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Perth Amboy evening news. [volume] (Perth Amboy, N.J.) 1903-1959, July 29, 1922, FINAL EDITION, Image 1

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j __ VOL. XLII. No. 224. PERTH AMBOY, N. J., SATURDAY, JULY 29, 1922. THREE CENTS -
G. O. P. CITY TICKET IS COMPLETED
SEE END OF . . STRIKE NEXT WEEK
NO COUNTY SLATE
IS SELECTED, BUT
FREELY DISCUSSED
I
John Kelly Prominent Among
Prospective Candidates
In Hands of Friends
“The unification of the Democra
tic party in Middlesex county is gen
uine," declared Joseph E. Strieker,
campaign manager for Judge George
S. Silzer. a candidate for the nomina
tion for governor in the Democratic'
primaries, yesterday at Sea Girt.
This statement was made by Mr.
Strieker to an Evening News repor
ter. just before the crowd of Middle
sex county delegates to the Little
White House as the guests ot Gov
h ernor Edward I. Edwards began to
* disperse.
Middlesex county day at Sea Girt
is one that will long be rememoer
;d by the 2,500 or more persons pres
ent from all sections of the county.
Although Union and Somerset coun
ties were also represented, Middlesex
county delegations greatly out-num
bered those from the other counties.
The Middlesex boosters were every
where and could readily be located
by the badges they wore.
It was a jolly, enthusiastic and
loyal crowd that the governor greet
ed. One of the remarkable Incidents
of the day which was the cause of
considerable surprise was the num
ber of Republicans present. To clap
the climax Congressman T. Frank
Appleby, a Republican, was present
tor the greater part of the day hob
noblng with Democrats and seemed
to Jig enjoying himself Immensely.
^During his stay at Sea Girt Con
gressman Appleby was In conversa
tion with Dr. William E. Ramsay,
of this city, whom he defeated for
office' two years ago and who may
oppose him. in the coming contest.
Although it had been reported in
the county that petitions for the
candidacy of Dr. Ramsay for con
gressman would be placed in circu
lation yesterday, none could be
found. Dr. Ramsay spent several
hours among the voters out reiuseu
to have anything to say about the
possibilities of becoming a candi
date as he is still considering the
matter.
Although no official announcement
was made of a county and local
slate for the coming primaries, from
the conversation of prominent Derm -
crats of the city, it is probable that
p It will be along the following lines:
r United States Senator, Edward I.
Edwards: governor, George S. Silzer:
congress,. Dr, William E. Ramsay,
Elmer H. Geran; Assembly, Fred De
Voe, James Murray, James Gerity
and Milton Preger; freeholders, John
Kelly, Klemmer Kalteisen, Lawrence
Dalton. George Allgair: surrogate,
John Kirkpatrick; mayor John Shee
hy; ajdermen first ward. Max Scott,
Edward Hardlman; third ward,
Thomas Patten; fifth ward, John J.
Clark, Joseph Maloney.
There were four distinct features
In connection with the affair that
can well be brought out. One was
the reception given County Clerk
Bernard M. Gannon by Governor
Edwards, the snapping of Governor
Edwards. Gannon, Brown and Silz> r
tn one photograph, the cheers given
Edwards, Silzer and Ramsay and
the playing of the St. Peter's Boy
Scout Fife and Drum Corps from
New Brunswick.
Although delegates began to ar
rive early in the morning it was not
until the Gannon boosters from
Perth Amboy reached the Little
White House that a showing for
Middlesex county began to take
place. Newspapermen, visitors and
political leaders present flocked
about Governor Edwards to see what
kind of a greeting would take place
between himself and Gannon. Across
the lawn came Gannon, a smile on
his face, and walking up to the gov
ernor. he extended his hand, saying
"Hello, governor, to which fc.award*
replied "Hello, Barney." With the
taking of their pictures by newspa
. permen the first sensation of the
I day had passed.
* The City Democratic Club arrived
shortly after Gannon's boosters. As
they approached the calliope leading
them pteamed forth the strains of
“Hail, Hail, the Gangs all Here.”
Former Senator Brown was In this
lineup and after greeting the gover
nor, a photograph of Edwards. Gan
non, Brown and Silzer was taken.
