TODAY'S METAL PRICES I 7 ifv A fft iV ft S Vtf'VY XVX T WEATHER FORECAST I
ViK ' YORK Copper, firm; Iron, firm; Antimony, U U f J fl U Tl, .Xii I Llj jt AJ H
1 $10.75; Lead, quiet; Zincsteady. JX L C V'V W -f Sunday and in southwest portion tonight. '
IE ' FEARLESS INDEPENDENT PROGRESSIVE NEWSPAPER ; !' H
9B ' ; !
Mm Fiftieth Year-No. 76. Price Five Cents OGDEN CITY, UTAH, MONDAY EVENING, MARCH 29, 1920 LAST EDITION 4 P. M. H
6 & 6 Fk & ' A A & & & A & 2 4 1 1
I EARLY RETURN TO ORDER IN GERMANY LIKELY I
I, g ig i g g & gi s g s
I Prohibition Fight in Supreme Court
II REBELLIOUS FORGES
( OF 1MB MEN
I ARE OFFERED TERMS
m But Krupp Works Continue to
1 Manufacture Munitions for
I Insurgent Group
GOVERNMENT TO TAKE
I STRENUOUS MEASURES
Stipulations Laid Down Upon
H Acceptance of Which Peace
Will be Obtained
jj BERLIN, "March 29. The news from
t the Ruhr industrial district, the Rhine-
I land m general anu ironi esipnana
permits the conclusion that order will
be gradually restored in thqse regions, i
wbeje rebellious forces of workingmen
have been operating, it was declared i
At a meeting held Sunday at Hagen.j
Westphalia, the three Socialist parties'
decided to withdraw from the Mue!-
heim headquarters,' the seat of the
rebel control, and if necessary to fight
the Muclheim faction under republican
behavior of this faction, eharacTjjhzetF
as "anarchistic," was declared to be
held by Socialists as constituting a
danger to the industrial region. I
Socialists Quit Fighting. j
COPENHAGEN, March 29. Many of
the majority Socialists who have been!
In' the ranKg of the rebellious workmen
In the Ruhr district of Germany have!
-quit the fighting front and now arei
being followed in their action by the I
independent Socialists, according to a I
telegram from itfuenster today. -The
manager of the Krupp plant at
Esseen denies tlmt the plant is manu-i
facturing munitions for the insurgents.
The executive council of the Essen
workingmen has withdrawn its order
permitting the seizure of food in pri
vate houses, the message adds, be
. cause the privilege has been made a
pretext for the plundering of the bet-i
ter class houses for valuables. J
A dispatch to the Polltlken from
Muenster says 1hat General von Wat-!
ter's troops opposing the insurrection-
mgT Ists number 35,000 men and that rein-j
rtff$ (orcements are arriving daily.
'iUrt BERLIN, March 2S. Energetic
measures to restore order and to pro
im. tect the German people from "Illegal
iM acts" will be taken by the government
iJK against communist forces in the Ruhr
B, region, said a manifesto issued by the
tfcHj' government today.
ijlK The following stipulations are laid
iwk down as conditions upon which the
tliK government will refrain from taking
fjK drastic steps to punish those who have
:'mB( opposed its authority.
'iR Unconditional recognition of consti
$m tutional state authorities.
tflMl Restoration of official civilian and
K? police services, providing they have
dUm. not been implicated in the movement
4MB supporting the reactionary regime set
K up by Dr. Wolfgang Kapp on March 13.
.Jv Immediate release of prisoners.
If these conditions arc accepted the
fljjfc government will not intervene, but ir
MjK they are not. General von Watter,
k commanding government troops In the
H Ruhr district, will receive full powers
qpt. Cabinet Not Indorsed.
'2mL One of the leaders of the majority
RK Socialist party, asked by the correspon
ds dent tonight as to whether Carl Ru
w dolph Legien, president of the German
fSm lederation of trades unions, had mado
BH vt definite peace with the government,
"Legien is anything but satisfied
'K with the reconstructed cabinet."
Legien is out of tune with the entire
p solution of the recent political crisis,
"the correspondent was told, and was
Bk onl3r reconciled to it by his conviction
that a coalition bloc was tho only pos
MK, slble basis of a stable government.
