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OGDEN CITY, UTAH, TUESDAY EVENING SEFEMBER 5, 1922 - LAST EDITION 4 P. M.
lOOO AT OPENING OF OGDEN RODEO
jG L. Becker Stirs
)Lor Mabey Coming;
fcsorrow for Closing
program of Show
hnmD TIMMI KM N
Kce ol moi than
EE tern pa. ked ' i
I - - 3rar.dsi ind an I
KeTtn'ss d the open li
Kojtdcn-- cond inniial ro l .
u oxi luslve of hundreds
fifsTho swarmed th. ire, - ou -ft
park sates and the field
,C4 .-..:.. htmdn .1 n
ftfco rah hed from point of
Loe tbe hill In th cltv me-
Evrot oft to a flying Mart at
Cthf scheduled hour, and It
pt the hoi r u-vfn when I he
mst was ' m
Biprograru was to he featured,
Euan-lap? of Shorty Gideon and
kttt, shov; r.rtTs upon blind-
fclild hors- s In front of the
Mud El -
Eli compit t-tl ' In Minds v I
fi-from the horie and the;
Em loose to buck. Th
Hir of Ogdf n, also mounted.'
prhrm th.- eremony
I WVERNOK ( MI.
Illsi off, u'. , rtv
Snore the shooting exhibition 1
L Becker to the opening venl ;
iroprani Tomorrow will te
Wkt day" and wll b 1 1 1 1
Ewnor Charles R M ib
M that 'h" prepru
61 palll ol the e ents up to
It, byt the rr..wd lni'amc t:r .
Bb waits between the evf nti
ft that the progra ni wi
WLTbe nhow officials declared '
H correct i ! . 1 today and run
pU In a more prOmpt manner,
pre wss anyone who wat hed
wit and then felt that ho
PKn enough wild we.st aetlon
I I i- r 1 1 1
HT' HARD RIDING
were IT bucking horses rla
HOandstlll In th men's event I
III many more ridden v. ith ei. -wtd
a like number of rour- j
fccklnj; tU straddled !v the
I Then there wa? ih -
IjKilDK contests, call roping,
P cowgirl races a nd man
P.,vf Ion progr in ,,r
Pj 'our outsl
lKn pelased tbe 1 row r ; 1 .
tvjden marksman. In a n rx
rf,,''h ri' '
I '" " '! "
L . , r-fv
K, .., ' 'he mark -111.111
JK "n, ' '
dj! ' 7"'-" e re, 1
-A I wii u m 1 1 1 1
Ht.Mr l"Tniu' d.i -. ..( the
- ' i - prom
lHta r'1. lnUn -
llhiii, y, .rnni" troro the
"WIS r,nf- "f 'ld-
.f.ou"'l that he , r, ,1.1 ..
I Ta " p0mPlet' l! over on
P iro?,? l''0k, J "" Hil v
NaiifrJ whr;n horv1
4 th ; "" ;,n' lv -' "
I r' h''- cav,- ,, U,,.i
r'vlved him He
tklnV lnv,-'"'l upon
L "K s,eer n the nexl
I KWwd I " u"" admlratlor,
3 6'C8en'T lhan ,M1
lite the bull-
f- th. "fl""n the
P h, .hU'('r- hnad
9 K cd .r, T""n" thi i
H h Vne 'v" '" ,1,,u" u
liS h"9 Hie l",rn', 'he Hte. r
K ttt l, ,h '"-rnM into hH
im, un'' ''""" fan
B0" Ik hVvr ,r,,ani,ni-'
I r n" w H '' 1 H
sWMa ,asI,t 1" record time.
jGEOiiE SUTHEBLAMD CONFIRMED FOB HleH COURT
Svmi BL RE . president d the
Pennsylvania railroad, who
n better outlook ahead tor rafl
roada bnd other public gtllltles.
si is saipi'i
: - FOR liliARO!
Actor's Fourth Matrimonial
Adventure Goes to Smash
' SAN KKANCISCO. Sept o. W.M.ir l
Mack, dramatist, producer and actor,
who is ill in the Stanford unlvei ',
hospital repprted lV the S in I . n
1 clBCO i:amln.r today to have in
formed friends that his fourth w'f !
Beatrice Bebe Mack, actress has left,
him d. finlt.-ly.
