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o THE OGbEN STANDARD-EXAMINER TUESDAY EVENING. SEPTTMnrn - M I BiSHOP RECALLS I EARLY JOURNEY I - Churchman Taken for 'Bad Man' on Arriving in Salt Lake PORTLAND. Ore , Sept. 5. Picas ffir a spirit of co-operation and for ser ies consideration of the Increasing Importance of womcn'i work In the clurch were m:ilo in a statement is snert bv the Right Rev. Daniel Syl vester Tuttlc, D. D , bishop of Mis souri, presiding bishop of the Epleco riil church, on his arrival late Mon day to attend the forty-seventh trl eSnlal convention of the church which rAenfl here this week. lie extended greetings to the west, In which h la- tred years missionary u:kns to ust RIFLE. Elghty-flvo years old and still vigor 053 Bishop futtle recalled Incidents of mother journey west in 1867 When he made hi way to the field of which h had J VI Si been elected missionary fctkhop I tah Idaho and Montana then an undeveloped wilderness lie x&ia a paseenger on the first train the ljnin Pacific ever sen) west of North Katte, Neb. Fifty miles beyond thai ;lnt he boarded a stage coach and Kith an escort of cavulry detailed by Gteneral W. T. Sherman pushed on to Ucnver. wing to the menacing attitude of Indians, Bishop Tuttlc- had provided hpnsell with a rifle and had spent sever. il days at target practice. When hi reached Salt l'k- a month later .ittlred in lop boots, nankeen trous ers, blue flannel shirt and "beared like the pard," he said, ie was not at all surprised to be taken for a "bad rn-an" instead of a bishop CONVENTION BENEFITS, J "Great good comes to our church from Its general convention, be 1 1 -0 o the companionship, co-operation and brothcrliness that the meeting brings," said Bishop Tuttle's state ment "Statutes for the regulation and fl government of the church are not the .aH-in-all Importance Of greater val u is the spirit of allov.-.i n - ma lo nk' Ad of fair play in which men of dlf B ferent views and of different schools B of thought meet each other and talk and work together. B ""Woman Is doing much and Is going I H, ite do more along all the lines of the! family and the church and the stato. Ivjay God's help shield and bless le t" B plans and strivings "And the missionary spirit will bo -Warmed and fed by the convention wo H cmay feel sure." ! TO REVISE PJSAIiMS. If members of the commission on prayer book revision have their views accepted, Episcopalians rarely will Qiavo read to them from the psalter scriptural passages that are Impreca tory In nature that call for dire ven geance or a curse upon enemies of the righteous. This was indicated In statements I Tnade by Dr. Charles 1. Slattery, n -I lor of Grace church. New STork, who has been selected to present the report tto the house of deputies. "The whole attempt of the commis I slon." he said, "is that of bringing the prayer book into accord with the best truth and reality we know." WILL MARK PASSAGES. Not In all cases of psalter revis ions will the Psalmist's pleas for pun ishment for adversaries be ellmina; I :' Jn some instances the objectionable portions are merely to be set off by spaces so they may be omitted at the discretion of the minister Typical verses Of the psalter which I the revisionists think may well be ne glected In the prcaent day and age aro such as these: "Let their eyes be blinded, that they see not; and ever bow down their Hj backs." "Pour out thine indignation upon them" and "let them fall from one H wickedness Into another " 5 1 "with that lunch is right" g ! Bluhill 1 5 I Green Chile Cheese NNtlMflRNIgeMDtH SHOP WORKER'S HOUSE BOMBED San Bernardino Labor Delegate Fires Shots at Attackers' Oar SAN BERNARDINO, Calif.. Sopt. 6. A bomb was thrown on the porch of the home of H. M Domle, Santa Fo worker, late Monday night. Frag ments cut Into the front of the house, and the concussion knocked plates from a rail Inside the house. Domke ran to the front door of his home and fired two shots at an auto mobile that was speeding away from the scone, ond from which Domko says the bomb undoubtedly was thrown lie says he did not hit the in u bine. Domke returned here a week ago from Topeka, Kans., -where he partici pated .as the representative of local shopmen, In the organization of the American Association of Santa Fe Workers designed to take the place, of 1 union organizations on strike. Domku