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I JL THE OGDEN STANDARD-EXAMINER monhay fvpniimh AiinusT lfi. 1920. 'MMl
I MiNE WORKMEN
I GIVEN SLIGHT
nequality of Dayand Monthly
Scale Is Corrected to Con
form With Pick Men
OPERATORS TO CONSIDER
NO FURTHER DEMANDS
Statement of Attitude Issued
by Mine Executives After
i Joint Conference
. 3UBVELAND, Aug. 16. The bitu
ruinous ro.tl operators of the central
competitive field in refusing tht- min
era' demands for a S a day Increase
for day and monthly men and 10 cents j
a ton for pick nnd machine mining, j
today offered lo correct the secmln
I inequality tf the present conlrat i oy
advancing the wages of tic daj and
monthly men the equivalent o thi
coal commission's award to th pick
miners, giving the day and monthly
Bieil an increase estimated at from 35
to 72 cents a day
The operators wul consider no oth
er demands made ly the miners, in
cluding the 10 cents per ion asked for
pick and machine mining
The miners received tin operators'
reply In a Joint conference of the m il
committee and unanimously rejected
1NOTMEB CONFJ Kl N l
! A sub-committee of two operators
and two miners from each ol tin four
;atcs was then named ;mi went into
a Joint conference. John Lewis, presi
dent of the I'mteii Mine Workers "i
America and William Green. .-eel
tary-treasurer, attended thi meeting
a.s ex-ofi'lcio member? ' i" 1 1 mating
was presided oyv by slii hael Gal lash j
er, a Cleveland operator, chairman of
the Joint meeting. Other members of
j the Joint committee were to await ihej
I call of the sub-committee
J Under th award the pick I
whs advanced 27 per cent over 'i
I then existing contract The daj and
I monthly men were advanced but 20
I per cent This Inequallt) the opera-
I tors agree to correct by advancing tho
wages of the day and monthly men
the equivalent ol the pick minci
Ul IM.1 OF OIl H tTORS
I Vice President Miller ol the Illinois!
operators, sa'd th operator.- offer
I would give tfay nd monthly men an
I increase estl n.rt il at from .';5 lo "
cents a day. t'slng the Hocking Valle)
field as a basing point ihf- operators
proposition would mean in increase
of an average i ',0 cents a day to the
day and monthly men, he said.
The operators n ply to t hi- miners'
"TIti. imfr:i I uru ff flio ri'ii!r:il ithii-1
Ipetitive field at the request of the
president of ttv- United sui. have
met with you to consider and correct
I . any inequalities which Waj be mutual
ly agreed should be adjusted that'
have been embodied in the existing:
contract, which contract was b is d
upon the award ot the bituminous coul
The propositions presented to us
4 by you have been carefulrj Considered
in accordance with the suggestion of I
the president In his al for this rrieet
ing. 'The only contention made by the
United Mine Workers of America up
on their execution of the present con
tract, was that the wages of the day
men and monthly men had no; bei tl
advanced in the same proportion as
the advance given the tonnagi men.
"The basis upon which the com
mission made its findings was the con
tract effective in 19 13. showing that
the day labor by its award would ad
vance 111 per cent, while tne tonnage'
men would advance but 88 pi r cent.
Iw niie correct as in iigures, uim
method wu.- a distinct departure fiom
the established custom of the miners
and operators in determining the rel
ative advance or decrease in wages to
the various classes of labor: the es
tablished custom be-ins lo fix the pick
mining rate and to measure all other
labor by the percentage oi such ad-j
va'nce or decrease
INEQUALITY is CORRE4 i I D,
"Under the award of tin- l.uui,, ,.,i,.s
coal conimlssion the pick mining rate i
was advanced 27 per cent over the j
then existing contraet. The day men
i ul monthly men were advanced but,
20 per cent.
"This seaming -'discrepancy hr.s,
caused much dissatisfaction among!
the day labor in some of the districts
of the central competitive field re
sulting in the closing dow n Of mine
and urtuilment of production m
necessary at this time. A majority.,
however, of the miners of the central;
competitive field have continued at!
work and are tarrying out the eon-'
"In order to conform to the estab-l
hshed eusiom lony practiced of flzlni
wages and to prevent anj further cur
tailment of production at this time the'
operators will correct the fjcemlng In-'
equality of the present contract by ad-i
vaneXng the wages of the day men,
and monthly men the equivalent of the
adyanoe to the pick mlnerfci
"They will conaider no other mut
ters." n iub-oommlRMK.
