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Ogden Standard-Examiner (Newspaper) - May 5, 1921, Ogden, Utah THE OGDEN STANDARP.EXAM1NER JEWELL WARNS OF QIAOS IN IS BLINDLY SLASHED THURSDAY 5, 1921. the changes in living-hava not been sufficient ,to warranty change in the. schedules fixed by the board-in July, 1920. ROADS HARD UP "The railroads, on the other hand, have proved only that they are in financial difficulties. Thanks to the methods' of the financial, buccaneers who have always controlled them'.'tbiey hard up -when the .government took them'over In the war- emergency. They were when they.were .re- turned to their former management and they are hard up today .despite the fact that they have.received more than a billion and a half dollars from the treasury of an ;over-generous peo- ple and that, been given tLiuuu-Lih wi. J-VUVA i Ao-Lv BU-L1 VM fessor M. E. Jaffa, of the University. everything: except their own. profli- of California, for a family equivalent I gacy. And they will be hard, up until _ _ -m ___S _ A____ 1 fvftt, f Vl ZilT Wl ft A t O- "I'll A CHICAGO, May Charges that railroad men's families were undernourished and assertion that a reduction order -would -bring chaos in. the transportation Industry made before the railroad labor board today by E. M. Jewell, presi- dent of the railway employes depart- ment of the American Federation of Labor. The employes' argrument against the railway executives' decrease proposals wcro summed up by Mr. Jewell. FOOD Mr. Jewell's exhibits, redesigned to show that many railroad employes were not receiving sufficient pay to properly support their families, in- cluded one table which compared the amount of. food recommended by to 8.35 adults with actual purchases of fifty shop crafts -workers' families in fifteen states, each of which was the equivalent of 3.S8 adults. It show- ed that tho workers at the end of each month had 80 pounds, less of meat, fiah, eggs., milk. etc-, than Pro- fessor Jaffa outlined, that they lacked 40 pounds of flour, cereals, rtce, etc.. 40 pounds of-potatoes. vegetables and fruits, 7 .pounds of butter, oils and rats and three pounds of sugar. CfcOSE FIGURING DONE "My final table represents the ab- stract 'of1 expenditure accounts for February for 118 employes- scattered through states west of the Mississippi said Mr. Jewell. "The returns cover practically all occupations .cov- ered by Clerks. Brotherhood of .Railway "The average earnings for. tha IIS men were with which they met average expenditures of In these figures there la an apparent sav- ing of 2 cents a'month, possible an- nual savings of 24 cents and hope that after a century of.toil would be saved for a rainy day." JEWEL'S STATEMENT CHICAGO. May against the wage reduction proposals submitted to the railroad labor board by railway executives wero summed up today by B. M. Jewell, president of the railroad employes' department of the American Federation of .Labor. He declared that for the board to or- der a wage 'reduction now would only bring the dispute ovor new national working agreements back before the board for determination "in a con- troversy of redoubled bitterness, and we would have a condition of utter chaos in the transportation Industry." Negotiations now in progress on new working agreements to take placa of those recently set aside by the board, "could never result in an agreement before the day of judg- Mr. Jewell declared, if new wage schedules are established now and attempts are mado to negotiate the new agreements on the basis of a reduced wage. "Wo submit." Mr. Jewell said, "that the board can not an intelligent and fair decision as to wage rates except It reaffirms the prevailing schedules, until the new agreements have been fixed and promulgated. HUMES WANTED FIRST "The reason for this is obvious, Neither carriers nor employes can know what wage schedules mean or amount to until they know the rules by which those schedules are to be applied. We must have our yard- stick before we can measure our cloth. .Manifestly railway workers can not be expected or asked to accept a wage schedule when they have no means of knowing exactly how much they are to receive under that sched- ule. It is equally, manifest also that to establish a new wage schedule before the new agreements are ne- gotiated would preclude the possibility of our reaching any agreement through those negotiations. "If the railroad managements are not utterly blind to their own selfish interests they will join me in request- ing the board.to withhold its