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The Ogden standard-examiner. [volume] (Ogden, Utah) 1920-current, July 03, 1922, LAST EDITION - 4 P. M., Image 2

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United States Government
Asks Mexico to Take 1
Action in Case
WASHINGTON. July a Mr- Thorn
fl I ns Cheney, the Mexican born wife of
I .an American employed by an Amerl-
-..in company, operating In the Tam
Mco oil region, was killed by Mexican
IT f.-nditM J.;..- . when Mie recognize.
n their leader, according ta the report t
III the stale department from ('onsu
HjlE -Shaw at Tamplco. As Mrs. Cheney
H Is an Ajnerlean citizen by marriage
the dcpaiun-.nt :radc Imm-Hltat-; rep
resentation.'' to the Mexican govern
Intent recommending that the nuir--dcrer
he apprehend" I and punished.
The consul': message dated June
MO, said that about a dozen arma
bandits who claimed to be follower
. f Manuel LnrraRo, had appeared at
Choeoy station, about 40 miles north
west of T.nmplcn on the preceding day,
-They demanded payment of L'OOu pe
sos. Mrs. Cheney recognized the lead
er of the band and was killed.
'- 'When the report was received In
" vs'ashinpron. th stab department ask
'onsul Shaw for further Information
jll -as the nationality of the murdered
II U woman. Ho replied Immediately that
"BOS was a Mexican by birth, but had
"married an American employed by
"an American concern In tine Tampl
co reclon His messuage did not say
-by what company Cheney was ein
ployed, but that Consul Shaw added
(hat Mrs. Cheney had been known to
hlra personally.
The department Instructed Consul
Shaw to make representations to the
Tamplco authorities urging the cap
ture and punishment of the murderers
and at the same time sent similar In
structions to Charge Summerlln In
Mexico City.
Manuel lirroga was last reported
as having raided an oil camp In thu
vicinity of Tuxpam. He wu ald to
be holding property nt the Palo li.an
co camp In that region for ransom(
according to Consul Shaw's report
(Continued from Page One)
pony with Secretaries Hoover and Da
vis. Prior to the meeting it v. as evi
dent that the operators Intended to
force some port of a conclusion today
without yielding to their refusal to
meet the union for th' purpose of
making up ft national or seml-natlon-al
wage scale. From the views of
John L. Lewis president of the United
Mine Workers' it was evident that the
minors consider It necessary to pro
long the strike rather than agree, to
negotiate for district wage scales.
At a lengthy meeting by thru ;v. s
tho bituminous operators' represent
atives prepared a resolution Incorpor
ating their views and though Its de
tail vra held confidential, It was un
derstood that If the joint conference
hroke up today the operators had de
termined to open a large number of
union mines In former union territory
on a non-union ba.sis on Wednesday.
The principal property so understood
to he ready for opening wa a 5000
ton dally capacity mine of the Pitts
burg Coal company in Pennvivanla.
Various other mines In strategic
points throughout the central coal
field were also understood to be se
lected for Immediate operation. Tho
old wae scale calls for a baso wage
of $7.60 per day underground while
the mines that will open are expected
to offer to miners tho 1917 scale,
which has a base of about $5 a day
underground Both the union offi
cials and operators seem to be fully In
formed of each others' determination
ttnd the only doubt remaining concern
ed the government's proposal.
Secretary of Labor Davis appeared
Mill hopeful before the meeting and
was again tho chief source of the im
pression that the. administration would
Intervent further before letting tho
gathering fall of accomplishing a
strike settlement.
Following the formal votes at their
fecond meeting by which each -dde re
jected the proposal of tho other ;is to
the basis for negotiation of a new
wage scale, and Inter separate rnert.
ings of tho two groups at which, each
was said to have held firm on the po
sition taken, there had been no Indica
tion today of what suggestions the
government might have to offer as a
means of progress In the negotiations
After the formal casting of ballots, the
.1olnt meeting adjourned until 10
o'clock today.
Secretaries Hoover and Davis, who
attended Sunday's session announced
In a Joint statement that the operators i
"""TMMMI I I ' " "' tJ 11 Si 1 "MU SJ i. . . i -
.America's Fotvmosi Ilaxtin Authority
I Modern radio prnctlco calls for use
I of an undamped wave both for tele
phony and telegraphy.
