Hf I , WEATHER FORECAST MM Kd it 1 B flSjl Hfff Hl iffl ilSf 9 AH Bl fi il Al TlB I li HI Quite often the most Interest jljH
H nftieth vcar-No. k QGDEN CITY, UTAH, THURSDAY EVENING, APRIL 22, 1920. LAST EDITION 4 P. M,
A & A & A A A A A A
o. .a. A A A A A A & "
If Colonel Hall of Camp Lewis
Hf to Command Troops
H at Camp
STAY OF TROOPS IN .
B Call for Soldiers Sent Follow-
H ing Disturbances on
M SPOKANE, Wash., April 22.
A detachment of the Twenty-first
infantry left Fort
George Wright, near here, for"
Butte, Mont,, following re
ceipt of orders late last night
from western department
The troops left under the
I command of Lieutenant Colo-
I nel Americus Mitchell, took
L.. with them full equipment with
i heavy marching packs, it was
t stated. Their stay, according
. to Colonel George B. Duncan,
i commanding officer at Fort
j Wright, is indefinite. He de
clined to state how many men
j were included in the detach-
I j nient. .
IS" j, At Butte, Colonel Kail, from
J't j Camp Lewis, will assume com-
J mand of the troops.
, ; BUTTE, Mont., April 22.
I ; Hugh B. Haran, a guard in
: front of the Daily Bulletin,
. said to be the organ of the
.' ' Metal Mine Workers' Union
No. 800, I. V. W., was shot
. .. . - J ', and killed today by Joseph
jj Papst, another guard. Papst,
;j! who was arrested, said the
" K shooting was accidental.
t v !
j. ( BUTT-E, Mont, April 22. The Ana-
conda Copper mining company mines
'lit",-- : in the Butte district will resume work
S-if tomorrow after having been closed
frip5ijk since Monday because of a strike, it
was announced touay. John Gillie,
?j '' general manager of the company,
'v' ! said:
. . & "All mines resume work tomorrow.
.' ;l Full protection will be given work-
$ t'i ers."
- : Strikers gathered at the headquar-
$ . lers in tho I. W. W. hall today, but
J'r'in there was no demonstration and no
attempt to picket the mines. Strikers
and men attempting1 to go to work
clashed at a downtown corner. No
arrests were made.
Mystery surrounds today's shooting
. ''. in front of tho office of the Dally Bul
letin, but tho police said Haran was
mistuken for an outsider and shot by
Papst by mistake. Haran and Paust
were with other armed men who
jgW" s crowded the Bulletin offico in expecta-
g' e tlon of an attack following a mass
meeting laGt night. At the mass meei-
' ' ing strikers' demands for higher
' wages, a six-hour day and release of
political prisoners, were urged "to
-W arm n se"f-dcfense."
FH Call for Protest.
CjfcS ""- Tno Bulletin in an extra edition j
'' flS called on all minors in Silver Bow
Kvnn county to "lay down, their tools and
' ' r stop the wheels of Industry" in protest
..,. against the shooting of pickets.
! . ' Many special deputies and pollcc-
men today patrolled tho avenues leail-
ing to the mines. I
r Troops from Spokane are expected
,; to arrive before noon. Barracks have;
been proparcd for them.
? Of the fourteen men wounded
'-, the fight between sheriff's dopu'.l-ss
' ;., and assistant and I. V. W. mine pick
ets last evening, all will recover, it
' was said' today, except two, Jloko -JLa-'t-1
cus and Peter Maro'vich, whose comii-
i tion is critical. Both were operated
on last night. Two bullets were rc
. ! moved from Lavus' body. It was jmi-
possible to locate tho bullet which
had lodged In Marovlch's lung. v
f Sheriff's Statement,
't Eleven of tho wounded men arc of
foreign birtli and seven of them have
( lived in this country several years, but
they are not naturalized.
: vY ' Sheriff O'ltourke, in a signed statb-
ment after the shooting leat night, in
' .'. s-i which fourteen mt were wounded,
; told of attempting 10 disperse tho men
jft prior to tho shooting. Ho said;
r' "They knew I v.-an the sheriff, but
.s. efu8ed to comply with my commands.
,f" "One of them oven ankod mo to arrest
i Aim, saying ho wantod to go to Jail.
