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F - ('T1"' 3nIY s V pse WEBER GYMNASIUM
".Vr'zB tfaL ll k" NkNSij' 5150,000. DWardsCcratribStog H l V " - OGDEN CITY, UTAH, SATURDAY EVENING, JULY 1. 1922 LAST ED1T10N-4 P. L H RAILROAD SHOPMEN ON STRIKE; I MORE THAN 400 QUIT IN OGDEN I PEE STATERS WAGE WAR ON VALERKROUP Vielding of O'Connor Low ers Morale of Republican Element FIGHTING- NOT OVER Element Led By Ex-President Prepares to Resist Regulars' Attack dubltn. July I. (By The Associ lito.i press). The provisional ltate government turned tbday to the (task of clearing out the remaining bests of Insurgents, following the fall W the four courts, the chef strong-;j fliold n the anti-treaty fort The surrender this morning of mere ; than 50 rebels who had oeen holding out in the Capet street area was hail ed as evidence that thS morale ot th Republicans had been wenkend b. tv 'vleldlng of Rory . Connor and Warn Sl,.!U,v. -. two ol their strong' t Llg&b :" -t h. n.ice still onfr. ml Ing nor fonly Dublin but the nation was rec-iognizc-,1. however. and the dall minta -er of defense in a proclamation to tne troops of the national army declared. I HEA' TO FIGHT O.N. 1 -we put our hand I - thTfl right n ' defense of the people s will and v. ' ' h your aid we will s-- ' to successful issue " The plan of action against the ir regulars who have establl bed tnOm f Helves in hotels and othei premises v HI probably assume the form of an c-nelrcling movement with Intense I fields of action In certain areas. The next are:, to " " ' v nt,"n ' U. ill probably be the Sat cs Hie str I ,1 -1,-h 1 S' vera I bl-a-K - c, : of ' I I "Ur Uourt where the Republicans Frldaj Tii--ht took over a block of buildings i Including the postofflce and the Gre Fh mi (Jram ill '. !l .i,.mans hotels. i : VLiER IN OMM XNI It is reported on good authority tnai llEamonn de Valera is In pi rson l1 i pm ynand of the SackVllle area for tho Republicans, who are reported to De ! making elaborate pr itlona to i - I pulse anv attack even breaking'! through the !! walls in order to connect all the buildings. "This morning the win. lows bristled. Villi rifles. Th mai of the Fo U courts were still ablaze furiously this morning Nothing remains of th magnificent dome which was a diss- ' klngulshing feature of the building. More than 50 insurgents who bad bieen holding out in the Capel street I Inrea surrendered to the government forces at 2 o'clock this morning and were marched to tip Wellington bar Tacks, pays a statement issued by the j national army headquarters. Capel street Is dn th viclnltj of the Four courts buildings, which is still burning. The total casualties In the three ; days' fighting has not yet been asecr-I talned, but it is estimated they will not (.timHv exceed 100. the fatalities be- j ing placed at about 40. FREE STATE STRONG ENOUGH LONDON. July 1. (Bv The Assoc!- tated Pre."). Reduction of the Four j courts, chief rebel stronghold In Dub- llJn, seems to havip Justified the belief that tho provisional Free State gov- . fernment can cope with the situation. Trouble Is believed to be brewing 'in the south. '..p an sympathizer are notor iously widespread In 'rebel Cork." land it will be no surprise if the Re publicans there rally in -.ms against the provisional government RAILROAD BRIDGE BOMBED BELFAST July 1. By The Asso ciated Press). The big main line bridge two miles south of Drogheda. ' has been blown up, bo vexing railway .communication between Belfast and 1 'uhlln. NO PAPER JULY 4 In order that our own em ployes may receive the benefit and blessing of a restful Independence Day, The Standard-Examiner will not publish a paper on the Fourth of July. THE FENCE THAT BOUNDS OUR FIELD OF JUSTICE IE PLAYED ON DRY CHIEF ' M BAY TOWN! Spreads Rumor That Old Men Can Get Liquor From Uncle Sam SAX FRANCISCO Cullf.. July I. I Prohibition Director Samuel V Butter was looking today for the local wag who has been spreading about town la rumor that' men over 85 years of jage. are exempt from the provisions! jot' the Yolxlead act. This village wagj .apparently Inform, d . very aged man he met that one at such declining years was all he had to do wan to go to pro hibition headquarters and ask for dis pensation permit, u was to be manda tory upon the government to Rranl I these requests. For several days Mr, Butter has been beselged with octogenarians, by elder ly gentleiiifii of extraordinary agility jwho said they were past SO, and hy .peraons who looked old. Kach ws I politely but firmly told there was ("nothing to it" some went hobbling away on their cane 'cussing" the gov ern ment. I i oo I THREE SISTERS WED BY FOUR BROTHERS i ST. LOUIS, Mo.. July l. Follow ing tho marriage lier&JftVRobert Pyatt. ! 