decision In the pending matter until ye have the new agreements. The delay will be no longer-than the carriers them- selves make it. From the day the railroads were returned to private ownership we have endeavored to se- cure a speedy determination of the question of agreements and the car- riers rejected every overture we made. The responsibility for the delay lies solely with the carriers. REASON FOR CUTTING "For this board to make a decision in this wage case, unless that deci- sion be to reaffirm existing sched- ules, before working out now agree- ments would be to provoke the em- ployes anew and to perpetuate strife and misunderstanding. "We -have shown there is no econ- omic justification for a reduction in the wages of railroad labor- We have shown that there havo been no wage reductions In the basic industries that are comparable to the transportation Industry and have demonstrated that, they are made the servants of the public instead of the playthings of Wall street. PLEA OF CARRIERS "Throughout these proceedings the carriers have made but one Teal plea their financial inability to pay. The ability or inability of the carriers to pay the present wage rate? has no bearing on this case, and .can. have no consideration in its determination, but railroad management has so much of this phase of the trans- portation problem and the public has been permitted to hear so little else that we can .not ignore the issue'. "Justice to railway employes, to the -carriers and tho public is not contingent upon the ability of the car" riers to pay their labor costs, and a return to normalcy in industry and .commerce does not wait upon a re- duction in wage -schedules. SOFT HANDED WARNED real issue in this case ip the wages of man vecgus the wages of. money, and the time has come for the people of this country to know and understand that the wages of men will never go back to pre-war pov- erty levels. "It Is time for those who do not toil with their .hands to understand and accept the principle of the liv- ing ivage and to realize that the hu- man factor in industry is the predom- inant, vital force in the modern civi- lized world. "Therefore we can rest our case se- cure in the belief that the rank and file of railway employes which we represent can not and will not be deprived of any measure of the econ- omic rights which are theirs be- cause they have earned them and be- cause they deserve them." Pleading life is a "constant strug- gle, with the odds alwayjj against for the unskilled labor on the railroads. George Eastty, vice presi- dent of the Brotherhood of Railway and steamship Clerks, Freight Han- dlers and Station Employes, Wednes- day urged the railroad labor board to refuse any wage reuction at .this time. "Capital never goes cold and- hun- he said, "We are here plead- ing the cause of human beings who need food, clothing and shelter- every day of the year. To them, the spectre of unemployment is a ghost never laid- To them, life is a constant strug- gle, with the odds always against' them." SCHWAB IS ROASTED A TO TRADE Assignments. for School Term of 1921-22 Given to Public i Mr. Eastty declared that the public had been deceived when it was told high wages were the cause of high prices. Profits, he said, were the real cause of high prices. "A few days ago the chamber of commerce wanted to know what was the matter with business, so it sent for Mr. Mr. Eastty contin- ued. "The philanthropic gentleman who heads the Bethlehem Steel cor- poration, that marvelously good man who receives a'new certificate of vir- ture every ninety days and who ac- cepts medals and crosses from Eu- ropean monachrs and double-crosses American the call and said high labor costs were to blame and that wages in all lines must come down. PROFITS RISE It never occurs to Mr. Schwab to suggest that profits come down. Mr. Schwab did not tell the public that after the wage increase had been paid the prices of finished steel was only 41 per cent higher in 1917 than it was three years before the war, while the increase in net profits per ton of finished product was 220 per cent." Closing the union's argument, E. F, Grable of the maintenance o'f way employes, declared that the members of his organization were -the lowest paid group of tho railway workers He asked that the labor board estab- lish a minimum subsistence schedule of a year for a family of five. UNFAIRNESS CHARGED W. J. Lauck, tconomist for the un- ions, occupied most of tho day in presenting exhibits in all of which the. plea for an "American atandard of living" waa stressed. He conolud- (Special .'Dispatch) BRIG-HAM, May ot toachers-for. Box Elder'schools-duriHr, 1921-22 were announced today as fol- lows: H. E. Young. Kaw, 6th grade, Edvenia Jeppson 6, :Lester Dougal-'b. Elizabeth Rpskelley Sylvia Peter- son'-4. Jennie Alice Reeder 3, Eulalia 'Hanseh, Kelly, 2, -Flora-'Noble1- 2, Irene Nielsen.1, Ce- celia Bott 1; Anderson, 3, Vera 'S. 