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Grand Forks herald. [volume] (Grand Forks, N.D.) 1916-1955, July 22, 1921, Image 1

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Financial Success of Exposi
tion Seems Assured Will
Make Record.
Kem Temple Takes Posses
sion of Grounds Early
This Afternoon.
With the receipts for the first four
days of the fair surpassing the receipts
for thef lrst four days last year, the
North Dakota state fair, which will
close Saturday with the greatest auto
mobile race meet in the history of the
state, gives indications today of be
ing the first exposition in the United
Stales and Canada tp be a financial
success', this year. Despite the fact
that 1921 is admitted everywhere as
befog the worst year that fair asso
ciations have experienced, the North
Dakota Fair association, because of
the splendid preparatory work done
by the directors ,1s going to make a
complete success of its exposition.
Bfe: Attendance.-
Today promises to take the un
ciation far beyond the total receipts
for 1920. Thi£ is lodge and club day,
end the lodge and club men of Grand
Forks are uniting to' make it the big
gest day ever seen on the'" grounds.
They are being assisted by the Red
Lake Falls citizens, who long since
became boosters for Grand Forks and
for Grand Forks fairs.
The Northern Pacific ran a special
train from Red Lake Falls to Grand
Forks, and when it pulled into the
deppt %t',11 ifc'clock fihis morning,
tp- «jw* iiifis, it
waft loaded to the guards with Min
nesota. boosters.. They had their band
with, andj*corted.-by. thp Grand
Forks MuiiFdlitg' bahdf ^CT t^farcttf'a
down Third* street and Mrq&aded vari
Otis. 'business- houses. 'They then' re
turned to their trainband came out to
the fair grounds in a body.
Parade Is Held.
Members of Kem Temple, A. A. O.
N..M S.,'and the Klwanis club, parad
ed the business section of the city ear
this afternoon before proceeding to
(he fair grounds.
The parade was headed by the Kem
Temple band and Arab Patrol toi uni
form. Then came members of the Kl
wanis. club, followed .in turn by the
Kem Temple drum corps and other
Shrine Nobles.
Officers of Kem Temple rode in au
tomobiles at* the head of the proces
The marchers took special street
cars to the fair grbunds.
They were met «it the main gate by
A1 Sweet's singing band and escorted
to the K^m Temple tent in front of
the Liberal Arts building. Al. Sweet
gave^ a special concert for them at
the tent.
With the Shrlners were members of
the Grand Forks Rotary and Klwanis
olubs, each decorated conspicuously
with .their insignia and their favorite
club habiliments. They vied with
the Nobles and with the Red Lake
Falls people in making noise and in
putting pep into tlie fair.
The Shrlners arfe doing considera-
which will be given in Grand Forks
September 19 to 24. Shrine colors and
banners are everywhere In evidence
Special Program.
A special program was given this
afternoon, and several new features
have'been planned for tonight. Thtj
race program-included the\ special
2:10 pace for the $1,000 NOrth Da
kota stake.' The other events were the
2: IB pace and a ruftning race.
The grandstand program tonight
will' include the auto polo game, a
concert by Al Sweet's band, the vaude
ville acts and special fireworks dis
Kem Temple's Arab patrol
Will.give a drill at 7:80 o'clock. This
promises to be one of the finest fea
tures'. pf the night show, for Kern's
patrol has become' famous through
out the country. It insure one of the
biggest hits at the Portland cere
monial a year ago, during' which it
was seen in competition with patrols
from several of the largest temples in
the country. Al Sweet has' prepared
a special program for the concert. He
will give several extra singing num
bers and sevpral. unusually big band
numbers. The Riding Duttons, who
present one of the most beautiful cir
cus acts known in the amusement
world, iHll wear the Shrine* colors
The fireworks display win be the
most beautiful given
far this week.
New. features are being prepared to
day. and thts will be.igiven ln addition
to the regular program given every,
night, so Uiat fair visitors tonight wHl
beglven double their money's worth
^j^OuU ""US!
N. Di July 22.—While
playing wtth some other chndren at
!?f v-) ihm city park John Edwards, a" B-year
l»»y bad1 hia right arm broken
..' 't. ^»*n thrown vtotoatly to tt^s gtovnd
to •. same. Only a few montlw ago
««. tooy had fcijth ef, hlt-togf injnrad
in a similar manner.
Waw Toek, Jnly 23.—Mike and T«m
btwthar bosara of it. PauL'
training «*eh oOiar haie today
tor QBtnta gbptits. Mike will meet
Aog^e Ratner AOgnat 1. and «g«| will
th* other's eornar.