HBL "Legien wisely made himself the
9Hr Bpokesman for the radical elements as
IB. well," the correspondent's Informant
stated. He added that the labor lead
Kv crs recognized tho immedlato need of
v holding the erratic labor elements In
Rumors were current in Berlin Sun-
day that the radicals under Ernest
Hj: Daumig. with tho assistance of the
Hb communists, would attempt to force
another general strike in an effort to
IHfr extort still further concessions from
K the government. Responsible labor
leaders declare tho movement would
KV be doomed to failure as moderate ele-
ments would antagonize it.
- Furthermore, it was stated, the
Hk Torkipgmen prefer to gather high
jV? wages rather than strike
BY STATE ATTDMEYj
New Jersey Contends Action!
Taken for Drouth is Entirely
SEVERAL POINTS ARE ;
SUBJECT OF ASSAULT;
Entirely Novel Point Brought
Up in Supplemental Brief
Filed by Opponents
WASHINGTON. March 29. The
eignteenlh amendment to the cons'i-j
luiion, Known as the promimion
amendment, is legislative In nature'
and revolutionary in character, accord-!
; ing to Attorney General Thomas F.
McCran of New Jersey, in opening his,
argument before the United States eu-
prome court in New Jersey's suit lo
jhave the amendment declared void'
and the Volstead act unconstitutional.
! Eight points were raised and discussed j
in the argument. ;
Attorney General McCran's brief de
clared that the eighteenth, amendment'
.was not. - consjjiutionullv?,pxpi)Q.seiljJ,
review;- that congress did not bv two-1
thirds In numbers of both housei affir-'
matively vote for the proposal of the
resolution; that three-fourths of the
stales have not ratified in the consti
( tutional sense.
j Legislation Opposed.
! The brief also declared that the na
tional prohibition act is not appropri
ate legislation; that ther.e is no right
In congress to legislate outside the
words of the amendment; that the
I words "beverage purposes" sufficient
ly describe the limit within which on
sros's will legislate and that the term
'intoxicating liquors" is its own defl
nition; that the Volstead law fixing
the standard is oppressive and uncon-'
stitutional in that it attempts to inter
fere with the rights of physicians and1
druggist's; to furnish liquor; Mhat the,
institutions owned and conducted by)
the state of New Jersey are hampered!
and restricted by the arbitrary act of
congress. The history of New Jorjcy1
and its relation to the federal govern-,
ment, both before and since the adop
tion of the constitution, was discussed'
In the brief, while the rights which j
the states surrendered for tho purpose!
of forming a more perfect union aro'
detailed at length. I
Other Amendments. '
The brief also stated that the 3ev-'
enleenth amendment to the constitu-
Hon prior to the eighteenth, ".prohibi-l
lion amendment," are subjects relating!
to the structure and form of the gov-i
eminent and are not amendments rev-j
olutlonary in character and which do-1
prive the stales of their sovereign'
In a supplemental brief filed by Now,
Jersey's attorney general an entirely i
novel point is made "that the right to
amend the constitution is a right of
the people of the United States as dis
tinguished from the people -of a par
ticular state; that the .people of tht
United. States have only national pow
ors, the police power being reserved
to the states, and the right of internal
police being a right of tho people of
New Jersey over which the people of
the United States have no control.
This right may not be taken from
them without their consent."
SISTER STILL THINKS
CZAR FAMILY ALIVE
CONSTANTINOPLE, March 27.
Grand Duchess Olga Aloxandrovna,
sister of former Emperor Nicholas of
Russia, has left this city for Serbia,
on route to Denmark where she will
reside permanently. She still firmly
believes her brother and his family arc
The grand duchess, who was former
ly the wife of the prince of Oldenburg,
obtained a divorce and during the war
served as a Russian nurse. While en
gaged in this work she met Colonel
Kolnlkoff, whom she married.
She came to this city from Novoros
sisk on a refugee steamer with her
husband and two young sons, and won
admiration by her democratic attitude.
