OCR Interpretation

The Ogden standard-examiner. [volume] (Ogden, Utah) 1920-current, August 27, 1922, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of Utah, Marriott Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058393/1922-08-27/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 2

Union Headquarters Declares 30,000 Engines
Are Unfit for Service and One Hundred Mil
lion Hours of Work Are Needed to Bring
Rolling Stock Up to July 1 Standard
WASHINGTON. Aufr. 26 tBy Tho
Associated Preu.) Although con
pr"Hs Is to bo nnked to authorize e,,.
emmeni operation of railroads and
roc properties, President Harding has
I told his advisers that ha will exer-
else tho authority thus granted only
Jn CU8 of an eventual Industrial crls'
B vhl h he docs not now foresee.
' Despite tho apparent dcadloek In
I hoth the rail and anthracite strikes
I tho president Is described as still con-
fldont a way will be found to pro
I toct tho Interests of (lie general pub-
I Mo without resort lo governmental di-
I ; taction, in both industries.
I Tn tho meantime, however, Mr
I 1 HardlHg is said to consider it ex-
B-d: tremoly advisable that If congress is
'to reoess, It first clearly define his
I itowere to act, and legislation looking
I to that end is being prepared for sub
I 1 mission at the eapitol curly next
This policy of preparedness, emerg-
- ing from another day of inquiry ami
I, consultation by administration offi
I rials, was received with monlfosta
I Hons of approval among many of tho
I majority louder in congress, but was
l followed by evidence of reluctance i
(ininnt others to go further than Is1
provided )n the Industrial investiga-l
Men and control legislation already
-pending: In both hous s
In every move thi y made to od
vance the pending legislation itself
durinp the do tin- congressional
'leaders met with opposition and tie-1
lay. althouph they remained eonfi-,
dent that In the -nd all the emergency,
measures Introd .-.eci-l wltn inlm Inform, i
rion backing would be enacted Into
law Their plans for bringing the
government operation authoi n
into the general propram of .strike
legislation at th-- beginning of next
week were nf ctmplete, how '.or, m,
it was indicated that further COQBUl-
I tation would be necessary to whip the
I whole scheme Into shape.
r President Hardlnir's recommenda
tion for creation of a federal agency
to buy nd sell coal In the Interest
-of the public dropped completely out
of slgt. It was Indicated that the
.'idmlni-trn tlon still thought such leg
islation would ,c advisable, hut that
Senate and )..: '. . :. r- v. . . ,,.- In
clined to ask for It In the pn a. nt sit
Mv .sfizi: ROADS,
A bill nulhorlr'.np the president to
take over Individual railroads which
cio not adequately perform tno.i
functions as common carriers la un
derstood to have been prepared by
Chairman Cummiuq of the senate n
torstat commerce committee, and he
Indicated today 'hat It might be pre
acnted on Monday or Tuesday along
with a similar measure dealing with
the coal minos He and other senate
leaders professed entire confident
Jhat the temper of congress had
reaced a siat. insuring approval of
the authorization without Berloua da
In the house however the major
ity managers did not appear so con
fident, and fholrmnn Winslow de
clared in a public atati ment that ,n
-his opinion the coal distribution anil
Prior ty bill he ha presented would
sufficiently suund the alarm" for tho
jrosent .
The president's nltltude toward gov
rrnment operr.tlon of Industrie,,
crippled by strikrs was mad. known
after he had talked over with other
administration and partv leaders the
plan discussed ar Friday nighl Wh!t
Hous conference in which Attorney
JEST Dau5herty and Chalrmai
CummJns took part.
Today (he president was visited bj
John Adams, chairman of the Ropub
Ilcan national committor. and Benator
Watson, Republican Indiana, after
Senator Wateon had discussed the
Outlook in a telephone oonTration
tyith T drwitt Cuyler, eSSSSSn ol
the Association of Railway Execu-
ti ves.
Tonight still mother conference
was said to be in progress on tho'
yacht Mayflower on her way down
the Potomac for a week-end cruise
with Secretaries Hoover and Fan At-
The Temple Pharmacy
I Pocatello, Idaho i
tomoy oenorai Daugherty mi Sena
I tor Cummins among tho quests of the
(president It was the belief that de
cisions tn ken before the return of the
Mayflower to Washington late tomor
row night or Monday morning might
have an Important Influence on the
whole administration policy
I 'hcn the Borah fact finding bill
wna laid SSlde today In the senate
it- author, snator Borah, Republi
can Idaho, said he was not disposed
(o push his measure t" tho exclusion
of other legislation and Indicated thai
he was ready afti r passage of the
bonus to let m to pressing legislation
dealing with the present emergency
tako precedence H. warned senators
however, that th y might as well dis
abuse their minds about an adjourn
ment of congress within a few days.