told officers a bomb also was ox-' ploded near his home, three miles 1 west of San Bernardino, the previous ! nlpht, but that he did not report the I fact. The bomb Monday night was heard in the street In front of the sheriff's office, three miles from where It exploded. FRKIGHT CARS Bl'RNED GREAT FALLS, Mont Sept 6. Ninetei freight cars Including four refrigerator cars, 13 box cars and two flat coal cars, were burned 1n a fire, 01 mysterious origin that swept over five tracks In the Emerson yardR of the Great Northern system In west Great Falls Monday night All of '.he cars were empty and most of them had been spotted in the yards awaiting repairs. The yards contained 800 i s which were endangered by the blazo. The fl r was reported by Division Superintendent Frc-d Wear to have broken out simultaneously on five different tracks, In most cases in cars whose doors had been pushed shut. The blaze spread over an area of 250 .ir.lv 1 here was hut little wind when the fire was discovered. BOILLR i:.PLODl.S SAY BE, Pa., Sept. 6 Two men, Clyde l'henlv and Columbus Fuller, Noxen. Pa., employed at the Lehigh Valley railroad roundhouse are dead as the result of an explosion of a lo comotive boiler Monday. Two negroes, Archie Goodwin, of Mamaroneck. N. V , and Philip John son, of Philadelphia, were f.idly scalded but probably will recover. An Investigation will be made of the accident. TRAINS COLLIDE. BCOTTS BLUFF, Nebr , Sept. E West bound passenger train No. 31 on the Burlington Omaha to Casper, Wyo., collided head on with an east bound rrelght train late Monday slighc ly Injuring four passengers The two engines telescoped, the en gine rrews scaping by jumping. FIRE REPORTS DENIED FORT SMITH, Ark., Sept. 6. Re port that the St. Louis & San Fran cisco railway's trestle at Bengal, Okla. had been destroyed by fire were offic ially denied today by C. H, Ealtzell, superintendent of the central division of the road. Ten ties wore damaged by fire, according to Mr. Baltzell. and his opinion is that the lire started from burning woods. 00 FRANCE WILL GET GOLD FROM BRITAIN PARIS. Sept. 6 (By the Assoclat cr Press.) It Is announced that ap proximately iMO.OOO gold francs of the 1,048.000.000 of French gold n deposit with the Bank of England slnco 1916 as guarantees for credits advanced to the French government ar.- to be returned to Franco within a few days. French financiers have been con cerned over the tying up in the Bank of England for six years of nearly tworflfths of the Bank of Franc's gold. 00 Japan is one of the important 6ources of the world's coal supply. sT iiiis.ssajv I I HuntsvilSe I Peas Did you know the best PEAS packed in cans arc grown almost on H H our own back yards. HUNTSVILLE PEAS are considered the i U best FLAVORED r.nd TENDEREST in the country, and are & sought for by wholesalers and retailers everywhere. Our stores 3 ! g have a supply of this year's pack, in all sizes at economy priceo. D Try a can of HUNTSVILLE PEAS wiih ycur next order. Wc know 1 j you will be more than pleased. I Some Everyday Saving Prices HUNTSVILLE PEAS CHIPS 9 are very tasty when served with Potato Chips, large package 19c a Lamb or Pork. Potato Chips, small package 10c D Tender June Peas, large can 10c LARD r Early June Peas, 2 large Purc White a6tcrn Lafd c , j rr ' 1 " ', ' ' ' ' ' 52 packed In clean sanitary tins ; Sifted Early June Peas . 15c Lard 2,b y I ; - Extra Sifted Early June . . 25c Lar; J "n ! ! ! ! ! 85c I ! COFFEE Lard, 10-lb. can .... $1.65 II We buy our coffee In the bean CRISCO ' I and grind It to suit you. This A pure vegetable shortening, H ' Insures you full flavor and no very healthful and economical. J adulteration. Crisco, 1-lb. cr.n 23c ! Skaggs' Purity Coffee, 1 lb. 35c Cri6co, 3-lb. can 73c R Skaggs' Purity Coffee, 3 lb. $1.00 Crisco, 6-lb. can .... $1.39 R Old Master Coffee, 1 lb. . 45c Crisco, 9 lb. can . . . $1,99 R Old Master Coffee, 3 lb. . $1.33 VINEGAR Old Master Coffee, 5 lb. . $2.19 Save on your pickling cost by SUGAR bringing your own container 23 We are selling carload after J b" ur v,nc3ar at I: carload of Sugar at these prices. L" 8v,"j -r 1 100 lbs. Fine Cane Sugar $8 19 Hln P iling Vinegar, ; 100 lbs. Fine Beet Sugar $8.09 uAI'SjL,: 36c I 10 lbs. Fine Sugar ... 85c MPlckll"0 Vinegar, p ' ga"on 65c i i d L, a . H0NY M Golden Pickling Vinegar, ' B , I Packed in regular size Mason i, gallon . 