"In view of all tho information 1
have, the proeenl situation is not a
( labor strike; it is a revolution."
gs ty r tt tt v
to confess to
women, is claim
LONDON, April 6. Whether
the church should provide wo
men confessors is a question
with which the Lambeth confer
ence of the clergy of Great Brit
ain, to be held in July, is threat
ened. At a meeting of the National
Union for Equal Citizenship,
Miss Edith Picton-Turberville
said letters had been received
from girls-pleading for women
confessors in high Anglican
The Rev. Henry Ross, vicar of
a large London parish in a re
cent interview, said women
would not confess to women.
"There is the psychological
objection," he said, "that one
woman would not trust another
to keep a secret."
Uruguay President Proposes
i Association for Common
MONTEVIDEO, April 21 Forma
tion of an "American league" on a
basis of absolute equality bct-.veen
American nations for common action
against aggression threatening any
one of them from outside nations and
for arbitration of inter-American dis
putes was proposed by Dr. Baltazar
Brum, president of Uruguay, In ad
dressing students of the University of
Dr. Brum declared other American
countries should make a declaration
similar to the Monroe doctrine to se-j
cure the solidarity of the American
continent. He said should any mem
ber of the "American league" have a
controversy with the league ot nations
that nation should ask for the co-operation
of the "American league" in
settling tho controversy.
Taking up tho Monroe Doctrine,
Dr. Brum pointed out how it had
"constituted, on the whole, an ef
ficacfous safeguard to tho territorial
Integrity of many American coun
tries." Dr. Brum asserted the entity of the
United' States into the war was "an
ticipated application ot the Monroe
"Owing to the state in which Euro
pean countries remain after the strug
gle, it may bo said that fear of invas
ion by them in America has been re
moved for many years."
I "But is that sufficient reason for
! us .to take no interest in the future,
and turn away from the Monroe doc
! trine with the pretext it Is now un
necessary?" he asked. "I bellcvq
that today, more than ever, we should
use foresight In searching for formu
las that may assure forever the peace
and full Independence' of American
Room For Both
Referring to hi3 schemo for an
"American league" as tho same as
President Wilson proposed organizing
Dr. Brum thought it could co-exist
with tho league of nations without
He pointed out that unsettled,
boundary questions were still embar
rassing many American countries,
and said settlement would bo possible
by tho "American league" without ap
peal to tho leaguo of nations. Regard
ing tho internal questions of individ
ual nations, ho thought no Interven
tion should be permitted unless two
thirds of tho allied countries decided
President Brum expressed belief
that the American political world
should also declare against diplomat
ic interference by outside nations.
All Stock Exchange Transac
tions Would Be Assessed
PRICE OF TOBACCO
I LIKELY TO ADVANCE
i Scheme Will Raise More Than
Billion for Soldier
WASHINGTON. April 22. A tax onj
all stock exchange transactions equal i
to the brokerage charges of commis
sion houses have been agreed on ten
tatively by the Republican members
of the house ways and means commit
tee as one of the new levies for rais-I
ing money for the soldier bonus legis-
Three other levies have similarly
been recommended by the Republicans
These are a one per cent levy on the
final sales to consumers, a new levy
on incomes, probably in excess of
JfiiiQ.-ftnd .an-increase o.fapproximate-'
ly lo per cent oC existing taxes an to
bacco. These four forms of taxes would re
main effect two years and the Repub
lican estimate that they would net
about 1,500,000,000 for soldier relief.
They will be incorporated in the leg
'ialation to be presented in the house
for adoption May 3.
Committeemen predicted (hat the!
four-fold plan of taxation would not!
I be changed. j
Committeemen declared that regard-1
less of1 the form, the taxation ultimate-!
ly would be borne by the consumer.
They estimated that more than seven-'
ty exchanges, iuclding Wall street, the
Chicago Board of Trade and the New
Orleans Cotton Exchange would be af
fected by tho tox on stock transactions.
TELL OF KILLING
ROCHESTER, N. Y., April 22.
James L. O'Doll and his wife, Pearl,!
each charged with the murder of Ed-,
ward J. Kneip, on the night of Janu-j
ary 7, last, testified in supreme court;
today at the trial of O'Dell. Mrs.
O'Deil was excused before she told
of the killing of Knelp, on the ground
that further testimony would affect
her defenso when she herself came to
O'Dell described how Kneip was
handcuffed to a tree while Mrs. O'Dell
attacked him with a file and of their!
dragging the body to a culvert nearby.
When they returned to the scene later,
he said. Kneip got up and struck him.!
I He. felled Kneip with a club then, he!
said. Mrs. O'Dell previously had tes-
j tified that Kneip attacked her after
giving her drugged candy.
