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The Ogden standard-examiner. [volume] (Ogden, Utah) 1920-current, May 26, 1922, LAST EDITION - 4 P. M., Image 1

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KBr, rr::rT- fthk mF MORE LATE NEWS. l
81.' r'.rS- TT-J Mm JZlTi 3F Ejb E. Rr-sidr-nt of northern Itnh .
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Gary Declares Himself Still
Optimistic in Steel
Objects to Alleged Exemp
tion of Labor Unions
From Control
I NEW YoRK. May 26. President,
Harding denied an intention ot mod-1
dllnir Jn tho steel business lasit week
hen h asked forty representatives
leaders In that Industry to investigate;
the practicabiliy to eliminating the
I 12-hour day, Judge Elbert H Gary,
said today In prefacing his annual
I address as president of tho American
Iron and Steel Institute
He discussed the White House con-'
I ference at length, .-aylng that the
i president was relyiug on the steel men
themselves to "make the adjustment
' in wo: klne; hours which public sen
timent now demands '
NEW YORK. May 2fc Elbert H I
Gar) in addreaa as president of the '
1 American Iron and Steel Institute. In)
s-s-lun it Hotel Commodore today.
arivic.it-d that congress take the tar
iff out of politics; thatt play no fa
vorites In Its tendency to regulate I
things; that It Hubstltule a silcs tax!
for th Income tax; and that It forget
the soldier until the nation is less ee
verely burdcneil financinlLj-.
As for he business futuro of Ameri
ca, Mi Gary declared himself as "still 1
an optimist" in the Iron and steel In
dustry. He said "the profits are not I
satisfactory, but few. if any. ought to
be doing business at a loss."
Ml SX H I. PM u
I "Pity the blind, deaf and foolish
pessimist of the United States." he ai
Jured memb-rs of the inHtltutioii. "Vc
are carrying hitherto onheard of fi
i nancial burdens. To bear them grace
fully and contented!) there must be
: not only forbearance, encouragement,
'and assistance from evry department.
Of government, up to the limit of pro-
priety and Justice, but there must also
b 1 ntertalned constantly by every In
dividual, a silrit of patience, pluck
energy, generosity, loyally and charily,
fully up to his or her Intelligence."
Surumarir.ing his remarks on the
tariff question. Judge Gary said:
"As between parties, the main dif
ferences, as I see it, is that the Re
publican party b is stood for a 'pro
tective tariff and the Democratic
; parly for a tariff for revenue.' The.
settlement for this controversy ehould
In. hide both "
I in a plea for impartial sjovernment
lal control where It is undertaken, he
i insisted that ' all lines and depart
, ments Of economic activity of slmllur
I importance should be subjected to the
same treatment,"
Then ha b- -n a disposition In re
cent years he declared, . "liass suae
laws which measurably exempt labor
Organisation; and rcceni.. fanner as
sociations, from governmonlai Investi
on, i.pervision and LonLrol agaauat
wrong "
To permit such organfluttlons to do.
as the result of combination. ' thing's
that are claimed to be beneficial to
them, which are denied CO others, is to
create class s, m favor some and to In
jure the whole body polillc." the steel
magnate declared.
"This is not equal opportunity and
e.ual obligation." he harged
In this conn-' lion. Indue Garj took
:, :, ,1.: it in'-.-:igat.l.n and publlCit
tlon. when carried to excess."
Constant, parllsan and reckless In
dulgence in this pa-tltn- by represen
tatives "t government or what is much
worse, by self-appointed, unqualified
ndwi.luals 01 ai s.k .atl"iis p. .-lug as
public benefactors, may be and ft-n Is
misleading and antagonistic to the
general welfare, he sal).
The bonus nuostion.V he declared.
"Is not ye' tip- for determination
Even though there ma be 1 wo sides
to the question a-s to whether or not
a soldier has escap-d disability, phys
ical and mental, should be passed 01
ask payment of a bonus, it v. ould noi
be useful for us to consider or form
opinions on that question at present.
"There has been considerable
propaganda In behalf of the propo
i sal." he continued ' Personalities an4
vituperative cbmment have been in
tlultred In. Prejudices have been cre
ated. High government officials, sen
ators and representatives, have b a 1
Importuned and to s certain artenl
abused for opposition to or lack 01
Interest in the 'soldiers' cause.' Na
tional Ingratitude! for loyally and sac
rifices has been dlbarged Legislation
has been propowid, amended, dis
cussed and haltel Because of thts
situation I reeling Of unrest and re
sentment has ariien and the effjet
(Continued n ""ago Tw.
