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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, October 03, 1919, LAST EDITION - 3:30 P.M., Image 12

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058396/1919-10-03/ed-1/seq-12/

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Dtrofhy Phillips
aodExtra"ordiniry All Starrest in
Hl 5'0me the answer j
Famous Author
I Pictured 'Mid tlie Frozen Ice Peaks in I
J "The Land of the Midnight Sun"
BALTIMORE. Md., Oct. 3. Im
mediately after a conversation
If J with the White House over the
telephone this morning. Joseph R.
Wilson, brother of the president,
N left for Washington.
Mr. Wilson, who is 3n official
of a trust company here, has been
in close touch with the White
House ever since the president's
Read the Classified Ads
Read the Classified Ads
Read the Classified Ads
I-" Sweet's X
n X Popular Here-
Sold From
V to Auatniii
1 -Unci be sure "
they're Sweets'
H sell Sweets
Potatoes, 10 lbs 25c Utah Celery, bunch. .10c
100 pounds $2.25 Lettuce, the bunch. . . 5c
Melons, lb 2c Carrots, the bunch ... 5c
Fresh creamery butter "f bunch'
. c Beets, the bunch 5c !
I lb b5c Swift's Premium Ham
I Creamery Cheese, lb. 40c pound 45c
YA Cheese, half or Swift's Premium Bacon
whole, the lb 40c pound 55c
Hill's Coffee, Red Label, lb 58c
M. J. B. Coffee, pound 55c
jj 2448 Wash Ave. Phone 528.
Says President Has Un
dermined Peaceful
I Government.
WASHINGTON, Oct 3. Senator
Jones, Republican, of Waehincton, de
clared in the senate today that Pres
ident Wilson, "by word and deed, has
done more to undermine orderly,
peaceful, representative government
than anv other human agency "
The president's action, "in attempt
ing to coerce" a co-ordinated Legisla
live branch of the government to do!
his will, regardless of Its own convic-l
tion of du'., Senator Jones said, ns
"a more dangerous assault upon le
mocraey and the integrity of this re
public than any armed attack could
"It embodies the spirit of the mob
and justifies lawlessness." he chiiged.
President's Sincerity Unquestioned.
Senator Jones said he did not que
tion the president's sincerity and how
ever much he might condemn his
methods it would not influence his de
cision in voting on the treaty. In I
studying it, he told the senate, he had!
sought to find reasons to Justify his,
support, rather than to sustain a vote
against it.
The main controversy over the!
treaty. Senator Jones declared, wasj
the covenant lor a league of nations,'
which will not be rejected, but sol
ratified that the vital Interests of the
United States will be protected aud j
its independence imd sovereignty pre
Opposes League of Nations.
"The league covenant should not be
in the treats.' be said. "Months ago
i he treaty with Germany should havei
been made and ratified Who is to I
blame lor the delay'' No one but the I
president He and he alone insisted
upon the two things being put togeth-j
er If the world's heart is broken.!
be Will break if If the world's hope
of peace shall die, he will kill it "
Senator Jones insisted that Ameri
can representatives In the council and
assembly of the league should bo
eventually elected by the people.
"The president tells the pcopls the
world will sink into chaos if the Unit
ed States does not enter the league
of nations." Senator Jones said. 'The
danger to the covenant today comes
from the president himself He in
sists that the covenant must be ac
cepted by the senate exactly as he has
sent it to us I know and his friends
know and he ouKht to know that if
reservations are not adopted the cov
enant will "be rejected in its entir?ty.
f the treat is not ratified and the
United States falls to enter the league
of naitons, Wood row Wilson alone
will prevent it."
School Lands Are
To be Exchanged!
SALT LAKE, Oct 3 Agreement be
tween the tate of Utah and the de
part merit of agriculture at the U'liitea I
States, for the exchange of surveyed
school lands In the state which com j
within the national forest reserves,
wae rigned yesterday by Governor'
All school section.-. 16, 32 and 36,1
located in a national forer.t. 'he sur
veys of which were approved br the
commissione'ra of tb genera Inii'd of-'
ice punr to the inclusion w thin a na
ticn.il forest, excepting those lost to
Lh : iate by homestead settlements or
which already have been s dd by the
state, shall b- relinquished by the state
." ' . elections will be made jr lieu
the of among lands belonging to ! ;.