RABBIS URGE AID
TO STOP MASSACRES
LAKEwOOD, N. J., April 21.
Resolutions were adopted here tonight
by the American and Canadian union
of orthodox Jewish rabbis, urging
America "to help the cause of civiliza
tion to check massacres, persecutions
In eastern Europe and to bring the
harmony and democracy of America
to all humanity." The resolution as
sures the loyal support of the rabbis
KILLS THREE CHILDREN
LEWlSBURG, Ky April 22. Mrs.
Mary Ina Hughes of this town, killed
her three small children by slashing
their throats with a butcher knife and
then took her own life by the same
method. Mrs. Hughes was 23 years
old. A relative said she was despond
ent over the death last fall of her
NEBRASKA SN GRIP
OF HEAVY STORM
LINCOLN, Nob., April 22. North
western Nebraska was In tho grip of a
snowstorm today, according to reports
received by tho weather bureau here.
High winds accompanied tho snow.
The weather bureau said the storm
was moving eastward. No delays to
traffic on railroads was caused.
OUT ON BONDS
Pv 111- " -ra
Everybody is wMchingJfoltn .Guunau,
presfdexH.br tliJgfe'ard men's
association, the originiil "outlaw"
union, to see what he will say and do
next with regard to the strike situa
tion. John and his associates are un
der arrest, charged with viola! Jon of
the Lever act. He declared the men
simply resigned from $5 jobs and "if
any suckers want the jobs they can
Ogden Sporting Goods Store
Robbed of Weapons and
Revolvers, automatic pistols and
ammunition, together with camp axes
and two pairs of shoes, were stolon
last night from the Armstrong Sport
ing Good3 store, near the corner of
Grant avenue and Twenty-fifth street.
1 Claude Armstrong, proprietor of the
! store, reported the theft i.to the police
t this morning.
I Entrance was gained b breaking a
! transom over the rear door, removing
a heavy iron bar, and breaking the
lock from the door on the inside.
Twenty revolvers and ipistols wore
taken, guns of all de-scrfptjons being
taken. Seven automailc "pistols, cali
bres ranging from .25 to .;15 were stol
en. Half of a pearl-handle stock of
a revolver was all that was left in
the case In which the guns were kept.
Two suspicious looking characters
were seen about the Armstrong place
of business last evening by, a man who
rooms above the Armstrong store. He
obtained a fairly complete description
of these men, and- tb,e police are now
on their trail.
, The Armstrong store was entered in
a similar manner several months ago
a Mexican having stolen several. re-
The robbers removed ammunition
from Us place on the shelves, carried
it behind a counter and selected such
bullets as would fit the guns, Mr. Arm
strong stated, bullets having been
strewn about the floor.
I GIRL, BEATEN AND
! BURNED, IS FORCED
j TO DRINK POISON
QUEBEC, April 22. Mrs. Marie
Anne Houdo Gagnon was found
guilty yesterday of torturing and
murdering her 16-year-old step
daughter, Auroro Gagnon, and was
sentenced to be hanged October 1.
The girl, after being beaten,
burned with a red hot poker and
i made to walk barefoot In the
anow was forced to drink poison,
the evidence disclosed. The post
mortem examination of the body
revoaled 54 wounds.
The defense pleaded insanity.
NEXT MOVE OF
Small Bands of Men Go
Back With Repudiated
JOHN GRUNAU IS I
HOLDING CONFERENCE J
! Nearly 5000 Strikers in Newj
; York Refuse to End
CHCAGO. April 22. Strike leaders
who yeslerda were repudiated by
their followers when they advocated'
i an end to the walkout of switchmen,
today returned to work, followed by
small bands of men.
Meanwhile, federal and railroad of
ficials awaited the next move of the
outlaw strikers who revolted against
the leaders, who declared "they could
not fight the government." I
John Grunau, president of the Chica-;
; go Yardmen'sassociatioh hurried to
.Chtcago yesterday from the county
jail in Joliet, 111., after obtaining his
i release on bond, and was in conference
'today with the strikers. His recom-.
! mendatlons to the men are looked to
las the next step toward a settlement
of the strike. j
' Doubt Expressed. ;
I He announced several days ago that,
jhc would urge calling off the strike,'
hut since the split of the strikers at(
yesterday's meeting, some doubt is cx-1
J pressed as to whether such an appeal '
'would be headed.
I A steady improvement in traffic con-,
ditions throughout the middle west
and on the Pacific coast was reported ;
by railroads. Movement of livestock
; in the Chicago district was reported
greater than shipments a year ago.