'Fife Leona Cuthberg 1. Freeman 6, Flor- ence'Lee 6. Alice ;-.'-EHason 6, Lily.! Knudsen 5, Lucilc Jones 4, Ida Jen- sen C... Jenaen 3, Guinivere Kotter :S, Maurine Olse'n 2, N.ondus Jeppsori' 2, Se'vena Madaen, Bose Hall 1. Evelyn 'Boothe Norman.. W- Gribble 6-.8, Delma Mortensen 3-6. Mildred Jensen 1-2. .Bear-River: C. 7-8. Lund Metcalf 5-6, Isabelle.Hughes I ,3-4, .Margaret Metcalf Holmes. Beaver Whatcott 5-8, Amy Dairies Blue Elder; Clear: B- Ospltal. Peterson 5-S, Jennie James 1-4, Coon Anna Rohde arSJ aupha Simmong 3-4, 'La-, von Green" Beckner 1: .Peterson' Maude Sumsion 3-5, Bessie Houtz 1-2, B. Mel'drum' 6-S, Meda Abel 3-5, Marllla Crowthar, Benson 7-S, Lloyd Winn 5-G, Effia A-llon Nel- son 1-2- East Davis 5-S, Ma- rie D. Peterson 1-4. Gunderson C. Gu- la Cunningham 5, Vera Austin 4, Gol- da Acord 3, Helene Hansen 2, Idelia Dahl 1-2, Nina S.tayner 1, :Sarah Clayson. Grouse MIkkleson 7-9, Vera Harward 4-6, Lucy Jenkinson 1-3. Larsen 5-8, Isabelle Janson 1-4. Anderson -7-S, Ella McCuHoch Audrey Anderson 3-4. Larue Burnham-1-2. L- Jensen 5-S, Con- stance Bird 1-S. Smithen.. Jeppson1 6-S, Jo- sia Jensen 3-5, 1-3. North Kaf- ton. Beckner.. East Fae Smith- J. Cullimoro 7-9. A. Elwyn Seely 4-6, Laura Elli- son 1-3. Whatcott G-8, Lau Rene Kerr 3-5, Vesta Pulley 1-2. Nielson 5-6, Erma Finlaysoh 3-4, Florence Christensen 1-2.' D. Law 5-S, Mar- ba Grover 1-4. L. Peterson 7-8, Ora Caldorwood 5-6, Golda Jensen 3-4, El- va' M. Peterson 1-2. L. Poulsen 5-S, Georgia Maeser 1-4. You men who want some of these Fade" shirts at will have to hurry. They are going out at a rapid rate. Bright spring patterns; soft cuffs. If they fade the maker says to give a new one at no cost. See them in the window.. ONE GIRL IN A MILLION! Williams. Snowville-rJohn '.E- Wright 7-9, Leatha Tietjen 4-G, Lula Grant 1-3. L. Winn 5-S, Eloise J. Hatch 1-4. East Christensen 6-S, Blva Carlson 3-5, Elinor Scholes 1-2. H. Johnsen 6, Stan- ley Johnsen 5, Geneve. Johnson, 4, f Liona Larson- 3, Ella Curtis 2-3, iamou.5 BOSS- TENKJ5 GOLF JCWEU5 GQXSEtS ttor Or Lunch Oaferthe ;hearts of selected white corn are used m mak- rog delicious -flakesof substantial are ready to serve, crisp and golden the package with cream or milk and a sprinkle of if desired. Ask for Them By Name Bade ly PbsttimCereal CrwlUlfch. Curtis 1-2, Amelia hristensen 1- H. Mortensen Beatrice Jensen 1-4. Walker. Walton. Harmon 8, Ray Bjerregaard G-7, .Maren Niels 5-6, Is- abelle Savage 4, Alice J. Harmon 3, Ronella Jensen 2, Virgia Mortensen 1- M. Powelson' 5-9, Lettle Lindell.1-4. Box Elder High- A. W. Hi Griffiths, George O Laney, E- D.-'Marin, .Bervard Nichols Ellen R. Hinckley, Margaret .Corless Vera Dewey. James Jensen, J. Rolla Mahoney, LaVerd Watson, Ernest Wangsgard, B. K. Farnsworth, Erwin Spencer, Lillian Wight; Marba Can- non, Mary B- Watkins, D. E. "Miller. H.-D. Robison, Walter U. Glenn, Beat- rice L. Fowler, J. Wesley Horsley, Earl Ferguson. Henrietta Bott, John Olsen, Jr., C. S- Lettie Thompson, Louise Trent, .Laura' Mathias, A. M. Hansen. Vance Tingey.; E. W. Watkins. Wilford A. B.-Taylor, Olive McKinley, Nora B- Long. Bear River High E. .Smith, W. W. Christenaen, George O. Nye, H- B. Grant, .Ethel Nuttall. Elizabeth Nish. H. M. Williams, Ldda Newell, Laura Burno, Thomas 3. Mar shall, E. Lovendale, Is Ethelinde Terry's right eye at us? 'If she's "different" from any 18-year-old girl you know! Ethelinde is the famous "baby prima donna" of "Honey Dew." Joys of the average flapper's life are her pet aversions, she says. Just listen: of more fun and just as good exercise." spoil a good JEW- for the MAK- CELLED nature ine What DOES she like? Singing, dancing and O. C. Watkins, Q. S- Dunn. Jensen, McBride, Loa ed with an- analysis of pre- sented by the railroads, intended to show reductions in. the, cpst .of. living and the. 