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The Kendrick gazette. [volume] (Kendrick, Idaho) 1892-1968, October 29, 1920, Image 6

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Women Celebrate the Victory of Suffrage
m
Unfurling the suffrage Rug at the headquarters of the National Woman's party m Washington was the occasion
for a Joyous demonstration by party workers. Miss Alice Paul, chairman, is on the balcony. The flag has 36 Stars,
the last added representing Tennessee.
German Works
Run By State
Economic Bureau Looks After
Electric, Steel and Aluminum
Plants.
BUT EXTENSION IS DELAYED
Nationalization of Coal Mines May
Have to Walt Change In Makeup
of Reichstag —Holding Com
pany Formed.
Washington.—Sliice the conclusion
of the Spa conference, at which Ger
many agreed to Increase its coal out
put In order to bring the deliveries to
Franco up to approximately 2,000,000
tone per month, there has been re
newed agitation among the miners for
the nationalisation of the mining In
dustry In the hope that better work
ing conditions and pay may be ob
tained under sych a condition than
with the mines owned and operated by
Hugo Stlnnes and his few associate
coni barons. Other sections of Ger
man Industrial life are also likely to
he ultimately ran by the state, al
{thongh It will probably be necessary
for the German people to elect a more
radical relchstag to effect these
changes, as the present cabinet is pot
pledged to any great extension of the
principle of public ownership and op
eration.
In the meantime, however, as the re
sult of earlier agitation for govern
ment control and operation of the lead
ing Industries, the national economic
bureau of the German treasury de
partment has quite a few Important
government controlled Industrial
plants to look after, according to a
summary of its activities recently pub
lished In the German press and quoted
from In commerce reports. The most
Important of the government factories
are the arsenals and naval construc
tion yards, which are now engaged on
non-military construction. This In
clude* the manufacture of steel, the
making of all sorts and descriptions
of machinery in large quantities,
especially for agricultural and do
mestic purposes, and the repairing of
rolling stock and locomotives. Small
arms works are being maintained as
such so far as Is consistent with the
provisions of the peace treaty.
Stat* in Control.
"In order to consolidate (tie govern
ment Interests In these different un
dertakings a company was formed In
[December, 1019, called the German In
dustrial Stock company, with a capi
tal of 100.000,000 marks (nominally
fli3.800.000 : at current exchange, about
#2,250,000) ; the whole of the shares
being In the hands of the government.
•The state thus exercises either full or
partial control, according to the num
ber of electrical, electrochemical and
other undertakings.
The huge generating station at
Zschornewitz, near Bltterfleld, belong
ing to the Electric Plant company, Is
controlled. It provides the current for
■the state nitrogen works In Witten
berg, obtaining the necessary fuel
•from adjacent lignite mines. It has an
Separated for 41 Years,
Then Kiss and Make Up
When Mrs. Mary Walrad and
Charles L. Walrad, each seven
fy-six years old. met at the Sol
diers' home at Leavenworth,
Kan., recently. It was the first
lime they had seen each other In
41 years. It was also the first
time Walrad had seen his
daughter since she was five
months old. Mrs. Walrad lives
at North Miami, Okie. She and
her husband separated In Joplin,
Mo., in 1879. Three weeks ago
Walrad located his wife, the
meeting was arranged, they
kissed and made up and will live
together again.
output of 100.000 kilowatts and,' be
sides,' running tbe nitrogen plant, sup
plies current to the Berlin Electric
works, and will shortly extend this
supply of energy to Lefpsic and the
province of Saxony. The Central Ger
man Power Works company comprises
the central power station at Senften
berg, formerly belonging to the Alum
inum works, Lauta, with an output of
00,000 kilowatts; and the Niederlau
sltxer Power plant, near Spremberg,
with adjacent lignite mines, and with
an output of 20,000 kilowatts. Up to
the present the electric energy devel
oped by these two plants has been util
ized In the manufacture of aluminum
and nitrogen. In the future It will also
be employed to supply electricity for
the surrounding Industrial districts.
The East Prussia central station,
which was recently erected to provide
the province of East Prussia with
electric power. Is controlled, as also
is the Alz works, Munich, which was
formed In 1918, In conjunction with
the Dr. Wacker Alexander company,
for electrochemical manufacturing, to
utilize the water power of the lower
Alz. The output Is, roughly, 20,000
kilowatts. The Württemberg Rural
Electric company was reorganized m
1919 to enable the state, with the con
sent of the Württemberg government,
to take a dominant interest in the
supply of electricity to tbe province of
Württemberg.
Great efforts were made during the
war to put the manufacture of alum
inum on a Arm footing, In order to
make Germany Independent of foreign
supplies. Plants were erected and the
manufacture started at Horrem, Bit
terfeld and Rummelsburg, each factory
having an output of 3,000 tons of alum
inum per annum. In 1916 the Erft
werk company was taken over by the
government and reorganized with a
capital of 25,000,000 marks. The
branch works of this company, ln Gre
venbroich (lower Rhine), have been
fitted np to produce 12,000 tons of
aluminum per annum.