For a time it seemed as If Gannon
would not consent to appear In the
plfotograph but finally through the
urging of his friends and Secretary
Foley, agreed to stand alongside the
governor. However, Gannon and
Brown did not speak. This ended
the second sensation for which the
crowd had been waiting.
When Dr. William E. Ramsay ar
rived, he was greeted on all sides as
the next congressman, and soon af
ter this someone proposed three
cheers for Governor Ed wards. They
were given. Then three cheers were
given Judge Silzer and these were
' followed by three for Ramsay as the
next congressman.
Although there was considerable
sentiment for Ramsay as congress
man there was also a strong under
current for Elmer H. Geran of Mon
r mouth. Monmouth county polltl
lContinued on page 2)
Ptogram Fot Next
City Band Conceit
Perth Amboy. March.
| .P. Aequaviva
Vabucco, Overture .Verdi
Stumbling, Fox Trot ...Confrey
Ohio Shore, Waltz.Carl
Lucia, Sextette .Nomzettl
Swanee River Moon, Waltz..
.Ciarke
American Triumph, Overture
. Miller
Yoo Hoo. Fox Trot.
The Bridal Rose, Overture...
. Lavallee
April Showers, Fox Trot ..Silver
Rigoletto .x.Verdi
Festa di CiVipagne, Tinfornia
. Fi'ippa
Three O’clock in the Morning,
Waltz . Robledo
Liberty, March ... Impallomen!
... ... • ]
Concert Band to Furnish En
tertainment at Bay View
Park
Today the program for me rourm
band concert in the aeries now being
given in this city under the auspices
of the Park Commission is publish
ed. As arranged it consists of four
teen selections both popular and
classical. It is estimated that the con
cert, which will take place in Bay
View Park, at the foot of Marke
street on Wednesday night, will last
from an hour and a half to two
hours.
The Perth Amboy Concert Band,
which has been employed to furnish
the music on this occasion, is the
same organization which gave the
first concert in City Hall Park. On
that occasion the band played un
der considerable difficulty, there be
ing no platform, poor lights and only
twenty musicians. Next Wednesday
night, however, the band will num
ber twenty-five pieces, the Y. M. H.
A. platform will be used and City
Electrician Jay Franke, will string
electric lights about the stand so that
illumination will be the best obtain
able.
This band, although a compara
tively new organization, is consider
ed one of the best bands in the city
and a few weeks ago obtained con
siderable notoriety when it played at
a big three-day celebration in Long
Branch. Conditions will be ideal at
Bay View Park and it is expected
that the crowd will outnumber those
appearing at the concerts thus fa1'.
The publishing of the program
today will give everyone an oppor
tunity to suggest changes in the se
lections in case they fail to meet
popular approval.
BERLIN, July 29.—Four persons
one of them an American passenger,
I. G. MurriH. said to be from Ala
bama, wiere killed in the wreck of
the German postal airplane which
crashed near Boldenberg, not far
from Hamburg, yesterday.
The other victims were Albert
Baurigin and Senior Cosvergara,
Spaniard, and Pilot von Bertram.
The airplane, No. 150, with only
these four occupants left Berlin for
Hamburg shortly after 1 P. M. The
accident which happened two hours
later occurred as the plane was fly
ing through a thick cloud over a
heavy pine forest.
Not to Be Dictated To
WASHINGTON, July 29—Presi
dent Harding does not propose to be
dictated to by spokesmen for the
American Legion disabled veterans
or local interests in the selection
of sites for hospitals for disabled
; veterans of the World War. This
i emphatic statement at the White
1 House followed receipt of another
long telegram from Col. Sprague,
Veterans head continuing his charge
against Brig. Gen. Sawyer, the Pres
ident’s personal physician.
Carpenter worn ana Jobbing promptly
attended to. Geo. H. Thompeon, 81 Lewi*
St. Phone H0|.W.