The uso of a damped wave for ra
dio telephony, although tried for many
years, proved unsuccessful. But It
irasn'l until a short time ago that
thtrs w as dm-eioped a method ol eco
nomically producing an undamped
Tho fundamental difference be
tween the two types of waves Is read
ily grasped by glancing at the dia
gram. Damped wave'-, are thos" produced
by (ho Intermittent Introduction of
onerg) lnt" 'he circuit The elo trical
system is shocked" into oscillations
and tho "shocknx" agent la immedi
ately withdrawn, allowing the I)
to iilnlo until tho energy has been
completely used up through radiation
or resistance losses I
ON 400,000
(Continued From Pace One)
hand tentatively fixed 90 per cent
the maximum number of strikers
I among the 401 000 men In ihe shop
crafts and declared that over the week,
end It hod been impossible to checli
up nnd determine the number of men
who responded to the strike order
In some rail enters plans were in
preparation for replacing strikers with
workers under open shop arrange
ments Tho railroad labor board which fail
ed In Its efforts to forestall the walk
out Inst week, today marked time
pending further developments.
MAY i iosi Mini's
At the Jackson. Mich., shops of the
Michigan Central. l.OOu shopmen who
walked out Saturday were given until
July lfi to return to wolk under the
road's threat to close the shops perm
anently and have all work done In th
east. Officials of the mechanical depart
ment of the Missouri. Kansas and Tex
as railway at Parsons. Kans . wont Into
the roundhouse and took tho places of
striking shopmen. fflcla.ls announced
that necessary repair work would be
done tn the local roundhouse snd that
no attempt would be made Immediate
ly to reopen the big shops. Union and
railroad officials agreed to settle their
wage controversy by S system agree
ment which was expected to result
from a conference in St. Louis today
Little change was reported In the
strike situation in the St. Louis dis
trict whero officials and clerks took
the places of strikers to do necessary
repair work.
Among the first reports of Impair
ment of train service came one from
Corbln. N. Y.. which was that lack of
motive equipment forestalled move
ment of 2.-J00 cars of coal In the yards
At Omaha union leaders claimed
that more than 97 per cent of shopmen
employed by the L'nlon Pacific had
Joined the strike while company of
ficials said that about 75 per cent of
their shopmen had walked out. l'nlon
claims nt other Nebraska points and
at Sioux City. Iowa, were similar as to
the number of men Joining the strike
Harry Nelson chairman of the Nash
ville, Chattanooga and St. Loui9 rail
way system shopcrafts In a statement
Sunday, placed the blame for the
strike upon the railroad labor board,
particularly Chairman Ben W. Hooper
and Judge Barton, who he accused of
"playing a shrewd game at the behest
of the management? "
first voted down the miners' proposal
for a central competitive field wage
conference and th latter Immediately
after recorded their opposition to the
operators for independent wage confer
ences in each district.
After the presentation of the oper
ators' resolution to the Joint meeting
there was another discussion during
which the government's representa
tives were said to have urwed tho Joint
conference not to break up but to
leave a small committee from each
sido in Washington until next Kfonda
while the remainder return to their
The miners and the operators then
separated to allow each side to dis
cuss the proposal apart from the
The tactics were taken to indicate
that if the government had a settle
ment proposul to make It would be
advanced by Prosldent Hardin per
sonally upon his return to the city
from Marlon, Ohio.
ToPEKA. Kanp.. July 3. Imme
diately following reports of picketing
of the Santa Fe shops here this morn
ing, the judges of the industrial court
went into conference with Adjutant
PharleB I Martin Tho adjutant gen
eral's department has been made an
Intelligence bureau on the strike situ
ation, it was announced by Governor
Allen, and prompt measures will be
taken to arrest violators of the antl
plcketlng provision of the Industrial
I I Ingram Of Damped and I mUimrx-c
I Waves
Transmitters which produce,
"damped" waves are known as spars
tranMiilttors for they all possess u
spark-gup. Essentially these trans
mitters are comprised of n source ol
energy, a condenser which is charged
to high potentials, and a spark gai;
a. roc . which the ondenaer discharges
When properly associated with ar
antenna system I he great rush of en-
1 1 My NEA Service
A NEW Yi'KK July 3 A 24-yonr-1
1 old boy Is the Henry Ford of radio
5 Less than a year .iko Joseph D. R.
1 breed started the business with half
, a desk for an office and no money.
, But he had a K""d 1,1, (
Todav he is president of on of the
larxest radio corporations In tho coun
. try, manufacturing a popular pried
J How did he do It ?
By working out a hunch that he got
as a school boy.
"While still a I. id," he says, "1 read
about wireless, became interested and'
. built u crude set. It Is still worklne,.,
Because it Is mechanically sound.