"Congress would not dare to ad
journ In the present situation with
out first passing Important legisla
tion," he said, adding that If It did,
the president ought to call It back
Into session.
Senator Dial, Democrat. South Car
olina, expressed the view that con
j press should have adjourned some
time ago, declaring that "our bolns
hero kTM things into a preat muddle.'
Ho charged that government officials
had exceeded their authority and that
I men In his state who had contracted
for coal long ago at stipulated prices
had been unable to obtain priority
orders for its movement without the
payment of advanced prices.
Benator Reed, Democrat. Missouri,
sup-posted that congress had better re
main In Kt-axlnn .1 nH "rnoa 1 r
'send to the penitentiary government
officials who exceed their authority"
International News Service).
CHICAGO, Aur. 26 From all Indi
cations tonight tho strike of the rail
road shopmen which threatens tho
transportatlon lyntom of the country
! Is due to go to a finish fight And
1 looming In the dark background of
the Industrial crisis Is tho probabil
ity that scattered groups of engl-
needs and trainmen will Join, be
tween sporadic walkouts, the strlko
I of the shopmen, until tho country
I la gravely menaced by serious tie-ups-HO
order for a genera walkout of
1 ho big four brotherhoods is expect
ed, hut refusal to operate bad order
trains is expected to solve the same
purpose as a sympathetic strike, with
tho additional value to the strikers
j of causing more confusion to the
I roads by sporadic walkouts than by
I a national strike.
1 1'pon the return of R. M Jewell to
Chicago to tako up again the lead
j ershlp of the 400,000 strikers the
scene of the industrial war agn
i shifted to Chicago tonlpht from Wash
I ington and Hew York, where peace
I efforts failed aftx two weeks of frult
ISI discussion.
Jewell made his wav Immediately
to the union headquarters, where his
vice president. J. K Mae;rath await
ed him. Jewell dee'lne, fr make any
statement for the present, but Mac
Grath. with a grim smllo, said:
"You can say that we're Just start
ing to fight."
Plans. It Is stated, are already be.
intr laid to "tighten tho reins.' s0
that the strike of tho shopmen will
be felt so strongly as to force peace
moves which will recognize the sen
iority rights of tho shopmen.
"According to press reports " said
MacGrath, "the interstate commerce
commission recently reported to the
Senate that about 30,000 engines are
unfit for service If th law was en
forced In such Instances, fine for
operating such tnglnes would total
over one and a half million. Exclud
ing that, as you hav. a.-' n all train
men will not opera.'c ...id order on
cine, and bad order engines are In
creasing dally. Draw your own 0011
elusion of what the country fa i j
"It Is ImpoRsihl' to repair tn'o i
engines with the forces they have."
continued MaoQrath. "A Collapse (
the transportation system unless the
strike is settled soon is lneltable"
Figures compiled by MaeOrath
show that over 100.000,000 hours of
work will bo necessary before the
oqulpment Is back to where it was
on July 1.
"We are face to face with four
months of the hcalest. traffic n the
year," said MacGrath. "and If the
entire force gcXs to work m, JJ
throe hours overtime each day the
results of tho strike cannot be obllt
l1,' before thc f'"t of January,
PARIS Aujr 26 tnv The Associ
ated Press) British reparations offlc
lals will urge that Germany be Riven
another hearing by the full member.
Ship of the reparations commission be
fore final determination of the repar
ations question is made, it was learn
ed In an authoritative quarter here
i no
Prior to 1914. fishing schooners of
the Grand Hank cost about $12 000
now tho price Is ?D0,000.
Solid, substantial construction by us of Ashton brick
assures this permanence. It also assures beauty of struc
ture and safety as well.
For home building there is nothing that provides
more beauty than a well-constructed brick structure. For
store, office or industrial building brick has no equal, j
Yards and Offices Twenty-ninth St. and Jefferson Ave.