The roads announced that 1,143 cais.
of coal were moved in Chicago yester-
Refuce to Go Back.
NEW YORK, April 22. Approxi
mately 5,000 railroad strikers, meeting
in Jersey City today, were reported un-j
officially to have voted not to return
ic work, but to appeal to men on all,
lines who have not walked out to do
so in their support.
Strikers unable to gain admittance
Ic the meeting twitted newspaper men.
"The strike Is all over." they called
'All tho men are back to work. Look
1 Some improvement' in the movement
of freight was reported by all the lines
in the district today, but it was admit
ted that absence of switchmen and
yardmen was hampering complete re
sumption of traffic. Passenger sen
ice was declared to be almost normal.
Proposal of striking enginemen and
firemen In Ihe Hobokcn yards of the
Erie railroad thai they return to work
in a body and be guaranteed their sen
iority rights, was received by the rail
road ofiicials today.
PAGEANT AT WOMEN'S
FOREIGN MISSION MEET
SAN FRANCISCO. April 22. A day
of pageantry marked the convention
of tfic Presbyterian women's occi.
' dental board of foreign missions at
j tho Chinese mission name here. Tho
I board represents Presbyterian mis
j slons in California, Nevada, Arizona
! and Utah.
One pageant represented a mooting
of the California-branch of the board,
April 7. 1S7-1. another was presented
by a group of Chinese missionary jtu
dents and symbolized the work of the
board for the past -17 years. Tho con
vention will close today.
DEAD AT AURORA
AURORA, 111., April 22. Mrs. Con
stant Sykes, who was known for years
in the concert world as Gertrude
Louise Constant, is dead hore at the
home of a frlond. Mrs. Sykes, as Gor
trudo Constant, was a soloist, in the
Mormon tabernacle nt Salt Lake City.
$75,000 IN JEWELS
NEW YORK. April 22. Jewels
valued at $75,000 woro reported to the
police today to have been stolen from
the home of Mrs. Hamilton Fish hero
last Saturday. Tho list itemized near
ly two score pieces.
NEARLY ALL CITY j
T. B., DOCTOR SAYS
ST. LOUIS, Mo., April 22.
Ihe people of the United States
are gravely menaced by the con
tinued spread of tuberculosis,
according to speakers at the an
I nual convention of the National
I The association is planning a
'nation-wide fight against the
Dr. Victor C. Vaughn, of the
University of Michigan, presi- '
dent of the association, asserted
that "nearly 100 per cent of the
adult inhabitants" of our cities
are already infected with tuber
culosis." Living conditions must be
bettered to improve the situa
tion, the speaker said, and this
jean only be effected by the mi
gration, of the masses to the ru
Commoner Retains Plurality j
for Delegates at Large to j
OMAHA. Nob.. April 22. The, lead
established by Senator lliram John
son of California in the early count of
votes by tho newspapers here from
last Tuesday's primary lengthened as
more returns were brought in. In
1,05-1 out of 1.S4D precincts in -.lit
stato Johnson had a lead of ll,yiD
votes over .General Leonard Wood,
with General Pershing third-. The
Johnson. A 1.753; Wood. 30,35-1; Per
shing, 19, SCO: Ross, 1,205. (
In the Democratic race for d'ele-gates-at-large,
William J. Bryan re
tained his plurality among tho first
four and appeared to be strengthon
i ing his position as eac,h batch of out
state votes rolled In.
With DIM precincts out of 1.S-I9
j heard from, the delegation was plit
' equally between the Hitchcock and
I Bryan forces. The voie of D9-I pri
! clnets showed:
Neville (11), 20, CSS; Shallenberger
' (11), 2G.CG4; Stephens (B). 2C.272;
Bryan (B). 22, CSC ; Bergo (B). 22,29o;
Thomas (U), 20.SI5; Noble (II), 1S,
' 037: lUfNeny ( H;, IS. SCI.
SEARCHING FOR CREW j
OF DISABLED SHIP
I BOSTON. April 22. The coast
j guard cutter Acushnct. which has
, been searching for the disabled steam
er William O'Brien, reported early to
, day by wireless that she had found
j the seas covered with fuel oil and a
j name board of the-steamer drifting
j about 500 miles cast of New York. An
empty lifoboat from the William
; O'Brien was picked up Tuesday.
! The steamer left New York for Rot
j terdam with coal April 15.
The Acushnot will romaln in tho
i vicinity looking for posslblo survivors
j in small boats.
