The Stanford World (Stanford, Mont.) 1909-1920, April 29, 1920, Image 1

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S 4 Vol. 11, No. 10. $2.00 Per Year, EXECUTIVES REFUSE' STRIKERS HEARING MUST SEE PROPER OFFICIALS OF THEIR ROADS TO OBTAIN RE- EMPLOYMENT GOVERNMENT STARTS PROBE No More Meetings to Be Called.—Men Will \Sit Tight at Home\ Until Their Demand. Have Bean Granted New York, April 27.—IiivestlgatIon of tbe railroad strike situation in New York was begun yesterday by repre- semativea of the department of pis. Dee at the direction of President NVil= The inquiry was brought about through a telegram sent to Mr. Wilson by William FeHowes Morgan, president of the Merchants' toment Ilya. pro - t est Mg agaittet the \combination in violation of the federal statutes that was throttling the commerce of the city and country.\ nforb PRESIDENT sarz 1,t rib. STANFORD, FERGUS COUNT I', MONTANA, THURSDAY, APRIL 29, 1920 ; Extent:he protograph of t President Seitz of Austria. referred to as tit. \Iron Nlan.\ lie has had a long mid Vttrleil experience In public affairs. Ii .hl ity Om railroad. , sa 6. iiuii 8-111 employes have been brought to Chicago from other points. Yesterday's livestock receipts total- led .4111 eat'.. an IllerenSe of :la; over reeelpts sin the same tiny strike here has virtually collapsed. year. lit addition. 284 ears oof livesh.c\: Freight was Interchanged on all roads and alo Cars of mem wi.01 , s1.111 0:1 , 1 yesterday, it was said. Ilrmititi. head ,if Ilno Yardmen's ustoviii I ion. following his St. Louis, Mo., April 26.— Execu. arraignment S:411101:0 with lives of 26 railroads In the St. Louis strike lenders before 1:14itt°41 States district ttnnoilitetli seeterday after. CoutinIssiimei Niason. sahl Ito More noon thot they would not treat with the striking yardmen, end that the Melt \%VIII have to see the proper offi- cere of their rispeetivc roads with ref- erenee to securing re-employment.\ St. Louis, April 27.—The yardmen's The announcement foflowed a eon- ferent.e of the executives at whirl; eounuittees from the strikers made ail uneuceeiseful attempt to ()Mein a hear- ing, A statement leaned by the rail- road bffiehle *old: \The men will have to see the proper mffleers a( their respective railroads truth reference to \ securing re-employ- ment. The wage board at Washington ham ruled that the men must vomply alth the transportation liet and the rettroada are governed by that rut - big.\ The strike has been in effect for 17 days. Approximately 5,000 are out. It Is teatime!. Chicago, April 26.—While no furtheh move was made by striking railroad workere In the Chicago terminal ins. (rid t to bring an end to the walkout in effect four weeks, the rallroads an- nounced the! nnore strikers retureed to work yesterday and that the move- ment of livestock anti fresh meat was normal. Since the strike began 1,052 work- ers have returned to duty. a statement he caned alio no rer- iher anemia , mask ii, end lic paro.;,.•. The strikers would lie pottiest' te \sit tight :11 !mine. - he sait6 until their di -- wands \kere grained. • The thilliiiiiire ter- minal rellroad has annoimeed Mid strikers situ do out return 10 totitiN will 1040 1 , 011141111y rights. Al metoliinn represellIMI of 36.000 rein - end clerks mei fro ight tittittiter; l 'itt'ildiel to await melon hy the railroad Inhor hoard ton their di. mand (iii ii Wage strike ectIon was 01.41e:sett. the mon Voted Iii remain iii N‘ork after (Mir brOtherhootiol Ito:oilers 'lilted Iliela lo 11Wilit the railroad Innord's ileetsloot Canada to Have One Day Strike Ilallfax. N. S.. .ttprIl 27 will be tied up from end in teill i. it one tiny strike on Nlity 1. in s,i t emito with the seven 11'1111)10 , g strii;. , reeently senteneed to ti yeal's mimes onment for seditious eiiiisplim.y, itc cording to all firtiole %Odell eel ap pear iii the chronicle todey. (potful! .1. B. Mili.lachltin. district secretary ot Use United Mine 1\'orlier.o. The United Mine Workers' loeali have been hiking a vote timing - .1i. lest week told officials declare Ilia: I49 locals favor the one day strike CDSO11911.41194.8 0 0 0 0 3 (.