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ssi Weather TV - g:'"'Ss. - LAST MINUTE NEWS Il i CnTTZ OGDEN CITY, UTAH MONDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 1922 LAST EDITION 4 P. M. a. A A jw jk. a jo. A a i ' ' LABOR DAY SPEAKERS RAP UNION BUSTERS II SHOP IS LED CAUSE U STRIKES werhood Leader Makes K for More Construc I tive Thinking LpERS APPEALS 1 Workers They Must j Deveud Upon j Themselves CTB FORK. Pa- S-pl 4 s Sgtajty for Induftr; an 1 Kgn of 192: rests with 1 poll' y. samu. i Paai ii t . district i Kentucky of Sgt, y iv Workers, said in a If' Re-:. n " L uy - flris:' r'i-1 "The open suop Si: iarican if-ri shun pli n of BuEsiiclurerV i itlon aoJ CtrlraL .Turn mcrce Et Nil ci nresi ettn of today and they aro Kj?or.M0.. . Dki-s '( i ;t ojlnion the so-called 0 Afi ar- real I r. T. a . Ism and all othr !UTt- J (l I lii "iir co.inlr.-, Um-mT" ' Is a M In this ' BttiHtv for any o wl i Hen the (.apt in - rHltrr bom; Intoxicati .i wlih ' teicc an i L Interna ' United Mine WlMustrlal . .rid MjCCAVrP.inn I Pol i it - p!org?t J.-strurtn . thoughts J1"- lw -ire i n re. to mii-W- policies i- ontain J In tin m..s.vjg- ,r u c i K the Broth, rl ood i I Rail- f I' charged with b. Ing nil :t? 1 1 arge Is I r ic, lie L'' n le said u! an ha " ompli Had labor not been I j'-allon of mai' i and sla 9?MT 'alor U.s gained il has -strength wither direet jHS the through the ITI;,. ImiTIt -I -udon..-so ,TKoint ' - com- Br5 Df thi employ er W, continuing a progi FJ both eaplu! and Ui.or IT! ,0 a common s.-n . . jC-011 dJustmr-nt . i PL" inscription rt.iln ' L ' 7ln n th. nt. t. -l t.fari- " JOMInilts MUSS U.I v m'jr' organization yJ ! on. .in. !- ,. , . ('.;,' . i - - b.,., Ar"' 1 "J iri m op , : ,w ,H dr- .,. n troto.l tli g ful 1K",,ln' 1 " i 1 K krt, ' ' I Na.tV"rit for g front to me po c ,M:h " i - Si7ai ' ndu,,l"N ' 1 ' vtt . Wwrl-"--- 1 ' Ha ihl n r"nl -'' ' ' " "' nc'm, """ ' "...n- C?a their e(fUfs. l?y ih.n or- M lh rif, ,JI"'r ' ri-llr. H I BTo,! ,0il ,:in I wnizatlon. Ih. :,. ou ll pcr. (j fitl l I IN ""' frta rril s' wo,,- Wt, lr7'- m.h 6 lt nmI't9 ' ' r . , ;, " M tWn Y ''l,,", ' Vw.rk. i no,,;.T:;' " 1 L :inr) tl.en, pr.- B r,wan wh tolta to I L Mr cent of what 0n Pace iuk . BRONZE ninrble tabid presented to Prbsidenl Gomprs of tin- American Federation of Labor at an after-war international labor conference in Eur oge as an expresBfon of appri latlop ..t hla wort In behall of the toll ra of the world. (RlRht) Late portrali ol Sam Qomperc . ' HPOSTDrRiS, WORK ASSERTS Loyal Workers to Be Pro tected sncl Diligeni Re warded. He Declares fUTFALO. N. Y.. ?cpt. A "The prciorjt postal administration has .u thought of advertising r. iorm.s .r in stituting radlralism or of riTfor'n Inc Impossible ,thlnr;s," Postmaster (Jeneral Work declared In a Labor Hi. uddress here today before tho annual conention of t e United Na tional Association of I'ostofflce Cltrks. It conceives Its duty to be that or an administrator of statute laws." said Dr. Work, "and to complete an hon est (lav's work for a legally stipulated, wage.' It Ihtcnda, he added, to protect Us loyal workers "from any whose the ory Is that "the government owes thm a living. " from "those who are will ing to steal from their employers through sabotage of timer-whose motto Is 'shorter hours, less work ant more wages' and to prot-. t them from those who would rob the tras-. urv of the people by padding the pay roil with unnecessary employes. "But we want to advance rapidly the compensation of those who aro diligent." lUi dSI I'-rrd. '.tp Improv working . n ironmr nts. dimmish nlk'i't hours protect tho I Iriuous against . ..ntart with the. vicious to aod un fruitful service i r.-iinqittsh to pos tal employes tor th.'lr own use frag mentary time that tb" ervlce. Al though pavlner for. cannot u: ' Salaries paid postal employei com pare, rp-orobiy with those in other Ind'i-lri." Dr. Work declared, addintr tha' he W "Hd look'wlth no favor anv suggestion' to Uwr tn. m. "BUI I know.'