20c H li iar8l u , Golden Pickling Vinegar,' ' I PJ Quart Mason Jar Honey . . 43c 1 gallon . 40c R 2-quart Mason Jar Honey . 85c Quart Mason Jar Vinegar ' '0c $ UTAH KSSBBk NEVADA j IDAHO SH II J ! -gBs OREGON ORDER ILLEGAL, GOMPERS SAYS Injunction Taken to Mean Shopmen Have Nearly Won Strike PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 5, Presi dent Samuel Gompers of the Amer ican Federation of Labor, In n Labor flay itddrcsp. said that the Injunction 1st 11 1 against the railroad shopmen In si w. ik was a violation of the con stitution and tho lawn of tho land. He characterized the action of Attor ney General Daugherty as "exercis ing a power never dreamed of in tho history of the republic" The" veteran labor chief said the In junction was wrong In principle and In fact and was a confession that the nhi.ipiiM n hnvc nearly won their strike Tie urged th.it the unions furnish mum y to support the women and chil dren of the men on strike. ' The men must fight ami take care of themselves" he declared Pnsldent Harding and Attorney CJcnprril riniirrh. rtv were erltlelzed hv Mr. Gompers for tho Issuance of tho lnjum tlon and he asserted that both had advocjated legislation to bring about "compulsory labor." The party of Llneoln whii h freed the slaves, said Mr Gompers, Is now trying to force compulsory labor on the whites and blacks sinm r:ns fall Mr. Gompers spoke under the au pi' es of the Central Iabor union of Philadelphia. It was late In the day when Mr. Gompers began iiis speech which was Interrupted by showers and several times by interrogations In the crowded pavilion where he spoke. In Introducing tho labor president John A Yoll, In'ernatlonal president Of the Glnss Bottle Blowers' union said that, according to Washington dispatches Inhor leaders have been admonished to speak carefully or the "goblins would et them." He declared thai the open Shop Is dead ' despite the efforts of the administration to rescue It from oblivion. MOST Tin ING PFJUOD Telling his hearers that ho came to Philadelphia to deliver a message of hope and i-neouragement to men and women who believe In Justice and de mocracy, Mr Gompers declared that the present Is th-a time when organ ized labor must more firmly resolve to stand for tho declaration of Inde pendence and the constitutional guar ant ss of the republic, "In vjpw of existing conditions and Circumstances," said the veteran lead er, now la the time that tries men's souls to overcome tyranny and In justice and to maintain the funda mental principles of America." Mr Gompers compared (he labor movement of years ago with the pres ent and asserted that a company union is "a company union dlctafed by the company and not by a worker's union." We are not going to have any such unions. If wc can help it," he de clared "and we can help It:" OPEN SHOP Dim K The labor president nuld that the after the war drive was made by hostile forces among tbe employers to reduce wages, but that labor refused "to consent to bend the knee to anv industrial autocracy." The drive is also on for the non union shop under the cloak of tho open shop, he added, and nomc men are so treacherous as to call the open ;hop the "new American plan" for th purpose of reducing wages and tho standard of living. Taking up Ihe cause of the shop men, he said the spirit of real Amer ica was exemplified by these workers and brought hecrs from the rain soaked erowd when he declared th.t I the "tide of lower wages has stoppou and we are on the road to a better day " HARDING'S PAST RECORD He mentioned the fact that there I h.H'll fieen , II u t 1 1 r t . , n r r o .. ,1 U I - vj...... . .u urn, iiitll me strikers had been accused. "They are not Interfering with the operation of the roads,'' he dei lared 'Let the railroad employers operate them." Mr. Gompers asserted that Ml. Harding as senator and president and Attorney General Daugherty both ad vocated legislation that meant "eom pulsory labor." Despite the president's appeal to congress on August 18, he declared, to put "teeth" in the i-aii-road labor law. congress has so far refused to do so and Mr. Daughorty reported to the Injunction, more far reaching than any legislation. In do ing this Mr. Gompers asserted that he was "exercising a power never dreamed of In the history of the re public." CRFATIM, RADICALISM 'Men wonder at Impatience, unrest and resentment," Mr. Gompers said. 