• 0 0 0 0 Q 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 , 000 0000000000( 00 0( 00t 0„ 000000000000000000000 000 0000 000000000000000000000000 00006 Our Decision We are in a posi,tion to judge a man. We can decide for our- selves whether his efforts merit success or failure. It is often nec- essary for us to put ourselves in the position of one of our patrons and to use our imagination to de- cide the course of action. Then the decision is made which must be prompt and to the point, and we either \go\ or call a \halt.\ If we feel that you are \right\ and are willing to invest our mon- ey with yours and your endeavors you have made a valuable connec- tion that means, in our estimation, a gain to you. Hundreds of men stand by us today and will gladly tell you where to bank. Basin State Bank Stanford, Montana Capital $29,000.00 Surplus $10,000.00 no , 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 ct C. 0 0 0 0 GERMANS TOLD TIME TO BEHAVE FULFILL PEACE TERMS OR WE ACT QUICKLY IS BURDEN OF ALLIES' MESSAGE SESSION OF COUNCIL ENDS The Flesalts of the Meeting At - a Such That Each Government Taking Pact Seems to Consider its Aspira- tions Have Been Satisfied Sim Remo, April 27.—The text of the common decteration adopted by the allies at the elose of the work of the Slot Remo conference says: - The allied Powers have taken cog- nizance of the letter of Dr. Goeppert (bead of the German delegation lit Paris) of April 20, transmitting a re' quest from the fiermati tii liii , for (of war. asking that the Ilerimo. eoverti• mem lie antlierized to remit' an army ttf 210,000 Instead of 100.000 !nen. 11S 1101101111k11 for in the Versellies treaty, and affirming that this isit neves•hy in 1101100 111 maintain order. allies must deeiure immedi- ately that it propoeition of this nature eatth - ot even he examined as long as Germany is failing to meet the most huportant obligations imposed by the 1101100 treaty and does lost p1ie.4.4-41 whit disarmament. lilt witieh depends the petite. of the world. fiermany hag not fulfilled Its engthemetits. neither etemerning the destruetioa uif Wiir Ma- terial nor the decrease of Its effee- Byes. nor for the supplying of coal. nor the reparations or the cos14 of the armies of twettpation, It has giv- en neither satisfaetion nor made ex- enses for crIntimil attacks withal sev- eral times membera of the allied 1111S. 81 , 111S in liermany haVe been the ViV. tints of. \It has taken no steps to determine. fig Wohl provided for In the pt. - united of the treaty. 104 obligations eoneerning renartitlens in order to make prepare- tione with the view Of fixing the twill militant which it must pay, ilespite the urgent ehnraeter that a aettletnetit of this sort presents in the Interests of ail the parties concerned. It eeents to. heve not even considered bow It 01111 meet Rs oblIgations when they bet-eine due. • \i'he allies realize the difficulties met by the German government and do mit seek to impose too narrow an in- terpretation of the treaty. but they are untlehnoue In declaring that they tem not tolerate a continuation of ihes. in frit elbow; of the treaty of Versaille.: that the treaty must be executed and remain its the basis of relations le. tween Germany and the allies, :toil that they are resolved to take ail measures. even, If necesitaky. the 1/1.- ciipation of 11.11 edditionel pert of Ber- man territory. In order to insure exp. otion it the --- treaty - —They—affirm_ Iiewever. that they have no intention ef annexing any part of the Oermeti territory. \At the same time. the allies deem Met questions arising from vilibitions of the pence treaty. as well as trent the measures necessary hi Insure its exeeution, would be more euelly molved by exchanges of views between the tlilefs of the governments then by mites. Thus they decide to invite lite elders of the allied governments end requesCtlitit at the proposed meeting the Germain government present to them explanations and precise prole) sithr»»t on all the subjeets mentionet1 in the foregoing. \If a satiefaetory ngreentent Is ar- rived tit on these points. the eine.