1 I I IIIMISJJ M,, , mi mum ,
Pickets Limited to 14;
Charges of Outrage Made
in Affidavits
(Continued from Pago One)
that the strlko was tho result of a
nation' wide conspiracy
He then read Into the record a
number of affidavits bIktiM by orn
ployes of tho Southern PsolfiC COIR
puny employed in tho shops, offices
and on trains, all of which mado
charges ranging from being kidnaped
and taken into Webor canyon, strip
ped naked ami forced to walk liour,
to those alleging that the signer. WSIM
stoned assaulted with oluh-, called
vile names and generally molested
to and from their work
"iiio of the affidavits named per
sons believed to have been among
those that made the alleged attacks'
and others stated that they were un
able to steVt definitely who the per-j
sons were that attacked them.
Other affidavits told of tho stop
pint: of trains and searching thorn
for strike breakers and of boarding
an express car and searching it for
strikf breakers
Following the reading of the af'
davlt Attorney Farnsworth arose and
moved for a continuance in order to
prepare, he said, his case, stating that
he had bean retained on Wednesday j
and had not had time to lnter lew the
I numerous persons made defendants
and those alleged to be Implicated in
the affidavits.
He Insisted that he be allowed to
preparo ainuaviis roruung ine
Charges of tho affidavits road Into tho
record and off red In support of tho
complaint filed by the Southern Pa
cific company
In answering his contention Judge
Johnson stated that Irrespective of
the affidavits that mli;ht be prepar
ed he wus convinced and he believed
that Attorney Farnsworth would
nfrroe with him that there had been
considerable violence. He said that
Inasmuch as the shopcrafti organU
zations had been responsible for the
strike he was of the opinion that they
must accept the responsibility.
He then told Attorney Farnsworth
that In the event his defense would
be predicated on the fact that the
organizations were in no wav rspon
Blble tor the acts of tho pickets nor
for tho lolonro offered the employes
that thnt in itself would put nn en
tirely different phase on the question
Attorney Farnsworth contended
that While the organizations lie rep
resented refused to accept the respon
sibility of the persons guilty of vio
! -no.- tho organizations felt that they
should bS allowed time In which to
preparo their side of tho case.
lie requested that the court aiio
21 pickets to bo appoint' d on the ba
sis of one for each of the crafts in
volved for each of the places of en
trance to tho railroad yards.
Judge Johnson ruled that nuch a
number was too many and ordered
that 14 pickets bo appointed to rep
resent the unions.
It was then that a recess was taken
to allow Attorney Farnsworth to bring
Into court the union representative,
John Qulnn, who was objected to by
Attorney Bagley on the grounds that
he did not represent .ill Of the crafts
Involved Qulnn then offered to bring
In Addleman and anoth r recess was
tuken until lie appearoj
Among the many affidavits was one
by John H. Uranharn, 2173 Adams
avenue, who alleged that while he
was at Twenty-second street and Wall
avenue on Jul LB he was surround
ed by 15 men who forced him to enter
an automobile, drove him up Weber
canyon about six miles from Ogden,
r ,-. 1 , 0 f ,. I I f LI. -J
him to walk back to the cijy in a
naked condition
An affidavit signed by William H,
Stone, a conductor. alleged that
.southern Pacific train N'o. 10 was
stopped at 5 15 o'clock on July -A ot
the first crossing one-fourth of a mile
west of Weber canyon and search, d
for strike breakers hy a crowd of
men. In support of the affidavit to
that effect were others signed by W
F. Roush. brakeman, W C. Steven
son, brakeman. D. D, Rowlands, the
engineer, and J. D Maher, the flro
The following men were enjoined as
defendants both Individually and as
officials of their respective organi
zations Robert C. Austed. 2175 Dee
avenue, president of the Federation
of Shop Employes and chairman of
the Brotherhood of Railway Carmen;
Jacob Van Z weed en, f 8 9 Twenty -ninth
street, an officer of tho Feder
ation of Shop Employes, Fred G. Wil
son, 107F. Oak stri c t chairman of tho
International Brotherhood of Black
smiths. Drop Forgers and Helpers of
America, A. Loughton, Harrlsvillo
Road, secretary of the International
Brotherhood of Blacksmiths, Drop
Forgers and Helpers of America, Hoo
ert J. Dickson. 932 Porter avenue,
chairman of the International Asso
ciation of Machinists. R Funk. 2975
Plngree avenue, secretary of the In
ternational Association of Machinists,
A Metlohner, 27'J Franklin avenue,,
chairman International Brotherhood
of Boilermakers. Hennage Whetton,
Jr., 569 Chester avenue, secretary In
ternational Brotherhood of Boiler
makers, B. Wi Folkrnun, S73 Twenty
fourth street, chairman Amalgamat-j
oo tsnect .iifiai vvorKers international
Alliance, and Edwin Smith, 2C47 Mon
roe avenue, chairman International
Brotherhood of Electrical Workers.