For the operators John Donaldson
and William Henderson, of western
Pennsylvania; m L, Qould and r. H.I
Penna. of Indiana; IS. c Bearls and1
II C. Perry, of Illinois; G K. Marur
er and O. C. Weltzel. of -Ohio.
The miners Robert R. Gibbons and
William Hargest. of western Pennsyl-I
vanla; Bd Stewart and William M1t-j
chell. of Indiana; Frank Farrlngton I
Blames Former Russian Lead
er for Collapse of Move
ment Against Moscow
WASHINGTON. Aug. 15 (By the
Associated Press.) The Russian vol
unteer army of General Denlklne col
l.i because of his failure to take
adequate military precautions, accord
ling to charges contained In . letter
written to Denlklne, by General Wran
now recognised by Fiance as fora
ItlOSt antl-Uolshcv. 1st leader. -
A copy of the letter reached here
loday and gives t lie first story of the
break between Wrangel and Denlklne
It also throws new light on conditions
In the volunteer forces which march
en to the gules of Moscow only to be
burbd back .Hal scattered It churgesi
Denlklne failed to heed warnings that
might have prevented that dinaster.
Written mi General Wrungel's re-
tlrcment from RuSSifi In Ai-Ol at Den
Iklne's rcguest, toe letter Bald"
liAKSH VTTA K.
"Having tasted power, poisoned by i
D i. billon and surrounded by dishonest '
lhungers-on, the struggle so brilliantly
i started b u and iso unworthily lost
ils coming to an end. Into it have been
thrown hundreds of thousands of Rus
'siv.- West sons, innocent of your mis
. la lies.
"Finish the work you have rom
i.e need ami !i my ataving in our cuiin-
tr.. hinders you, i win leave.
"I Joined the volunteer army and
placed myscll under your orders, be
lieving you Were un honest soldier.
on tin sixth of January; 1919, i
proposed to you that you should move
niy army to in-ip Admiral Kblchak.
My roposal was rejected What 1
foretold was fulfilled.
I OR1 I M SMULES.
"The 'ortune o: war Smiled on you.
our honor grew and with It your
ambition Increased. Coinciding with
a scries of our vlotorles. your order,
i ibordinat)ng yourself to Admiral Koi-
h iji .nii appear to prove the oiM'O-
"But ahlbltloh, Intoxicated by suc
was not able to carry out this
Sacrifice. ko'.chuk, left U himself,
started to retire east. Tn cherOusly
M.amloned by us. his troops were an
nihilated, "Kveri when the volunteers were ad
vancing to the heart m Russia, alarm
i pi into the heart of many subordi-.
:.: lea An army taught to loot and
dnnk, and the example of whose lead-I
. s demoralised the troops, could not
"AS the enemy's successes develop-1
cd and the poorness of our strategy i
nnd policy became evident, Russian so-1
i Ictj commenced to see olealy. Louder
;,nd louder became voices demanding!
imnlssal of several pessons Of the I
l R SEI N
In the ries.,c ot old army eh.e's, i
ti army and society to see me at the
Head oi troops, you saw a new danger
"In your failure you do net sec your
(ii)lstukes but only the inconstancy of
.the mob looking for a new God
"We saw your power lessened and
uuthority slipped through your fingers.
Clinging to it In absolute blindness,
ou sel out to search for treachery
"Two agents conducted a campaign
l : me among the Qossacks and
spread reports of my Intention of
bringing about an upheaved with the
laid of monarchists' and of my desire
i'to take 'German orientation.'
"The reports even went abroad, in
Xevorossisk. I was visited by Mr.
MacKlhder, from England, retiuestlng
M formation as to the veracity of these
i in. iois. He asked me whether 1 could
be perfectly Crank with him. i re-
plied 'I COUld not admit the thou;,. it
of any action against my chief under
whose orders I had placed myself.
"Not seeing the possibility of being
l! e to help In the defense of our
country, having lost confidence In Its
leaders, 1 resigned and went lo the!
RAY CHAPMAN HIT
BY PITCHED BALL;
NEW YdP.K. Aug. 16. Rav
Chapman, of the Cleveland
Ann rlcuns. wa s hit on the head
by a pitched ball In the game
Ith New l'ork today and his
Fkull fractured. Surgeons at the
hospital to which he was taken
said an Immediate operation
would be necessary.