8478 — 8-15-Wed. Sat.* — _ -
Candidate to Oppose Clark or
Maloney Selected by the
City Republicans
TICKET NOW COMPLETE,
I
Regarded Sure That Munozi
Will be Candidate in the
Third Ward
A meeting of the city Republican
committee is scheduled to be held
Monday night in the headquarters
of the G. O. P. Club, Odd Fellows
building. The committee at this
time will, it is understood, go over
the list of eligibles who are likely
to entier the various contests for mu
nicipal offices nest fall. It has been
reported that a complete city ticket
has been drawn up, with no con
tests, but as yet nothing official
along this line has been forthcom
ing from the committee.
The only vacancy on tne city tick
et up until now has been that of a
strong candidate in the fifth ward
for alderman. It has been learned
that the Republicans in that Demo
cratic stronghold have selected as
their candidate, Michael P. Trygar,
of Division street. As far as can be
learned from political gossip about
the city Trygar is considered the
strongest man the Republicans can
put in the race in the fifth ward
against Alderman John J. Clark,
provided that the present Incum
bent is nominated and there seems
to be little doubt about that.
The city Republican, ticket as It
looms up now, with no contests at
the primaries, is as follows:
Mayor—William C. W'ilson.
Alderman, First W'ard—John E.
Solield.
Alderman, Third Ward—A. F.
Munoz.
. .Alderman, Fifth Word—Michael
P. Trygar.
Recorder—Harold E. Plckersglll.
In order to regain control o£ the
council, the Republicans must elect
all three aldermanic candidates.
This is a big task as two of the
Ihree aldermen whose terms expire
thio year are Democrats and both
seek re-election. Alderman Sofield
will again be a candidate on the
Republican ticket in the first ward
and his re-election is considered
practically a certainty by the Re
publicans. As yet the name of no
Democratic opponent to the present
alderman has been heard in politi
cal circles.
The third ward offers a different
situation. Here Alderman Thomas
Patten, Democrat, seeks re-election
and Street Commissioned A. F.
Munoz will be the Republican choice
At the last election Alderman Patten
was given a hard fight by Frank
Wcglom and the Republicans this
year Intend to use every effort to
lino the third ward up with the first
and sixth by giving it a G. O. P.
representative in the council.
There will be m contest at the
primaries for the Republican alder
manic nomination in the fifth ward,
according to the present outlook.
Trygar is said to have been selected
by the Republicans and will receive
their firm support. On the other
ticket, however, Joseph F. Maloney,
candidate for the assembly two years
ago, is reported to have decided to
enter the aldermanic race against
Alderman John J. Clark.
Recorder Plckersglll will have no
opposition at the primaries. William
M. Hallahan, police clerk at the
present time, will be the Democratic
candidate for this office.
nun rur run \.iuii|wiKii
TRENTON, July 29—Preliminary
plans for the fall election campaign
were discussed here yesterday when
the Republican State Committee
held a pre-primary conference. Be
sides prominent members of the
committee, including Chairman E.
C. Stokes end former United States
Senator David Baird of Camden, the
conference was Joined by Hamilton
F. Kean, New Jersey, member of
the Republican National Committee.
Newspapermen were not admitted
to the discussion and the official
spokesman declared that nothing of
a detailed or definite nature was de
termined upon.
Oppose War Claims Hill
WASHINGTON, July 29—Sena
tor Underwood's proposal for the
settlement of the claims of Ameri
cans against Germany, on wJiich the
Senate Judiciary Committee is con
ducting hearings. Is regarded at the
State Department as most inoppor
tune at this time.
Secretary Hughes has no intention
of breaking friendly relations with
Senator Underwood over the subject
or entering into a controversy with
him through the press, but will write
him a letter setting forth the attitude
of the department.
BLUE RIBBON BUTTER
IS CHURNED FROM RICH
CREAM OF BEST MILK.
BETTER BUTTER CAN'T BE MADE
DETROIT, Mich., July 29—Har
ry Watson, fifteen, tried to "blulT”
two policemen with his toy pictol.
The officers believing that the boy’s
weapon was genuine, shot him and
Harry is in a hospital today neur
death.
Harry had escaped from the juve
nile detention home and the police
men were ordered to arrest him. Lo
cating him in an alley, they called
upon him to surrender, but he drew
the supposedly genuine pistol from
his pocket and warned the patrol
men he was about to fire.
