may not have seen this notice. Why not cut it out i9
and shoV it to him today? ' I
HERE ARE THE WHOLESALE PRICES
MINIMUM ORDER ACCEPTED $250.00
CORNED BEEF CORNED BEEF HASH
No. 1 cans 15c per can
No. 2 can 27c per can 1 lb can- 15c per can J
1 lb. cans ..18c per can
6 lb can? $1.00 per can 2 lb cans 30c per can
TABLE OF DISCOUNTS
The discounts to apply on all purchases of surplus canned meats on and after No- M
H rember 15. 1920. are as follows: U
$250.00 to $1,000 Net $2,501 00 to $4,000 10cg ij
$1,001.00 to $2,500 B $4,001 and over ................... M
-m mil carload lots, shipped at government expense. If value of full carload is less M
than 14,001.00, then 20 , discount will be allowed on the value of the carload.
CUMULATIVE PURCHASES COUNT
T , -nm il..'' of carload lots and to promote sales In large quantities,
further discounts as follows are authorized to customers ordering or re ordering in car-
load lots the valu- of all purchases of canned meats made on or after November 15th, H
1 r,-rt onl'v I,, he consider.-, I in connection with the scale of discounts as follows:
When purchases reach $50,001 Net to Prevai
When Jurcha.e. reach $100,001 g O Preva,
When purchases reach $500,001 Net t Preva
When purchases reach $1,000,001 and over .35 Net to Prevail
The foregoing means that the total purchase bj a customer in carload lots from ,
in,,,, to time will be taken Into conaideratlon and the proper discount applied. on the sum il
,,f aii the purchases, Including the first carload lot. -H
)f SEND ORDERS TO NEAREST DEPOT QUARTERMASTER
tZejttg tSZji at the folloving addresses:
feTXls? New York City. 461 8th Avenue. Atlanta. Ga., Transportation Bldg.
Boston. Mass . Army Supply Base, San Antonio. Texas
vVK Chicago. Ill, 1819 West 39th Street San Francisco, Cal.
11111 CHIEF, SURPLUS PROPERTY BRANCH
'40VVXW OFFICE OF THE QUARTERMASTER GENERAL
4P MUNITIONS BUILDING WASHINGTON, D. C.
TEXAS INVITES 0BRE60N
TO STATE INAGURATI0N
AT'-VTIN. Tcr. . Dec. 2. Governor-!
elect Pat M Ncff, of Texas, today was
commissioned In a telegram ?rnt bj an
Austin committee to Invito President
obrcgon. of Mexico, and tho governors
of tho four Mexican border states to
attend tho Neff inauguration here Jan
uarv 18. 1921 .
Governor-elect Xoff is in Mexico I
City. J- P. Peeler, chairman of the.
committee, said he bad private advices
from Mexico City indicating that
President iregon and the governors
would accept tho Invitation.
SMOOT ASKS HIGH TARIFF
ON WOOL. HIDES. SUGAR
"WASHINGTON', Pec 2. Senator
Smoot, Republican. Utah, announced
today that upon the reconvening of
congress he would introduce a bill pro
viding for an embargo aRalnst the Im
portation of wool as an Immediate aid
tn wool growers He added that he
also advocated a tariff on wool and
hides and an increase in Hie tariff on
sugar and other products.
AUTO PARTS FACTORY
IN TOLEDO IS CLOSED
TOLEDO. O.. Dec. 2 The Bookj
Bearing company manufacturers or
.ujinmni.ilc f. ,i L.i aiinounce,l U edne; (
dav that the plant, employing 1700
men in normal time?, had been Closed
down until "ufter tho first of the
year.'" Unstable business conditions
was given as the cause of suspension. I
LIEUT. COL. C. E. STANTON
RESIGNS ARMY POSITION,
SAX FRANCISCO, Dec -Lieutenant
Colonel Charles B Kianton. au
thor of the phrase ''JFayettep wa-are
here." which signified tho arrival ot ,
the first units of the American expedi
tionary forces In Prance, took up toflas
the pursuits of a private citizen fol-
lowing his retirement from active ser
vice yesterdav. He was given the rank,
of a colonel to take into retirement
Inquiries concerning the court of
Industrial relations established in
Kansas la-st winter, have come to Gov
ernor Allen from eight foreign coun-.