The following men were made in
dividual dffondants A C Addleman,
Derrick Allard, Thomas M. Baker,
John Rrophy, George Crosblo, Frank
Do Young, Herman D Ellsworth, Wil
liam Fields, Frank Hvisdalok, T. J.
Hlckey, Angelo Katsls, Lorenzo Loet
ta. John L. Lemmon. John W. Eem
mon Joseph H Mlddleton, Jr , Spen
cer Malan. Robert N, Malan, Ixiuis
Mullame, Richard Porter, Joseph Par
sons, Theodore Peterson, Charles Pat
terson, Sydney G. Smith, Edwin
Shurtllff. A Sorenson, George W.
Young, John Qulnn, Lester Faulkner.
Mathew Blakely, James Hadley and
Tom Hockey.
Old Folks Made New
"It is now five months since I took
a course of your medicine for gas
and stomach trouble and I am feoling
entirely well. My friends all tell me
I am looking twenty years younger
and I certainly feel as they say. I
am recommending Mayr's Wonderful
Remedy to all ailing with stomach
and llvor trouble. " it is a simple,
harmless preparation that removes
the catarrhal piucus from the intes
tinal tract and allays the inflamma
tion which causes practically all stom
ach, liver and intestinal ailments, In
cluding appendicitis. One dose will
convince or money refunded For sale
by A. R Mclntyre Drug Co . and
druggists everywhere Advertisement.
Great Industrial Tremor
Felt With News From
(Continued from Pug Onel
nevor pay graft to get coal If T never
DETROIT, Aug 26. (By tho As
sociated PreBS ) Industry, the coun
try over, must "throw up Its hands In
surrender" within a fevs weeks If tho i
rail and coal strikes continue" Henry I
Ford declared today In announcing'
the decision of the Ford Motor cam-1
pany to close Its plants here and In !
many other cities bept, 16, becauso
of the fuel situation.
Mr. Ford hold financial Interests
responsible for the Industrial tie-up,
declaring the "money barons" were
manipulating the labor unions and
that public officials, state and na
tional, were Impotent In the crisis
The strikes would end, he contin
ue,. When the majority of the peo
ple are cold and hungry enough to re
sort to drastic action."
"Continuance of these disturbances
to th' e onomlc life of the nation is
due simply to the greed and avarloe
of Wall street" Mr Ford asserted
adding that tins, interests "dominat
ed the railroads, coal mines and pul- i
lie utilities of the country."
The deadlock In strike negotiations'
indicated he declared, the existence I
of "a plot to unload the demoralized
and run down railroads onio tno go -1
ernmont at their own price and to hu-)
mlllato tho people through excessive
i oal prleei "
One hundred and live thousand em
ployes of the Ford Motor company
throughout the country will be with
out Jobs after Sept. 16 and, In addi
tion, nearly 10". 000 workers employ
ed In industries furnishing mat- rials
for Ford plants will be affected
How long the machinery in the
Ford plants Is to be stilled will de
pond entirely upon the coal supply
of the fture. the Detroit manufac
turer said. Tho statement issued by
Mr. Ford announcing the proposod
shutdown was the story of his iQSing
fight during the last few months lo
insure a fuel supply sufficient to keep
his workers at their machines.
Mr. Ford declared he "had not the
remotest idea" when the plant could
be reopened It was announced that
tho normal daily consumption of coal
In the Ford Industries was 3800 tons
and although declining to state the
amount on hsnd at this time, offi
cials said It would be Impossible to
do more "than keep the furnaces ani
ovens warm."
Effect of the Ford shutdown will
be felt on industry in every part of
tho country, according to officials of
the company. The number of work
ers employed by firms supplying thor
Ford company with various parts and
raw materlols. Including iron and
steel, was variously estimated at from
"several hundred thousand to three
Announcement of the closing came
as a distinct shock to the people of
Detroit Announcement was made re
cently that Mr Ford had installed
oil burning furnaces at one of his
plants as an nxperlmcnt and ihe bono
was held by many workmen that tho
Ford company could weather the coal
shortage. It developed today, how
ever, that only the furnaces In tho
machine shops had been converted
Into oil burners.