! he sild. "and you must re alize that high priced labor must be niore ..fiielontly employed tl an cheap labor." on GOVERNOR DOU23TS MURDER OONFBaSION DB8 MolNKS. la.. 8 pt 4. Jra Pavey, Bentenced to h ing P rlday tot the murder of Claude Ufn r of Sioux Cltl la nno-enl of the crime and "led" Bnrsettff, Sioux City man ra- . cl.llv killed by d. ctlv. - th- re Ml- real slayer, according to an 'f,'d,,v 1 nugb?s convicted burg lar, now Borvin? a 10-yrar senttnee at Foil Madison. , . , Hughe1 statement was received by friends in Dea Moinea and ahownto Governor Kendall In th.- hope thai the executive would stay Pavey'a execution Oovern.-r Kendall said he was aatls fie dthat nil the evidence waa brought out thoroughly at Ihe tral ot l av.y and be Would nol Intervene. 'Floiix city poliio give little - enoe t-. Hughes' ukilm and declare thai it unilkelv That Bursette would er eonfHss aucli crime to anyone had he committed , It. TURK NATIONALISTS ' THROW GREEKS BACK ATHENS. t?opt 4. (By the Aasocl ated I'ressi The capture by !h- Turkish nationalists of rchak. m I portent oositton cfn th'a Qreco-1 urklsh front In Asia Minor was ,ni nn;' " today. Dlspat. hes to newspapers in dicated that Urusa also ma BOPO full Into the hands of. the Kemallsts. A1KN. Asia Minor. Bepl 1 - ' ,l, the Associated Press) Three Greeh army corpe In the Kskl-Shehr sector , Mo Mr. , .,-TtirM.Ml, front have be ri dispersed "n,J almobi annlnilati a oi I the Turkish nationalists, ae. ordlii" to dlspatchea recejved from Angora, the Iseat of the Kemallsl government rne rGreeks are retreating In disorder- and thi Tu X neve advanced In the lamia 'kottor. to with 12 mllea of Druia. U.S. Must Be Land of justice For Toilers BY SAMUEL COMPERS. LAEDR DAY la Labor's own holiday, won hy Labor, created It rccog ITltlon of Labor's status in civilized society, and devoted each year to promugllon of Labor's principles for the -betterment of all who 1 toil. Labor day this year is signalized by a great unity and solidarity amonp America's toilers. Their minds are upon the Issues uppermost In our country' They came back from a great victorious war against autocracy and junk, rlsm, and they found Another war against autocracy and Junkerlsin thrust upon them. In ihis. tin . ha. been splendidly victorious thus far. and they are determined to he entirely victorious. To permit deterioration or destruction of our standards of life and llvint: meana to permit destruction of the best that America stands tor. j it mean." taking the life out of Americans. America must Continue to he the land of justice for the tollers, the land of Opportunity, the land of freedom and of democracy. H must lemain. nbove all others, the land where men end women ma) find realisation of ihelv hopes ami their dreams. Labor's struggle today is to keep progress to the forefront That should find ih support and sympathy of every true American. A better America, founded upon sound American tradlilons, making possible a better, nobler, freer manhood and childhood. 1 That Is what Labor wants That la worth ihe recking. If life Is worth the living. 9 a mm ml STILL ULSVE ; RESCUERS AVER j JAjCKSON. Calif.. Sepi 4. Th nliiht crew of rescners working In the Kennedy mine in an atti-mit to reach '!7 emtOmbed men in Argonaut gold mine, declared on coming to the sur- faca today that when two signal blasts ... r. fired on the 3700-foot level tney were positive that i hey were answered !by five explosions coming from the Ar 'gon.iut. The miners declared that the sounds .mild not hae be. n caused by fall ing rock. It would have been lmpos Mhl. to hear such sounds through th" thick wniis of stone that separated the t ko mines, they said. All .facUson Is rejoicing over the re port for a feeling of certainty that the men Imprisoned for a week still live inow exists. Mln-' Offlplalfl refused to comment on the statement of the mln rs or to give anything official on the report. , . oo BEGS TO BE SHOT, THROWN INTO JAIL j R1VBRSIDU. Cal., Sept. 4. George Roberta of Riverside was killed and jack Whltmore feerloUSly injured late I Sunday mKht when the automobile in which they were riding collided witn a small motor ear driven by Frank C Morris. Morris, whd was badly bruised, begged officers who I n 1 1 -irated the accident to shoot him In or to r. 11- v.