United States which hive not been np
fr rriated.
lo cider to carry out the agreement
a representative of the state jand
koa-d will be appointed nd one by the
leeretary nf agriculture who shall
rjakq ,m examine ti ton of the lanrlr. in
quts'ion and repo. t tc the land boa d
And to the s:-r..tary of state for Iiml
It is und rstood. ?ecordinrr to te
,;rc mcnt, jb inc state will select I
the li- u lands in as larse area! as prit
ticabl but in cases where this Is not
possible that state may select smaller
tract e of not less than one section in
any case.
It is further understooo"." Mie .iree-1
meut reads, "that, after the represeuta-'
lives above mentioned have agree.i
upon the selection cf any lieu lannV
within the present boundaries of the'
national forest and along he boundar
ies thereof as nearly equivalent as may j
be possible in value to the sections 2,
1 16, 32 and 36, the .secretary of agri
culture will recommend an executive !
order eliminating the ,ands so selected,
from the national forest so that low
i boundaries thereto may be created and
the lands so selected by the state be
mir'ly without the national forest and
be subject to the exclusive direction
and control of the state."
j Tho salaries and expenses incurred
by the representatives shall be paid by
the state in the case of the state rep.
,rcsentative and by the government for
the federal representative.
The agreement Is signed by C. F.
Marvin, acting secretary of agriculture,
and Governor Bamberger.
ST. PAUL. Minn., Oct. .Oliver P.
Morris, r-ditor of the Non-rsrtiiu Lcaa
Sf, of St. Psul. the official organ of the
f National -Non-Partisan League, luued a
statement here today regarding the
I closing of the Scandinavian-American
i Bank of Kanro. K. D.. yesterday in
j which he says " Officers of tho bank
, state they expect to start proceed In r
. against the state officials on the grounds
to wreck tho bank for political pur
I posaa."
Practically AH Membr of Interna
tional Ladles' Garment Workers
Share in Advance; Granted.
The nw trade agreement offeetlne 1
wftge?. recently signed between the
New York Dress and Waist Manufac
turers' association and the Interna
tional Ladles' Garment Workers' union
affects more than 23,000 workers.
Wage Inrreajies have been grunted to
nil workers. Pieceworkers ore to be
paid on Increase of 10 per cent over
the prices which were In force on
April 0. 1019. All workers, except
cleaners, drapers, dress pressers and
cutters are to receive an Increase of
$4.50 a week, whll cleaners will get
51 00 more, and drapers, pressers and
cutters, except those skilled, are to re
ceive an Increase of $2 a week. In
creases are also granted to all other
week workers.
The proposed lockout on the docks
at Havre, France, became operative
July 31. S.f-OO dock workers being af
fected. The strike of dock workers at Liver
pool, England, has been settled. The
strikers regard the settlement as great
ly In their fnvor.
The long threatened strike of lignite
miners in the mining district near
Leipzig, Germany, started. The men
struck for nn Increase in wages
Saginaw (Mich.) street car service
was tied up by a renewal of the strike
fot pay increases from 34 to 36 cents
an hour to 40, 43, 45 and 47 cents.
Conciliator Fred L. Felck reported
to the department of labor that the S.
H Hill Casket eoinpan of Chicago
had granted a 1 per cent Increase to
Its employees, thereby terminating a
International Brotherhood of Boil
ermakers and Shipbuilders and Help
ers of America at a meeting at Su
perior, Wis, voted against a strike
which was to have gone into effect
July 81.
Increases in wages for city laborers
and pay for teams was granted by the
city of Tiffin, O. The scale was In
creased from 30 to 40 cents an hour
for laborers and 50 to TO cents an
hour for teams.
Telegraph workmen and mechanics
employed by the Berlin (Germany)
postal and telegraph administration
went on strike a? a protest against dis
charge of 200 of their colleagues for
participating in a recent strike.