Iron and 8tesl Mills.
In regard to Iron and steel mills the
Useder Smelting company and the
Peiner Rolling Mills company are con
trolled. These works have a capital
of 20,000,000 marks, of which the gov
ernment holds 25 per cent. The chief
features of this undertaking are that
the mines producing the ore are in
close proximity to the smelting and
rolling plant, and that, situated as
they are in central Germany, they have
an advantage over the competing
works in Westphalia In placing their
output In adjacent districts. In pre
war days their yearly output of o*
amounted to 1,000,000 tons.
The Bavarian Lloyd Shipping com
pany in Regensburg with a capital of
Airplanes for the Rifle Meet
This Is one of the two airplanes which the United Slates army tlr service
has sent to Camp Perry. Ohio, to participate In the national rifle meet. This
will provide the world's first competitive uerlal sheeting match. Every form
of offense and defense developed by airplanes In warfare will be demonstrated
under competitive conditions.
BLAME DISASTER TO CARL
Austrian Collapae Charged to Emper
or's Conflicting War Orders,
8aya Commission.
Vienna.—Chief blame for the col
lapse of the Austrian forces on tbe
Plave river, In the Austro-Itallan cam
paign, Is placed on the former Em
peror Carl by the report of a commis
sion appointed to Investigate war de
linquencies.
On the fateful November 2, 1918, the
report says, the then emperor Issued
three conflicting orders within a few
hours. The first was for the conclu
sion of an armistice. Forty-five min
utes later this was revoked and 05
minutes afterward it was issued again.
During this period, it was said, the
emperor consulted no one on the mat
ftr. •
"We must ask," the report says,
"whether the emperor and his advisers
were not guided by the fear of the
army flooding back on Vienna rather
than by any other circumstances. It
may be, perhaps, not by express Inten
tion but rather subconsciously, that
the desire prevailed with more than
one of these men that the troops had
better not return home at all."
J 6,000,000 marks, a large portion of
which belongs to the state, is also rep
sented on the board of the Govern
ment Holding company. The Bavar
ian Lloyd held a commanding position
In transport work on the Danube and
neighboring rivers, but lost the great
er part of Its vessels at tWe end of the
war. Negotiations are, however, pro
ceeding between the different govern
ment departments and others Inter
ested to put the company once more
on a commercial footing. The German
ship-salvage company "Odin," Berlin,
with a capital of 5,000,000 marks, was
originally formed to carry out work
In connection with the salvage of
transports and other shipping in the
Baltic. The company was not very
successful owing to the unsuitable
methods of salvage adopted. It Is now
proposed to divert the company's ac
tivities to towage and lighterage work.
According to a resolution adopted by
the German Metal Economic league,
reported by the Wolff Telegraph Bu
reau, the export of 50 per cent of all
pig metals coming from German mines
during May, June, July and August
is to be permitted. No limitais placed
upon the export of all partly manu
factured metal products, provided they
are not sold at prices under the do
mestic rates. German manufacturers
may Import raw metals, !f they do
not pay more than the standard prices
In the world market. German export
prices on semi-manufactured Iron and
steel products have been materially
lowered during the last few months.
Bar Iron selling at 8,336 marks In
April bas been cut to 4,000 marks per
ton for export to Holland and Switzer
land and to 3,050 to Denmark, the lat
ter being the same as the domestic
rate In Germany. The Iron Industry
is protesting against further payment
of export duties.
SUMMARY OF NEWS
THE » OYER
IMPORTANT NEW8 OF BOTH
HEMISPHERES BOILED DOWN
. TO LAST ANALY8IS.
ARRANGED. FDR QUICK READING
Brief Notes Covering Happeninge In
This Country «nd Abroad That
Are of Legitimate Intereet
- to All the People.
Irish Patriot Fasted—Dies.
OORK.—The first death among the
hunger strikers in Cork jail occurred
Sunday. Fitzgerald died, having fast
ed 68 days.
Making Aerial Map of Arizona.
Ten thousand square miles, of Ari
zona's mountains and deserts are b^
ing mapped by aprial photographers
of our army.
American Fleets to Cruise.
WASHINGTON.—-Extensive foreign
cruises for the Atlantic and Pacific
fleets next summer were announced
In a tentative itinerary made public
this week.
Reducing Cost, Costs.
WASHINGTON. — The government
drive against the high cost of living,
abandonment of which has been set
for November 1, has cost approxi
mately $600,000.
Seaplane Mall Contract Let.
WASHINGTON.—Edward Hubbard
of Seattle was recently awarded a
contract by the postoffice department
for transportation of mail by sea
plane between Seattle and Victoria,
B. C.
Russ Order 6000 Engines.