LISBON, March 25. A widespread
revolutionary plot has been discovered
by the government, which an official
communication says is determined to
Severe measures will bo taken
against profiteering and food hoard
ing. Foodstuffs seized In shops and
homes will be confiscated and the
guilty persons punished
HOUSE IS BLOWN
AWAY AS FAMILY
SITS AT DINNER
ELGIN, March 29 Stories of j
the freak stunts of the storm I
are legion. The families of Lou-1
j is and Charles Henning' were ,
seated at dinner when the cy- j
I clone lifted the house from ov- j
' er them without injuring any i
J member of the family. Houses
fGr a radius of three blocks in I
that neighborhood were de- i
The first train into Elgin,
leaving Chicago, reached here i
shortly and was halted in the j
i outskirts while workmen sawed
and chopped away scores of
' trees which had been thrown 1
I ar.rncc t.Vio tracks. Tt. nroceeded
west after a delay of more than j
an hour. j
Two reports of looting were '.
received by the police. The win
dow display of a jewelry store j
was earned away. j
Girls were reported to have
looted the -window of a millin
ery store, carrying away the
display of sparing hats. , r
Price issued a proclamation
i .placing the business district un
der military Jaw.
Management Not Disposed to
Recognize Union to Which
AGUA PR I ETA, Sonora, Mexico,
March 29. Unless demands presented
by the railroad men's union of Mex
ico are granted by April second a gen
eral strike on all the lines of the
Southern Pacific de Mexico will take
place on that day, Governor de la Hu
erta stated in a telegram today lo
railroad officials here.
The strike order includes the Canu
nea, Sonora. and SInaloa divisions
from Nogales. Sonora, all the way
down the west coast.
According to the demands present
ed to the superintendent of the Mexi
can roads, the railroaders ask for an
increase in wages and the recognition
of eight hours as a day's work, with
extra pay for overtime. It Is reported
that the management Is not disposed
to recognize the union in which its
employes are enrolled.
Before going on a strike in an ec
deavor lo give pressure toward bring
ing about their demands the nipn
have called on Governor de la HuerU
soliciting his aid, to which end his
excellency has callod a conference at
Hermoslllo with the superintendent, of
SHOOTS YOUNG GipL
NEW ORLEANS, La., March 29.
In view of hundreds of persons, A. W
Favalora, 32, traveling salesman, early
today shot and killed Miss Carrie
Hirschler, 22, then turned the weapon
on himself, inflicting a wound that
caused almost instant death.
Relatives of the slain girl told the
police they believed tho man was par
tially crazed because she had refused
to many him.
The shooting occurred near thecdv
ner of Caroudelet and Gravier streets
In the financial district.
I n A
FOR PALESTINE VISIT
PARIS, March 28. Former Premier
Clemenceau, who has been in Egypt
for several weeks on a tour of recre
ation, has returned to Cairo from the
Sudan and is proceeding lo Palestine,
it is announced in Cairo messages. He
will spend tho greater part of Holy
week in Phlestino, planning to bo In
Jerusalem on Good Friday, and will
sail for France from Alexandria on
FOUMS POOL TO
0ISP0SE OE CLIP
Growers of Five Counties Take
Initiative and Others Decide
i To Join Move
BELIEVE PROFITS CAN
; BE GREATLY INCREASED
i District Association Commit-1
! tec Vill Select Business Man- 1
ager to Handle Things
I JEROME, Ida.. March 24. Twenty-1
seven men from Gooding. Lincoln.
Jernmp. Twin Frills M'tnilnk-ri V.lmnre.
land Power counties representing the
! owners of small flocks of sheep in
those counties, met in the court housir,
, at Jerome on Thursday. March 25, to
uliscuss the formation of a district wool
I pool. The result of this meeting was
I the formation of an organization to be
known as the Central Southern Idaho
Sheepbrceders' and Wool Growers' as
jsoclation. the purpose of which is lo
advance the Interests of sheep breed
' ing and Avoolvjjrowing and especially
The first five counties mentioned
above are expected lo pool about 13
'carloads or 330.000 pounds of wool in
this organization. In addition to the
jcountles mentioned above. Camas and
Blaine counties have made known
J their desire to pool and sell, their wool
j through this district organization
Largest Pool 'of State.