'wageg of outside labor. Jn his analysis, he pqlnted. out .what i he- called "defects'' the carriers' exhibits, pointing to the fact that they did not take cb'nsideratipn .the number of hours worked per day and declaring that only basic industries should be used, in "any fair compari- son. His conclusions, he said, -were' that the railroads' testimony did not" -af- ford "a sufficient, or fair basis for comparing rates paid-in outside basic and .that they should be "rejected almost In entirety as. evi-, TEXT OF ULTIMATUM TO GERMAN PEOPLE Boyd Senter and his Jazz band from Omaha are .coming back to the Ber- thana tonight_to show Ogden, dancers ju'st what grood dance tnuslc can be. These chaps made such a hit last Sat- urday'that Manager J. F. 'Goss decided to give Berthana patrons another treat. If you don't dance Heritor's antics with' his laughing chip- perlngr clarinet are as good as -a .show. Southern Pacific Notifies Trainmen of Intended Cuts -00- The wages of sin may be death first the lawyer for the defense must be (S. C.) ord. Circus (VIonday LOCATION MONROE PARK VAN AMBURG'S' TRAINED ANJMALS WITH SAN FRANCISCO, May The Southern Pacific company Wednesday served notice on. em- ployes in train, -engine and graph service, of a proposed re- duction in wages of approximate- ly 20 per cent for those in road service, and of-: 15: per cent: for .those Jn yard service. There are- estimated to be men affect- ed.-- "We are compelled to take this aald' J...H.: Dyer, general manager of road, "owlnj'to the situation that confronts .the.' railroads and .in accordance with! changing conditions and -the general downward trend, .of Representatives pf the employes' affected were requested to join in conference June, '4 tp consider the "company's 'proposals- FARMERS LOOK FOB LOWEE MONEY RATE (Continued From Page One.) sued by the commission as and'- when, it is satisfied the payments Germany undertakes r-to. pursuance, of .this, agree- mcnt 'are sufficient to the payment of sinking .fund on, The sinking fund sh'all vbe used redemption of, -the., bonds .by :'an- nual drawings'at par. The bonds will 'be ernment and such denomination tion commission-. for the -m'aking aridi shall Ironi German "-taxes-, and' charge's'-; of every, future. Germany will yearly :gold nia and twenty-sjx value of her exports ;as from'iMayix.' 1, or. an amount as -fixed in with any other Index.'' 0 -by Germany arid0 accepted -'by' reparations'. commission.1 v sale Drug .T.vven'iyffoupth; andi ton ..at: s'arne s) groundsi show :Ma'y: of the -f ederal'reserve board r-ate ih: the farming.'districts as a re- lief measure ..in., .the. .agricultural cedit situation; was as .probable by soine treasury'officials.vhp; "Tiz" for sore, tired puffed- up; feet or cbrns.: Tou.. can .be-' happyrf opted" in mentl -Use .aWfl f er !.wfth --swol- len, tired; arid, only "Tiz" takes-- of borns, your eet- feel- the. ;iiappihess soaking How" old feet -feel. joy.." vgraridi; v puff feet: v drugietore err, neveroingjto: and Women Where to Get the Best for the Least ,DID YOU that a mam 30 years of age can buy Life Insurance protection at a cost of 1 per per ages slightly more. CALL, PHONE OR WRITE J. P. COERY, THE MUTUAL'LIFE MAN 429 Eccles Building Phones 372-2454 Delivered GREENWELL CONFECTIONERY Phone 279 BIG REDUCTIONS AT THE KIMONO HOUSE Will prevail during April on Suits, Coats, Dresses, Waists and Kimonos. Prices re- duced to nearly cost. KIMONO HOUSE Corner Twenty-fourth and Grant Avenue PHOTOS The land that are always appreciated. WE HAVE JUST RE- CEIVED SOME VERY FINE HAND CARVED FRAMES. YOU ARE IN- VITED TO INSPECT THEM Chas. D. Ford 480-482 Twenty-fourth St COMBINATION CREAM Excellent for After Powder 50c We have the full line of Jonteel CARR'S DRUG STORE SUITS MADE TO ORDER IN OUR OWN SHOP High class work at reasonable H. L. MILLER 484 Twenty-fourth St. Phone 529 KODAK FINISHING "The Better Way" for Those Who Care We arc using the best Paper, Chemicals and Help money can buy. Give us a trial order. C. E. ARMSTRONG CO. 306 Street. The Royal Vacuum is the best. It cleans by air alone. The Lighthouse Store Phone 581 2452 Washington These Shops Appear Every Thursday. Watcli for Them. ed on 'the action. Wednesday of the New'Tork. reserve bank; m. lowering the rate .on paper 'from 7 to 6 1-2 per' '.cent Coming after the- reduction .from r to 6 per cent by.; the -Boston.. reserve bank- the' New :i York bank was' considered -as. indicating, ra gradual reduction' of r; on- com- mercial paper.in, other; districts in: the direction of-' a -unifoVm rate; throughout'the' Vt' present maintaining are Chicago, and. f' Dallas -theifedf _ _JJ and one of. the founders of- the -died at ite here ittitude '.of of method-lot'eaairiVi the.; farm- KUPPENHEIMER DIES IK CHICAGO AT 67 CHICA.GQ, 'May. -fbWmany years president INDIGESTION.
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