'The combination of finance and big business." he added, "is making more radicalism. Indeed, It is a manufac turing plant of radicalism In this country." When Mr. Gompers olosed a man In the crowd who spofce with a for eign accent and said he was a member of the cnrpentPrs' union, asked him whether he thought there should be a general strike. "Letter ask Hums, the detective." Mr Gompers replied "Do you or Mr. Burns run tho fed eration"" the man persisted. If that Is a conundrum I give it up." said the labor leader. "FRIGHTENING MOVEMENT" Mr. Gompers referred to reports that ho must speak carefully and not violate the Injunction. He said that was the way to frighten timid people and children 'I wonder who Is to do this frightening business." ho went on. and mentioned William J Burns, director of tho bureau of Imestlga tlon. of the department of Justice. "I hold the Issuance of the Injunc tion at the behest of the administra tion Is wrong, not only In principle but In fact," the labor leader declared. 'It Is a confession that the railroad shopmen have nearly won their strike If they had about lost It. I doubt If the administration would have used till Its power to get the injunction and frlchtcn tho life out of the men." "Tho Injunction docs not sit well on the minds of men in congress who refused to enact legislation wanted by the administration." Mr. Gompers as serted He maintained the railroaders were free men and had the right to strike if they wanted to Mr. Gomp ers had his secretary read the sixth and twentieth sections of the Clayton act, and declared the injunction was a violation of both sections. oo PLOT TO BLOW UP ROYALTY UNCOVERED BUCHAREST. Rumania, Sept. 5 (By the Associated Press.) A plot to kill the royal family while attending tho races during a festival has been Uncovered and a number of former Hungarian army officers are und'T arrest. They are declared to have had In their possession explosives which they Intended to plant In the grand stand at the race track. oo Tho longest dance of modern times is the waltz of two couples at Alles 8andrla, Piedmont, Italy, which lasted 14 hours until the judges stopped them. I How good it feels to start I E your day on the wings of the I I morning! Good corfee, good I breakfast, good morning! I I Schilling's th c m on ey-back I i coffee in vacuum-sealed tins. I 5000 ATTEND RODEO OPENER Governor Charles R .Mabey Coming for Closing Program (Continued from Page One) In front of the huge crowd at the east end of the groundstand Tho calf roping contest proved somewhat of a fizzle with the blame resting mostly upon the horses. No horse aided his rider after the calf was roped and the contestant was sometimes compelled to re-rope the s. s. s. nils Out Hollow Cheeks, Tbinjjmbs! rlrSffll BbBmbSPSm e Men and women. whether you iifl erar build yourself up to your normal, etrlght weight depends on the num of blood -cells In your blood. That all thcro Is to It It's a aclontlflc fact. IX your blood-cell factory Isn't work ing right, you will be run-down. thin, your blood will ba In dlaordor. and perhapa your face will be brokon out With pimples, blackheads and erup tion. 8. 8. 8. keep your blood-cell factory working full time. It nelpt build new blood-cella. That's why B. 8. S. builds up thin, run-down peo ple, it puts firm fleah on your bones, It rounds out your fa.ee, anna neok, limbs, the wholo body. It put the "pink In your cheeks. It Ukea tho nollowneaa from the eyes, and It fools Father. Time by amoothing out wrin kles In men and women by "plumping them up. 8. 8. 8. Is a remarkable blood-purifier. While you ar gettlni plump, your skin eruptlona, plmplea, blackheads, acne, rheumatism, rash, tatter, blotches are betng removed. The medicinal Ingredlenta of S. 8. . . re guaranteed purely Tegotabie. 8. 