■R

!- ' m
C. U. Peterson is a Suicide at
His Home in Amboy
Avenue
Carl Vilhelm Petersen, a kiln
burner, committed suicide by hang
ing himself in the cellar of his
home at B58 Amboy avenue, yester
day afternoon. Petersen was struck
on the head about ten years ago it
was said by the family and this is
believed attributed ot the cause of
the man taking his life. He had
been 111 and unable to work because
of pains in his head for some time
which he complained of. He had
been despondent for some time and
his constant brooding over his illness
is believed to have drove him to
commit the rash act.
Petersen had been about the house
n a nuiifil vostprHnv tnnrniinr Short _
ly after noon he was missed and
when a member of the family went
down In the cellar about 2:30
o'clock they found that he had made
a noose with a piece of rope and
thrown it over a beam.
The body was cut down and Pa
trolman Clooney who was called
made an investigation. He reported
the finding to Lieutenant Morris at
headquarters. Coroner Hillpot, *of
Metuchen, who was called gave Un
dertaker Ole N. Nelsen permit for
the burial.
Mr. Petersen besides his widow is
survived by two daughters and three
sons, Mrs. Anton Wodder, Mrs.
Frank Wachel, Victor. Oswald and
Torvald Petersen of this city. He
was a member of Thor Lodge, No.
36, Danish Brotherhood. The fun
eral will be held tomorrow afternoon
at 3 o’clock from his late residence
and the interment will be in Alpine
cemetery.
LIGHTNING BOLT HITS
HOUSE XT WOODBRIDGE
WOODBRIDGE, July 23:—Dur
ing the brief thunder shower that
passed over Woodbridge late yester
day afternoon a bolt of lightning
struck the residence of James Prall
at Green street and Amboy avenue.
The ensuing shock ripped the chim
ney off the house and strewed bricks
about the lawn in a regular shower.
The lightning continued down
through two holes it tore in the roof
and ended by slashing off the bot
tom step of the front porch.
In the house at tho time were
Mr. and Mrs. Prall, together with
two children. All were frightened
by the crash but none were injured.
No Are resulted from the Incident.
It is believed, however, that the
drenching rain that fell for about
ten minutes extinguished whatever
blaze that started. The storm, while
extremely brief, was the most severe
in years. Aside from the Prall resi
dence, though, little damage was
done.
Rahway escaped without more
than a little rain, while Elizabeth
was hard hit. High winds tore
branches off some trees and leveled
others. Rain descended in sheets.
PAY FINES IN COURT
Charged with making a disturb
ance at the City Hospital last night
Jacob P'aranich, fifty-four, of 487
Sayre avenue, was before Recorder
Pickersgill on a drunk and disorder
ly conduct allegation. Complaint
was made to Patrolman William J.
Keating by the hospital authorities.
A fine of $15 was imposed by the
court.
Motorcycle Officer William Bach
man had two youngseters in court
for crap shooting. The policeman
exhibited a soiled pair of "bones"
and some small change that he had
confiscated. One boy denied the
charge and was fined $5. while the
lad who admitted “praying to the
gallopers" was freed. Moral—don't
kid the judge.
Instantaneous Water Heater fitted up
complete. $186.00. monthly payments. F. J.
I.arkln. 267 McClellan St. Phone 614.
7-3*M W. 8. tt* _ J
Harry Is alleged to have boasted
that he was “the youngest criminal
in Detroit," and that "no ‘bull’
would ever take me alive."
The officers were absolved from
blame.
Charge Boys Killed Father
BLUEFIELD, W. Va„ July 29—
Frank and Will Brown, fourteen and
sixteen years, are in jail here
charged with having killed their
father, Elias as he was sleeping in
his cabin near Bradshaw. The
lads told a deputy sheriff that the
parent has abused them.
Free State Troops Capture
Another Town, Dublin
Report Says
DUBLIN July 29 (By The Asso
ciated Pr03s)—Travelers In Dublin
today who said they saw Eamonn de
Valera at Clonmel early this week de
dared he was carrying a rifle and
that he looked worn and haggard.
Today’s national army communique
announces that Free State troops
captured the village of Bruree, two
miles from KllrmUlock- last night to
gether with the insurgent occu
pants of the village and their arms
and ammunition. The Irregulars
had established a strong position
there after their retreat from Lim
erick.