I If this pool is as successful as the
organizers have good reason to believe,!
! it will be teh largest pool in the state
!of Idaho. This distinction has previ
ously been held by the Boise Valley
Sheep Breeders' and Wool Growers' as
jsociation. which last year pooled over
! 176,000 pounds of wool. In 1917 this
association netted tho grower approxi
I mately 13 cents per pound more for hl3
woll than ho would otherwise have re
ceived. In 191S they netted their mem
bers about seven cents more than the
average bids received for small clips,
and in 1919 tho amount was about 10
cents per pound. Naturally the new
association is desirous of doing equally
as well. Should thev be able to do as
well in 1920 as the "Boise Valley pool
has averaged for tho past three year.s
it will menn that about $3,000 more
will be added to the Income of farm
flock owners In Lincoln, Gooding,
Jerome, Twin Falls, and Minidoka
Wool to Be Graded.
Several counties in this district had
wool pools last year. Practically the
same methods of pooling will, bo fol
lowed by the district organization as
was followed by tho county pools last
year In so far as collecting, and stor
ing, and shipping the wool Is con
cerned. However, instead of having a
number of men in charge of the weigh-ing-in
and grading of the wool, one
man, who will be the business man
ager of tho association, will ovorsee
tho weighing, grading and storing of
the association wools, It is expected
that the wool will be graded only into
fine wools, medium wools, and coarse
long wools, this bcin;r considered sut
ficieht for all practical purposes.
The county wool pooling organiza
tions will remain practically the same
as they were Inst year, the chief dif
ferences being that the collecting,
(grading, and the selling powers will
I be transferred to tho district organ
Each county will have one repre
sentative in (he executive committee
jof the district association. Those men
will select a business manager and
will have the authority to carry on all
.business of the district association.
iThoy will act as tho selling committee
and accopt or reject the bids received
for the wool. In case no satisfactory
bids are received, it is. probable that
the wool will be consigned to a thor
oughly reliable wool commission firm.
Another meeting has been called for
Thursday, April 1, and it is expected
lhat the full organization will be com
pleted at that time.
TO JAPANESE AID
LONDON, March 28. Rumania if
appealing to Japan to help in the re
construction of tho country and Is hop
ing to obtain thcro something which
Rumania desporatcly needs, said
Crown Prince Charles on March 11 to
the correspondent of the London Daily
Mail at Cairo, where ho stopped on
, hirf way lo tho Far East on a special
In Wind's Path;
CHICAGO, March 29 Reports today from the tornado-swept j
states in the middle west yesterday indicate 77 persons lost their .
lives, while thousands were rendered homeless and millions of dol-
lars worth of damage done.
Chicago and Suburbs show the greatest toll of life twenty-nine ;
persons being killed, with the greatest loss at Melrose Park. j
Ohio, where wire communication gradually is being restored, re
ports twenty-four known dead. It is thbught when the rural dis
tricts are heard from this figure will be increased. Indiana report
ed seventeen known dead and Michigan reported five, Wisconsin
and Missouri each reported one person killed
TOLEDO, O., March 29 Casualties in the storm which swept
Toledo and the surrounding district yesterday afternoon and late
last night! numbered twenty killed and hundreds injured as far as .
could be learned today with communication to 'surrounding points ,
badly impeded by fallen wires.
LaGRANGE, Ga., March 29. Casulaties resulting from the storm!
which swept this section late yesterday were' .pjaced to-day at about I
fifty dead" and i0'0iti'125 injured. Approximately one hundred ;
homes were destroyed 'and the property damage is estimated at(
CHICAGO, March ?9 Material augmentation of the known death list of
seventv-three and property damage estimates of many millions of dollars
loomed toda'- when restoration of wire communication would permit com-
i pllatlon of accurate reports from the six central west states hit by a series
of tornadoes yostf-n.
I The moFi foreboding rumors early today were from the southern Michigan
I peninsula and the rural districts of Indiana and Ohio. In thoso slaies wires
I were prostrated in every direction and it was said it might be days berore
I some of the c'jinmun'.ties were heard from.