2C year old. and Afrs. Edna Pyatt. his brother Edward's widow, it was I learned today that four of the Pyatt loy had married three sisters. Th" . three sisters' maiden noifhe was Harris, I and they are second eouslns to the ;Pyntt boys All retdde in 'herryville. Mo., Mrs. Bobert Pyatl old she could not explain tho Intermarrying of tho families, except It was "sort of a hab- It." DEN V KB, Colo.. July L Reports ret olved by the Associated Press ip to 11 o'clock this morning indicated that the strike of railroad shopmen v as nearly 1 per cent In the states of Colorado. Wyoming. Montana and New Mexico. SALT LAKE. July 1. Approxi mated 1000 railroad shopmen em ployed by the Denver A Rio Qrande Wl item and Union Pacific lines in Salt Lake laid down their tools at 10 8 in today. The men of the D. A: R ; W were numbered while to. I nion Pacific workers totatl 300. Maintenance employes remained at' work. IDAHO FALLS. Idaho. July 1. in response to requests from Pocatello the sheriff's office here recently elected 11 men last night for guard duty at the Oregon Short Line shops In that city The men ate to work l.'-hour shifts at r0 cents per hour. About .10 men responded to the call sent out by the sheriff but transpor tation was sent for only 1 L. CASPER. Wyo., July I. One hun dred shop employes of the Chicago Northwestern railroad here ceased work at 10 o'clock today. Malnten ence employes remained at work. u.u.ha. neo juiy 1. inere win be no repetition of tho Herrln disas ter In the rail strike, a mass meeting of L'000 members of the six shop crafts union here Friday night were told by William H Harmon of Chi cagOi member of the executive board Of the International Machinists' union. The strike was called. Hannoo Bald because, industries, "drunk with warj profits, are trying to continue then same exorbitant percentage of gain at the expense of the railroad men.! They art. trying to indue- his condl-I tlon to that of 20 years ago" WASHINGTOM, July 1. Disorders ! In i onnei tlon With the strike of union shopmen called for today occurred at the Baltimore &. Ohio Railroad com pany's roundhouse at Tvy City. Md.l tier here, early In the day when men' said to be employes of the company drove from the vicinity or the round-1 house a detail of special guards. SAN BRRNABIBM . Cal.. July 1. j Request for the appointment of a. t 800 CLUB MEN, j FOUR NAUGHTY GIRLS PINCHED Police Rudely Interrupt Dance of Scanty Veils in Chicago CHICAGO, 'July I, Eight hundred men guests at the Emll Zola club. Where the entertainment included a veil dance by four ,uung women clad only In scant pieces of gauze were ai j rested by police raiding parties early I today. Pntro'l wagons from five stations working In relays were used to trans fer the parties to several police sta tion:, where they were hooked for dls ord' . ly i onduct li.ury Cohen host at tho entertain ment 'was charged with violating a Hale law prohibiting indecent pubho performances. The four women, after discarding their veHs foi more sub stantial attiro were bool'ed on similar charges and ordored to appear in the morals court with Cohen i he raid established a record for the number of arrests in on- day. oc GENERALLY FAIR WEATHER PREDICTED WASHINGTON. Jul) 1 - Weather outlook or the we$k begining Mon- day': Rocky mountain m plateau reg-1 iuns, PAciflC states Generally fair and I normal temperature. lug.