Glenveagh Castle which for some
time has been the headquarters of
irregulars in County Donegal and
from which they have conducted
constant raids by roving bands, was
caputred by national troops yester
day.
Sean O'Ceallaigh, former Irish
representative in Paris, has been re
arrested here, it became known to
day. He was arrested by Free State
authorities July 5, but was released
the next day.
5,000 Kentucky-Tennessee
Coal Miners Agree to
Terms of Operators
KJNUA.viljL.r-., lenn., juiy ov.—^
wage agreement granting $2.50 in
crease, per day, to 5,000 miners in
twenty-five operations in the Ken
tucky-Tennessee fields, was nego
tiated at Cincinnati yesterday be
tween the unions and the Kentucky
Tennessee coal operators, according
to a statement given out here by
District No. 10 headquarters of the
United Mine Workers and made
public today.
PHILADELPHIA, July 29.—Frank
Farrington, president of the Illi
nois miners, was expected to join
the other district presidents of the
Central Competitive Soft Coal fields,
in their conference with John L.
Lewis, president of the United Mine
Workers of America here today.
Mr. Lewis continued optimistic to
day regarding an early settlement
of the coal strike. Reports, he said,
from many district leaders in the
coal fields, indicated that the opera
tors were ready to enter an interstate
conference with the miners.
He had every reason to believe ho
added that such a conference would
be called within a few days. Pros
pects of peace in both the anthracite
and bituminous fields, were bright,
he said. He added that no steps
would be taken to bring the anthra
cite suspension to an end until an
agreement is received in the soft coal
region.
Weather Outlook
WASHINGTON, July 29—Weather
outlook for next week: Unsettled, lo
cal showers and normal temperatura
first part, followed by fair and mod
erate temperature.
BLOCK DANCE
DON'T FORGET THE BLOCK
DANCE, GIVEN OW LAWRIE
STREET TONIGHT. CONTIN
UOUS DANCING; 2 BANDS
Distribution and Supply of
Coal Was Viewed Favor
ably by President
CONFIDENCE IS GREATER
Say Production of Coal Will
be Large Enough for the
Country’s Demands
WASHINGTON. July 29.—With
organization of the government's fuel
control machinery rapidly nearing
completion the outlook as to dis
tribution and supply of coal was
.viewed as so favorable today that
President Harding was said to con
template no further move in the
coal strike situation. Confidence was
expressed at the White House thin
regardless of the rail and mine strike
production of coal would eventually
be increased to the point where it
would be adequate to meet the coun
try's needs.
The normal coal needs of the
country are about 8,500.000 tons a
week. The government’s survey has
convinced the President aud his ad
visers that with the restoration
of full rail transportation and the
use of the Interstate Commerce
Commission’s orders for the control
j of the mo ments of coal and other
’ necessities, the fuel supply can he
j brought to 6,500.000 tons a week
I While this is 2,000,000 tons less tha.
I normal, the government is convinced
| all key Industries and public utilities
In order to strengthen its hold or
the coal situation, however, the an
I pointnient has been made of xL nr.
I O. Spencer of Washington as “Fed
I oral Coal Administrator pending de
j velopment of the situation.” Air.
; Spencer formerly was vice president
j of the Southern Railway, purchi. ing
■ agent for the Railroad Aadministr
! tion during the war and had charge
j of national coal distribution after
! the dissolution of the old Fuel Ad
j ministration.
This announcement followed the
j positive declaration at the White
House that there will be sufficient
I coal for the American public this
I winter. The declaration was un
I qualified.

Congestion nt Kngland
LONDON. July 29 (By The Asso
ciated Press.—Congestion in British
ports is beginning to threaten Inter
ference with the exportation of coal
to America, whioh has taken such
a boom since the beginning of the
American coal miners’ strike. This
is particularly true of Wales and
Northumberland.
The loading facilities are limited
by the two shift arrangement which
the dock workers imposed upon
their employers during the war.
Loading is entirely suspended for
six or seven hours out of every 24.
One result of this congestion has
been curtailment in freight rates,
which in some cases dropped from
sixteen and seventeen shillings to
twelve shillings, six pence per ton,
between Thursday and Friday.