The Chicago district, with 29 deaths, was the heaviest sufferer, accord
i to reports earlv todai. The remainder of the known death list follows:
West Llbortv, nd.. 7; Fenton, Mich.. 7: ulu, Indi, 5; Nashville. Ohio, 4;
Greenville, Ohio, 1; Slvania. Ohio. 2; Geneva, Ind., 3, and one each at Mon
roevlllp, Ind.. l'ownk, Ind., Hart. Mich., East Troy, Wis., Cleveland, Ohio,
and SL Louis, Mo.
Thousands Made Homeless
Thousands of persons were made homeless by destruction, of dwellings
throughout the six states and outside relief was necessary for a number of
Elgin, I1L 30 miles west of Chicago, where eight persons wore killed,- suf
fered approximately Sl.000,000 damage, when the tornado wrecked a large por
tion of the busini ss 'quarter and part of the residence section.
Military l.tw wa. declared in Elgin and former service men volunteered to
preserve order and prevent looting. '
Fmm Elgin tho tcinado swept northeastward around Chicago, smashing
through Melrose Park, Evanston. Wilmette and other suburbs with a trail of
I wreckage atnl deaths. Soldiers of a national guard regiment which was called
! out when tho extent of the damage became known also assumed control at
Melrose Tar and WI'mette.
The twlstc-rs. which swept through Michigan and Ohio and Indiana appar
ently were distinct tom the Illinois storm.
In each instance, however, it was the same tale wrecked houses, prostra
tion of wire communication and a death list.
A dozon or moie Michigan cities were cut off from the rest of the world
and it' was rcportod they were in the path of the storm which swept north-eastward
across the ctato from Lake Michigan. The storm was said to have
I been particularly veve:e in tho vlcinllics of Kalamazoo, Battle Creek, Lansing.
Bay City nnd Sng.naw.
In Ohio and Indiana, however, the tornado's fury apparently was wreaked
! on rural districts. None of the large cities was hit. according to reports.
Sweeping over the open countr and semi-isolated districts it was believed
a number of persons had been killed and much property damaged.
I Elgin Digging Itself Out
! ELGIN, IM., March 2D. Elgin today began digging itself out from the
wreckage of yesterday's disastrous tornado, which claimed eight lives, in
jured more thnn 100 and did damage to property estimated at $4,000,000. j
Merchants and piofeFsional men Joined, hundreds of laborers in clearing the.
streets today. ', 1
Many guardsmen and ex-soldiers on -patrol last night laid aside their i
rifles at davn and with picks and shovels, attacked the heaps of brick, tlm-l
bers and shattered glass. . i
Several blocks of tnc business district where the damage was greatest re-;
main roped off this morning while workmen prepared to raze the tottering i
wrecks which sway in the wind in momentary danger of catapulting into I
the streels. . 1
A three-story brick business block was totally destroyed and in falling i
crushed an adjoining shoe store. s I
Efforts to restore light and power facilities have proven unavailing and i
Elgin remains wlthtut lights. All factories without their own power are.
shut down. No newspapers can bo printed here today.
The nignt passeu quietly and there wero no reports of attempted looting.
Elgin remains cut off from surrounding towns and roads rendered impas
sable bv yesterday's torrential downpour make it impossible to, determine
the damage in the outlying districts. The, Tew persons who have been able to
reach Elgin report farm houses and dairy barns blown down, with heavy loss j
Southern States Also Hit
ATLANTA, Gn., March 29 Because of demoralized" wire conditions few ad
ditional details of last, night's tornado which struck Georgia and the eastern
part of Alabama had come in early today. The death list still stood approx
imately forty, with many hundreds injured. Properly damage -is expected
to run well into the millions.
LaGrang. Ga., soerned to catch the brunt of tho storm. Tweuty-ono bodies
have been round thcro and it was believed the total dead would be almost
doublo that nurabor. West Point, Ga., also was hard hit, ten persons being
reported dead there. Agrocela, a small settlement in Alabama,, had a death
list of five.