"There was no broadcasting in those
days Hut I was . onvlnced that radio
would become popular for reception
was so easy and the possibilities so
Bjpjsoi i, oi km;
Freed kept up his experimenting.
I He took a special course In radio en
gineering at the College of the City
of New York Before ho wa .ulm;
through, the country wont Into tho!
war. and young Freed was called t
Unshlngton to be expert radio abb at
the navy yard.
Together with an assistant he help
ed organize the department that de
signed practically all the apparatus
jused by the navy during the war.
Commendation from his command-'
In officers made it eav tr.r him f.-.'
get a Job. But lie wasn't satisfied.
I felt that radio was bound to be
popularized " he goes on "not only
among tho experts ana amateurs but
by the general public."
So I set to work und designed an
Instrument that could be sold at a
low price and vet be fundamentally
sound in Its construction.
"I took that set and sold it to
clothing und department stores when
there were telegraphic code messages
fl.vlng through the air
'.'But with the development of
broadcasting last fall came the popu
larization that I expected."
And with It came success. For
court law. No efforts were made to
Interfere with the men returning to thei
shops but strikers were out In numbers:
at the gates.
SAN FRANCISO ' July ..(By!
The Associated Press.) Tho radio
flivver which caused amusement and;
I excitement during the recent conven
I Hon of the Shrlners in Stan Francisco
ha.' been retired to u work shop to'
be dismantled The retirement caused
no regrets from tho traffic policemen
as most of them have skinned shins
as reminders of the radio flivver's
tours of the city, and their attempts
to stop a machine that apparently!
was proceeding without a driver.
The flivver made frequent trips
through the crowded streets and noj
driver was visible A sign on the
machine proclaimed that it was
Georgo W HoUghaon'i radio flivver.
An antenna of three strands, proper
ly insulated, was strung on the top
of the enclosed flivver and to all ap
pearances the machlno traveled,
through congested traffic districts
without a drlvsr. Many of them
leaped on the running board and .it
temptod to use tho bralCSje and steer
ing gear but they refused to func
tion Tho secret of the radio flivver wasi
that a duplicate control Jiad been
pluced In the enclosed part of the I
car and tho driver was hidden bo-j
hind a dark curtain so that he was
BIRMINGHAM. Ala.. July 1 W. E.
Hayes, negro waiter on Louisville &
Nashville Train No 3. on route from
Nashville to Birmingham. Is In Jail
here on tho charge of having at
tempted criminally to assault a prom
inent young Montgomery. Ala., woman,
who was a pasenger on the train.
!l hnlim h TWENTY MINUTES FROM OGDEN kJP jfttottHfer H
I I JfBi9 Free Dance ml
k am mmm O A nPOIrVI Special Car Service BKfM'. I
I I 'WW rmmm) WATER SPORTS ff j I
mk oTr-v. La6t car leaves
I J J I ' n IN THE YEAR Spr'7is40'p0gmen at gw j
)( K4r COME OUT Round Trip, 25c JB H
I "rtry In the system nt the lime of tho
I condenser discharge causeg great dls-
turhanccs in the ether and waves are
set up
Tho undamped ways is produced by
! the application of energy to the sys
tem and the reappllcatlpn of new cn-
rjcv In synchronism with ih oscil
lations of the ayftetUj That Is, new
energy la applied ach half oscillation
and, therefore, tho oscillations uro all
equal In ni.iK'nltude. and th.' av does
II not die away.
Damping of an oscillation or Its de.
I cay depends upon tho inherent char
acteristics of the oscillatory vysteuv
1 The more rapid tho decay of the OS-
dilation, the lower tho efficiency of
jtho system The extent to Which these
i oscillations decay may he determined
'I by mca-suremont .
I The Instrument used to measure
i this decay Is known as s decremeter.
Damped Waves-suffer more from
i( absorption during th' lr trave ls than
undamped waves.
.'i septa i) R, Preed iioiriinc a lefju-
lar slz- vacuum lube unci a sniuli,
i hi (i device which he has developed.
Jfreed'a company was kept working
; overtime trying to keep up with the
, demand for its sets
"Vfe had to devise special produc
tion methods." he says. "It was like
turning out Ford automobiles."
The young radio wizard is now
working on the construction of ji pop
i ulux priced combination vacuum tube
I and crystal detector set, a loud speuk
;er without a horn, and a special type
I of radio frequency amplifier that ivlll
'give radio reception a greater range.