- li I in of his misery Ho was arrested when liquor was found near the BCene of the accident. REGAINS HEARING BY LOFTY FLIGHT CHICAGO. Sep'f. A Pronoun, ed hopi lessly deaf by physicians Augusi S Harris, 31. a former soldier, had regained partial hearing today after an airplane flighl at an altitude of i , noil reel. He pl.ms mure flight I at ;i stUI higher a'tltu'le In tio hope : his hearing will bo permanently re- stoi ed- MOTHER MARY JONES, LABOR LEADER, IS ILL WASHINGTON. Sept. 4 "Mother" j Mary Jones, offlclul labor leader especially In times of industrial strife, I la Critically ill at the home of friends h- re The frallltlcs of her 'J2 years, many r( whlBh were spent in strenu ous activities In behalf of men and women engaged In strikes recently were augmented as a result of labor work in Colorado, according to at tending physicians. Inqulrlea Instituted by those who missed the mention In reports of ihe railroad shopmen's strike of Mother Jones' activities in her usual capaci ty, brought tho Information f her condition and he statement that she was not aware of Ihe transportation walkout It will be the first strike Mother Jones' friends declared in which she has not had un active part since she began taking Interest In labor troubles as a school teacher In Chicago many years ago. MORNING GAMES . , N ATION . My liE (.l E Morning game; at Pittsburg Tlie score: H. 1 1. K. St. Louis .. . .010 100 0215 9 1 Pittsburg 010 ooo oo:' 3 c i Batteries rtefrsr and AInsmith; Adams and Qobcb At Cincinnati: The score R. H. E Chicago 000 102 000 3 5 6 'Mnclnnall . . 100 000 101' 4 5 I Batteries Cheevea. Kaufmahn and Wlrth; Cough and Wlno New York at Itoston double header postponed; raln. mi:rh an LE .i E At Chicago; The score : IC 11. E Detroit . . 000 100 100 0 2 6 0 'Chicago .. 101 000 000 l 3 9 i Batteries Plllette and Woodull; Ka jber and Schalk. Ronton at New York, both games ! postponed; rain. UTAHN TO GET POSITION UPON SUPREME BENCH Harding Welcomes Oppor tunity to Name George Sutherland Associate WASHINGTON. ?ept 4 The res ignation of Associate Justice Clark has been received by President Hard ing It was announced today at tho Whit.- House. The president. It was said, will accept the resignation and Intenis to nominate former United States Senator George Sutherland of t'tah to take Mr. Clarke's place on the su preme bench Justice Clarke mailed his resigna tion to the White House from hli home In Youngstown. Ohio. It will become effective September 18 when he will reach the age of 6f years. Mr Clarke gavo ar. his reason for wishing to be relieved of his supremo court duties that retirement at 65 yenrs would conform with his "philos ophy of life" adding that he hoped "to serve his neighbors and some pub lic causes" In a way which would be impossible if he continued on the bench. Mr. Clarko who was nomin ated to tho supreme court bench In 1916 by Former President Wilson. In point of service, Is the Junior assoclato Justice. Tn announcing Justice Clarke's ap proaching retirement. President Hard ing tid It had been his privilege as n senator to recommend confirmation by the senate of Mr. Clarke's nomina tion. As a member of the advisory com mittee of the United States delegation to the international conference of limitation of armament Senator Suth erland Is said to have hod prominent part In working out the details of Ihe i'.-5-3 naval treaty which fixed tho i i'iv. st a nd I ng ' t h'- f : rst 1 1 pow r navies for IT. years. , SUTHERLAND s CAREER SALT LA K 10. Sept. 4 George H. Sutherland former Cnlted States sen ator from I'tah. who. It Is said, will be appointed as associate Justice of tho United Stales supreme court, has been a national figure professionally and politically for twenty years. He was born In Buckinghamshire. England, In 1 862, and came to Utah as a boy with his parents. He began the practleo Of law In Salt Iike In 1 8f:t. holds tho degree of doctor of law from Colum bia university and from the University of Michigan and was pr.