The accident occurred In the
fifth Inning when Chapman tnd
to dodge an underhand throw by
Pitcher Mays. After receiving
ni-Meal treatment the player
'..s removed to the hospital
Day Here Tomorrow
Registration agents In the city and j
county .-re preprring for the second I
. , . Ion uny tomorrow. The places
will be open from 8 a. m, to 9 p m. I
There will be six more registration!
daya to follow. August 2S, October 5 i
6, 12. 26 and 27,
and laarrj PfShWick, of Illinois; John'
Moore and iee Mail of Ohio. '
After being In session an hour the I
sub-committee adjourned until 2 p. m j
Are roti CtJJ
I witn your I V
complexion J' faji&Si
I Even if oa are, you will find Don't hetitote for the healing
fl that a touch of Resinol Olnt- Retinol balsams were intended
f 1 ment now andthentendstopre- to correct jutt such defects,
I I vent roughness, burning, etc and they rarely fail unless the
1 But if your mirror reflects trouble is doe to aoene Internal I
i blotches, filled in pores, or a disorder
1 jrrav, oily skin you need Resi- . t'Otofcaiu4ocJrMoH.
J nol Soap and Ointment at once. "JiJ;.rt"cw- I
I Resinol J
LOSS Jf AREA
Supreme Council's Decision on
Boundary of West Prussia
Subject of Protest
BERLIN, Aur. 16. On receplt of a
note addressed to the president of the-Oc-rmnn
peaco delegation In Parlo re
gfrdln boundary demarcation lrt the
West Prussia plebiscite :irra, the Ger
man government has Instructed its
representatives in londor.. l'uii.x and
Rome to present a note to thn supreme
coturcll and to the government In the
capitals named In which protest is
made against cutting off east and west
Prussia from the Vistula, according to
semi-official communique published
today, The note concludes.
"Ths government herewith solemnly
makes protest against the decision of
thi supreme council, it must repudi
ate tne assumption of unv responsl
bflity for the consequences ihat win
necessarily ensue from the decision It
ennnot recognize the decision, which
is Incompatible with provisions of the
'THE UN OF THE
OF USUSUJU. INTEREST
Realism and Striking Settings
Put New Play in Class of
"The L.,w of the Yukon. " which is
the feature picture al the Alhambra
theatre, is remarkable for story, types
is en,.s. sets and sklllnl direction The
; great outdoors chosen to represent the
frozen north, the land of the Yukon,
shows the director s Intimate knowl
edge of the northwest The typos are
true to life, and ltiierjor scenes are
exact replicas 'f the miners' shacks,
d::nce hall and gambling room.
I The stor made to fit Robert W
'Services poem, The Law of the Yll
I "ii adds to the laurels of Charles
.Miller. Ihe director. Even rival direc
tors admit that it Is the greatest pic
ture he has ever made.
"The Law of the Yukon" lives on
the Screen and Is a fitting tribute to
vinle men who dared and conquered
In the bleak northland-
Other numbers on the program are
the f lallroom boys in ft two-reel com
edy. -The chicken Hunter."
CUT THEIR RATES
CHICAGO. Aug. 16. A lower
Schedule of comisslon charges
prepared by E. T .Meredith, sec
retary of agriculture, were ac
cepted today, by the Chicago live
stock exchange Undei -the new
seals the commission men aro al
lowed an additional commission
Of W pi r car when the stock Is
owned by n;ort thin un men.
vhen owned by from ten to
twenty men and 3 30 when I
owned by more than twenty men. j
Poland Holds Soviet j
Troops From Warsaw
(Continued from luc.o One)
spreading miM, rnatlon among th,
peasants. it s reported there are i
several thousand of them
The Bolshevik! have a cavalry di
vision upon their extreme right that '
bus bi en making headway and against
' hlcli armored motor boats and fight
ing craft are prepared to buiiie if the!
a. ilry tryliiK to force the Vistula sev-i
r. the Warsaw-Danslg railway
Trains leaving th, , )tv continue
crowded but Warsaw is really quieter!
,i it wen "RW.
Ill vsl s PI SH ON.
LONDON, Aug. is The Russians
ar pushing their right lor Warsaw
within n do.en miles of tne capital
OH the noi .he., -i ji is n,j f.om
Sunday officiul sUttemcnt from Mos-
They reporl the capture of Radsy
mln. In tins sector, and the continu
ation of the battle nlong this front,
and also near .oo Georgievsk to the
I northeast of Warsaw.
The capture of Soldau. 12 miles
i . itbf-asi of .Mlawa, also is announced.