Mary Pickford Pleases in
Production Now at the
You will laugh uproariously, and
you will cry when you see Mary Plck
ford In "Little Lord Kauntleroy ' at the
Alharnbra. And you will say that It
Is one of tho greatest, if not the
greatest, of photoplays ever shown
certainly tho greatest cinema Mary
I'lckford lias ever made.
In transcribing Frances Hodgson
Burnott's famous story to the slHer-sb.-et.
Miss Pickford has sstabllehed I
her claim to the title. 'Jnccn of the '
Screen." for the essence of the book- I
version h.xs been retained and the
charm of Little Mary's interprets-1
tlona pleases beyond measure
In the lexicon of praise there are no
words comprehensive enough to set i
forth the glory of this wonder play.
Never in her career of superb work
has Mary Pickford done anything ap
proaching h-r artistry In this produc
tion. The closest bhc ever came to It
was in that masterpiece, "Stella
Maris." in which, as in ' Fauntleroy,' 1
she playod a dual rolo.
Mlbs Plckford's presentation of the I
two characters. Dearest, tho mother,
and C . I j- ; . IJrrol who later become
Lord Fauntleroy sets a new mark for
things clnomatlc Unquestionably this
picture pushes the film industry ahead
many leagues. In fact, a new goal has i
been set for all other producers to I
trtrlve for.
Tho story of "Little Lord Fauntle-
roy" 1m too well known to be repeated
here. Suffice It to say that the pick
ford adaptation adturts very closely
to the Burnett plot with the return
that none who has read the book will
take oMeIlB at th.- piny What lx more
Mary Pickford is a .iecldedly boyb-h
Pauntletoy, curls and all. One actual-1
ly forgets she is a girl. She proves
herself a consummate artist by her ;
splendid interpretation of this role. I
And her work as Deare8t. a superb
feminine role, when comparod with'
the boy part, represents the greatest
contrast ever pictured for the screen. I
Lagoon to Have Thriller
Flights for Fourth
It Is a far cry from the first crude
airplane flights achieved by the Wright
brothers about fourteen years ago, to'
the thrilling aerial circus, with Its
death-defying stunts performed
thousands Of feet In the :,ir and at i
breakneck speed which will be shonn !
at Lagoon tomorrow afternoon end
e enlng
Lieut. Pangborn, one of America's
rnw.-.t tearless pilots, will show what'
It looks llko to see a plane flying with
It wheels pointing skyward, and 1 1
pilot's head pointing earthward He
Will bo strapped In, of course, and !
innot fl) In this position very long1
on account of tho rush of blood to his
h .mi
DlavalO the master daro-dcull of
thu air. will hold the spectators spell
bound with his "aero-batlcs" on dlf
terent parts of tht speeding piano !
Among the stunts he does is standing'
oil his head on the outer edge of a
wing tip
After dark tomorrow night there
will le seen what Is perhaps the most
awe-lnsplting sight ever witnessed in
tlib pari of tile country When Lieut
Pangborn will fly with a load of
fireworks on his ship. When he
achieves a certain altitude he presses
a button which sets off the fireworks.
The streaks pf flro are traced In the
heavens, trailing tho speeding plane,
and after the performance Pangborn
is left to effect a safe landing as best
I k Advertisement
1 "
Nature's Blessings Are Open to All, and ijWm ml
It Seems Inexcusable for Anyone to Re- m'fiSftm ml
main a Miserable Weakling When rfe w
This Great Medicine Is Restoring xllyWWM
Vim, Vigor and Abundant Vital Amm lmf'!jr
Energy to Hundreds All j&fe&lSim TJr
Around Them Every Day. MWsy V wt U j
JSIr p. Jimp o r t a n t part J j
5f v"SJfe Th ss ottcrs t0 ,l" hon on,? look
wr Bu AAlt jt vBBk'j&r e j upon a weak, wosn out faded, j
I (i ' WtyJ&t'?( rjjP rounda- devitalised man or woman aoq
7 - I iK - WUifSBlrBr tion of health reflects that all this may be
KYy V S5a U; Jlirin readllj am! satisfactorily J
rA'vJA 1 H WrjS 15 la.ld dur,n? changed merely by the use of
y- V jfl X ) y the early years of Tanlai If only that poor mor- j
"A t life tal knew II "ne feels like
j-' J sJCy j ' spreading the mssa f-e of hope 1
J From the tiny, toddler with he aharpee and clearest J
VmWP foot hesitantly "placed upon handwriting that none may.l
'iffiff f ,h" bottom-m tep. in 'he overlook nlrrn, nnA
MHm I venerable grandfather at th- Are KH M siron and
I nflmW I top of Life's stairway. Tenia.' healthy as you should be?