BERLIN.—Negotiations opened by
representatives of soViet Russia in
Germany have resulted, according to
the Red Flag, in an order for 6000
railway engines and a large number
of turbines.
Champion Waffle Eater.
NEW YORK.—The title of cham
pion waffle eater of the world is
claimed by Private Paul Francis
Jones of the marine corps, after eat
ing twenty-six and one-half of the
corrugated pastries in 30 minutes.
Red Cross Active.
WASHINGTON.—More than 15,000
American communities received, aid
during the year ended last June from
the Red Cross in the adoption of pre
cautionary methods against disease
and di8aste ror In mitigating suffer
ing caused by either.
UNITED STATES AND JAPS
QUIT TALK OVER LAND
All Communications Off Till After
Elections.—Wait On Decision
of California People.
WASHINGTON.—Conversations be
tween the state department and the
Japanese embassy regarding the pro
posed anti-Japanese land legislation
in California have been temporarily
discontinued and will not be resumed
until after the November elections in
which the California people will vote
on the laud legislation.
How States Voted Four Years Ago.
States.
Hep.
Dem.
Alabama
22,809
99,409
Arizona ................
20,524
33,170
Arkansas ............
.......... 47.148
12,148
California ............
........ 462,395
466,200
Colorado .............
....... 102,308
178.816
Connecticut .......
........ 106,514
99.786
Delaware ...............
......... 26,011
24,753
Florida ................
......... 14,611
55,984
Georgia ..............
........... 11,225
125.845
Idaho ......................
........... 55,368
70.054
Illinois ............
...........1,152,549
950,229
Indiana .................
........... 341,005
334.063
Iowa .....................
........... 280,449
221,699
Kansas ...................
........... 217,658
314,583
Kentucky ............
........... 241,854
269,990
ouisiana .................
.......... 6.466
79,875
Maine ....................
........... 69,506
64,127
Maryland ..............
........... 117.347
138,359
Massachusetts ...
......... 268.784
247,885
Michigan ............
.......... 339.097
285,151
Minnesota ...........
179,152
Mississippi ...........
....... 4,263
80,422
Missouri ..............
......... 369,330
398,025
Montana ............
......... 66,750
104.063
Nevada ...................
........... 12,127
17.776
New Hampshire .
.......... 43,723
43,779
New Jersey...........
........... 269.352
211.645
New Mexico ..........
31.163
33,693
New York ............
........... 869,115
759,426
North Carolina
120,988
168,383
North Dakota .....
........... 53,471
55,206
Ohio ........................
........ 514.753
604,161
Oklahoma ............
........... 97,233
148.113
Oregon ............
........ 126.813
120,087
Pennsylvania .....
........ 703,734
521,784
Rhode Jsland .......
......... 44,853
40.394
South Carolina ...
......... 1,550
61,846
South Dakota .......
64,217
59,191
Tennessee .......
116,223
153,282
Texas
64,999
286.514
Uth
...... 54,137
84,025
Vermont
....... 40,250
22.708
Virginia
......... 49.356
102,824
........... 167,244
West Virginia ...
........ 143,124
140,403
Wisconsin
......... 221.323
193,042
Wyoming
........... 21.698
28,316
Totals
8,538,221
9,129.606
Sells Walla Walla Farm.
WALLA WALLA.—James C. Cun
ningham and Charles HuBsey of Spo
kane have sold the remainder of their
big farm near Clyde, this county, to
Arthur S. Kennedy and sons of Red
wood Falls, Minn. The considera
tion is $105,000. The farm consists
of 2860 acres, 200 of which are in
wheat and the remainder pasture
land. The sale includes all equip
ment.
Drouth Cuts Grain Acreage.
HELENA, Mont.—Lack of moisture
will reduce the acreage put in fall
grain in Montana this year.
See What Poor Bean Soup Did
é I
1
Because they objected to the bean soup that was served them, 59 convicts
at the Maryland penitentiary at Baltimore rioted, and the photograph shows,
some of the havoc wrought by them. Guards and policemen fought for hours
and could not subdue the prisoners, who had barricaded stairs and doors
with steel doors from cells, mattresses and springs and tables. Finally the
fire department was called out and subdued the prisoners wltlv powerful
streams.
WASHINGTON NEWS NOTES
Recent Happeninge In This 8tate
Given In Brief Items for
Busy Readers.
Eggs advanced from 90 cents to
$1 a dozen Monday in Spokane re
tail markets.
E. H. Newton has sold his farm of
206 acres on Spring flat, three miles
from Colfax, to J. C. Upshaw for
$250 an acre.
George C. Boyd, alias D. Pereefull,
has been identified through photo
graphs as the man who held up and
robbed the Union Park bank of Spo
kane recently.