8. S. Is sold at all drug stores, in two alrca. The larger si M mor economical. animal or to be dragged around the arena by his runaway mount The events. however, wus pop ular, Inasmuch as It brought forth unlooked for excitement and near ac cidents. GIRIiS T VKJ-: PART Bonnie McCarroll, one of the fort I most woman riders of the west, faced I hard luck In the bucking contest.) Three different mounts were given' her, but none of them endeavored t'i unseat her and simply galloped aroui- hte arena. Good rides were made by' Prairie Rose Henderson, Paris WM llams and Ruth Wheat, who were for-; tunate in drawing mounts that buckedj hard and long but failed to throw their riders. Gameness and apparent disregard of danger on the part of the contest ants marked tho entlro program both j In the women's and men's events.. Saddle cinches nnd clrclnglcs broke and at times the riders were placedi in dangerouB places, but they gamely fought It out and the program was entirely free from accidents. The clowns plaj ed antics during th afternoon and pleased the grown folkt as well as tho hundreds of kiddles j Both funmakers are good riders and climbed upon horses and steers for a ride after the contestants had com pleted their rides PRIZES AWARDED Frank McCarroll, after a wild ride on "Utah," one of the. hardest buck ers at the show, was awarded first honors In the bucking contest. Shorty) Gideon won second place by rldlngl 'Suicide " Bill Clark, who rode "Hnr-i rlcane," and Blllv Clark, who drew "Buckshot" were tied for third hon ors. Bud Bldweil made a thrilling ride' on "Nigger Boy," a large black horn j, I The bucking contest will continue today and the finals will be held to-; morrow, which has been set aside as: Go ernor's day." Yesterday's results follow Trick and fancy roping, Johnnie Judd. first. Walter Byrne. second. Bareback riding Slim Riley, first; I BUI Brown, second, and Clover Stur 11 n, third. Calf roping. Scout Ixdsh. first Dick Evans, second, Shorty Gideon third. Cowboys' relay rac. , Doc Sherwood.; first F. R. Boultonn, second, and George Williams, third Cowgirls' bucking contest. Fraifk McCarroll on horse Utah, first; Shorty Gideon on horse Suicide, second; Bill! Clark on hors Hurricane, and Billy Brown on horse Buckshot tied for third. Cowboys' quarter mile pony race William Hardy, first; Frank Robinson' second, Doc Sherwood, third. Cowgirls' quarter mile pony race Paris Williams, first. Bonnie McCar roll. second, and Nettle Baker, third The bulldogging steers and cow girls' bucking contest will be finished tomorrow. oo BROTHER OF POET WALT MASON DIES PENDLETON, Ore.. Sept. B. Fred Mason, brother of Walt Mason, poet, died early Monday morning from the I effects of a drink of ammonia taken by mistake for medicine. His widow and a largo family survive. 1 ROADS SOON TO ENTER BETTER ERA, REA SAYS (Continued From Page One) at such points, where the density of traffic will warrant the capital out lay. , ABOUT MOTOR TRUCK The much-discussed motor truck will. I believe, become an important auxiliary of the railroad supplement ing rather than superseding it. For railroads are designed to be the whole sale carriers--to perform the hea-y bulk serice, especially over long dis tances. Motor transport, It would seem, Is destined chiefly for the "re tall" or local field Marvelous scientific progress has been made in air transport, but neith er in the matter of carrying passen gers or freight does it seem probable that this method of t mnsportatlon will for many years seriously invade the field of land or water large-scale transport. Broadlv speaking, the great prob lem of the future, will be to provide road and terminal facilities for tho proper handling of the Immense vol ume of traffic which we have every reason to anticipate oo ROSENBLUTH DARES U. S. TO PROSECUTE SEATTLE. Wash., Sept. 5. Will ingness to testify before a federal grand jury to sit at Tacoma Septem ber 2n to Investigate th' fatal shooting of Major Alexander Cronkhlte at Camp Lewis September 25, 1918, is expressed by Captain Robert Rosen bluth In a letter to friends here pub lish, d tliis morning by the Sew 1'ost-Intelllgcncer. J "I am offering to go bfortj trrand Jury " sa the letter, all Immunity, provided that It ! agreed this is not to legal TM nltion of an federal jurlsdlcUoM that later I could not secure KfUl dress for this Illegal step of ! partment of justice J "In any case I do not thln department fins the nerve to UH testify l.efore ,i trr.md jury 3DW them how een the record of d(H i statements ha? been deliberate! Captain Rosenblutn wis aeC!H having induced Bugler Sergetf land Pothier of Central FaliH to do tho shooting MONARCH ! LATHES i PRICES ARE AT THE fl S0TT0M The factory guarantees eJ Monarch Lathe unendltlon Thealf Lake J Distributor OGDEN OFFICE J 424 Bldg. Wm I pUANTIlll Wou pay K The ibig value u .SSS5l Liotud and 5 mr I BOX C..