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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, October 03, 1919, LAST EDITION - 3:30 P.M., Image 14

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l FRIDAY OCTOBER 3. ,9,9. gfag (jDqfott BUXlhb OCTETS UTAH
I Mary MacLaren I
in a Super Photoplay made from
IFannieHursfsGreatStory S
"A Petal on the Current"
You read this wonderful story in the Cosmopolitan and I
now comes beautiful Mary IV'jLaren in a marvelous picturiz
ition of it the finest thing i has ever done. A drama that
anil live in your memory for years. Now playing
Olydo ?hupe. agpd 23. arrrstcd hor
' on September i". charged with drunk
I rnripss, released tlfO days lator on his
j own recognizance by SergeOlj A I!.
J .Jnson. failed to put in an appearance
i in the city court this morninc for
i trial. Since being released from jail
Shape is alleged to have stolon an au
tomobilo belonging to C. C. Childs ol
'his city. His whereabouts are un
L known.
k Just why Shupe was released with
I out bail is not known. The state laws
I of Utah state that any man charged
i with drunkrnnrss must post bail of
not less than $3u before beine al
lowed to go lree and if the bail la not
furnished the defendant must be lodg
ed in jail until trial Is held.
Shope was .irresl"d on September
1 T and after two days in jail was al
lowed lo go on his own reecgnizance
by Sergeant Jensen It is rumored
that Shupc's mother was very II at
the time and that he was released
without bail on that account. With the
ehnrge of drunkenness against him
and with a later charge of Bteallng
, an automobile lodged against htm,
warrants for his arrest have been is
sued. A bench warrant was issued in the
city court this morning but as the
whereabouts of Shupe are unknown
il will undoubtedly be a hard matter
to locate the defendant.
Mother Dies K C. Evans, executive
secretary for the Ogden Livestock
show, returned to Ogdor. yesterday
after a hurry-up trip to Chicago. Mr.
Evans was called nsl lo the death oed
of his mother. His mother, however,
passed away whil Mr. Evans was en
route. She was 60 years '.f ago.
Everything "under the surT that the D
well dressed person wishes to wear H
classy goods, too.
Hj H
Examine our stock of Gents' wear V
from a pair of hose to a hat, including B:
suits, overcoats "and everything."
I I "See Us First" 1
I 1 Watson " Tanner I
H 1 Clothing Co. I
A. R Mclntyre Drug Co.
Judge Maltbie's Order Against
United Hatters of North
America Is Dissolved.
' Complaint That Danbury Firm Had
Been Prohibited From Completing
Contract News of General In
terest to All Workers.
Judge Maltbie of the Connecticut su
perior court dissolved the Injunction
I that he Hued -July against Jeremiah
jcullv. John O'Hara nnd Rnyal Ray
, mond. officers of the United Hatters
I of North America, and especially
nsninst Lodges 10 and U of Danbury,
innd Lodge 16 of N'nrwalk. against their
boycott and Interference with the R.
& W Tlat Shop, Inc.. of Nonvalk.
The Injunction was asked by the R.
A W Hat Shop on the ground of co
ercion by the United Hatters, it being
contended that rieorce UcLachlan of
Danbury was prohibited from complet
ing his contract of tarnishing v,at bod
ies to the rnmplolnnnts
Tn state workshops railways neri
eiilmral and Industrial establishments
In Peru p day's work Is fixed at eight
Street ear service at Muskogee,
Okln.. which was resumed .Tuly 17, fol
lowing a str.ke lasting several weeks,
I was discontinued when the car men
I declared a new strike.
An agricultural strike was declared
; In the region of Melun H'.iout 2.r
miles southwest of Pans. France The
, men demand wages of 13 francs a day,
e?lth double pay during harvest.
Seven organisers rind officials of the
American Federation of Lahor were
arretted at North Olalrton, a suburb
Of Pittsburgh, for holding a meetlrg
without a permit They were releas
ed on ball for a hearinc
Without winning their demand for n
closed shop the 1,800 employees of the
Corn Products Renins company at
Arco, Ill , are back at nork. Neither '
hours nor wages figured In the strike
and the men hBe been returning grad
ually. It is said
The appointment of Miss Mary An
derson as director of the woman-in ln
dnstry service of the department of la
bor, announced b Secretary Wilson,
brings a trade union woman for the
first time Into government office as a
federal bureau chief.