The newspaper quotes Hack as bav-
, in declared to friends im-r. u I
l . re, oncillation. .Mack'-: former i
twlvea were Maud.- one, UarJoiHe.j
1 Ramheag and Pauline Prederlck.
i ' I 1 1 1 V 1 Sepl .". Kepi its of the
1 ro. lapse of th fourth marital adveo
i ture of VHIlard Mark, author an I
I actor, broueht expressions of sym
pathy for him from the erstwhile Mrs.
Mack No. :t fuuiine Frederick, etar
I ring here in ' The Guilty One." a stafrc
I production, following her return from
t he movies.
"Poor Wlllard." she said, brilliant
and lovable; tmart. and yet so dumb.
I He has a wonderful way with wonv-n.
but somehow his attraction does not
i last He has brains, but no judgment.
l i k ADORABL1
' '1 rcallv b.liovc he tbinlvs th- v -!
tette from "liUCla" is a vaudeville a '
He "us never eruel to me. Ho was:
! adorable. But I Jut could not stand
I his wavs When he married his pres
ent wife 1 hoped he'd really found the
! rlglt pirl but he s always chasing
I the rainbow, it's too bad.
' 1 wonder if the poor dear will mar
ry again ?"
When Mack married his present
I wife. Beatrice Bebe Bayard Stone
) Muck, congratulatory teli-Krams trom
his three . -wlves Maude. Mar
s Jorle and I'uuline were among the
-1 first received.
BY AMMONIA FUMES
OTTCMWA. Ia.. Sept. 5. Opera
tions at tbe John Morrell a Com. .any
packing plant were suspended tor two
hours i.Klay when a cylinder head un
refrlRerator engine blew out. flooding
the enllr.- ),iant with ammonia fUOlCI
Twenty workmen were overcome bv
the gas which fooled all the buildings
and surrounding portion of the city
several Idocks. No one was serious. y
affected, and work was resumed latur.
ERA, REA SAYS
Rail President Looks for
Direct Bargaining as
U. S. Ownership Not Likely,
He Avers; Doesn't Fear
PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 6. Samuel
Rea, pi sldcnt of the Pennsylvania
railroad, believes American railroads
and other public utilities are about
to enter an era of better fortunes and
These changes arc coming, he says:
Direct bargainlnc between railroads
Xew Vy-teni of railroad rate" mak
ing. Klectrlflcntion where traffic density
These changes arc not coming, he
Government ownership of railroads
M lor truckj superceding railroads.
Al rtransportation supplanting land
Pr;sideht ttea, who has Just re
turn! .i trom liurope sums up bis views
In i signed interview with NBA Ber-
Bj sMl I L REA
lrceldeut leunkyiana Kallroad
In BO fundamental an industry as
transportation, no question transcends
in Importance tint cl relations be
tween the companies and their em
ployes. And if my judgment is cor
recL the coming years will witness a
decided trend toward the decentralU
cation of machinery for Mining dis
puted QUOStlOnS, and the adoption of
the sounder methods of direct bar
galning between companies and their
Our own road und its rneh bavo al
ready taken the leadership in this
question, and there has been succea-
iully nut up a workable and working
plan of employes representation
ror the adjustment of controversial
STILL HAVE UNIONS
Unions will continue to exist, and
thoy can do much good under wise
leadership, which appreciates finan
cial and economic necessities IMrect
barulnln; between the separate man
rnehtS and their own. men. LB, Kell
er. ill;, pe iking, the correct method.
Our employe repi ientation plan on
the Pennsylvania system is pure col
lective bargaining and it is reasonable
t , believe that this method of wage
adjustment, with more personal rela
tions between management and work
ing forces, vmII In time aln broader
acci ptance anil use.
no t S DW NERSHIP
I do not anticipate government own
ership of railroads In the United
Btatt . because that would Inevitably
I bring government operation, which
means mlsmanajtement and use for
There Is a growlnn recognition of
'the truth !hat railroad rate making
la largely a commercial matter and.
iu order to be conducted, on a sound
basis, must admit or some degree of
initiative and negotiation Conse
quently. I rather anticipate some
changes In this direction during the
next few years.