". $
Duluth,'' Minn., July 22.—Last
night's showers laid the dust on all
roads leading to the Twin Ports and
ideal travel conditions prevailed thip
morning when visiting editors and
their families, delegates to the annual
outing of the Northern Minnesota
Kditorial association left in auto
mobiles for Cloquet.
An inspection of the waterpowe^
plant,' lumber nil la and forestry sta
tion was made this morning. Late thi«
fbrenoon the party assembled at Jay
Cooke state park for a picnic dinner.
Later, the annual championship
races and games were scheduled to gt patli m-i„„
take place. Several addresses were
also carded for the afternoon.
San, Francisco, J.uly 22.—The
steamer Admiral Farragut is disabled
12 miles north of SAn Francisco
lightship by an explosion of her -pialri
•feed' pipe, according to word' re
ceived here early today. The Fferra
gut is reported helpless and adrift in
a dense fog.
meriibejs.of .the engine room
craw- are reported severely scalded,
pnefrprobably fatally.
Th,* steftfter Farragut belongs 6
the Faciflp, Steamship company and
left San Francisco for Seattle at r£5
last' 'night, with passengers and
There are 75 passengers aboard the
Farragut, which has a crew of ~sixty.
First news of the accident to1" the
steamer was a wireless message re
ceived about 1 o'clock from 'Captain
William Hall of the ship.
The tug Sea Eagle was immediately
sent from here with a physician to
attend the Injured man, but it is not
expected to reach the Farragut for
several hours owing to the fog.
San Francisco lightship is about 24
miles norjth of here, being 12 miles
out from the Golden Gate.
The Farragut is a 1,400 ton vessel.
Officials of the Pacific 'Steamship
company here early today expressed
the belief that the ship Is in no
Duluth," Minn., July 22.—One hun
dred enlisted men and officers'of the
Duluth tank corps shortly after mid
night last, night were called from
their annual' encampment to subdue a
--—T." forest fire which had gained consid
whlch ^bf Ci™ erable_ headway in .the vicinity of
Clifton, a small town five miles north
easj of -Duluth on the Duluth' and
Iron Range railroad.
Led by Captain X#.' J. Moerke, com
pany commander, and accompanied
by Lieutenant Colonel W. C. Garis,
chief' of staff to Adjutant General W.
F. Rhinow, Minnesota -National
Guard, the. guardsmen rushed to the
scene' of the fire in trucks. They
surrounded the flames, extinguished
them after a 20-acre area had been
burned over and were on their way
back to camp by
also carded for the afternoon. dollars are being expended yearly
by farmers and land owners of Min
nesota on drainage tile, making the
state's lands more productive and re
paying the investors manyfoid for in
itiative, according to E. V. Willard.
state drainage and waters commis
Steam Pipe Explodes Relief
Ship is Sent Out to Giye
San Francisco, July 22.—With her
wireless out of commlslon and her ex
act location unknown to the official
shipping observers here, the Pacific
Steamship company's steamer Admiral
Farragut, with 7 5 passengers on board,
is drafting helplessly off the coast
north of San Francisco following an
explosion in her main feed pipe, the
marine department of the Chamber of
Commerce reported today.
Castebijiii Sbo«tmg
Victims Will Recover
Casselton. N. D., Jdly 22.—The vio
tlms in yesterday's shooting' near hero
ill which threfc were wmnded will re«
The wounded are the 10-year-old
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.. Emil Prie
Julius Rousch, a business man of
this cfjty, and .William Small, colored,
believed to be a fugitive from justice
from .Canada, arrested by a poope aft
er athree-mlle search.
Williams was wounded in the arm
by a shot fired by Gblew of Police
Bunker. Tiie prisoner .wa« taken to
Fargo and lodged in th exj[j^ae«.(c6unty
Many Farms Greatly In
creased in Value by Un
dferground Drainage.
a. m.. Captain
Moerge reported today.
,The tank corps is In camp at L*ke
wood, a .point about half way be
tween Duluth and Clifton.
Pittsburgh, Jnly 22.—Within so
mteutes after a crime to committed in
PitUburgh, news of the deed and'do
«a4|tloas of the criminala will be in
the hands of police throughout the
United States and Canada, the depart
ment of public, safety announced to
day. The department baa arranged
for a powerful wireless transmitting
jmt .to flash detail* of crinles.