- number of special deputy sher iffs from among the ranks of the unions in the Atrhlson, Topcka .St K.i ni l Fe shops wns granted late to night by Sheriff . A. Shay. Union officials told the sheriff they were preparing to prevent any demon.it ra tio nthai might i-e,.u in destruction of railroad property Under the re- cent decision of th supreme court the unions are held responsible for such damage, the union OfffeiaU told the sheriff. ''A PARADE HELD AS MEN HERE ! LEAVE SHOPS Southern Pacific Undecided What to Do About Operat- ing In Ogden STRIKERS AT MEETING i Workers Optimistic Over Chance to Win Out In Wage Battle There were more than 400 shop craf ts employes in the parade which I lefl the Southern Pacific shops here at 10 o'clock this morning, the hour ; at which union men left their work In all parts of tho country. Phc strikers marched to the husiness j district and made arrangements to 'held a meeting for the discussion of jthe strike. Nearly every man who walked out today had hoped that something would : happen at the last minute to avert a strike but. although deeply dlsappoinl ed, th. y marched with smiles on their faces and with vigorous steps. 1911 STKIK10 RI.CALLKD. The many persons who watched the : parade recalled the strike of shopmen in 1911 and there were many pessl- mlstlc utterances. but the strikers, themselves. lieieP that they have a good chance to win. Officials of the Southern Pacific companj were not ready this morning to issue a statement as to the number I who have left their shops and whether! or not the shops would continue op- eratlons with those who remained The i company figures set forth that prior to today's walkout there wore 7 60 men employed In the machine shops' de partment and 187 In the car depart ment, a total of 947 men. Union men. It was stated, did not respect the old timers nmong the crafts to strike and thus Imperil their chance to obtain a railroad pension upon their retirement from railroad work. VI VDVCT CROWDED The Twenty-fourth street viaduct was crowded with spectators who i Journeyed to the viaduct more than 30 minutes before tho hour called for tho strike to secure a place from which to witness the walkout. Will avenue from Twenty-fourth street to Twenty-fifth street was crowded with spectators. Mix MARCH UPTOWN. The men in leaving their posts , marched to Wall avenue and from ithore to Washington avenue from ; which place they journeyed to their I homes. They were to report to the . i Woodmen of the World hall for a con- ! fereno shortly aftr 12 o'clock noon. . j In walking from the shops the men , gave cheers, and bystanders demon-) latrated their approval of the strike j ( by Joining In a chprufl of cheers along . their line of march. . (10 GUARDS EM PLOYED. More than GO guards have been hlr- , led to protect the railroad property in ,' j( 'gden, but no steps have been taken to ( (replace the strike breakers. une of- , Ificlal of the Southern Pacific announc-' j 'ed that the Shops might close down . and remain closed for an Indefinite ! period. Guards wero hired by the O. U. B and l company and also by the South ern Pacific lines. oo BILL DESIGNED TO AID FOREST SERVICE I WASHINGTON, June 30. More ef ficient administration of federal for- ; est reserves was said today to be the Object of a half dozen bills introduc ed by Chairman Norrls of the senate agrloulture committee, after consulta lion with Secretary Wallace of the de- partment of agriculture and officials) of the forest service. Power would be given to the secre tary of agriculture under the legisla tlon to rereive cash deposits from stockmen, lumbermen and others op- i crating in th forest reserves and to buy land ami build stations for the J forest rungers. The secretary, under! one of the bills, also would be glen authority to make arrests. oo DEMOCRATS REJOICE IN M'CUMBER DEFEAT w ASH INGTON. July 1. The defeat of Senator Mi 'umber in the North I Dakota primary, said a statement is sued . Democratic national commit tee headquarters "Is a rebuke and a 'repudiation not only of the Harding j administration but also a repudiation I of the profiteers' tariff bill he ix spon- soring." Senator McCumber's defeat, it was added, "is only another evidence Of the nation-wide revolt against Hard ing reaction and the Republican d" nothing congress It Is the worst defeat the Hardtmg administra