W?Fm I Is praised by all for the vim. Have you that abundant vital
"H i HiliTl ( vigor and abundant vital en- energy that enables you to j
I HH V ""Ky W"h Wh'Ch U blcSHe',, ,flllKrh Ihe "or-eten'ob-
CD ' lTh ea'rher in life that on stacles In the path of your -j
"TjBHSmNv. XTT iM-nirus the use of Tanlac. the happiness: Does your food
. , -. VrCTrW eu,pped Will that per- give up to you Its rich storea I
WngHiriYl son ho to cope with tho vl.ls- ol vitality, or does H pass
toS?3T NHH I I I 1 Hltudes of this existence By through your digestive system
ffjKii j fll llll preparing tho digestive system without supplying you ltn
' ' J. . JSfm mm mm "f rh- voungnter Tanl.r much beyond the poisons .
P VH fl 1 I W -n.-.oth.M the pa'h and insure. formed through its decompo-
JSIf? VVW MM a 1 I 1 health and str.-ni;th through sltion
&W$tBVr MI all the years ahead W e car.- Take this undei your ser-
"S5SV---Jl M I '",t forget that the foundation lous consideration and answer
SI. . ? ' fTX '411 III for Rood health In our ad- these, questions for yourself
''"vC(l(VV 119 f miih'.m vtars U laid during Then If the answera are un-
rJVJj trA III Iff ,ne ' ,r ears of life. satisfactory go to any drug-
SBKn&iif llll' "ow sad It is to see men gist and purchase a bottle ol j
j i -1 w2nut''i(r """ fuSssji I r ' and worn- n bv the thousana Tanlac. and you, too. may be- :
aVsJ KT ill going through life wllh less come strong and healthy with i
KsBSSt II' 1,1 h',lr "f ""' ' v the energy and vitality to ac-
Vi health, 'ircntnh end capacity compllsh your desires just as I
) " " 1 for th rnjoymen' that la their so many thousands of others
" l C'L . blrthrlfht. And how much have publicly testified wers
- e pjjj 0B sadder It is to know that all the results they obtained from
their suffering-, and la.-k of taking Tanlac
happiness are due to their Tanlac is sold by all good I
own failure to take advantage druggists.
WASHINGTON. July 3. Senator
McCumber, Itepubllean. North Dakota
In a letter made public by him today
a .Tl i.eii hLs defeat for re-nomlnatlon
I in the North Dakota primary to "the
bi-partisan combination which had
been made against me on the one side
and the non-partisan organization.
whlrh, so loyally supported my op
I ponent."
The Southern Pacific, Western Pacl
;and Panta Ke railroads advertlsedjJ
today for men to take the plaejfl
their Btrlklng shopmen. The Souf
Pacific also advertised for men tfl
(guard duty. 1
Under strike conditions best explained by Chairan Ben W. Hooper, oi
the United States Railroad Labor Board, in his statement of July sU
reading as follows:
"In the past a man who took up the work of another
who was on strike against wages and working conditions
was termed a scab or a strikebreaker terms to which
much apprdbrium was attached. In the present situation
created by the strike of shopcraft workers men who
assume the work of the strikers cannot be justly re
proached with such epithets. This is not a customary I
strike in which the employer tries to impose upon the i
employe unjust wages and unreasonable working rules.
In this case the conflict is not between the employer and j
the oppressed employes. The people of this country,
through an act of Congress, signed by President Wilson! i
established a tribunal to decide such disputes over wages
and working conditions, which are submitted to it in a
proper manner. It is the decision by this tribunal against
which the shop crafts are striking. Regardless of any
question of the right of the men to strike, the men who I
take the strikers places are merely accepting the wages
and working conditions prescribed by a government trib- I
unal and are performing a public service. They are not I
accepting the wages and working conditions which an
employer trying to impose. For this reason public sen
t indent and full governmental power will protect the men I
cmera,n m r PSiti0nS and neW men wh0 y I
Adequate provisions have been made for the full protection of all ne J
employes the same as old employes who have remaS lovll b M
I Tn , App,,cJints foul apply at the offices oSiSSeS
at Ogden or of the Assistant Superintendent at Sparks rintendenl
r i itr J- H- DYER,
General Manager, Southern Pacific Company. I
Representative Executive Dept, S. P. Co.', "Bfclf . I
PilBMIBMssjegy J I

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