More than T.OOO clgarmakcrs went ;
on strlkp at Tampa, Fla.. to enforce
ninnds for a 25 per cent Incrnse
In wnrf With stripper, packers
and eleotnr out of work because of
the dgarmakers' strike, u.ooo men
were said to be idle.
The radio telegraphers wore roted a '
J515 increase In wages a month by the I
American Steamship a cm..i;ii ;'ti
They were rfllowed a charge .if a
day for subsistence while in port.
The scale Is to remain operative fur
a year. This brings the salary or the
Senior ; erators to $11'.' and hinlor op- .
erators to $100 a month and Millst
ence. '
The Building Trades council of At
Innta Ga announces the conuinmn
tlon of an agreement with the At
lanta building contractors effecting a
44-hOUr working week fur 7.000 me- 1
chnnles In these trades, and by which
It Is o;ieed to work In harmony until
l May 1. 1020. The wage scale for the
enduing vear gives bricklayers T"
cents an hour, beginning next fall.
At the semi-annual elections of the
Toronto (Canada) District Labor
council which hae Just taken place,
the red element gained a sweeping vic
tory over the modersres and raptured
all the offices. Mr. I. Munroe of the
Machinists' union was elected presi
dent ; John Cottam of tin Carpenters'
Qlon, financial secretary, anil Mr A. W.
Ma nee of the Typographical union, re
cording secretary,
Virtually capitulating to the de
mands of their 3.000 workers, who
hove been on strike for nearly ele.-;i
weeks, entailing s wage loss lo th
communis of mure than (500,000, the
board of governors of the J P. & C K.
Fagle, Inc. silk mills at Bbamokla
Pa., at Trevorton and Kulpmonr. this
afternoon announce! the granting of
the demands and calling for all em
ploy to report for work.
In compliance with the demand
made by 1 000 striking garment work
ers nine firms of Toronto. Canada,
have ncreed to abolish the pi
system, but other Important matters
In dl-pute have not yet been settled
owing to the refusal of the employ
ers to negotiate. The business man
ager of the torment Makers union
sav tbnf :he t-Ikers have the sup
port of the International union and
that strike pav ranging from $10 to
$12 a week, began on Monday July 1.
Tho movement which la faking '
place among the employees of the
great London (Eng.) banks to organ
ize on a larg scale Is steadily grow-
, lng and the number of clerks of all
grades who have enrolled In one or I
other of the gutldfl now reaches sev
era! thousands.
Nine hundred shipbuilders, members
of the International union, which Is af- ;
filiated with the American Federation
of Labor, nent on strike at the Da via j
shipbuilding yards In Lauzoo and at '
' the finishing plant In Louise Basin.
j Quebec. Canada. The strikers are d ,
mandlng recognition of thr onion, j
Marnage License Leroy Ru hards, I
of Kallspell, Mont., and Bertha ItioiTi."
Kelly of Salt Lake, were grantor, a
marriage iirene ana were married a
the clerk's office b Bishop Ollbttl
iThatrher. 4
Six children, with mother and fath
er, were found in a serious slate at
Sylvan park grounds yesterday bb
members of the Elks' lodge. The (am
lily, without food, shelter or the neces
sary clothing with which to keep
warm, has been camping at the park
grounds in a tent. With the sudden
i bangs in weather a few days ago, the
' distress of the family Increased and
was reported to the Elks' club.
E II Wiman, With his wife and chil
dren came to Ogden from Cheyenne
Wyo., during the early part of Inst
April, i m pni 16 Wiman wac taken
I suddenly Hi of influenza nnd was con
1 fined to his bed until July 15. From
luly 15 to July 27 he wa attended by
' local phvslrians for gastritis and dur
inc the end of July was discharged
from the hospital.