tion has so far s'i.i Ined." . : ) fl ORDER HEMCE OF WAY MEN 10 STAY ON JOBS DETROIT. Mich., July 1 (By tin Associated Press.) All main tenance of way forces throughout the United States were Instructed to rOmaln at work, pending the out come of the conference ol officers of the United Brotherhood of Main tenance of Way Employes and rail way shop laborers, In Chicago. July 3 In telegrams sent out from the general headquarters of the organi sation here early today over tho signature of E. F. Grable. grand preidTit. It was announced from headquarters at 1:40 oVIoek this morning. GET BUSY AND SETTLE STRIKE, HARDING SAYS President Gets Operators and Miners Together in Coal Conference I WASHINGTON. July 1 Miners and I operators numbering about 50. re pre -I sentliuf both the bituminous and the anthracite co'i.l fields In which work haa been suspended since April 1, met at the White House today with Presi dent Harding in an endeavor insti tuted by the government to find a bafis for negotiating a settlement of differences. There were no signs of weakening in the opposing contentions of coal miners and operators as they gathered at the White House. The operators In informal discussion appeared a unit in declaring that no continuanco of central competitive field wage agreements, which constitutes the semi-national contract, would he al lowed, while John L. Lewis, president of the United Mine Workers and dis trict president indicted themselves In clined to Insist on this. NAMES WITHHELD. The bituminous operators withheld until the last minute the names of their representatives who had formal authority from district and national associations to treat with the miners' union and the president. For the government. Secretaries Hoover. Da vis and Fall went into the president' office. Attorney General Daugherty. although closeted with tho president fin s 1 1 1 n ' minutes before the ri i -e 1 1 n g opwjied. said the department of Justie? would not bo concerned In the matter for the present. President Harding opened the con ference In executive session with a,n address to the two parties, speaking only about 10 minutes Tho confer ence then was adjourned to a meet ing room In the interior department, and there continued in executive ses- sion OPERATOR IS CHAIRMAN. A. M. Ogle, president of the Na tional Coal association, which Is rep resentative of the bituminous opera tors, v. as elected chairman and Wil liam Green, general secretary treasur er of the United Mine Workers, was elected secretary Secrtaries Hoover and Davis accompanied the party to the interior department meeting. President Harding in convening the conference advised both purtles to ar rive with measureable promptness at an understanding "for your mutual good and the country's common good " Tho president declared the preser-i was no time for the militant note o;' the radical and reminded the confe. -ence that "toleration, fairness, toe spirit to irlve and take and fin 1 1 1 v a I sense of the larger obligations to tho i public are essential to successful con j Terences." Coupled with his a ppeal and admon I ition the president uttered what was regarded as a warning when he s.ii) j that if the operators and miners tout 1 ; not settle "this matter In a frank) ' recognltlln If the mutuality of your I Interests . . then the larger public' Interest must be assorted In the name of the people where the common good j Is the first and highest concern.1' 'We wlh sou who best know the way to solution to reach it among yourselves In a manner to command the sanction of American public opin ion." the president said. "Failing in that the servants of the American people will be called to the task in the name of American safety and for the greatest goyd of all the people. Another point Statement In the pres-l idenfx address Labor has the right capital has thei right, and above nil else, the Ameri can puhlle has the rehi to he freed I from thoe recurring, anxieties (strikes i, no ..