GENERAL STRIKE IN
; STRASSBURG CALLED
STRASSBUHG, April 22 An order
putting into effect a general strike
hero was carried out in part at mid
night, the electric current being cut
off. The tolegraph and telephono ser
vice "Was still in operation this morn
OPEN SHIP SEASON
ON THE GREAT LAKES
UULUTH, Minn . April 22. The
steamer Harvester reached the Duluth
Superior harbor early this morning aft
er a three days' tussle with the ice.
'phe Harvester is the first arrival of
the season from the lower lakes and
docked at Superior, where she will
take on a cargo of ore.
MEN STRIKE i
Considerable Labor Trouble J
Looked for by Associated I
Industries Members j II
MORE FIRMS SIGN I
! OPEN SHOP CARDS 1
! Union Craftsmen Hold Meet- I
ing to Discuss General m&
W. P. Parry, in charge of the jH
construction of the Speery flour jflfl
mill, Twenty-ninth street and Pa ill
cific avenue, reported late this i'H
afternoon that 100 workers of the Ml
i Speery plant had walked off the ' Ml
I A delegation from the Carpen- PI
i ters' union visited the plant just mil
j before noon, it was stated, and the oil
j men left Immediately. KM
I No demands, as far as could be VrH
I ascertained, have been made by yl
t the striking craftsmen. jl H
About 100 men ot the uuiiaing trauei. j
walked off the job at the Globe mills. ' j"
in West Ogden this morning when the i 1
company posted notices that hereaftei j'f
It wouWl operate under the American JB
-plan of the Utah Associated Indus li
L-J4-Iw'-iru?lr constructiranineV"v " 'I 11
jiu charge of the work, at the plant, do !'
clared pie men made do demands ant
gave no intimations as to the cause o ;.
; the walkout. I
i Reason for Strike. ' H
i Striking employes assei't that tin H
walkout was caused by the company':. 'WM
, adoption of the "American" plan of la- I
bor, and that ncno of the men would
work under the "open shop" system
Information from the offices of Ihe
(Sparry lrIour and Milling company if
Unit no break has yet occurred at tho
ipIafiL, but that a walkout is expected
jat any moment. rl
j A strike at this mill will influence 'j
approximately the same number o)
! men as the Globe. trouble has affected.
j Trouble Expected. f' hH
Y. R Bossner, secretary of tin
' Utah Associated Industries, said con
j siderable labor trouble was anticipatec
(before the American plan of employ
ment is Instituted. He said cards an JH
nouncing the adoption of the "Ameri
j can" plan of employment were being
sent to each member of the Associat
ed Industries in this state and said
that about 43 local concerns would be bH
displaying cards before tonight IH
Following the walkout at the Globe Ml
mills, there was a meeting of union
men of the building trades in the of HI
fice of the union business agent under
the Keed hotel. HI
"So far as were are concerned the 91
position is the same," said MY. . HI
Kawson, manager of industrial reUi- HI
tions of tho UtahAssociatcd Indus- Hl
tries, "and so, far as we know tho
strikes are protest against the 'Ameri- 111
1 can' plan of employment. We have-
' not heard from any source that any 11
I material changes have been made cr
attempted by employers under our or-
rangement, in the wages, or hours, or
j conditions of the people in their cm-, tM
ploy. The strike, so far as we are jjH
' concerned, is a. protest against our LH
alms, and wo mean to stand by them jH
in the interests of the employers, tu"
workers and the public."
CLIP -AT PORTLAND
PORTLAND. Ore., Appril 22. Tho 'H
entire Pacific northwestern clip of
wool for tho season of 1020 will bo
concentrated In Portland, already the
second wool center of tho country, If 'H
plans agreed upon yesterday by the
wool growers of Oregon aro carried to iH
fruition, It was announced today.
The plan to abandon the practice of
country sales has been approved by
tho Oregon atatc wool growers' as30
elation, meeting of the chamber of
commerce with 40 representative
sheepmen of the stato present. jH
Also in attendance and in agree
ment were representatives of the local
wool mills and of warehouses where
the shipments would be stored and
bandied for sale.
CITY EMPLOYES IN I
MEDFORD GET RAISE
MEDFORD. Ore., April 21. Firemen,
policemen and other city employes
have been granted a raise of $15 a IH
month and the city treasurer and city
rc-corder were given a raise of $25 a
month, it was announced yesterday.
Tht- action was considered necessary
by the ctiy council to keep tho pres
ent employes who have been receiving
an average of from $85 in the fire and
police departments, to ?125 in the of
xml | txt