Brisk At Grmitwi
"K D.j: jrnly
operations have 'becoitae brisk In thi»
^binlty and aoveral re^deneea ar« ba
te* built or. UntrtroMd ih the city. Two
flue b*rna and am modern bungalow
have jnrt bean
aaar. town:
ee farm
Minnesota ranks with the foremost
rtates an regards the possibilities for
increasing the production at her soil
by tile drainage, Mr. Willard said.
The value Of under drainage as an in
vestment, he said, has been firmly
established by results which have been
accomplished In the past.
Much'of the impetus given the tile
drainage movement Is due to the en
term* of the cemept or concrete tile
into the field and there can be no
doubt but that without the concrete
tile, underground drainage could not
have, made .the substantial progress
that has been the result, Mr. Willard
said. The supply of gravel from
which to select the aggregate for con
crete tile Is abundant and located
within a short distance of nearly every
"With certain fundamental charac
teristics and properties regarding the
behavior of cement and concrete un
der various conditions of soil and soil
contents fully understood, and with
safeguards thrown about the manu
facture of the product, the use of con
crete tile should be encouraged as a
means of. securing the economical and
permanent drainage of lands," Mr.
Willard sold.
Ttfere are, however, he said, certain
localities within the. state where in
vestigations have.lhAought out 'eotidi-
tions *hich appear to bar cement- tile
from 'oonslderatlbn. These lnvestigd
tions, -,carried on portly by' the' de
partment and tlie Uftlted States de
partment of agriculture seem to have
proven beyond a doubt that where
alkali salts in solution In -the ground
waters occur in- sufficiently great con
centration, the concrete tile cannot be
expected to' withstand 'the action
A laboratory has been equipped and
an organisation perfected at the agri
cultural experiment station of the uni
versity of Minnesota, where the work
of investigation is carried on jointly by
the experiment station and the state
These departments, Mr. Willard
said, will make investigations with a
view of finding the area where the
destructive concentrations prevail and
to advise land owners where It may
not be safe to use cement tile to make
tests of soil and soil waters submitted
by drainage engineers to examine
into and make tests of the physical
properties of drain tile of all kinds
and to assist and give advice on any
of the subjects pertaining to tile and
tile drainage which may be submitted
by those interested in this work.
"'i-uimrai BLauun ana ine state looted five stores and offices here yes
department of drainage and waters terday morning and escaped with ovir
and the United States department of.
"J" ..: .'
Duluth, Mian., Jnly 22.—Ac
cording to information given out
by Arthur M. Thomas, secretary
of the Typothelac, Dululh, thu
pressmen wh& have been out on
strike for 44 hour -work week
since May I, voluntarily voted to
call off the strike. Abpnt 18 em
ployes out of 44 strikers have re
turned to work on 'Ute' open
shop, 48-bonr basis, as Individ
The employers of Dalnth have
agreed not to sign contracts with
any union for a period of five
years. This break in' the press
men's union Indicates a complete
win for the employers.
E- T. Hughes, secretary Duluth
Typographical ahion,
that this was not a union' action,
but an action as individuals.
The employers of Duluth hall
this movement as a forecast for a
general backsliding among other
crafts In the trade.
The employers in Duluth have
signed a contract among them
selves that they will sign no con
tracts with any union for the next
Master 01 British
Schooner Will Have
To Make Explanation
Philadelphia, July 22.—The master
of the small British schooner Pofco
moke, which .came into Atlantic City
Wednesday in distress and. without her
cargo of one thousand cases of intoxi
cating liquors, will have some explain
ing to do to the British authorities
in this jurisdiction, according to
Charles R. Kutrz, surveyor of the port. jjuhuuu, ouiy
"There lis no question the Pocomoke
The vessel's captain declares that
off the Delaware capes he encounter
ed a storm which caused him to trans
fer part of the Cargo to a schooner
and to throw the remainder overboard
because the vessel sprunk a leak.
Would Again Baild Up
Chautauqua Prestige
Devils .Lake,' N. D., July 22.—•Ro
tarians of this city gathered at a
luncheon discussed at length the,
proposition of building up the local
Chautauqua to its pre-war prestige
when it was regarded as the third
biggest Chautauqua in the United
The best attractions obtainable with
Chicago. July 22.—Ambrose,.T. Rose,
91 years old, granted a decree of di
vorce from his third wife, asserted to-:
day that "women were getting worse
with every generation."
"My first wife was pretty good," he
said, "my second was just medium and
the third no good at all."