\ governments will be willing to discuss with the German representatives ato questions whieh affect the In order arel eronotnie well-belng of Ger- mttny. But Germany must understand that the tinily of the allies for exech- thin of the treaty is as 901111 Its It wit. - for war end that the only method of tier taking her place hi the world Is loyelly to execute the engagements to whlett she link eubseribed.\ The reetilte of the supreme etmn- cil's 10 -day meeting are such that eecli government hieing part seems to cote sitter its aspirations have been siteug- ttrably selisfled. The premiers end foreign mInisters muted In great per- sonal (m1111'010 fool apparently with 1111101 Inure confitletwe In the near fu. titre. rrative tilso gains In MIS, for, es Petit Hymens. the Belgian foreign ttilideter. reworked yesterday. \Vrentit 'hopes mny lit* redoetel. Init her realit tit a will be hicreneed.\ toy the fixing of it gititml sum for Germany to paY. to pity any part of unknown, and vngeety enormous liabilities. The word \revielon\ ha wholly by the prime ministers in Iii lking of the treaty of Versailles; the ,'tmtiiiig lots) 1 \ is ' t ' o l .. 11 \1 : 11 1 4. 111 ;; 141 1 . 1 1 1 . :1 1 1 't p il r i 4 \ :::le I r ' i appears le be emitted AWN' Illtk 0111111011 hutill:: 1110 A110111110 11110S111/11 11/ a 01111• a direct neguilitiluns with the Jog , . Slays. Tlie Belgians are satisfied heentise the! hoolieve the western bloc of pow- ers. lireitt Britain. France anti Bei- remains as solid as ever agninst 1;0011111(1y. Till. 1{011.1.1111s are also tic lutuollinte fixing or the anemia of i.eitnany's debts to the allies. NI. Venizelos, the Ureek premier. i tt en .. 4 ,1 111 t o exl(kri s ioli tt 1:000k/. 10001111011 1 S l, the T111:100 and Smyrna, atieient posses- -.fools ilie (lreek rave. The attitude of the council it con- ‘o•Illatory tonvard ni/sSia the e‘evillIve. or soo•voilled P11411101'. , entionlillee or file supreme v..01101111,, 1., v,ith iiic soviet reor, , cio:itives ror mtlttyt'iuu'l it'-. The Zionists lire happy over Valet- , :is they wIsh mu ituiIi.mimlI Milne, The Tints Moine may reel that this hits been a dark week 1411' Omni; ‘‘loicli It has been e‘pected Friona. would take, has been 14 , 11 1.1 Turkey But the French statesmen oic.H1,1 oon Inking no more t't,itiitlit- I. Ill Die near east eXeront allol dint salve tromps. money nod wort - 3. 'rile 'rinksliii,, .oni have ii 011111100 11/ 11 1 016'1/ Erzertotio, through Iii,' actin - 1%111On or President wikoli lit Ille Matter or ibe .troteillail situation. The prime tilinkter. 1.14.y41 tieortte teels hIs Ints been one of the most sticeessfill meetings the supreme il his yet held one of promise for the flittlre or r.e.,,pc torittititi 5sf ectintonde en -operation The variptts delegations will teat I. itctilo today. Robert Fooleil‘mal .liolonsion. Use American tottleis-attior, will return to Rome_ loo the closing hours lite supreme council passed on tWo Itine9 to the .tt tech -tot government, aiskiiitt ivisy !Wiest/lent IN'lison'ti bitted l'urklell tune (multi not be followed and the tither 1111 1110 A0111011111 1111111111110 111111 11111111. #1111'1051. A S0001111 111110 I° (1001111111Y 5%I1S /111 1100V011 W111011 I110 Minim Premier. Sir tow SIM, tit nrofettor of the etillileil. Tlik declare.. 111:11 14 S1111111 as liermany reilloo•es her forees in the Ittilir district to the mon. her fixed in Me agreement of August 4. the French troops will he willuirewn from the Frankfort area. HIGH COURT HOLDS ILLEGAL READING FUEL COMBINATION Holding Company V i o hates Sherman Law and Dissolution Is Ordered.