-warier what the ca tSSB are. .Freedom rinst b established." WORKERS DROP I TOOLS AS TEN I O'CLOCK COMES I Beginning In Connecticut Walkout Order Is Obeyed I Across Country TRAINS TO BE RUN H Roads Say Public Will Not H Be Aware of Strike for Some Time CHICAGO, 111.. July 1. Railroad shopmen in all sections of the coup- H try dropped their tools and quit work M today in a nation-wide strike H Promptly at 10 o'clock, the hour set for the suspension, workers in various eastern shops and yards quit their H posts, and the effects of the strike tgas fell Between 200 and 300 men left JM the Cedar Hills shops of the New Ha- ven road In Connecticut. More than 100 walked out of the Boston and Al- bany shops at Springfield, Mass . and H reports from Worcester and Boston H were that local shops had been evac- H mted by the workers. At Pittsburg, I 2.500 men left the plant of the Baltl- jB more & Ohio. One hundred men were V fi;pectcd to be called from their labor in the Chicago district. H TRAINS WILL RUN Railroad official- declared that ,rair. rr' iVQments would continue andthat for a time, at le.ost, the public vrould scarcely bo awaro of the suspension, fl set for 10 o'clock this morning. The train operating crafts are not M involved In the present controversy. Eleventh hour attempts of the fed- I eral railroad labor board to way a the cessation of work failed Friday when B M Jewell, head of the shop H crafts and nominal leader of the un ion forces In th-? strike, refused to H appear before the board to discuss with railway officials possibilities of a set tlement of the strike Issues. The con ference did succeed, however. In post poning temporarily, the threatened I strike, of approximately 000,000 addl- f tlonal men of the maintenance of way i and stationarv engineers. ISSUES INVOLVED t The issues Involved in the walkout H of the shopmen are: j (1) Tho wage cut of $60,000,000. JM recently ordered by the labor board, I become effective today. i J i Working rules pertaining LB 1 overtime and various shop condittrjflr H recently abrogated by the decision of H the board . 3 The right of railroads to leaue. H out s.hopwork to contractors not amen- H able to the rules of the board. . The shopmen seek tho nullification H of the wage cut, the restoration of the ' abol. -hed rules, and the revoi a;ion of H all permission o he railroads to con racl their shopwork. GRANT ON LY ON hi POINT Mr. Jewell. In his last communion Hon t.i the employers declared that In H accordance with the vote of the work H erS, the shop crafts unions would In let on the settlement ol the three I-- W-' -iieS outlined, l.'alj officials in Fri agr ed to eliminate their shopwork contracting practice but repeatedly voiced a determination H to stand fast on wage and rules ques- ion. contending .hat tho labor board's H derision must b accepted a,s iinal 'I h. crafts jn. dved are th m.u Ists, boilern j I.' i '- bla-K inii ttfl workers, rleclr;' lans. rnllw-ifl . r repairing h--: i a ' ers and apprentb es of the ciB walkout means the susB equipment repairs. TtuB t r;4 nsport ition will be prH until bad order cars andB i withdraw u i !i. i.-nt anH I ment from -er'h :o nfl kDVERTISE Fm ther the roads ' keep abreast tlielr reJJ non-onion employes l'l tablished. though ' rlou. parts of th" coufl :. .) ertlsed (uc m-o jH I The Refusal of somJ I 1 leaders to appear oflj H t -' j -1 i ' ' rise to I mem In railway cirHJ I tion i-enters on H federal VJ ' Word from Wa.diiJBJ . thai thi S snuarely behin I the hofflB H the decisions of 'hat booVJLf H wt.rd In arbitration of rorrB '.i The mop crafts, 1t! refuslriBB pear before the hoard said tnfl . j" decisions had he. n accepted, btH yr the men had olocrod not to sellBE i i vices under the conditions M.' ' , 'r ' Their right to tin- " tlon. they conBlu. S; is in the thirteenth amendment I HjSUslHS? fedi ral i onst ltution. J BAVARIA MAY" EXPEL PRINCELY FAMILIES i MUNICH, July l. Independent V Members of the landing have Introduc- ed a resolution demanding legislation to expel from Germany all male mem bers of the reigning and princely fam llles. The measure provides spedflcal- ly for the immediate oxpulslon from Bavajla of nil male members of the BJ Wlttelebach family, and makes them H liable to Imprisonment nf from thre ! months to five years if found in th ' I country after it took effect.