He asserts he is through with them
Minocqua, Wis., July 22.—Burglars
in merphaniiu» nnH nhmit tmn
Si*.000 in merchandise and about $100
in cash. The largest loss was report
ed at a local garage where '$40 in
cash was stolen and' about $2,000
worth accessories. Search is being
made for two strangers who were seen
in the village the evening before.
7:00 A. M. Observations.
Temperature 88
Maximum, 12 hours 93
Minimum, 24 hours 95.
Wind, (northwest)
Precipitation, 12 hours.. ... .Trace
Barometer, reduced 29.86-
Carries Definite Proposals
From British Back to
His People.
Irish Leader Will Later Re
turn to London Craig
May Also Go Back.
London, July 22.—(By the As
sociated Press.)—The British
government's proposal to Eamonn
DeValera, the Irish Republican
leader for peace In Ireland prob
ably will not be made public until
a definite reply to the fttuvcf
mentis terms has been received
from the Sinn Fein leaders la
Dublin, it w*g stated In official
circles here this afternoon.
Belfast, July 22.—(By the As
sociated Press.)—A copy of the
peace terms handed by Mo yd
George yesterday to Etamonn De
Valera feas placed before and
considered by the Ulster cabinet
today. No opinion on the terms
was requested by the British
prime minister, it is stated, and
"none has been given."
London, July 22.—Eamonn D*-
is the mysterious vessel reported off shortly after 8, o'clock this morning
•the New Jersey coast," Mr. Kutrz said.
"All the Vessel's papers were turned
over to the British consul for Inquiry."
arrived at Austen station
to take an 8:30 train for Dublin. To
newspapermen who pressed him for
an interview, he said:
"Although the immediate future is
uncertain, we have perfect confidence
in the ultimate success of our cause."
A few minutes later he stood up in
his carriage to address the large
crowd of Irish enthusiasts, who
swarmed about the station. First in
Irish, then in English, he thanked
them for coming out so .early In the
morning to' bid him goodbye and said
that everywhere he went he found
the same enthusiasm for the Sinn Fein
which only a just cause could inspire.
"I am perfectly certain our cause
wln in the
?hatri"mJ^ °f .thelr government.
that it was poor economy not to en
deavor to fill it at the sessions.
Women Get&K Worsi,
Declares Man' Who
Has Had Three^Wives
may. take
some time to accomplish, but success
1 succes
am con
Carries Proposals.
London, July 22.—The center of in-
The Irish leader is taking with him
a document he received yesterday
from the hands of David L,loyd
Gtorge,, jthe .British prime minister,
setting, forth definite proposals by. the
British.-government as
the Irish problem.
Th^se proposals will be submitted
to mefcbers of the Dail Bireann' a*
well as other prominent Irish Repub
licans and Mr. Lloyd George wiIT hear
from time to time how the discissions
are proceeding. Later Mr. DeValera.
It is expected, will return to Lon
don for further convesations and
Sir James Craig, the Ulster pre
mie, may re-enter the negotiations at
this time.
The Irish leader appeared to be in a
cheerful frame of mind as, he emerged
from his office yesterday with the
British prime minister, although an
agreed communique after the meeting
set forth "that no formal basis f6r
a conference has yet been found."
Truce to Continue.
In this connection, it is authorita
tively stated that the truce in Ireland
will continue for an indefinite periodi
thus convincing the most skeptical
that the factions are still far from dis
London newspapers this morning
take an exceedingly cheerful view of
the entire situation, refusing even to
anticipate the probability of a break
down. Several political correspond
ents supply reported versions of the
(Continued on Page 5)
The evening edition of the
Grand Forks Herald will be
printed at noon on Saturday in"
order to give the Herald force
an opportunity to visit the state
fair during the afternoon. It his
been the custom of the Herald
to declare a half holiday on one
day during the fair for a num
ber of years past
Illinois Executive's Attor
ney Says Arrest Would
Be Illegal.
.-r.gp of the interest
on stat*,-funds while state treasurer,
is Immtfne' from arrest is to be decid
ed by Judge E. S. Smith of the San
gamon county' circuit court at 9
o'clock this morning.
Governor Small's attorneys advised
him to resist arrest on the grounds
that he would violate the constitution
and betray the people by submitting.
-If the coiirt decides the governor
is Immune from arrest as. the state's
chief executive, the capiases for ills
event he situation is fraught with pos-
out of state troops to forcibly resist
service of the warrants.