The Ford plants. In the nggregato.
constitute Michigan's greatest Indus
try, from the standpoint of employ
ment and as such are among tho
largest In the country Business mon
and manufacturers hero were unani
mous that the closing of tnese plants
might have far reaching effects on
the national economic situation.
Breach Over Selection of
Ernest Bamberger Seems
(Continued From Pace One)
unanimous owing to th" methods
"But now 1 want it thoroughly un
derstood that I um a loyal Republi
can and now want to speak In behalf
of our Republican nominee for sena
tor. He is a strong, able and vig
orous man and no deserves your sup
port." Mr. Halvorson sat down W H
Reeder, Jr.. chairman at the meet
ing took the floor He said, "I am
glad that the prodigal son is return
ing to tho fold."
n.NQi'ET ron prodioatj.
At this point Janus A Howell of
fered to banquet Mr. Halverson for
his action.
Mr. Keeder accepted the Invitation
In Mr. Halverson s behalf and waruo
Mr. Howell to overlook nothing In
preparing the banquet spread.
Charles Demolsey of Vernal, a
of Don P. Colton, eandldato frr to
election as congressman from Utah,
paid tribute to Mr. Colton by saying
"Thero Isn't a man that has fewer
faults than Mr. Colton "
W. W. Hull of Logan, another mem
ber of Mr. Cotton's committee, con
gratulated tho delegates for "their
splendid selection In pomlnatlng
Judirc Barker."
'He Is a splendid tjpe of Ameri
can," he asserted, 'and I know he
will measure up to every expecta
tion." Mr Reeder presided as chairman
In the absence of Arthur Woolley,
Republican county chairman, from
tho city. Simon Barlow acted as
Immediately following the Installa
tion of tho presiding officers tho
motion was made for Judtro Barker's
nomination Th convention broke
all known records In Weber county
for briefness Twenty mlnutos after
tho meeting was called to order tho
delegates wore leaving tho courtroom
for their homes.
ROCHESTER, N T . Aug. 26. Bo
cause a rejected suitor threatened to
"get' Clvila Chavucappi. 18. and
Frank Trnpplnl. 23, as they entered
the Church of St. Anthony of Padua
to be married today, polUo were or
gusrd Police met the bridal party
and escorted It io the altar keeping
steps lo the strains of Lohengrin's
wedding march and the peal of wed
ding bells.
Democrats Fear His League
Speeches Will Ruin Their
(Continued from Page One)
believe that such a course might hSVO
prevented some of the ills of the vvorld
today, and they filrther believe that1
Huoner or later there will be a recon-
sldoratlon of the present foreign pol
icy of the (J. S
But, they say, the league of notions,
can not by any stretch of tho Imagina
tion be regarded n" a live Issuo at this,
tine, nor at anytime In the near fu- .
ture The Democratic congressional
managers haVe wanted to make use of'
Governor Cox s campaign abilities In
a number of pivotal states this fail, j
but If he K determined to project thoi
IcHgue iif nations to the fore In his J
speeches the calls for his services may
bo few und far botvveon
There fire some well-wishers of Gov- ,
crnor Cox who go so far as to say
that If b- persists In maintaining that
Democracy should go Into this fall's
campaign and that of 1 924 on the dls-,
K8trous league of nations lssuo, his ac
tion vvin eliminate him from serious'
consideration at the next Democratic'
national convention It Is certain that
Governor Coi will be met by two fac
tions of the party when he reaches
New fork those who wish to win hiit:
favor by giving him tho advice they
think will be most welcome to him an j
those who want him to go along with
the partv now In his effort to concen
trate on the domestic shortcomings of,
the present Republican regime rather j
than to have the campaign drift off
into a discussion of the theoretical ad
igcs of membership In the leSSJUS
jof nations.