20 Huge Locomotives
In Prosperity Special
PHILADELPHIA. May 26. (By the Associated Press. ) Flying per.
nants proclaiming It the "prosperity special," '.he largest and per
haps th most remarkable single train , of locomotives ever hauled
across Uio country, was scheduled to leave the Bddystone plant ot" the
Baldwin Locomotive Works today for East. St Louis. 111. It c onsists
of 0 oil burning engines of the Santa Fe type, each, with its tender,
nearly 100 feet long, and weighing 621,000 pounds.
The train Is part of an order of 50 locomotives of this type built
for the Southern Pacific line All of them are ready for deliver)' and
the lemainder will be forwarded as rapidly as possible.
Tho train will travel only during the day and there will be no at
tempt at speed Throughout the journey each of the locomotives,
which are to be used in the freight service on the heavy grades ,11 the
far west, will be manned by an experienced engineer.
Divorced Wife of Wealthy
Chicago Broker Again
Is Accused
CHICAGO, May 96 Mrs Etta HeilJ
known to the police In Chicago and
on the Pacific coast as "The Bur
glOT Maid." Is being sought in con
nection with the disappearance of the
new maid and 116,000 worth of Jew-
elry and clothing from the homo of
Owen W, Brewer Wednesday. Mrs.
..j , I. ...!., c.llnl
i.rewer iou.-ij uouniuuti)
Mrs. Hell's photograph as that of the
maid she hired three days before
: the robbery
.Mrs. Hell, former wife of a wealthy
Chicago broker, startled society here
a year ago by admitting she robbed
homes of prominent Chicagoans whl'e
in their employ as a maid. She was
released on parole and a short time
I later her husband obtained a divorce.
I She then wen to Eos Angeles and
In December was arrested on a charge
of robbing nt least two prominent
California homes while serving as a
Mrs. Brewer's Identification and the
fact that the maid presented rej -1
ences purported to be signed b) Pasa
: dena and Los Angeles residents.
; the police to believe Mrs. Heil robbed
j the Brewer home.
Tho day of the robbery the maid
put In a telephone call for Roy N'eff
'in Milwaukee. He is being sought,
SAN I' K C1S '1 1 May 1'6 Teach
ing of religion in public schools was
condemned Thursday by H. W Cot
trcll. speaking before the religious
liberty roinniltiee of the world con
vention of the Seventh Day Advent-
lst 8.
Tho state cannot enter into a mat
ter touching the neart and 1 ousel-mas'
the public' ho said. Cottrell also
objected to what he termed the teach
ing of "lrrellglon" as expounded In
the study of evolution and biology.
Salaries of workers, advanced lin ing
war time, wore reduced five 1
cent by action of the convention md
terms of teachers formerly a year,
were Increased to four years with tho
understanding that If service was sat
1 i u :ory it would be made continu
ous after the four-year term
A board of trustees with legal pow
cts fni the handling of private dona
tions and bequests by will waa cre-
CHICAGO. May 26 Speculation over
the result of Miss Mathllde Mc
cormick's engagement to Max Oser.
Swiss rhlmu master, was renewed tn
dav following thi appointment of her
father. Harold P MoCocruick, mil
lionaire head of the International llai -iester
company, as her guariiian Mr
Mct'ormick was made his ?ear-ohl
daughter' legal guardian on her own
Immodlatelv the question arose as
to whether Miss Mct'ormick made the
Judge Us By Performances,
Not Promises, Will Hays
PITTSBURG. Pa.. May 26 A plen
for the public to stand behind and
help the motion picture producers in
their efforts to maintain a clean moral
tone In film production was voiced
here today by Will H Hays, director
Of the motion picture producers and
distributors of America, to an audi
ehi - at Carnegie institute He declared
he was entlrolv convinced of the sin
cerity of the larger producers and dis
tributors In the organization and he
. pledged his hoarcrs the best efforts
jof his association
I While asking for your aid and co-
1 operation," he said. "I would like to
ask you, too, that you Judge us by
our actual performances, rather than
by any promises we make "e are
building this Industr) for years to
I come for generations, and the re
sults we are confident will be certain
,and permanent."
He stated $800.0110. "no a year is
paid In movie admissions and that the
producing Industry alone represents an
Investment of $500 000.000, employ
ing 50,000 persons at annual salaries
totaling $60,000,000
; WASHINGTON', May 26. A bill
1 prohibiting the shipment of filled
, oillk In interstate commerce, long
I urged by farming and dairying inter
I eats, was passed Thursday by the
; house 256 to 10. and sent to tho
An amendment to the section defin
ing filled milk" offered by Reprc
I sentatlve Towner, Republican, owa,
I adopted by the house declared that
I the product wus '"an adulterated ar
, tide of food and when mark t I as
! such constitute..' a fraud upon the
: public "
1 Dr. H. Kelvin Allen, of Readlni
Penn., was elcctod president or the
National League of Masonic clubs at
the final business session of the an
nual convention. Edward A Mac
i;lnnon. Wilmington. Del. was retain
ed as secretary -treasurer
The convention wilt meet in Bos
1 ton next. I
New Evidence Prompts Re
arrest of Wealthy Young
Slain Man in Neighborhood
Days Before His Death
Sleuths Find
! WHITE PLAINS, N. Y. May 26
fBy the associated Press t Supreme
' ourt Justice Young this afternoon
dismissed the writ of habeas corpus
taken oul for Walter S. Ward mll-
: llonalre baker and central figure In
; the shooting of Clarence Peters, ex
njvy mnn-
Immediately ajfter Justice Young
handed down his decision. Allan R.