Governor Small's attorney contends
that he, in bowing to the judicial
branch of the government would vio
late section three bf the constitution,
which establishes judicial, executive
and legislative branches of the state
government and forbids the usurpa
I tion by one branch of the powers of
Investigating: Tax Phase.
spiracy against the state.
Lieutenant Governor Sterling today
gave bond for $50,000 in Judge E. S.
Smith's court. The bond was secured
by the National Security company of
Chicago. No decision in Governor
Small's case was given Judge Smith
when he recessed court until 2 p. m.
Said He Represented
Russian Government
Let Big Contract
Chicago, July 22.—A city to be lo
cated near Nlles, Mich., and inhabit
ed by more than 20,000 Hebrews was
revealed today as another scheme pro
moted by Max Schallman, self-styled
representative of soviet Russia who is
under arrest here for alleged violation
of the espionage act.
He had Jet contracts for the taxation
•work ,to the Lauer Construction com
pany According A. G. Gates, its gen
eral manager, who said his company
had spent $500 on Schallman on the
strength of the anticipated contract.
Representatives of other firms as
sert thousands of dollars have been
spent on expectation of, contracts from
him as Russian "agent."
New Tork, July
Springfield, 111., July 22.—Contend- methods, it was stated, should sava
ing that Governor Small, as chief exec. 'the industry 12,000,000 days' work 'a
utlve of Illinois, is immune from ar-|year'
xect on charges of embezzlement, con-' estimates and designs, and duplication
spiracy and confidence game to
fraud the state, thait chaos in state
government would .result from hi* ar
rest, and that the governor has the
power if necessary to call out. state
troops to hold off sheriff's deputies at
the point, of the bayonet, counsel for
the governor this morning, appeared in
.Judge E. S. Smith's court in an effort
to persuade the court to have war
rants for the governor withdrawn.
The constitutional rights 1 of the gov
ernor, they claimed, are above inter
ference by any branch of the judiciary
so long as he is at the head of the state
Following advice of his counsels
Governor Smill issued: a statement, in
which he virtually, declared he would
resist any attempt to arrest him.
Counsel Advise Resistance. 1
Springfield, 111., July 22 —Whether
or not Governor Len Small, indicted
wj, kUC lilU
settlen^ent SAng&tnpn 'coi±nt* gftend
*or th%'veShbe«ziemeni of the in 1
WaMc Ain^ Poor Muagcmoit
Also Blamed For Losses
Employers Charged With
Causing Part Of Loss
Unions Urged To Train
Then" Men*
New Tork, July 22.—Half a tifiSin'If
dollars a year in wages is being lost
in the building industry through un
employment, declared a report made
public today by the committee on
elimination of waste in industry of the
American engineering council.
The committee asserted lack of
work was the outstanding fact in this 1
industry, whose critical condition is
attributed primarily to high cost of
Waste Causes Big Loss.
The report said that waste waa
causing huge losses in building, which.
Including all trades and common la
bor, ranked second among industries
and contributed more than $3,000.
000,000 yearly to the wealth of the
The chief sources of waste in the
industry were, according to the report.
irregular employment, inefficient man-11
agenjent and wasteful labor regula- i!
tions. Customs or conditions prevail- I
ing throughout the industry, and'
poorly designed equipment are given
as secondary causes.
The annual economic loss due
causes of friction and the working out
of plans to this end.
F«r More Employment- V*''.,
The income office, it was reported,! A*16 Philadelphia plan" Is endorsed
Is am in in re to in I a a
whether taxes were paid on the S2.-! a1Justing labor difficulties and elimi-,
000,000 .involved in the alleged con-1 15§'wafte' T1119 Plan, it was stated.
provides for a tribunal or council of
assisting in the enforcement of prohi
bition in New York, Samuel Toshun,
a city detective, aaya he always carriefe
one when engaged in liqvfor raids. He
told a magistrate today that it en
ab'ed.kirn to salvage evidence when
the. lUesal possessor of liquor spilled
a result Joseph Preol, who the
detective says, dashed bottle to the
floor When the officer appeared In his
apartment, was held
The report deplored the Irregularity
of employment for building trade
workmen, declaring that they were,'
busy only on an average of about 190 1
days in a year. It recommended the
following means of reducing seasonal
luuuuuc iran arrest as. ine Stales 1 ui 4 0111u.11 margin 011 J4. ,f .»
chief executive, the capiases for ills Proflt for both labor and capital, dur-' iSf2F, jU
arrest now held by the sherifT. would winter months,, development of' .SsSK V4"
nrnhaWv K& ..n»n methods of f»fnrtn/*Hnc tha
probably be withheld until the expir
ation of Governor Small's term of of
fice, three and one-half years hence.