Nowhere is there reported any
special support among British min
ers of the action taken by the Welsh
unit of the miners federation which
declared against exportation of coal
to the United States.
Mon Rescued From Burning Mine
MURPHYSBORO, 111., July 29.—
Fire discovered in a mine of the
Midway Coal Company near Ward,
ten miles northeast of here yester
day noon, imprisoning four men in
the shaft for twelve hours still was
burning today while company offi
cials were preparing to seal the
shaft. Three of the men were res
cued last night while Harry Laugh
lin, an inspector ot the mine, was
taken unconscious from the shaft to
Frank Rossbottom, state mine in
spector, said the fire was an out
burst of smoldering flames, saeled
up last February.
EAGLE BOAT EXPECTED
TO REAMRE TODAY
The Kagle 48, the training ship
of the local battalion of the naval
reserve, Is expected to return to this
city today after a two weeks prac
tice cruise up the Atlantic coast.
According to the schedule mapped
out In advance the ship was due to
make Atlantic Highlands last night
and the city dock. Perth Amboy, this
morning. Once the crew is paid off
preparations will immediately start
for the second trip which begins a
! week from Sunday. A different crew
; will make the second cruise, and
! men of the battalion who desire to
go along are urged to report Tues
day night aboard the ship, and also
return the cards recently sent out.
l The City Democratic Club desires
to thank their members and
friends who by their presence and
with their automobiles contribut
ed to the success of yesterday.
CITY DEMOCRATIC CLUB
JOHN W. KELLY,
President
Settlement On Tuesday
Indicated; New York
Scene Of Conference
_
CHICAGO. July £9 (Ry The Asso
ciated Press).—As the strike of 300,
000 railwuy shop men entered its
fifth week today the outlook for
peace was regarded ns bright in rail
circles here the belief was expressed
that walkout would not last into the
sixth week.
Meetings were set for Tuesday
botli by the rail chiefs and workers
on strike at which time President
Harding’s plans for a settlement was
expected to be acted upon. The con
ference of rail heads the call for
which was issued Thursday by T.
DeVVitt Cuyler, chairman of the as
sociation of railway executives, will
be held in New York.
Representatives of the strikers
will meet in Chicago in answer to
work sent out last night by R. M.
Jewell, head of the shopworkers' or
ganization to the ninety general
chairmen comprising th enational
agreement cxcutlve board.
At the same time notice was giv
en to twenty-live general chairmen
of the stationery firemen and oilers
union wl 'eh ordered a strike of
8,000 men a week following the
shopmen's walkout by Timothy
Healy, head of the union, that a
meeting would be held here Tues
day to discuss settlement of the
strike of that organization.
The President's plans were not
made public. However, it became
known front authrltative sources
that it embraced settlement of all
the strikers’ grievances except the
wage question which would be sut
mltted to the railroad labor board
for a rehearing.
1 Under the plan as outlined the
’ President's stand for recognition of
the rights of men now at work
would lie carried out. Union shop
men who did not strike would be
placed at the head of the railroad's
seniority list which means that they
would be assured of permanent em
ployment since in flat time the walk
ers at the foot of the list are the
first to be laid oft'. Union shopmen
who went on suike would be placed
next cn the list and after them would
come tiie men hired by the roads
since the strike began. No mention
was made of the pension rlghus and
it was i.ot learned whether this
question had been included in the
president's plan. If pension rights
have been in the service of their re
spective employers for a number of
years would forfeit the benefits al
lowed which give workers the privi
lege of retiring after a certain num
ber of years with a continuance of
a percentage of their pay.
Western railroads have been in -
sistant that men now at work would
be p'aced at the head of seniority
lists asserting that if their rights are
p it fust recognized there would be
no incentive for men to stay at
work In the event of a strike in the
future.
Also included fn the President’s
plan, it is understood, was elimina
tion of outside contract repair work
by the railroads. This would mean
that each railroad would do its own
repair work in its own shops.
Another demand of tiie strikers
was included in the settlement pro
gram. This related to the setting up
of national and regional adjustment
boards to expedite the adjustment
of disputes between workers and
employers.