Reports from pracilcally all over Georgia and Alabama told of heavy down
pours of rain and winds that reached cyclonic velocity. In many places the
buildings were razed or their roofs were carried away, trees uprooted and
hayoc was wrought generally. It wns feared the rains would cause the
rivers to overflow thoir banks and add to the suffering.
Railroad telephone and telegraph servico today either was suspended or.
greatly impaired and last night many places were In total darkness as electric '
wires were down or power houses wrecked. '
SOLDIERS GO OH I
. TO SOVIET FORCES I
Bolshevik Army 'Occupies H
City of Novorossic in Face H
of Little Opposition
NOVOROSSISK. Russia, March 2S. H
Occupation of this city by Bolshevik H
forces occurred Saturday morning a H
10 o'clock. '
Thousands or General Denikine's H
volunteer soldiers went over to the :
soviet side, and most of the remainder
went on board ship and departed for !
Crimea with Denlkine. ( al
The only ships which resisted occu- fl
pation of the city by the Bolsheviki (
were Russian, which fired a few shells
at the soviet forces. The United !
States cruiser Galveston was the last (H
: warship to leave the harbor and was H
not fired upon, although British and ' ;H
I French warships were under fire ironi I H
(Bolshevik machine guns while depaHl- 4 ,H
; ing. iH
j Virtually all shipping of value was ,H
I removed from the harbor before tha
; Bolsheviki earned control of the eitv. 'H
LONDON, March 29. Official dis- I
patches on the Tall of Novorossisk H
5tate that when the Bolsheviki enter- H
sd the town, on March 27, all of ihe H
allied forces and a portion of the rela- B
Lively small forces of General Deni-
kite's army hrfd been removed.
ABOUT 50,000 MEN j
FACE LOSS OF JOBS
CHICAGO. March 29. Nearly 50.00C
employes of packing companies here !
will be thrown out of work if the work
ers of the Union Stockyards and Tran
sit company, who went on strike Sa.
urday at midnight, remain out, pack '
ing company officials said today.
"We ha,ve enough livestock on hana j
for today," said an official of Armoui
& Company. "After that we must . -gradually
close down if the strike con ;
tinues and a week will see all depart 1
ments of the plant closed." 1
The Chicago Junction railroad has I .
notified roads here that no livestock
for the Chicago market, other than
horses, will be accepted. Stock in
transit to Chicago will be handled its.
Packing company officials say that
the number of men on strike is only 1
about 900. This includes the stock
handlers, the cleaners and (he unload
COAL SITUATION TO
. - BE SETTLED SOON
NEW YORK, March 29. A nou
wage agreement based on the majoritv
report of President Wilson's bitumi
nous coal commission will be signet
within a week, it is predicted by mem i
bers of the general scale commute
of operators and miners who arrivec j
here today to negotiate a new con J
John L. Lewis, president of tin
United Mine Workers, said commot , (
sense would rule throughout the con
ferences and he expected no furthei j
delay in clearing up the situation. j
CREW QUIZZED WHEN
STEAMER GETS AFIRE j
SOUTHAMPTON. England. Marcl
29. All of the members of the crew
of the American line steamship Phila
delphia, on board which two firci
broke out Saturday, damaging the ves
sel so badly that her sailing date had
to bo abandoned, were questioned by
the police. No definite results were
obtained In ascertaining the origin ct
the fire. Tho Information gathered
howover, is said to lead the police to
the hope that they will be able to
capture the persons guilty of starting
TO STEAL INTO U. S.
PORT ARTHUR, Tex., March 28.
Eighteen of 30 Chinese members o.'
the crew of the British steamship
Warsubadar, who deserted the vessel
in this port yesterday to seek illegal
residence in the United States, were
captured near here and are being de
tained Jn the local Jail. Three others
were reported under arrest at BeaU' )
niont and the remaining ten wero in I
custody at Shrevoport, according tc j
telegraphic advices from the Louisiana i
PADEREWSKI GIVEN ' !
AUDIENCE WITH POPE
GENEVA, March 29. Tgnace Jan
Paderewski, former .premier of Poland,
has arrived at Morges, on the Lako of
Geneva. He was recently a visitor af
Rome where ho had a log interview i
wilh the pope. ; '
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