While in Wyoming, Wiman worked
for the state highway commission j
and upon arrival here was employed!
jby the Union Pacific as an instrument
j worker until he became m. After de
parting from the hospital in July his
condition became worse and he has
been confined to his bed
When investigated yesterday, the
f. unih was found In very poor clrcum-l
btances; The children had aboluiely
I nothing to cat and were in two very
:.-mall tents. Beds were not in bi
The members of the family, with the
exception of the father, sleep on the
ground In one corner of the tent is
a small two-holed cook stove When
visited the family was ubsis;ing on'
whatever neighbors were kind enough!
j to gP e
The children ranee in age from 9
J months to 12 years. Ti:ey have no
funds and local charity associations i
have been called upon to assist. Let 1
tera to relatives in various .Tarts of
i the country have been sent, in which
assistance in aiding the fnmilv is
urged. The names of the relatives fol
low :
Nell la McGuffy, sister, Lawrence,
Kan Mrs. J. E Wiman, motJu-r, Erie,
Kan.; R S. Wiman. brother, Erie.
Kan.; Mrs. Ella KlnbOTQUgh, frenesee.
da.; Mrs Cary Crapson, sister, Brie,
Kan . and V. C. Hendiicks, Green Riv
er, Wyo.
v. terda afternoon a supply of gro
ceiies afforded the family relief for a
few days, but shelter for the family
has not been proided.
Eden Is to Have
Its Own System
Of Waterworks
Articles of incorporation of the
Eklen Waterworks companv with a
capital of 130,000, were filed in 'he
eountv clerk's office yesterday. The
Officers of the company are;
Joseph Bachman. president, Gooi-i.-
F StallfngS, vice president; G. Uex
Hogg. director, and Arthur M. V r
rln. secretary and treasurer.
The companv owns Burnett springs
in the Eden district and is so incor
porated that it can take over other
water rights, can drill artesian wells
and can operate waterworks of va
rious kinds The stockholders are
land owners In the vicinity of ESdon
5 to
!! I I
Some wonderful models
of suits arc being
shown at Wolfe rs the
Jj harmony of then lines,
I iii- !Tan ,.f their ,r- g
J sign, the unusual rich- H
necss of the fabrics, is
m so distinctive that they raj
n promise i" be "sold
H out" in a verj short c
r time. e
Tu our coat section, Tve
have sonf beatifies;
they are in the much
wanted leather iust I 1
1 1
the thing for rainy days
velonr, plush, fur, in
fact in almost any coat
fabric you could want.
Let us show them to
you. We will be plad
to have yen come in,
and you will be elad
you came.
Ii u
2373 Washington Ave. l
Lecturer PleadB tor General Education
on Subject That Directly
Pertain to LaboK
"We must make It our business to 1
get educated on subjects that pertain
to labor. We must cultivate a new
CDSe of personal loyalty. We must
tand against conscription. We raot
stand against militarism We must
gain new sympathy for the men and
'omen who live by the power nf their
arms," said Norman Thomas, In sum
ming up some of the most Important
policies for a better, safer and happier
world, at Earlham college. Richmond.
Ind.. before the final open lecture of
the Young Friends conference.
"Instead of using a process of edu
cation and re education in correcting
the evils of the world, we put men In
jail where they have plenty of oppor
tWlty to think up new evlli." he said.
"If you do not believe thK go to Jail
yourself and try It.
"I think we need an Immense
amount of sympathy with the laborer.
and when we hear of a strike vre
should not Jump quickly to denial of ,
Its rightfulness, but get the facts and '
think, think about the men and women
who toll with their hands and their '
firms, and go and talk to the people In
ony party which you think will help
you see things right."
Thomas treated with the method of
n social change he believes possible
through other means than violence, to
which he said he war. opposed as a
means to an err!
"I do not cny that no go d has ever
come sifter war or cher violence but
I do say that T think It more likely
that It came In spite of the violence
rather than because of it. Violence is
n weapon, a tool. If you like. I do not
Ihlnk It has worked with the labor ,
situation In America "
William A Appleton, British Labor
Leader, First PrctJdent of Interna
tional Trade Union Federation.
W A. Appleton, secretary of the
General Federation of Trades Unions .
of rat Rrltain, Is the new president
of the Internationul Trade Union Fed
eration, which recently held Its con- '
ventlon In Amsterdam Holland. Ap- (
pleton, who Is railed the Sam Gompers '
Of England, was nominated for the in
i national presidency by the Ameri
can labor leader His election Indi- '
cates that the conservatives headed bj
American and British renresentatl es,
controlled the convention.