Thi statement reads "We captured
j Soldau after fierce fighting. Fierce
fighting la progressing all along the
hne of the River L'kra and the regions
i .oo cieorgievsK and l7er.h On
August 13 we raptured Radzymln.
lighting in continuing on the front
of Dadsymln, Okunlcw and iyubo
t'AI'Tl Kl t ON( EIKO.
Sunda h I'ulish statement conceded
the capture of Daduzlmin but added
that the town was re-captured and
that a desperate struggle wus contin
uing In the Vladimir Volysky fighting Is
ptC'i-ti ln, ()'. enem liaving started
nn aayance near Grublesgoff In the
Piody region, our cavalry adanced
hear Hadzlcchoff and Toporoff and
(occupied Radzlerboff village. Along
It.e DnlestSr and the shores of the
Black sea there Is no change
In the Crimean sector fighting con
tinues on the south bank of the Dnie-
WARSAW, Aug. 15.,bv The Asso
ciated Press) Fighting at various
polntH on the Warsaw front is report
er! In tonight's official oommunlgue
Radzymln. to the northeast of the
Capitol, Is again In Polish hands after
an all-day fight The Russians ai
tacked on both sides of Radzymin at
SSegresi and at C'kunlew, less than 15
miles due east of Warsaw
The communique reports succc?, i
for the Poles In the region of Cholm
and Hrubleszow, where the Poles took
more than 100 prisoners. Including the
Russian chief of etaff, and much war
material In the south, the soviet
forces took Sokal Further southwest
the Poles evacuated Brody. which
previously had changed hands several i
In the region of Soehot-in thejeom
munlque states, the Poles took 600
prisoners and captured 120 truck
loads of munitions and 8o truckloadl
ELK HERD FOR
Animals to Be Removed From
Wyoming During Winter
That the Humboldt for--fri In Ne
vada, through the efforts of the Elko
County itod and Quo association, may
b( restocked with elk. was the state-'
i:;'iit today of L F. Knelpp, assistant'
forester, at the local forest service of-
Mr Knelpp stated thai u movement
I to transplant two car loads of elk
from Jackson, Wyn , to the Humboldt
I forest had been started.
Supervisor Oscar W. .Mink recently
wrote for information regarding the
securing of the elk and from present
I Indications, the elk will be taken to
NcVada from Wyoming during the
The elk Mr. Knelpp stated, can be
captured only durlnK the winter time.
When they forsake the hills for lower
feeding grounds. Because of this
f:.'t. no shipments of elk are con
templated until deep snow I ivs On the
g, ootid In the vicinity of J.ickson.
The Humboldt forest It Is stated, '
Vai once the home of nn Immense
elk herd, which was wiped out by ad
verse weather eonoltlons and by the1
rifles of hunters.
ISLAND GAINS BY
West Indian People Made
Prosperous and Happy,
Rear Admiral Says
Washington', Aug 16 The mili
tary government established In Sar
Domingo by the United States has
started the Island republic toward
prosperity and Buccessfti self-govern-1
ment, according to a report of the gov
ernor, Roar Admiral Thomas Snowden,
made public toda.
"The milltar) government has set
the country an unassailable example Ot
?ood government, free from graft, giv-1
, mc a square deal to all an administra
lion above reproach." he reported
Internal revenue collection! have In
creased from $700,000 annually before !
the occupation to approximately $3,-1
1500.000 last year with prospects of a I
million dollars more this year, thoi
summary said. Certain taxes bearing j
heavily on the poor have been elllmi
Inaiod and a tax on property substltut
The floating debt has been llquidai-
'ed and indications are that the $Jo.
000,000 loan of mi8 will be paid off b j
1 1!25, more than 30 years before niutiw i
ity, the governor reported.
Much graft, dishonesty and inpffi i
iency in government offices has been 1
eliminated and the money saved has
,);, toward building schools, roads '
mil public buildings, port Improvi
menta and sanitary arrangements, the
report said. Special attention has been
given educaiional facilities.
Great improvement has been accom
, nhslied in the highway system, the (
postofflte department and the harbors, ji
J I he report said.