Illinois post ofbVe clerks asked con
gress to raise their wages, with a min
imum of $1,800 a year Instead of $1,
000. and a maximum of $2,400 Instead
of $1,500 They also ask limitation
of overtime work as far as possible
Approximately 300 employees of the
Louisville Home Telephone company,
members of the International Brother
hood of Electrical Workers, Including
girl operators, voted July 28 to call
off a strike that has continued since
July 1.
Six hundred and fifty employees of :
the Gary (Ind ) Screw and Bolt works
refused to go to work because four
machinists in the plant were dis
charged. The strike of employees of the Pes
Moines (la ) street car company was
averted when the men's wages were
Increased from 47 to 60 cents an hour.
They had demanded an increase of 65
cents. If It Is found the company can
not meet the Increase the city council
will be asked to allow the company to
Increase Its fares.
Several hundred Boston policemen
have expressed themselves In favor
ot affiliation with the American Fed
eration of Labor. The chief reason for
their action, it was said. Is that they
have had great difficulty In getting a
salary of $1,600 a year, whereas Chi
cago policemen who are associated with
organized labor are about to receive
salaries of $2,000 a year.
Work In all departments of the Bos
ton navy yard was suspended while
the mechanics Joined In a parade and
maps meeting to protest against the
announcement that the working force
of 8.000 mtmt he reduced by at least
1,500, to square with the cut In nanl j
appropriations made by congress. It I
was said that the walkout was vir
tually complete
Demands for wages of $1 an hour
for oilers, firemen, boiler washers and
maintenance men. and $125 a month J
for coal passers at the Chicago city wa
terworks were made by James B Con
roy, business agent of the Internation
al Union of Stationary Firemen and
Oilers at a conference with Water
Commissioner Edward E. Wall and 1
Charles Hertenstein, president of the
efficiency board.
Chief of Mines Burton of Harris
burg. Pa., was Informed by the attor
ney general that questions relative to
establishment of barrier pillars In mln- '
lug operations are not to be de
termined by the attorney general, but i
by the mine experts, who constitute
the proper tribunal under the law. and
that the mine Inspector In charge of j
the district must arrange a meeting
and hold bearings.
J. flochman president of Local No.
100 of the International Ladies' Gar- I
ment Workers' union announced that
the Chicago manufacturers had grant
ed an Increase In wages and better
condition, and a proposed strike had
been called off.
A settlement of the arrlke of the
Haskell-Barker Car company's plant,
St Michigan City. Ind., has been ef
fected by Fred L. Felck. mediator for
the United States department of labor.
The eight hour day, time and one-half
pay for overtima and an increaaa In
wages approximating 15 pr cent were
granted the men.
(Continued from Page 1)
son rlngled to left. It was a short lo'j
that Kopf could not get to. Flach up.
Strike one. Jackson was caught steal-
" Cy "Many's tho Ume tho Snow CfO B
Man and I hnve taken stock Tft,'
- of tho ammunition you Utah XSw lurWyv' j X flj
H pc-ople have, on band to use against me, f fj v xl!SK, Ta
and I'll bet we know a lot more about it t j V f ' V XV.Of-Tj-a aM I
than the mnjorit) nf you. Vr in-fanec, I g 7 OvWAt vlSKS"
you may be surprised to learn thnt this Vjf I V Vt'' k,-7i
state, has about 15.000 square milcw of ks SJ "iPr
" workable coal maurcs;, containing 107,- 9 IjlAh t vvL f'M sai
rn 000,000.000 tons enough to supply tho i lArXK'ahM
W nl(.-,l :.nl04 fur thr n. t 3.' Tvu-s." & " fcAf VVI
Tn this vast storehouse of conl, Costlo ij 1 fcjiiVaSaT M
dato and Clear Crce.k Coals have f & i PSr ' 'V c taBsi
maintain .1 leadership for about 81 Jil w J WW VT
rt years Their position Is dcr', ed V J mA'x' ' !v f
earned through ye.ir after year of J . M Rr', v. 2 Kif I cm
p, econorniial heat dollrrry Fill yonr WftfS. z. C JfV Cci 0
Ing. Rarlden to Kopf Strike one. Ball
one Strike two Brill two Boll three
Fclsch walked Fisher was vr wild
in his delivery to Fclsch Fclsch was
out stealing, Rarlden io Hath. Oandil
up. Ball two. Slriko one. Foul, sliiko
two. Foal. Gandll struck out, tho laai
strike being called on him. Ko run?.