!i tmpbell, counsel for Ward, served
I notice of an appeal.
Meanwhile. Word, who was rear-;
i rested last night- was taken back to
Jail. 1
1 Ward, who has bn out on $1 0 000
ba4l following his confess. on of kill-j
j.nir Clarence Peters former navy
man. war rearrested after District At-,
1 tornc Weeks appeared before Su-
I preme Court Justice Seegar with an,
'affidavit declaring that new evidence
' had cast doubts OB Ward's confes
sion. The ball bond of $10,000 was.
mentioned and Mr weeks petition
Stated this ball now appears to be
I Insufficient" The affidavit concluded,
by asking that Ward again be held j
ithout bail.
Mr? Ward, who hart been expecting)
her husband home for dinner last
night, did not know of his arrest un-
Tli iniormeii o rci'oii-is one .-.,u
that she would come here today
from her home In New Rochelle to do
.what she could for Ward
I Michael Sullivan of Silem. Mass..
Ian attorney representing the family of
1'ctrrn, was also expected hero today
and It was reported he scouted the
blackmail story as "impossible."
The efforts of Ward's attorneys to
.secure the habu corpus writ was
'expected to make public the new evi
dent e on which the authorities based
I their latest action. District Attorney
Weeks said he was prepared to puh
.the case entirely lino the open
Tho discovery that Peters about a
. month ago had climbed down from a
Wan! Baking company truck In a
' nearby tow n and asked a tailor to
( lean a coat became known when tho
'tailor (iime here and identified the
marks he had placed In Peters' coat,
the One h wore when killed This
Identification strengthened the stories
I of Peters' presence In the neighbor
hood several days before the time set
I for the fight and his subsequent
I Ward, despite the apparent re
verses he had received, was still sl-
, lent. Efforts to have him reveal the
blackmail plot or Its foundation were
futile. The legal battle between Dls-
Itrlct Attorney Weeks and Ward's law-
' vers today wn expected to reveal an
swers to many of the questions in
VOlVed in i he case which stood about
Where it did lasi Monday when Ward
surrendered voth his story of $ 30.000
i blackmail and a plot to get $75. 000
I more.
o o
PARIS, May 26. (By the AsSOClat-.-,1
1'i-s: Major W. T Blake and
j his companions today again postpon
ed their departure from the flying
I field at LeUourget on the second leg
1 of their attempted flight around 1h
WOrld. They hoped, however, to be
1. - to get away for Lyons this after
. noon
Miss McCormick Believed Seeking
Way Out of Engagement to Oser
itnovo to provide an easy wav out of
the engagement to the Swiss horso
'man or whether the court action waf
taken to hasten the marriage Neith
er Miss McCormick nor her father
were present to tell.
I Swiss laws require a girl of Miss
IMcCormli k's age to obtain the consent
of her parents or guardian to inarr
It was pointed out that If Mis. Mc
Cormick wishes to cancel h-r engage
irnent to Oser sh need-- onl' r( have
'her father refuse his consent 1 n the
, other hand if Miss Mathllde wishes an
early marriage she must have n guard
ian who will approve it When Mr
and Mrs. McCormlOK were divorced
earn -if the three children, Harold P.
j jr.. Muriel nd Mathllde, whs given
'the choice of restdliiK With faiher or
mother Each chose the fathei
The guardian petition also revealed,
that Miss McCormick Is not wealth: 1
In her own right She stated her own
personal proper' amounts only to'j
f 1 p 000.
German Envoy
Dr. Otto Wiedfcldt, first German
ambassador to Washington since
the United States entered the
World War. has just reached this
Ex-Ambassador Accused By,
French, Says State De
partment Suppressed
j'AKjsi, .iay ih t ny tne Associat
ed Press) The French foreign oifue
has no knowledge of the reported con
jvictlon of Charles R. Crane, former
I American minister to China. by a
Trench military court In Damascus on
j a charge of Inciting to not OS reported
I in press dispatches, it was stated to-
Troubles In Syria were provoked bj
("Injudicious talk' b Mr (.rune, for
eign officials eaid, but up to the pres
ent they had not information regard
ling condemnation,
Mr. Crane said he was confident the
I report of his conviction was an error.