If conditions are such that the noc
essary funds can be obtained from In
vestors, there should be decided prog
ress in the electrification or railways.
c :outlnn A on Pace i wo )
IDAHO WOMAN U
AS SHE SLEEPS '
BOISE, Idaho. Sept. B Mr- Al
beit E CavlneaSi i-tlm of nn I
unknown assailant, who struck her
i over the licadf while be in ie-p- i
, im; iii hrr bedroom early last Fri
day morning, diiJ Moudaj after
; noon In a loc.il hospital without re
gaining consciousness. Mr. CavI
msv who was ilcfendant in a di
vorce action brought bv bl wife on i
grounds of cruelty told imlhv tli.it
lie was ic-piiig in the next room
with hi- -m ill naught) r. when he
wa- awakened his wife's moan-..
The little ejri substantiated this
-fm'v n Inquest Will be held ovi l
Mr-. Ca v Inesa' body,
ON ONE STOP !
TRIP OVER U.S.
IDoolittle Leaves San
Antonio on Second Lap
SAN ANTONIO. Texas. Sept. 6.
Lieutenant James Doolittle. landed it
Sun Antonio at 7 10 this morning on
his one stop flight from coast to
coast and hopped off again for San j
Diego. Calif, at 8:23 after replenish
ing his gasoline and oil supplies.
Lieutenant Doolittle Is attempting
to span the 2100 miles between the
Atlantic and Pacific coasts within 2 4
The first attempt at trans-contln- !
ental flight In 24 hours time falle 1 I
before It really started Lieutenant
Alexander Pearson in flying from
California to Florida preparatory to
starting was lost in February. 1921.
over the Big Bend country in Texas,
and before he found u comparatively
safe place to land, had crossed the
border Into Mexico. Several days lat-I
er he rode on a mule Into the little!
Texas town of Sanderson with a bar- 1
rowing tale of his experiences In
March 24. 1921. Lieutenant W. D.
Toney. left Pablo Beach, Kla.. In a
one-stop flight to San Diego. Calif.,
but early on the following morning his
plane fell while over Louisiana. La., j
seriously Injuring the pilot, i n March
30. he died.
Doolittle himself attempted a flight
the early part of August, but wreckoJ
his plane on the Florida beach trying
to get into the air.
WANT 'DIRT FARMER'
TO HELP FIX TARIFF
WASHINGTON. Sept. 5. A delega-j
tlon of Republican senators culled to- (
day at the White House to urge Presl-
! dent Harding to appoint a "dirt
! f irmer" to fill the next vacancy on
.the tariff commission. In the group I
I were Senators Bursnm. New Mexico,
I .Mi Nary, Oregon nnd (Joodlng. Idaho.'
VOTEJ TO 3
Congress Centers Efforts on
Coal and Railroad
Cabinet Takes Up Big
Issues at Meeting With
WASHINGTON, Sept. 5 For
mer Senator George Sutherland
of Utah, was nominated today by
President Harding to be associate
justice of tbe supreme court of
the United States and the senato
within ten minute after the
name was received, confirmed
th6 nomination in open legisla
tive session and without the usual
reference to a committee.
WASHINGTON. Sept. a. By a vote
of 5 to 3. senate and house conferees
refued today to sidetrack the admin
istration tariff bill for the soldiers'
WASHINGTON, Sept 5 With the
convening of the senate and house, af
ter the 1-abor day adjournment and a
meeting of the cabinet today, the gov
ernment again centered Its attention
on the coal and railroad situation At
torney General Daugherti. who has
been absent from the capital since his
trip to Chicago to institute the gov
ernment's Injunction suit against the
striking railroad shopmen, was expect
COAL PROFT1 l I, RING
The adminisratlon bill to prevent
profiteering in oal prices was before
th senate today. Chairman Cum
mlngs of the Interstate commerce
commission was prepared to contin
ue his efforts to have the senate sub
stitute its own bill for that already
passed by the house, which he has
stated he believes goes outside the jur
isdiction of the federal government by
undertaking to regulate lnlra-slate.
movement of coal The constitution
ality Of the senate bill also was under
Discussion of the imlustrlal prob
lem in the light of the government's
injiim Hon suit In the rail strike and
also the, vlrtuul settlement of the an
thracite dispute was looked for at to
day's cabinet meeting.