Wenatchee Apples for China.
WENATCHEE. — Thirty-five thou
sand boxes of extra fancy Wenatchee
Winesaps and Yellow Newton apples
will be shipped to Shanghai, China,
this fall for the oriental markets. •
Body of William 8tarr Found.
EVERETT. — Searchers Saturday
found the body of William H. Starr
of Seattle, missing 10 days, at the
foot of a cliff over which he had
fallen, near Lake Serene, four miles
from Index.
No Rest for Jurors.
Jurors in King county may no
longer be put to bed in the jury dor
mitories before agreeing on a ver
dict, according to a ruling signed by
eight of the nine judges in the su
perior court.
Shimon Too Cheap Now.
Commercial fishing operations on
Puget sound for the autumn salmon
runs are at their lowest ebb for the
last several years because of abnor
mally low fish prices and the declin
ing salmon market
That New Normal School.
Beginning with an enrollment of
120 in the temporary summer school
this year, the new state normal school
at Centralia, authorized by the legis
lature in 1919, has become a reality.
A. C. Roberts is superintendent.
Meets Oregon Grain Rates.
OLYMPIA.—On an emergency or
der promulgated Monday the public
service commission permits the Se
attle port commission to reduce its
handling and storage rates on grain
and hay to meet competition of Port
land and Astoria rates.
Want Stricter Dry Law.
TACOMA.—"The repeal of prohibi
tion in British Columbia makeg ne
cessary a more drastic prohibition
law in this state," Commissioner of
Public Safety Fred Shoemaker said
Monday. He says tbe next legislature
will be aRked to strengthen the state
law.
May Rewrite Law.
Arrangements are being made for a
joint conference between five repre
sentatives of the employers of the
state and five representatives of the
Washington State Federation of La
bor to revise and rewrite the entire
workmen's compensation law_ of this
state.
Farm Growth in Ferry.
Ferry county had 730 farms on Jan
uary 1, 1920, of a value for land and
buildings of $3,204,360 as compared
with 590 farms on April 15, 1910, ot
a value of $2,142,025, a gain in the
decade in tbe number of farms of
23.7 per cent and in the value of 49.6
per cent
Lumber Trade Shows Slump.
The weekly review of the West
Coast Lumbermen's Association show
a continued depression in the trade,
with new business booked showing
17 per cent below normal for the
I
OF CO« DEAD
END COMES IN LONDON PRISON
CELL EARLY MONDAY
MORNING.
HAD FASTED FOR 73 DAYS
Sentenced for Sedition, He Refused
Steadfastly to Take Nourish
ment—Pardon Denied Him
—High Sinn Feiner.
LONDON. — Terence MacSwiney,
lord • mayor of Cork, died at Brixton
prison Monday morning following a
hunger strike of 73 days.
The lord mayor's death occurred at
5:40 a'clock this morning. Father
Dominic, his private chaplain, and his
brother, John MacSwiney were with
him at the time. MacSwiney never
regained consciousness.
The story of the self-starvation of
Terenece MacSwiney, lord mayor of
Cork, probably will become one of
the most moving chapters of the cen
turies-long history of the Irish strug
gle. No other controversy has stirred
Great Britain so deeply as this since
the one that centered upon Cecil
Rhodes, when the Jameson raid was
balked by Paul Kragefr and the raid
ers imprisoned.
Notable Controveraiea Arise.
Two notable controversies, one
constitutional and the other theolog
ical, arose from the case. The first
was whether King George could
properly exercise his pardoning pre
rogative independently of or-against
the advice of his ministers. The sec
ond was whether the Catholic clergy,
representing a church which holds
suicide to be a crime could consistent
ly administer the sacraments to hun
ger strikers. The king's reply,
through the secretary of state for
war, to the petition of members of
parliament was generally interpreted
to mean that the king's personal
leaning was toward granting a par
don. But Premier Lloyd George and
the foreign minister, A. Bonar Law,
were against clemency for the lord
mayor.
History of His Offending.
MacSwiney's hunger strike was be
gun on August 12 when, with 10 of
his, associates, he was arrested by
soldiers in Cork while attending k
session of a Sinn Fein court. After
trial by a courtmartial under the reg
ulations of the defense of the realm
act, he was found guilty of sedition
and sentenced to two years' imprison
ment, which he was serving In Brix
ton prison in London.
MacSwiney, then an alderman of
Cork, was elected lord mayor of the
city at a special session of the Cork
corporation on March 30 of this year.
He was a well known Sinn Fein
leader and, prior to his election, had
been deported and Imprisoned several
times, one of the latest notable in
stances of his confinement having
been in 1916 In connection with the
Irish Easter revolt
week. Total of new business was
1,262,077 feet, shipments 59,937 feet
and production 70,876,111 feet
The Western Royal Live Stock
show will be held at Spokane No
vember 1-6.,

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