in years nence,
If the decision Is adverse to the!
methods of conducting the work in
cold weather, arrange men at work to
provide indoor operations in cold and
governor, it is expected the sheriff will! ,frrj"E house for ordinary activities,
be instructed by the state's attorney Idleness, however, is not due en
to serve the warrants. In the latter', ,y
to lack
sibilities ranging from peaceable sur- x.
render by the governor to the calling! strike was called to be Only:®
out of state troops to forcibly resist ?^e Z5 .,'. £reat economic wastes in, I
the building industry, composed of an
equal number of representatives of
employer and employed.
It also proposes establishment of a
central bureau through which, volun
tarily, all construction programs in
the territory should be cleared, in
cluding national, state, municipal and
private work. jv
Contracts Also Blamed.
Conditions are not alone blamed for
restricting output by the report,
which said that "contractors and
builders and supply dealers affect the
situation to as great a degree indi
rectly by maintenance of hjgh prices,
collusion in bidding and unfair prac
Haphazard management in planning
and controlling work and lack of
standards in the city often has
doubled the labor, stated the report.
The unions are urged to make their
services more valuable to the em
ployer by developing and'training the
men in their organizations and assist
lng in the development, of standardi
zation of time, method and material.
"Never in the history of the cbun
try." codcluded the report, "was It so
important that certain fundamental
principles of economics' should b^ ac
cepted and established as a locking
program. These principles wili throw
overboard the fallacy that restricting
production can make work go tuHtijer,
and will supplant this with the knowl
edge to get one must'gfve. that to re
pelve the. equivalent must be given
ln money or in titae or in effort, and
that Increased returns can only be st-
Joly Jt.—HeaHng'
W the suit Dor divoroe brought by Ik
BonUngej, wealthr Oaage Indian,
ln which he nana* "one Jack Demo
MOr of I^ Ajigelea" ooreapondest,
win probably start late teday th dla
trtot ooqct
through Increased production.
Thp building, investigation waa la
charge of Sanford B. Thompson" of
Boston, who directed a large for& of
worker*, who cot6Hm! thrr ngtlrt
country, special attentlon. the report
*id. bieng paid tn rrpi swwijtfriin
cities, such as New YQt%/&c2ton,
PUUelgUa,, Baltimarv,
Cle^aad.. AOaatn, MdS^ rnaum*-
i'ne annual economic loss due to S
accidents were estimated as high as SPR
$120,000,000. Application of safety
through duplications' of.
-VU.O..O, OUU uupiiuuion
o'daing, was said to run into mil
Shortf^e of Houses.
An acute national shortage of hous
ing exists, the report stated, because
of prohiibtive taxation coets to house
holder and banker.
Many union rules were condemned
as "absolutely wrong," and both em
ployers and employes were blamed fi
restriction of output.
"Union regulations in the past have
produced enormous losses," said the
report, "through direct or indirect re
striction of output. Workmen and
contractors, however, are- beginning to
appreciate the reduced output reacts
in tremendous fashion upon th'em
"Greater co-operation between
workmen and employejSB is an abso
lute essential*# TJiisfr- co-operation
must be attained before we can ap
proach the elimination of labor .dif
ficultiefe. Such coceperation. however,
is i*B|j&3Si)>Ms .without the "iremov*! of
"Allowance of a small margin of,
profit for both labor and capital, dur-
weather organiaartion of a
demand strikes and
are contributing causes," the
the building industry.
"The waste to the men engaged,
the contractor and the public is hard
to ^estimate," is was asserted.'
"If the greatest cause, the demand $
for an increase in wages, could bei
eliminated, strikes as a factor of'
waste would shrink into insignificance.
The remedy that suggests itself is co-1 f|
operation. Management and labor
must forget the sore spots of past!
conflicts and through whole-hearted I
co-operation. fix by proper studies, a'
TM ml TMII *VI TTtn A ...
vyciatiua,' iu uj proper SLuGies
Chicago. July 22.—Investigation is! minimum wage to correspond with a
being conducted by the government of standard amount of producUon, with 1
the income tax phase of the embez- additional compensation for addi
zlement indictments against Governor jtional output. This would furnish an
Len Small, Lieutenant Governor Ster- incentive to the men and would give'
ling and Vernon Curtis, Grant Park recognition to deserving mechanics
banker, according to reports, at the pi.n ,K
federal building today. ,4s^Endorsad'

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