Governor Cox has been particular
ly anxious to go Into Massachusetts
und help In the campaign against Ben
,iitor Henry Cabot lxdgc. He has want
ed to attack Senator Lodge's fight
jagaln.it the league and the Versailles
.treaty, but practically nil Democrats
know lhat If thej want to herd tho
enormous Irish vote of Massachusetts
back Into tho Democratic fold, they
cannot play the role of siren with a
ague of nations lute
old-time politicians say that in a
period of unrest such as existed in
1920 asd which persists todu, the
mass of tho people of the country are
fairly aching to vote against BOme
thlng or somebody. They voted against
! Wilson and the league of nations in
192H and they will not vote for the
league in 1 922. The Democrats are
desirous of capitalizing the dlsoontent
into a massed movement against ev-
rs body In office who has the mis
fortune to bo up for re-election As
most of the officeholders are Repub
licans today, the Democrats feel they
have a flno chance for victory In such
a move
Meantime the return of Governor
Cox Is being watched with keen In
tercut In both political camps. Wll
illam Jennings Bryan once come back
'from Europe and talked himself into
la peck of trouble the von first night
J a ft .-r his arrival.
Cox in Statement
Tells Why Aid for j
Europe Is Needed
LONDON, Aug. 26 James M Cox.
former Democratic candidate for pres
ident, was the guest of Prime Min
ister Lloyd George at breakfast today
Priday night Mr Cox dined with Col
onel EX M House who In visiting hero.
Hefore going to the premier's resl
don, in Downing street this morn
ing, Mr. C'ox gave out a statement to
the American and Hrltlsh press deal- ,
i m k woo i or vuuuuilU! I'n.liu 01 ivui
opo and quoting the Gorman chancel
lor. Dr Wlrth, as saying to him a few
days ago in Herlln.
'Unless tho United States Interests
herself In European affalm, within a
very short time, all In Germany Is
lost, nnd all In Central Europe us
Mr. Cox's statement concludes with
tho assertion that the fate of tho world
Is In the hands of America and urges
quick action by the United States to
bring aobut tho rehabilitation of Eur
Mr Cox's statement In part said'
"The storm center of tho economic
world in central Europe Those who
have visited Austria and Germany are
of one opinion ns to the state of things
now and the tragic point to which
lioth countries are drifting. Austria
has reached stage of almost com
plete dissolution The approach of
Germany to the same condition Is
steadily marked by every passive hour
"The nations of Europe are dead
locked on the reparations question
There seems to be no relief on this
side of tho Atlantic, The master key
Is held b t)H United States. No de
cision b England seems llkoly to be
accepted by the French. Tho French
government will not sanction a pro
posal from Germany which might ap
proximate! a readjustment of the fig
ures now In the minds of French
statesmen, because that circumstance
might be regarded by the public opin
ion of Franco as a surrender to Ger
many. ' 1 here Is no respite, and every hour
Is frnught with danger It Is well to
summarize tho contentions of both
"Since the end of the war France
has sold approximately $10 000,000,-
000 worth of bonds to her own people
on the reparations by which she would
have been reimbursed by Germany In
compliance, with the. terms of hc
peace treaty Germany sa8 she lost
1 a fourth of her grain lands und al
together onc-tonth of her territory.
She Issued about 125,000,000.000
1 worth of bonds during the war and a
deficit of $10,000,000,000 remains as
a floating debt. Tho fiscal stato of
both countries without economic sta
bilization portends but ono result
"In tho midst of this situation two
false impressions obtain in Europe,
first, that Franco 13 aggressively mili
taristic and, second, that Germany is
making munitions and preparing for
war. The military policy of France is
based upon, the deslro to protect her
self against invasion. With assuran
ces on this point she will reduce her
"Tho government of Germany de
sires peace. The leaders ure progres
sive ly democratic and the story of hid
den arms, with the exception of un
important sporadic community In
stances, Is pure fiction.