-sl.len' of th" American Bar association 1916-191". Prior to becoming United States ten? 1 ator, Mr. Sutherland served In tho ;ttah senate He served two terms In ho United States senate and was de feated by genator William ii. King, at the general election In 1916. oo THREE KILLED ON EASTERN CROSSING j W3DMINGTON. Dela.. Sept. 4- Three persons w killed and one in- I Jured seriously when their automo ' bile was struck by a PennsyTvania passenger train n. ar Claymont station earl) todaj The dead are Misa Day Ellen Wright, or Philadelphia. Mlaa Hazel Slaughter and Ernest Stehblns of Wilmington. Qeorge I Collins, driver, was In jured. oo IDAHO METHODIST CHURCHES TO MEET CAi.nw ELL Ids . Bepl 4 The Thirty-ninth session of the Idaho conference of the Methodist Episco pal church will begin her tomorrow and continue until September 10. i Bishop Charles Mead. D. D LI. D, I of Denver. Colo., will preside at con I ference sessions. 0 IHsiwfittnsLiBBV THOUSANDS LINE SHEETS 1 l SEE mm LABOR DAY AND m WEST PROCESSION Striking Members of Federated Shopcrafts Out in Force and Make Large Showing; Bands Cowboys and Cowgirls Add Color and Harmony OGDEN is aero? todav with excitement and the march' eras spirit. The activities opened at LO o'clock this morning yith prob ably the most impressive Laboi daj parade in the city's history, comitig at a time when 'hundreds of men are on strike, and took the opportunity to presenl their cause to the public by turning out in full fore.- and displaying banners and sins i the thousand.; who lined the business district of the city and cheered them on their w a . Wild west was combined with labor In the parade and the second section contained cowboys and cowgirls in multi-colored costume, mounted upon spirited animals and displaying tho brawn which will be seen In action this afternoon in the igden rodeo. It became apparent when the long parade moved forward that ogden residents not alone aro to enjoy the many treats to o- given today and to night with the wild west exhibit. I programs, mardl gras festivals and I other entertainment. Hundreds of v!rtors from all sections of th slate are in town to enjoy the festivities of three days, and from the manner In which the day began, they promi: to be well repaid. The big feature of thw afternoon will bo th" second annual Ogden rodeo in the Ldrln Farr athletic field at 2 o'clock in which the greatest riders of the west will partli Ipate MAYOR GIVES 1DDRESS Following the parade, which pro ceeded through ihe principal streets of the downtown district, the crowds moved to the city hall, where from a platform. Mayor Francis gave his La bor Day address. He touched upon the strike situation, and complimented the labor unions for tnelr excellent showing In the parade. He said. In part : 'First. I wish to congratulate the labor unions for their great showing i In the parade w hich has Just dls I banded. But I want to compliment them for more than this. This com pliment is to their actions during 'the present strike. Th5.e have been j some minor Infra, tlons. but on a whole I tho local situation has been aiu...... (entirely freo from outrages "This Is the second year of Ogden's great Labor Day activities and I wish to also compliment all elements In observing the duy here and making I It an event as Important as It now has become. RE8PSOT FOR LABOR, 'I cannot, at this time, pay too great respect to labor. It Is the foundation to our country and stands for home ! building, which. In turn, stands for love of country and the essentials of good government. "I have great admiration for the men who have the courage to give sacrifice to the extreme for the cause they believe to be right It Is that .r thing In our national spirit that lgles us so much satisfaction as a na- tlon nnd made us so successful In tho world war li is a regretiaDic tmng tnai me lahoring men must battle wMh each, I OthlT w hile the real forces which bring about