POPE PIUS BLESSES
AND CROWNS STATUE
ROME. Sept. B. '(By tho Associat
ed Pres9. ) Pope Plus today solemnly
blessed and ti owned the new status
of Madonna of Loretto Tho cere
mony took place In the Systine chapel
In the presence of cardinals, pat
riarchs, archbishops, bishops and the
highest personages in the civil and
eccleslasth.il branches of the papal
court, besides several hundred privil
eged and invited onlookers. After the
ceremony the statue was enclosed In
a rosewood case with glass panels and
taken to the papal automobile which
carried It In a procession to the
basilica church of Santa Maria Mai;
glore, where It will be exhibited to the
More Signals Heard From Miners
I Entombed For Week In Argonaut
ACKSON, Calif., Sept & Mlncra,
J entombed In the Argonaut gold I
mine since B week ago last Sunday
night, signalled twice Monday night to
the rescue crews who are tunneling
from the Kennedy mine, toward tho
Argonaut shaft, Robert LlghtherJ one
of the miners working with the rescue
( rewa, said today.
Llghtner worked Monday nipht on
the 3600-foot level of the Kennedy.
He f-nld a series of bla-sts were heard
coming from the 3! ofi-foot level, where
another rescue crew worked Three
I quarters of nn hour later Llghtner
j H-.iid, two distinct blasts were heurd
I coming from the Argonaut
j A conference between the men em
ployed on tho 3600-foot level and
'those on the 3900-foot level resulted in
la confirmation of the reports. Tho
men on the 3500-foot level also heard
tbe answering blasts from the Argo-
Officials of the Argonaut and Ken
neflj mines tlll refrain from com
I mehting on 'he reports Superintend
ent V C. Garbarlnl of the Argonaut
admitted that u would be possible for
the rescuers In the Kennedy to hear
the M:ists bet off In the Argonaut.
While mine officials h;ivo net
Thursday as the earliest possible day
of delivery of the 46 cntnmhed men,
1 there are hopes In Jackson that tho
rescuers may break through the Ar
gonaut by tomorrow.
The official bulletin of the res-'
CUSrs today stated the 3600-foot level
has advanced r' I el and on the 8900
fool level IS feet Of drift had been
cleaned out H Is possible in this
level to tllmb over B0 feet of muck
but this Will have to be cleared away
before the rescue crew i.an advance
j toward the Argonaut.
nkw CASTLE England, Sept v
(By the Associated Press v Forty
men were entombed through an ex
ploslon in coal p'lt at white Haven
this morning, ths Evening Chronicle
States The bodies of D worlv-rs ;iri
reported to ha', e been recovered.
117IN1 RED L. KOPB former
t pastor, who ns .-lierlfl. niiit
execute a convicted murderer Sep
t Imber B, and does not -bun tagk.
Former Minister as Sheriff
Does Not Weaken as
i sci v ice
DES MOINES, Iowa. Sept. 5. As
the time for execution of Eugene
Weeks drawj near, Win f red E. Hobb.
ex-pastor and sheriff of Polk county,
remains firm in hi decision to fulfill
his first role as hangman.
Weeks was convicted Of the murder
of George A Kosdlck, Des Moines gro
cer. I . l.b's determination to carry out'
his grim duty has arou.sed debate
throughout the stale. Many commend
the ex-pastor, many criticize him.
Among Jho latter are many of his for
"It Is my dvty, and I feel called
upon to carry out that duty, f r which
the electors sent me to office," he
! Tho date of execution has been net
I for September 8. the place. Fori Madi
It was Hobb who instituted a search
for the condemned man and an ac
complice which resulted in their cap
ture after a Jong luint through many
large cities pf the country.
DEMPSEY AND HIS
BOSS AFTER WILLS
MICHIGAN CTTT, Ind . Sept. 7, i
Jack Dempsvy and his manager. Jack
Kearns. left here today for New York
prepared to close a match with II my
Wills, n. gro heavyweight, and forco
the promoters who have been agitat
ing the Hempsey-Wills fight to showi
"If Wills and the promoters are
ready for action. I will cancel all the I
Brennan nrgiuiations and every other
match as well as vaudeville and theat
rical engagement sand will give Wills
the opportunity the promoters and the
public wish to see." Kearns Bald, "oS
It Is now un to them. I shall b read)
to talk business on my arrival In New
Yprk. Wt ate ready to take on Wills
any time at all "
BIG RAIL MERGER
IN WEST RUMORED
ST. PAUL. Minn., Sepl. Rail
road executives here today declined
to dlSCUSS reports from the west that
plans would be under way for con
solidation of the Central Pacific, lines
with the, Great Northern, Northern
Pacific, and Chicago, Burlington A
j Utmost Privacy Insisted
I Upon s Union Leaders
GUARDS TO BE POSTED
Question of General Strike
May Ee Considered By
ATLANTIC-CITY. JM Sept. 5.