DENIES SENDING j
ANTI-SUFF AGENT i
TO NORTH CAROLINA
RALEIGH, N C Aug 16 if
Governor James M. Cox. the F
Democratic presidential nominee. l
in a telegram to suffrage head-
quarter tdday emphatically de- l
nled reports that lie had sent a 1 1
private emissary" here to work r.
against ratification of the fed-
Tii suffi ire lc the .North caro- W
The governor's message. sent , f
In r sponsc to queries nt him b jl
suffrage leaders, reads. There i I
is nol i n ord r,f truth in the re-
port that 1 have senl a piiv.iie I
emissary to work against ratifl- n
cation In North Carolina." b
WITH LEAGUE POLICY
Denver. 'oio.. Aug. is. Petitions
jto place the name of Senator Charles
IS. Thomas on the Uemocralic prJm i j
tor renomlnatlod for United States
'senator were fllerl with the secretary
of slate here Saturday. Senator
Thomas, however, refused to file his
laiceptance before the time limit e-
pired al midnight. "I am not In har-i
roony with the party on the league of,
.nations;" Senator Thomas said "I
could not honestl and conscientiously!
become s candidate "
$100,000 LIQUOR HAUL
MADE NEAR CLEVELAND
i CLEVELAND, Aug. 16 Elgin men
were arrested and whisky valued at
; .000 was confiscated in s raid at
Norwalk 1 hio, last night. Ihi mi a
Ih,,y were talking the llquoi from
Frankfort, Ky . to New York, for Is-1
gal sale to hospitals
The Holley Milling Co. pays
highest prices for wheat and
give best flour on grist, see us
before you trade. 1430 Wash
ington Ave.. Ogden or River
! 2000 ROLLS OF WALL
to be sold out m 20c per roll and up
To aid this 6ale we are offering
very special prices on window glass
for the next 1b or 20 days. Dunng
this period Or, sure and get our
prices on paper hanging, kalsomin
ing and painting. Rcsllverlng mir
rors our specialty
Glass and Decorating
aivyi T K-r I a L, T A-il 1.1 4 , am. -w -v-fc ww ?
I A LHAMBRA I I
I Mm The Coolest Place in Utah l I I
TAHEY STOOD UP TO SEE IT LAST NIGHT. COME ERLY THIS EVENING IF YOU H
m WANT A GOOD SEAT. POSITIVELY THE GREATEST PICTURE OF THE NORTH EVER I
I THE iJOtt OB I I
THE STAMP OF A RUFFIAN'S FOOT
I It 'followed by the accusation that Kle.th Is the mischievous one. Kle.-ith-thorOu0hly Innocent-resents the charo, H
men he beats up the accuser. And the jlrl looks on. There arc thrills a plenty in 88
I "THE LAW OF THE YUKON" i
S Acton crows action, thrill succeed.-, thrill and l.iu0hter hovers ever near to chase away your tears All the r B
mantle dream, which cluster , round stor.es filtering out of the Klondike about the heroic struggie for gold are "
B here focused In one Intense. OUl-tlrrlnfl screen drama. An epic of human Interest. A masterpiece of consirue. -
a Von. A triumph of photography. p ecc 01 cons,rur-- H
ADDED ATTRACTION M
THE HALL ROOM BOYS j F
"The Chicken Hunter" I I
RUMLER OF BEE
I TEAM SUSPENDED
I BY LEAGUE HEAD
SAN FRAN' CISCO. Aug. 16.
William G. Kumler, Salt Luke
outfielder, was Inrlef initelv sus
pended today by Preside nt v'm.
H Mr-Curt hy. of the I'aclflc Cosst
i f CAN VEGETABLES!
WISCONSIN MAY COMBAT
RAISE INJRAIN FARES
MADISON. Wis., Auk 16 Intra-rt;it.-
freight rates In Wisconsin were
incicuscd 35 per cent to become effec
tive not before August 26 ov the Wu-i-onsin
railroad commission today.
The commission denied Jurisdiction
in the case of passenger fares rates.
Wisconsin has a two-cent pasenK iV
Csrs law and an effort will be made
to enforce this statute.
CHICAG0-ST. LOUIS AIR
MAIL SERVICE STARTED
CHICAGO, TIL, Aug. 16.--Oally sir
ir.all service between Chicago and St.
Louis was started today wh-n a pl .r
carrying 150 pounds of mull depurtcd
nt 1:30 O'clock, piloted by K. Itumll
tor Lc. Anther pUae wan scheduled
to leave St. Louis for Chicago. ,
YANKEE CARGO CARRIERS "
NEW STORK, Aujg. 16.-A total of L
lo.oss vessels, carrying 37 398.154 ton- Lfl
of rargo entered and cleared United
Slates ports dur.ng the 9ix month,
ending June 30. th0 United states B
slili-ping board announced today HH
ships of Am 4
w,tn 43 p .- cent during t. L
For Infants and Children
In Use For Over 30 Years