— Disposition of Stock Directed PREPARING FOR POLAR TRH - '34:ellitatf Cani. lionliol ollgenVerer or !he So.uI Ii pole, Is 11111%' preparleg for a trip ilk 1110 N00111 pole. This ohelogrilob show., the explorer, on U Matt Rouged Her Own Portrait. tete of America's foremost portrait eilatere, alio numbers among lila ell- inamy women of wealth, Is tell - 'rig of Ii netiveau Hate woman who eit for li1111 recently. This woman, thll is the wife of it prominent poll. Ichin anti business - man, had deckled 'hat their bonne wait not really up to -tate a ;minting of beraelf, in due time the pnintIng was 0010- • , t1..ted. autl- seeepted by tio. woman ber husband. They took it home and litid it hung on the wall. But everything %slit 1101 well. The women deehltel that' the artist ehould have put 1 1 / 1 /00 00100 1// her face and her 'ilia, She told the butler to bring a ittipleabler, and, climbing up site -cowed the :11o5 and cheeks of the with it lip stick and then Ili down and surveyed her work. The ssmumulat, inn III 9. long distance .leplione call for the ertiet tint! told 1111 she thought \she had done seine - Mat she shouldn't.\ The face eta tit Ite painted over.—New York !veiling SIM. The House. ' \1 gotta have it roof over my head.\ - Well, the roof Is all right,\ suld the faithful real cattle man, \but the rest hemp len't rnarh.\--LoulRvIlle 'tinder-Journal. Washington. April 27.--Announeitig its decision lit n part of tin- long pend- ing anthracite coal trust cases yeeter. ampreme - rourt. In ii four-to three deelsion, sustained n inaJoritY of the government's ellarges of illegal emititination against the Readittg com- pany. a Pennsylvania holding eorpora tiop. nod certain of its rallronds hind cool subsIdiariee, and ordered theli Associated with the Reading colic paniew tie defendants were the Lehigh & Velikeelierre Coal company and the Lehigh Coal & Navigation eompany and the constent recurrence of Me woirtis \Lehigh company\ throughout the reading eaused the opinion to 4.x. ist that the so-called Lehigh 011SP, which refers to the Lehigh Walley Railroad company and winch tins- gited lamt fall, with the Reading ease. Was being deelded also. Diepntches saying the government had also won Its case against the Le high Valley Railroad company weta si t ed out. and It was not until nhilost all boor later. when copies of .1netict Chirk's stRinlon were made' avaibible. that It was found the court had titled on the Reading case alone. The court einivinded unnouncenient of devislons without reaching the Lehigh Valley rniirmul east'. The majority opinion held the bold. hug compnity guilty of violation of the Slue-mon anti-trtust set and reversed federal court decrees rendered lit Philatielphin in 1915 refusing to sut. fain the government's cliargee of num- opoly. w»s ordered by the au- nt:eine emir( of the Reading company. 11)1. Philadelphia & Reading Railway enttipany. tile Philadelphia & 'tending conl & Iron company, the Central Railroad of New Jerfney, and the 1.4.- 1110 & 1V11 I; esba rre Coal eompti ny. mnintained throng)] the holding cer- i conoratditimrlys that if sae!) a 1411 111 M. .litsoor. the Belgian ;Moister of timely independent of each other. Dia. iteration. so that Mi.). would be en - '-'''.\ 1 \ti. A 1 ..Ihu'rton\ will S IR\ position of the stock and bonds of the • Iv been use herettifteei various ,,, orniinfilem hem by the Read • ite , hecit no inducement for them log company also was directed. 