these tempests never feel tho; 'force of the storm which they foster Manv of the men primarily responsible for the conflicts leave our short for distant ports while the great body of people suffer and aro deeply dls tressed. HOPES FOB B UlMOW. I hope tho day will soon como, when differences between the big in-, teresis and the working classes can be settled upon an equitable basis and without resort to force, or In anyway Involving the people as a whole. ' Up to the present time In Ogden we have not had a single poison ser-, lously Injured or ;my real property damage. There have been scattered eases of kidnaping, the nature ofi whl.'h was an attempt to Intimidate, and what ' hag been termed borab thi owing " MOVES ON TIME. ORdcn established a second credit able record this moinlnp when the big parade moved out promptly at 10 o'( lock, the scheduled time. Mlaa Hope Fox. known as "Miss Utah.' and daughter of B. M Fox one of the offl. lals of th- Wild West how, led Ihe line She waa mounted upon aebeautlful horse and carried the American flatr. She was . lostiljy followed by ; L. lic. ker. parade mur shal. and n number of aides. Mayor Frank Frauds followed in i 'i mtomoble and led a machine car rying county commissioners. The Italian hand followed. Features of tho parade were th Farmer-Labor party float, depicting the conflict between labor and capi tal: the float and marchers of the Women's Progressive leapne and the hundnds of marching railroad men on strike, and other union marchers. NTHIKINO FLOAT The Women's Progressive league displayed un elaborate float contain ing women In robes of white and termed, "Justice," "Liberty" and "Edu -j (Continued on Pago Two) I PAIR TO WED !j MOUNTED UPON I I OUTLAW NABS H Ogden's Most Spectacular Marriage to Take. Place Here Tuesday One of the mot Interesting, and undoubtedly th' most ex-'itlnc wed Idlnps which Ogd'n has ever witness Zed will take place tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock In front of the grand Vn stand at the Wild West show. j Shorty Gideon, of Ft. Worth, Texas, a rider "at the show, last night asked II jjl I P.utli Wheat of Bozeman. Mont., to be his wife. She consented. So the cowboy.-, at the show de-idert TTfHn his was to be no ordinary wedding Thev arranged to have the two H III ' mounted on blindfolded bucking horses during the ceremony and as ftilH soon as the minister finishes tho words: "I now' pronounce you man i nnd wife," he will add. "Let 'em : fbuck,'" and the blindfolds will be snatched off and the man and wife ! will receive an evcltlng noneymoon. I The Rev. J. E. Carver of Ogden. also mounted, will marry the pair. Hut his horse will not be of the wild . variety. Shorty ha" wooed Miss Wheat all over th- west while they have met In i contesting In various wild w est shows 1 I, land finally procured her consent here nl Miss Wheat Is an excellent rider H . nnd has taken part In many women's bucking contests. Shorty Is one of the best riders at tending the show Following the wed- ill dins the cowboys will participate in ! mounted quadrille In honor of the two rldt ra oo MARRIED WOMAN TO TEST TEACHING BAN SANTA CRUZ. Calif, Sept. 4. The right of a married woman to teach Hi' it school In this city, questioned when the board of education recently dis charged Mrs. Ruby Ownes. will be passed upon by the courts here in a tow day.-. hen a ruling will be given on the petition for a writ of mandamus to compel the board to reinstate Mrs. Owns and puy her salary for July and August. The petition was filed by Mrs owens and sets torth that under an act of the last legislature she Is qualified for life tenure In the schools and can not bo removed becauso she Is mar ried. " i TELL IT TO THOSE INTERESTED If you wan' to buy or sell, trade, rent, or want a Job or ro hire help, there is one pos itive point of contact with the second party ne. essary to your want being filled. The contact point, the abort est way and surest Is by telling your want through The Standard - Examiner Want Ad Columns. These lit tle ads cost little and do much.