The American Alliance for Labor
and Democraev Issued the following 1
statement: "It will be gratifying ne.vs
to the great DOdj of constructive trade '
unionists in America that William A j
Appleton has been elected president of
the International Federation of Trade
Fnlons at the congress In Amsterdam.
Mr Appleton has ben fnr years secre
tary of the (Jenerol Federation of
Trade Unions In England. In 1017 he 1
visited the United Stales as head of I
a delegation repr, -venting the General
Federation of Trade Union" More
than any other European leader of in- j
bor, he thinks In accord with .Samuel
Britich Labor Legislation.
To provide adequate living wages
and to set a limit of 48 hours as a
treek S work Is declared to he the pur
pose of two Important bills which are
being prepared for action in the Rrit
Ish parliament.
These measures are understood to be
'he result of an agreement between
representatives of employers, of trade
unions and of the minister of labor,
icting as a national industrial confer
ence1, i
The wage bill as drawn up provides
for nn Inquiry by a commission to de- I
clde what shall he the minimum wages
for adults and for young persons the ,
commission to consider the cost of llv- ,
Ing. It Is also provided that the mini- If
mum wage shall he adequate to meet
the Increased living cot
422,160 in German Mine Union.
According to a report made, to the
twenty first convention of the Mine
Workers' union of Germany in Blele
' feld and quoted in the Frankfurter
Zeltung of June 10. the membership of
that organization has risen from 101,
0S3 before the outbreak of the world
i war to 42.1ft0. after having fallen to
4G.r71 In 101." The convention adopted 1
a resolution demanding tV liberation
of all miners arrested during strike
disturbances, except In .i-ih where
tl ey had heen guilty of Crimes egalnst
life or property.
Textile Workers' Wages Advance.
Textile wages in England are now
from 110 to 120 per cent above the
so-called standard, advances averaging
no per c. nt baring been obtained dur
ing the period of war. The president
of the United Textile Factory Workers'
Association of England l authority
for these figures. Presumably they do
not Include the 25 per cent advance
that has heen offered to Lancashire
cotton workers, provided they aerrpt a
forty-elght-hour week, as the state
ment wns made pnhllc the latter part
of May Textile World Journol.
Fewer British Unemployed.
The pay roll of the unemployed, to
whom the British government Is mak
ing n weekly dole, has heen reduced bv
ahout .'iOO.OOI names nnre May last,
when the government drew its purse '
-trlnr t'pjiter. From November to '
May the weekly benefits were paid to
sbonl 1.2o0.000 persons. Payments aro
now bf !nc made to nbont 750.000.
Depart for Washington
S. Abbott Maslnnls. minister to Bo-
llvia. departed for Washington, D. C,
Every Ftylr and size, for the little tots " years old up to the more par- I
I ticular miss of 16. Coats and wraps for every occasion have h. en pro- I
I vided In our generous selcctioL cleverest new autumn creations In I
riush Velvet?, Broadcloths, Sihertone, etc Such variety and values
;hs to make .satisfactory choosing easy of t r QP C?9ft
M ricrompiishment. Great values vJ TO VwU.UU
Wonderful Valuer in Girls' Peter Thompson School
Gingham Dresses Dresses for GirU
H Sizes 8 to 14 years. In the ever
P Ilalds and plain colorings, in a nonuiir Mavv Serres Sensrihl
most plentiful array of the i,onu'-Na serges sensible,
smartest juvenile Imaginable, Stylish and most serviceable
I Low price., thai ' ill surp'lse garments for school wear, at a
I ITo Myrs $1.25 to $2.75 ;r" $4.95
I At Ogden's Greatest Millinery Store
I Saturday 100 Glorious Autumn Xfei
Hats Specially Priced SfcfcV A
H Recent introductions of fashion's fa 1 sV! "tSbkL
ontc3 at a low price that at once pro vfk
d.iims value-giving (tr ar LfVBBVf
I supremacy . vjDD.HJ jtrMf j
1 Turbans. Mushrooms, Bolled-brim Sailors and other Bmart shapes, in
black and colors. Some in black, with colored facings Especially
1 cleerare rhe man; rolled-brim effeQtl Adorned with flowers, breasts
and blondine feathers. Values hat must bc:-i n to b ipi-r- ia ,.-d.