The wage question would be left
I
NEW YORK. July 29.—The ex
plosion of a still in a crowded sec
tion of Brooklyn drove hundreds to
the streets today. Two 100-gallon
stills, a lifty-gallon condenser ana
fifty-five one-gallon cans were found
after the fire, which followed the
explosion.
The building had been rented to
men who posed as officials of a ma
caroni factory.
JURY STILL UNDECIDED
IN BIG MURDER CASE
T-OS ANGELES, July 29.—The
jury in the second trial of Mrs. Mad
elyn Oberchain for the alleged mur
der of her sweetheart, J. Belton
Kennedy, a young broker at Beverly
Glen, a suburb, August 5, 1921, still
was undecided early today after hav
ing had the case since 4 P. M.
The five men and seven woman
who at 10 o'clock last nigfit retired
to rooms prepared for them above
the court room, were reported at
that time to stand 6 to 6 on thei
verdict.
While the jurv was deliberating
Mrs. Oberchain declared she was
confident of aenuitta^ but that the
■train was severe. t rrxn-;
to the labor board, the striking shop- l
men to recognize the hoard’s wag#
reduction decision and return to
work with the assurance that their
rase would receive prompt attention
by the board.
In addition the administration it'
understood to have assured the
shopmen that it would make every -j
effort to have labor sections of the J
Esch-Cummins bill amended so that
the labor board may be directed to
fix the pay of the workers on a “liv
ing wage” basis.
While union chiefs and rail heads
were presumed to be on the verge j
of making peace violence was slights ;
ly increased in strike areas, reports i
indicated.
A message closely followed an an- J
nouncement, by Ij. F. Loree, presi
dent of the Delaware & Hudaon,
and chairman of the eastern railway }
presidents’ conference, that he had
sent telegrams to United State Sen
ators Wadsworth and Calder of New
Ycrk, declaring “the President has ]
made no effort to inform himself M 3
to the condition of more than 175,
00f) shopmen now on the railroads' ’
payrolls, whose interest are vitally
at stake.”
“More than 15,000 of these men
ar*' in your own state.” *nld Mr.
Eorlee’s message to the senators.
“Naturally, they will look to you to
see that their interests are safe
guarded.” -'“-dM
Change in President's Plano
WASHINGTON, July 29:—1
draft of President Harding’sk
for the settlement of the mil
was not completed until eg
some changes being made in It fof?
lowing the departure from the
White House last night of Bert M.
Jewell, leader of the shopmen’s,
union, who for the first time was
unaccompanied by any' of his asso
ciates in the labor field.
It is said the President is confi
dent his plan will be used as a basis
for ending the strike.
When the proposal is handed, to
day', to representatives of the twfo
sides T. DeWitt Cuyler, chairman o£
the'Association of Railroad Execu
lives, will be requested to submit it
to the general conference of the ']
148 executives forming the associa
tion. which he has called in New
York for next Thursday, while. ;
Jewell will be asked to put it before .
a general conference of the striking s
employes in Chicago on the same
Hnv
• -
Await Tuesdays Meeting
NEW YORK, July 29,—With the ;
railroad shopmen’s strike entering '
on Its fifth week today both sides .
were waiting for the meeting called j
by President Harding for next Tuee- ;
day here and in Chicago.
The eastern railroads presidents*
conference has called a special meet- .]
lng in the city for Monday to decide ]
just how far the roads will go in an
effort to affect a compromise with I
striking employes. The course de- |
elded on is expected to have an Im
portant bearing on the larger meet
ings Tuesday.
The question of senority is expect
ted to be one of the most important ,
to come before the meeting. Rail
officials Insisted that their attitude
was still strongly against any yield
ing on the seniority question.
Petition to President
NEW YORK, July 29—The cham
ber of commerce of the state of New
York, today wired President Harding |
a request that in negotiating a rail
strike settlement he “give full rec
ognition to the loyal railroad em
ployes wh > during this assault up
on established government and th* :
life of the nation, kept ttalns mov- <
lng and have thereby given courage
to all those who believe In support
of the laws of the land and civil 4
settlement i,f industrial disputes." 4
___—» a
It Sees, Hears
Talks
‘The Talking’jj
COMING
ATJG. 3,
J. ARTHLx.
APPLEGATE (
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