"Germany has 20,000,000 people
more than she can sustain except un
der high Industrial stress When the
mark was 100 to 200 to tho dollar
there were certain trade advantages
accruing to Germany but in tho pres
ent circumstances tho banks of Ger
many cannot finance the Industries of
that country In the purchase of raw
products and foodstuffs
"Unless relief is granted shops will
soon be clood, millions will bo out of
The Guesseri
Many people refer to the checker In cafeteria
as "the guesser." Meaning that they guess at hn ' nd QritiiiM '
la to pay. now much the piSE
There Is no guessing by our method of renderl
an itemized sales slip of each purchase. We and 'Ur I'siB
positively our transactions are correct. File our r'ar,n kjtM
in the pantry and be able to readily determine Just t! tltk,ttagW
nnd nrocero-G have coct you for the week or month"
Some of Our Regular Everyday I
Saving Prices V
Huntsvlllc Pear, rc known all Note our low olMBSSS
over tho country for their flavor lar brands "r C8S 0n PSgK
and tenderness. 10 bars P ' 4 Q. Whu
Tender June Peas, large can 10c in Jtli ' u
I Early June Peas, frs B N3pthl '
2 I :r0e cans . . 25c q ' R' " W
Sifted Early June Pea, 15c Wte '
Extra Sifted Early June 25c Gold DuTt laV"8"' -' iMj
SALMON Star Naptha Powde'9' ' W
large packaae '
You will flrd An exceptionally Old Dutch Cleanss ' ' ' '
fine grade of Salmon at an unu- Light House Cleari 'jfl
8ually low Drice in our Medium Creme Oil Soap i r' '9r A
Red Salmon. Medium Ivory Soap 4 fo; 9
F,nc Medium Red Salmon, ' P"m SoP- fa'p . "'I
large can. 2 for 35c Fop kl CERT0
Alaska Rod S.-lmon, large 27c f . mal"g Jams lnd jM)
Maple Leaf Salmon, small 27c ' . " n eUal' It ihY
Maple Leaf Salmon, large 42c " ,',,7"" and "lUngS
Ch.nooi. Salmon, small 1 5c d flavor " b,,,t'l
HONEY Certo, bottle, ...
Quart Macon Jar Honey 42c SkaggJJeam eBuftffi I
2 quart Mason Jar Honey 85c Skaggs' Creamery Butter, V
Fresh Ranch Eggs, d W
Nekto, eplltz, 3 for ... 33c Full Cream Chests h 'fl
Nekto, splltz, 6 for . . . 65c SUGAR ' 'B
Nekto, splitz, 12 for . . $1 20 100 lbs. Fine Cans Sugar ttM':
Becco, large, 2 for 35c 100 lbs. Fine Beet Suoar StJT
Becco, large, 12 for . . $2.00 10 lbs. Fine Sugar , ,
Choice Beef Pot Roast, lb. 15c Loin Veol Chops, lb. SSV
Lean Shoulder Boiling Beef, Shoulder Veal Chops, lb ' ft,
lb. . . 2y2e v"' Breast, lb. . . . K
Heel Boiling Beef, lb. . . . 17c Veal "Stew, lb M:
r,, . ,,, ' . in Loir and Rib Lamb Chops WF
Plate Boillngv Beef, lb. . , . 10c (b p,i m
Short Rib Boiling Beef, lb, 12c Shoulder Lamb Chopa lb M
Sirloin Steak, lb 25c Legs of Lamb, lb. . ,' '9.
T-Bone Ste2k, lb 27c Lamb Stew, lb. . ' jfl
Round Steak, lb 25c C0LD LUNCH MEATI J5
PORK Sliced Ham Bologna, lb. m
Loin Pork Chops, lb ... 28c Slated Baked Beef Loaf, ih' 9'1
Loin Pork Roast, lb. . 28c Sliced Oxford Ham, lb.'.
Shoulder Pork Ster.k, lb. . 2Qc Sliced Corn Beef, lb. . . 'jL,
Whole Pork Shoulder, lb. 15c Fresh Wleniej and Frankfu'tS'."
Shoulder Pork Roaat, hock ers, 2 lbs. for , sm
end, lb 15c Best Quality Summer Sausadft
Link Pork Sausage, lb . . . 20c lb t
i mploymont B.nd thS wlnt.fr will brine
tho threat If not tho certainty of star
vation. "With economic collapse th povern
mrnt will go down, too If Germany
falls, France Is without reimbursement,
and cunnot sustain the loss involved
without serious COnsSQUSQCQS.
"Within the last wek 1 hd a lorn?
interview with Chancellor Wlrth in
IJ. rlln He summarized the situation
by saying with deepest emotion:
" 'Unlesa the United States interests
herself In European affairs within a
very short time, all in Germany Is lost
and all In central Europo us well.'
"Recognising; that this statement
broke the fetters of diplomatic usage
In Franco authority to repeat It in
Chancellor Wirth's nnrne to the peo
ple of the United States is given with
out reservation. '
Mr. Cox said It was not too late to
prevent disaster, that the American
government, acting In Intervention on
behalf of the United States could do
it without any inconsistency with the
existing policy.
Mr. Cox also advocates the deaigna
tion of Herbert Hoover as an Ameri
can representative of the reparations
committee commission.