One hit. No errors.
Seventh Inning.
First hnlf. P.oush up. Iloush hoisted
a hich fly which Gandll went back and
captured. Duncan up. Ball one. Strl'.:e
one. Ball two. Ball three. Strike two.
Foul Duncan fanned, taking a nilghty
swing at the third one, but missing it
Kopf up. Strike one. Kopf popped a
hlprh fly to Liebold No mn3 No hits
No errors.
Second Half.
Blsberp up Strike one Groh nri'
over and got Itisberg's crounder and
threw him out at first. Schalk np. Ball
one Foul, strike one Strike two. Bad
two Fisher was using a fast breaking
outS curve frequently, Schalk was out,
(Jroh to Dnlicrt. on an easy pluy. Kerr
up." r:ath took Kerr's creeping ground
er and tossed to Dauhert for tho third
out. No runs No hits. No errors.
Eighth Inning.
First half Neale up. Strike one. Up
to this Juncture Kerr had pitched mag-
niflcent ball, allowing only three hits
and one walk Ball one. Foul, strike
two Ncale stnick out. swinging at the
final offerings Rarlden up. Ball one.
Ed Collins threw out Bariden at fir-U
Magee batted for Fisher. Magee up.
Ball one. Foul, strike one. ifagie
Poiped a hlch fly to Liebold. No runs
No hits. No errors
Second Half.
I-uquc now pitching for Cincinnati.
Wingo goi into an argument with sev
eral Sox players, including Smith. anJ
had to be escorted to the bench. Liehold
up. Ball one. Strike one. Slriko two.
Ball two. Liebold fanned. Rarlden
dropped the ball but recovered it and
touched the hitter. Bd Colllnfl up. Ball
one. Strike one. Ball two lid Collins
out. Daubert to Luque. Weaver up.
Ball one. Ball two. Weaver out. Rath
to Daubort. No runs No hits. "o
Ninth Inning.
First half- Rath up Strike one. Rath
out, Ed Collins to Gandil Daubert up.
Ball one Brili two. Strike one. Strike
two. Daubert fanned. Groh up. Strike
one. Groh out, Weaver to Gandll No
runs. . No hits. No errors.
Finals: R. H. K.
Cincinnati 0 .! i
Chicago 3 7 0
kI ' "WW." ililSfW
Both Legs Broken
BRIGHAM CITY, Oct. 2 Russell Hsw.
kina was brought to the Brlgham ho- !
pital with both legs broken below ths
knees, and other bad bruises and cuts
as a result of n hand car leaving thj j
track of tho O. S. L. Three men wen J
driving tho car and it was derailed about j
a mile south of this city. The other men 1
were not seriously injured. After Mr. 1
Hawklna was given surgical aid at the j
local hospital he was sent to tho L. D. j.
hospital at Salt Lake City, his family 1
residing In that city.
A large number of the sports returned 1
from Duekvillo yesterday afternoon and i
evening, and. each seemed Ot have the 1
limit. The hunters report the duckj 1
'plentiful this fcenson and the shooting v- 1
ceptlonally Kcod.
WASHINGTON Oct. 3 Th United J
States emplovmcnt service today notl- 1
fled its federal directors to close the J
state federal employment offices on j
October 10 because of lack of funds.
oo 1
Read the I llasalfled Ad :
Winter will soon be here! Then "there will be'no
foilage to screen the shabby house. Snow, wind and frost
will start decay in the unpainted wood.
Paint before winter comes !
I McMURTRY MIXED PAINT, applied to your build- I
mgs, will seal up the pores of the wood and keep the elements
I 'card showing 32 beautiful shades; f flKll,nTm Pi !) I I i
also made in white and black M fjUH I KT HAIN'T ' I
Palnf knd Varnish Makers fe
Denver. Color acta. ' SHAZ f
MlnnochGIc. Pamt Whlwrlght Lumber Co. ' ""J Je.jV ' V'
Sden- utJh P Ogden. UtaK j C J j

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