5 Cents Per Copy Election Date Tues, Aug. 24 Cothiniesioners Fix Date for Same Time as Primary Elections From Thorsilay's Democrat - News: 'After several ilays of de- lay, dile, however, 80 far 118 the Ito unty commssioners are eon- cerlied, to the necessary prelim- inary work in typing boundaries, the eontillissionors yesterday af- ternoon fixed August 24 its the date for holding the special elec- tion to pass mow the proposal to Create Judith Itasie eounty. Al the Sante little the electors within the proposed county Will Vole for it full set of eounty offi- cials and will 11 190 by their—votes designate the tenuity seat. The bolin.laries of all polling pre- einets, road districts and school districts had to be designated and this has been done. County Clerk and Iteeorder W. W. Wheaton now hits the big job before him of segregating the names of all registel ell voters wlio reside with- in proposed emnity front the Fergus county list. The registration books for the registration of voters for this di- vision election are now open and will So eontinue to 45 days prior to the ,'li't but so that they will Mose on July 10. 'rho election moues ou the Name day as that for the state and eoutity primary and this filet will StlYe abouit, 1111000 in the expense of holding the elec- tion. Judge .1. P. Jones of Roundup arrived here yesterday to hoar the argument of Worden & Grant upon their petition foe an order requiring the commissionera to show valise why an injunction should not be issued enjoining them from fixing the date foe the county llivimion eleetiotiva tem- porary restraining order being asked. After hearing their argu- ments, Judge .Jones refused to grant the order. windup * of the matter seemed to give a feeling of relief generally and the expressions about the city indicated satisfac- tion that the date for the election had at last been. fixed. Mail should attain an age of 19 ee»ttlriets say* a scientist. Per- haps 1101115' of . us will yet live to egain see them sell 21 pounds of granulated sugar for a dollar. FIRST NATIONAL BANK NEWS Vol. 2 ,Stanford, Mont., April 29, 1920. A. J. Stough, President IL D. Taylor, Vice President Frank Meredith, Cashier J. F. Pieper, Asst. Cashier Many of UR never get over the spanking age. When our parents stop, experience begins. $ $ $ $ .However vexed you may be overnight, things will ften look very different in the morning. If you have written a clever and conclusive, but scathing letter, keep it back till the next day, and it will very often never go at all. DEATH VERSUS THE LAW \If you left your family while alive the law would put you in jail. Death relieves you of the law, but not of the . responsibil- ity:\ In it sermon, Rev. Ryan, of Chi- cago, made the following state- ment in ieference to life insur- Lnee: • 'It is an unpardonable crime when a father and husband,' with c wife and children depending up- on him, neglects this sacred obli- gation: uses up _each week his wages, and in a moment of time They are always easily accessible is stricken by death; compels his and you will rarely find them too, friends to bury him; leaves his busy to talk with ion. NO. 10 family destitute and objects of pity and charity. 'The saddest thing I think I ever witnessed in my life was a frail, delicate little wife, standing beside An open grave, with the cold winds whistling through the barren trees, sobbing as if her heart would break, with not enough money in her pocket book to buy her a lunch and pay her way back to her cheerless home. . \And after she returned to her home, what then? No bread in the pantry, no money in the purse, no coal in the thinker, and the next month - 's rent due. I have no sorrow for ,,that dead husband. My sympathy is all for the poor, destitute and unfortunate wife. It is it pity that such men cannot suffer the penalty of their own folly; but, unfortunately, the suf- fering is, endured by' their luck- less wife and innocent children!\ $ $ $ $ FR I EN DIA NESS SOUND business advice based on long experience, is a part of the service youb may expect at this bank. Here you can take off your hat, pull up a chair, sit down awl talk own . your business affairs with our officers in friendly confidence. There are no formalities to go through when approaching them when advice is sought on quell, - lions of business or investment.

The Stanford World (Stanford, Mont.), 29 April 1920, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.