In explaining his visit to Syria. Mr
Crane said.
My reception by the people of Da
mascus was entirely friendly Th J
asked why their wishes made known
1 to the mandates in Turkey three yeai
ago had never been heard from. They
.said that since that time on account of
severe French censorship. they hnd
I not boon able to make, their voice
I heard by the outsldo world.
"Whatever demonstration they made
WSS to make me understand thai their
'feelings against the French mandate
I were stronger than ever. They hoped
I I carried their message out."
Following a street demonstration.
Mr Crane said "the chief of police, a
native who had been terrorizing I .i -
I mas' ever since the Kretn h occupbd
It, used machine guns on unarm-.!
P-ople and some of the leading men
of Damascus were sent to prison for
long terms without trial.
"All these Incidents were forese. n
, ami indicated in the report on man
dates and great Injustice has been done
Iboth to the Syrians and to conservative
'French pcopl- as well as our own mis
sionaries and educators by the sup
pression of that report by our slate
depa rtment."
WASHINGTON. May 26. Rccur
' rent proposals for the use of funds
I of foreign debtor nations as a means
I of raising funds lor a soldiers bo
rn,, were in.- vM'b opposition igum
1 toduv at the treasury.
I High officials indhated that the
! attitude of the administration toward
'the proposal was unchanged, holding
thai If the bonds were to be sold In
1 this country It would require a guar
antee bv the Fnlted State govern -I
nient. which would be tho same as
the Issuance of treasury obligations
I when the government OOUld borrow
'money Just as cheaply Itself, At tho
: me time. It was said the law re
quires the application of foreign ro-j
payments to Liberty loan obligations
of the government so that new lew
udatlon would be m-eessary to makel
such proposals possible,
1 hali-man McCUTObSr of trie senate
finance committee, which has the
bonus MH before It said today that
a meeting of the full committee to I
consider the measure would be balled
cither BatUrdU' or early next week. I
Searchers Still Seek Bodies
of Ten in Alabama
Story Never Will Be Known
as All Workers Are
Associated Press dispatches todaj
record the death of 19 persons in ex.
The first dispatch announced the
death of 11 miners in a mine neat
Birmingham. Ala
Then came a dispatch from Penn
sylvania announcing that eight men
were blown to pieces In an explosion
at a chemical factory.
BIRMINGHAM. Ala.. May 26
Eleven miners were killed last nisht
In an explosion in Aemar No. 3 mine
of the Alabama fuel and Iron com
pany, St Clair county, acoording ta
reports received today at the Binning
ham station of the Bureau of Mlm -
Eighty-two men were working in
tho mine at the time of tho "xploslob,
but all except the eleven who were
killed, escaped Ten of the bod(ua
have not been recovered The explOr
slon was attributed to mlm" gas It
'caused little damage to the mine.
1 k m 1 IKE KILLED
S1NNA.LH iNING. fa.. May 26.
. By the Associated Press) Eight mer.
were Instantly killed and three other.
slightly hurt In a series of explosions
which today blew to pieces three load
Ing houses and another building at
the Orasselll Chemical company plant
here. The cause of the explosions wll' lj
probably never be determined as all
the men in the building were where
the powder first ignited were killed
The plant Is built in the hills just
back of the village The concussion
was so great that buildings here were Ki -I 1
The first explosion occurred In a
packing house on the edge of the
plant Immediately workmen 111 the
othOr buildings ran for their lives, and
nono too soon, for they hoJH scarcely
reached places of safety when two
other explosions followed.
Much blasting powder went up in
the explosion
WASHINGTON, May 26 Ng-K.i-
Py, Chinese wine imported for med(-
cal purposes, after two years of dif- 1
, fi, ui:v with treasury prohibition reg- H
i ulatlons. finally came before Secro-
I tarv Mellon today.
The Chinese wine, treasury officials
said, is claimed by Importers to he H
I both a medical and religious liquid
I without which no Chinese can di- - 1
1 properly However. It wus indicated
j that the Chinese spirits would be H
finally barred from tho United States H
I as containing an alcoholic contenL
I ! n
DAWS)N. Y. T. May 26. The Yu-
kon legislature, formally opened Mon
day. got down to business today
Paul Hogen. member for the Klon- H
1 dike region, traveled -00 miles alone H
j in a small open boat to reach Daw
son for the opening. He followed the H
Ice down and was without sleep two H
days and nights. H
Robert Lowe, member for Whits H
Horse, crossed Lake Labarge on tho H
Ice and finished the Journey by H
steamer. H
1 "'
Getting Better I
All the Time" I
So say our Want Ad pa
trons, who are regular
users of these little busi
ness bulletins.
If you have not used the
Want Ad columns you
should do so at the first
Sunday want ad copy
must be at The Standard
Examiner office before
6 p. m. Saturday.

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