"Mr. Hoover holds tho confidence!
of Europo,' continued Mr Cox's state
ment, 'peoples and governments trust
him. He can analyse the economlel
situation In Germany. Ills decision asl
to what Germany can pay beyond'
much question of doubt, would be ac
cepted by Franco and thut means b
all parties
"With reporatlon adjusted, Ger
many and Prance both are in need of,
large leans, would be given credit, andi
Austria, too. Then would come the
dawn of a new day
"Tho Question Of the interallied
debt need not bo considered; it is not
necessary. Europe recognizes that dia-
cusslon In America Is unlimited now .1
4. 4
ROODHOUSE, 111 . Aug 26 (By
Associated Press) Manned by offi
cials of the locomotlvo department,
one Chicago St Alton train succeeded
in getting out of Roodbousc tonight,
carrying a largo number of passen
gers, for points north who had been
marooned hero all day There are
still more than 100 persons here who
were unwillingly detained when train
crows today rcfuaed to take their
trains out following explosions in tho
vicinity of the roundhouse Friday
ST. LOUIS. Mo., Aug. 26 (By the
Associated 1'ress) Missouri Pacific
trainmen at Nevjfda, Mo . walked out
this morning, according to reports re
ceived ut general offices of the road
SI I AWN EE, Okla.. Aug. 20 iBv
the Associated Press) Explosions of
a bomb about a hundred feet from a
fence surrounding the roundhouse of
the Chicago, Rock Islund & Pacific to
day marked the first outward signs
of disturbance in the rail strike situa
tion here since a week aifo, when a
volley of shots were flrerl Into the
shops. N'o damage was done
UWSCL'LN, Nob.. Aug. 26 Three of-
fici rs. beaded by Deputy VsltafV
Marshal J. McClunj nyjS..J
Iclash with 100 or 400 ntrlkerffM
before noon I'xluy. whoa tbaT
tempted to enter the labor tSlBp,
Ha. .-lock to arrest four meafsfl
1 1" n of u strike Injunction oWK
I A crowd of men drove jV
back and he waa forced teL
riff Miller for rt-lnforcemsM,
fore the officers arrived, SPJI1
MeClung had arr--std two nSS
attempt im !"lnr m&dlW
crnoon to Identify the If-adenjW
disturbance McClunj 'laiSJt;
more arrests would follow.
I (By the Associated Press)
2 00 memcxra c the Bj.
brotherhoods, employed by tKv
Vnr, railroad her'tlt.
link ss the c0'nHjj
I'mv.i'J armed guards from tSllML
nrds Th strike vote follOSM'
arrest of Mayor Paul Hunt
son City In th5 yards. H UK
CHICAGO, ig. 26 A tttSJte
. , n p I tleup of the rallrOtasW.
knit. id tftatey would result IM")
terxt-it. commerce commlMlSlP-..
rlgldl) nforcrt Its rulei
e;jf.-t conditions of the KT
John R. ott, secretary of tJ -Employes'
department of
can Federation of Labor dfOBM?
dl'Tlu railroad equipment ffltj
out the Fnited Stales Is la
. ondltion " Sen!' said. 'AJJM'
needed to snow the true KBJH
, the shot 1 rafts strike l WJ,,;1
. ommerci rommlsaiSBBBJB
Its enuipmenta insp-ftors 00 IJK
road strike conditions
rl-.-Mng of the JM
. h 1 rop. k was lcar"w2K:
ir,,. - f h neACh crSSJ' J.
I 1 in- uuiiv TTiiSSsB
. marketed inmugh thc ,.trM
t ranch of Growers 't
association nnd It , r. -gt?
'peaches east because of toe u ,
,., negotiations. .jrfM'J:
will vs Fon
1 Chicago, .ug n7JMr;i
. ,, . minimum "Wi 'iaStM?'
in-s.-nt rate of -I cen yuW
4S cent, an hour will I'X
day fore -he knlted 3
;., bor board, E. F ""uosiHL
pf th, organization ""JH
! The. present scale . "ff"
way men ranges from l nj
nta an hour vfflHkT,
nf refrigerator caram
aide fruits and other P JM
California w wje IjK;
Hon from that p8' ISSMT1
lence with off.c.a J I
ronimerce commlesiOT
El Monte OomJ
a. "ihe' Masonic T'JiPjJ fiR.
ed I., ne t at our (0
that evening w ' "
City Th', gerJUBS
'.our linlforn: pfefltMS

xml | txt