L In velveteen and broadcloth
Jy-jjj inc the latest mushroom and
flfassY soft-edge Btyles, in a pleasing ar-
i Z$$!m Hl $2.45 and $4.45
"" immediate weai . $4.45 I
pry tams
.rV In velvetteen and broadcl&tb;
if il'eresf now juvenile dt'Sins
$1.95 T0 $4.95
Misses' and Women's Slip-on Women's Silk Hose
Priced unusuall rt 1 or
bweater Coats low Cpl.Zj I
Correctly fashioned heavy silk I
Sizes 38 up to 46 ho e, thai fll C1 ')C
j ectly v?1.ZD
b Warmth-giving and Bervlc civ Verj superior values, a i tr
y Ing garments that nil a nee led Special ....
1 want In the wardrobe of every Full ui. in hcn ;. i , r r. r
school miss. Showing all the nelette; pink or blue stripes; II
g M-pi:l.ir -tuiuinn rol-,r- v. Ii Jiou t coll a r Il
last nicht preparatory to Balling fo'
South America to take up bis olliri il
duties. Mr MaglnnlH visited yester
day with his mother. Mr- W L. Ma
Kinnls, 2971 Washington avenue. Mrs
Abbott Maglnnis and her two chil
dren will accompany Mr Uaglhnls to
La Paz. the capital of Bolivia.
La Paz is said to be the highest
large city in the world, the popula
tion being about S0.00O, while at alti
tude is 12.000 feet. About one thou
sand English speaking people live
Navy Off ice Permanent nasal of
fices were opened hen sit nl.'y by G.
S. Pufih, chief waterlender. U. S. N.,
at the corner of Twenty fifth and
VA ashlngton avenut. The tent which
has bft-n used for recruiting will be
removed from tho city hall groundn to-t.ay.
Read the Classified Aud '
I Charlie Chaplin and Mabfl
Normand in one of the best
j comedies they ever made, "A
Henpecked Spouse," also Fan- J
nie Hurst's great story, "A u
PetaJ on the Current." Utah to
day. Children's special mat-
inee tomorrow.
00 w.
To Attend Convention Mrs. J G j
Falck and Mrs. AllC t'ullin? t
Women r,r AlUf-i ii ,n !' ill I I
lart from t id-n to.iav ;ur Pa.timcrr. W
where they will attend the natltonal I
convention. Tho convention will Ji
m Baltimore, fr-un Octobf.r C to &. j H
Inclusive, and it Is c-xpectt-d thai t ho';- H
sands of women from various iiarfs 01 I ?
the country will be present. The two I 4
local women will visit in .'. -' I1''11'1 .
to returning here
Idaho Flour j
Another shipment of Idaho Flour received. Lny in your win I j
tcr's supply now. fl n
100 pounds Idaho Flour $5 40 I
1 case A-l Naptha Soap, 100 bars $6.25 I
lObars A-l Naptha Soap ...'.'.'.'........ 55c I m7m
1 case Diamond C Soap, 100 bars ". . . $C00 I V
DRINIS Fresh churned Gallon Bothwsi.'s
I large can Instant creamery butter 1 ,yruP ' $" -c I
Postum . 42c pcund y UUer'15r gallon
1 package Postum A real quality but- A m0St (ic' c'cU
Cereal 22c ter 4 d "y Dut maple syrup, i rial
1 can Drinket . 2Gc value.
1 pound Panfired MISCELLANEOUS
Green Tea . . 65c VINEGAR Klnsford's f c I
r- r. -ru li Gloss starch, ?.
Coffee, Rose brand, The highest qul pack"aes 15: I I
5 pound lots $2 58 ity malt and white Corn starch. -
Try a pound of our . I r
extra good quality Wmr w k ' ' 50' I
" . . gallon . . anr Wasnboards . .
coffee and be satu- Br.ng your jug. Savex washi.g po- I
fr der, package . -Uv-
Let us help you to cut down the high cost of living J
Phone 486 2376 WwUagton Avtntr J ,f

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