tries and seventeen of the Lnltod
"YOUR sUBBDICTNE IS O. K "
Mrs h'is. Rule. New Qlffslns Wis
writes: "Vour medicine Is O. K. Ij
think Foley's Honey and Tar is the.
host for coughs 1 think your medl-,
cine is nil you say it Is. I know I!
would never be without It. Vou mayl
use my name.'" Foley's Honey and Tarj
at-is quickly, checks coughs, colds ano
croup, cuts the phlegm, opens nir pa
sages and allas Irritation. It stops
fdeop-dlslurbtnK coughlmr at night.
Children like it. Contains no opiutes
Sold everywhere Adv.
To Add Observation I
Cars to Two Trains
Observation cars on Southern tf'acl
fic trains No :0 and 21 between Og-,
den and San Francisco Will be added j
to the train service wont from Ogdon
and east from San Francisco, accord
ing to W. G. Wilson of the Southern
PUBLIC DEBT INCREASES:
NOW OVER 24 BILLION
WASHINGTON. Doc 2. An ln-i
ercaso of Hl,646,671 in the public
debt during the month of November
was announced today by the treasury . I
The total gross debt on November,
SO was $24,175,156,244 14 as compared
with $24,002,309,672 96 on October 81
The issuance of j232.ooo.ooo in troas-l
ury certificates on November 15 was
responsible for the increase In tho;
debt, according to treasury officials,)
who explained that the certificates ma-i
turlng during the month an. untod to
only $94,000,000. Officials declared.,
however, the continuation of the quar-;
torly decrease In the public debt wasi
In no way halted because decreast s
were onlv possible when the quarterly!
tax receipts made available further
SALT LAKE OIL EXPERT
MURDERED IN TEXAS
BURK BURNETT. Texas. Dec. 2.
Iocal authorities are investigating cir
.iiimstancos which surround the death
of W. H Hoar, oil field enginec-r.
whoso body was found Wednesday
in a standing position, supported by
an oil pipe. Gush wounds showed
on his body and his bands were mud
dy, indicating that he had clawed tho
ground while grappling with his as
sailant.. Hoar, whose home Is in Salt
ly.ake, Utah, wont on duty at mid
night at the Noble Oil company's plant
at Newton and was alone during the
oarlv morning hours.
Tho British railways employ JO.OOO1
'MAN WITHOUT COUNTRY'
FREED AT ELLIS ISLAND
NEW TOPK. Dec. 2. MacGregor
Ross, known to immigration officials
from coast to coast as "a man without
a country," and whose nationality has
been a conundrum for the last two
years, will be given temporary liberty
on an order pr inted by Federal Judge
Grubb. The court granted a petition
of iflsa Rose Weiss, his attorney, to
release the man, who Is almost 70
years old. from Ellis Island, pending I
an appeal agulnst deportation. A bond
of $1000 will be filed.
Ross was brought across the conti
nent two years ago from Seattle,
where ho had been arrested in a raid
by federal officials as an I W. W.
agitator He was ordered deported,
bul was released by order from the
federal court hero and he returned
to Seattle Last February he w.,v
brought to New York again for de
portation, this time charged with dl--tributtng
I W. W. literature. His na
tive land could not bo determined and
the immigration officials wore pus
sled where to send him. Ross claims
Tinted .States citizenship, but js un
able to prove It.
BANK TELLER ASSERTS
H. C. L. CAUSED THEFTS
I CHICAGO. Dec. 2 J. M. Modra. I
: bank teller, employed by the State
) Bank of Chicago, was arrested Wed- Ki
nesday, according to the police he
confessed taking $ir,.ooo of the bank s
, funds In the past elKht years. I
I Modra, according to tho police said H
the high cost of living caused him to
tak money from thr bank that h.
"; ' V"1 ' -,"n "f " month i V
which he s ijd, was not enough to sup
port us wife and two children, and
that he never tasted liquor, smoked.
gambled or went with women B
oo . .
"The U. P. Trail" comes
to the Aihambra next Tuesday J
for five days. Better than
,Zane Grey's book of the same
name. Don't miss it.
jrtERlCAN-MAH) BREao I
ORDER FROM YOUR QROCER