The situation developed by the strike
Injunction, obtained by the govern
ment has caused the executive con
ference of tho American Federation of
Labor to make reservations for a pri
vate suite facing the sea on the ninth
floor of the Ambassador here, where
they will laJve pofsession tomorrow
'irlginally the annual shor? confer
ence was to have started on Saturday.
Complete Isolation f rom ho rest of ilrTH
the hotel has ben '.nslstefl upon hy
the labor leaders and the suite will
be hut off and a complete corps of
union help assigned to handle every- ,
jthlng from the cooking to general ser
vice. Elaborate plans for secrecy In
the proceedings have been carried out
nnd the precautions Include a guard
'at the elevator door.
(.EM HAL STRIKE?
Whether the question of a general f
strike over the injunction will be tak- i ii
en up here w-as not disclosed In the Jr
advance information, but the lndica- lllfi
tlons are that the discussions will get fu j
'under way Immediately Samuel Gom- ij
Ipers and his cabinet start their session.
.i MPEKS SILENT.
PHILADELPHIA. Sept 5 An at
tempt to Interview Samuel Gompers jl'Vi1!
concerning a report that organized la
bor leaders throughout the country aro l
tnking a secret ballot on the advisabil
lt of falling a general ntrt,;e as a ,
retaliatory measure agabit the recent ,
federal Injunction enjoining the strlk- t
ing shopmen, resulted In the labor
chief's refusal either to deny or af
firm the report, or make nn state
ment whatsoever concerning It. It Is
believed that Mr. Gompers will leave
for Atlantic City, today to bo on hand
to meet the heads of organized labor,
who, according to advices from the
sl ur, n .-oi-t, will meet there Welnes- f""S
dav Instead of next Saturdav.
i ir.i. Drill's i phi: Li
WASHINGTON. Sept. 5. While the
Chicago injunction proceedings will
hi followed with the determination of
guaranteeing the country against in- f--
terference with transportation, a high
official of the admlnistrarfon declared llfll
today, constitutional liberties of law jllWi
abiding men will not be abridged. JV j..
lent Harding is -aid to feel
that the injunction soucrht will not In '
any way hamper or endanger consti
tutional rights of the men nn strike
, or of other citizens to consider tha
I government's course entirely clear of
'complications which might Justify any
I such c liarge.
EXTENT IS UNCERTAIN
Just how far the government will bo
obliired to go with prosecutions against !f
Individuals, the administration spokes- II
man s.aid. can only he determined by
events. It was Indicated that no ac- L v
(tlvltles In connection with tNe strike V.,
outside of court matters were now In
if the industrial situation is "In the S
clear" by that date. President Ham
ling win go tu Detroit for the laying j1 'j
of the cornerstone of the new M?.sonk;
I temple on Monday, September IS.
and will be in Cleveland the follow
I inp dav to receive the thirty-third de
' gree. Scottish rite of Free Masonry,
it was stated today at the White
i BILL 1GAINST INJUNCTION
Any officer of the government who I
issues or causes to be Issued, "any
I Illegal injunction, not In good faith
I and with the wilful intent," of de
' prlving a person of his rights or in- j
I tlmldating him. would be held to have
committed malfeasance In office un
der a bill Introduced today by Rep
IreaentatlVe HuJdleslone, Democrat,
INDIAN GENERAL DIES.
BIMLAT, British India. Sept. 5.
, Genera) -s'r Pertab SlngpJI regent of
t Jodhpur state, died suddenly Monday
I of heart disease. General Slngpjl was
1 born In 1 845 1 ,i ,' h ,
TELL IT TO
I : lijfllj
If you want io buy or ?ell.
trade, ren). or want a joh or
to hire help, there Is one pos
itive point of contact with
the pecond party necessarj r
to your want being filled.
The contact point, the , ;
shortest way and surest la by
telling your want through 'N-""
T h e Standard Examiner
W;int Ad Columns. These Ut
ile ads cost little and do
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