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l Forty-third Year No. 254 Price Five Cent. OGDEN CITY, UTAH, MONDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 20, 1913. Entered as Second-class Matter at the Pottofflce Ondcn Utah !
... BELIEVES BILL
s WILL BE PASSED
S President Expects Prompt Ac
tion on the Currency Meas
ure in Senate.
5 MAY BE BRIEF RECESS
Senator Weeks Believes Wil
son More Optimistic Than
the Facts Warrant.
Washington, Oct. 20. President
1 WJ-.on wrote It'-prescntatlve Undcr-
wood, the majority leader of the
house, today, expressing the opinion
tba the currency bill would be re
I ported to tbe 6enate not later than
tbe first week in November and pass
1 ed after two or three weeks debate.
"I have had conference- with mem
bers of tbe senate committee on bank
ing and currency, both Democrats
and Republicans." wrote the presl
' dent. "As a result of those confer
ences, I feel confident thai a report
on the bill may be expected not later
thau the first week in November
Passage of Bill Assured.
"Most o' the members of the com
mittee, with whom I have conferred
have shown themselves keenlj aware
of the disadvantage tn the country
of any unnecessary delay I believe
that the action of the senate on th
bill will follow within two or at the
most three weeks after the report is
made. I do not believe that there
will be any attempt to delay its pas
BB sage by dilatory tactics Senator
Si on botli sides realize thru the bufii
l Ti'fs of i he- country awaits this leg
fcB lslatlon. Impatient of being kept in
suspense, and display a most public
jK' spirited desire to dispose of it
promptly. Tbe passage of the bill is
"In these circumstances, I should
like to confer with you as you bo
i IdDdly suggested, as to the action
E of the house should take while await
I ing the results."
The president does not believe an
sj adjournment is possible, but thinks
ome agreement might be reached
1 with the minority in the house for a
2 brief reeess. The president is fully
V confident of considerable non-partis-
ai: support for the bill and told caJl
ers today he did not expect any
cbange affecting any fundamental
part of the bill, but rather, had
' found nn unexpected agreement od
: tbe fundamentals
The president's letter was freely
f circulated in congress and renewed
' active discussion of recess prospects.
Senator Weeks, Republican, of the
banking committee, observed that the
letter "disclosed more optimism than
i tbe facts warranted.'"
Chicago. Oct. 20. Wheat today de
veloped strength owing to receipts
northwest being much lighter than a
year ago. Arrivals at both Minneapo
lis and Duluth showed a decided fall
ing off; Russian shipments were
6maller and there was a decrease in
stocks on ocean passage. Opening
prices varied from l-8l-4c decline
and to 3-8c advance, with a subse
I quern moderate rise all around.
Rain and snow at St Louis led to
' considerable demand for corn, but
leading speculators sold freely when
the market advanced The start was
0 1-S to vSc higher. After some fur
iit tber hardening, however, nearly all
1 ft of the gain was losl
Oats followed the course of other
s i grain Shorts were the chief buyer
( Provisions averaged easy in line
with conditions at the yards First
3i 6alcs, which ranged from5 cents off
fM to a like advance, gave a fair idea of
- the trade.
Reports that the wheat crop of In
MS I dia was a failure helped put backbone
j Into the mnrket The close was steady,
, 5 -fc to 5 Sc net higher.
Later a fresh upturn in corn took
place in consequence of shorts boini,'
made timid by wheat strength. Tbe
It rinse wne firm at an advance of 6-S tn
: 7 Sc net.
Wheat No. 2 red. SI l-2Ttri2o; No
3 red, 88 1-2 90 l-2e; No 2 hard, 84
ft $4 L-2c; No 3 hard. 82 l-283 S-4C
t ' No. 2 northern. ST. l i'Tist. l-2. ; No 3
M norUiern. 838'. l-2c; No. I spring.
' 84 1-2S5 l-2e; No. 3 spring. S2uMi ;
velvet charf, SI SI l-2c; durum 78
Corn No. 2. 68 l-468 l-2c. No 2
a white '- :mv ; No 2 vellow.
69c; No. 3. 6868 3-4c: No. 3 white.
68 143S l-2c; No 3 vellow, C8 1-4
Oats No 2 white, 4oc, No 3 white.
4 11 3-438 34c; standard. C940c.
, Rv No 2, 64 65c.
Barley 48 & 82c
Timothy S3 753 5 25
Clover V 00 12 50.
Ribs $lO.12'i0 11.50.
New York. Oc; 20 Stiar Raw
.'J Steady Muscovado, $2 !s, centrifu
j Bal. $3.48; molasses. $2 73; reflned
steady. Cut loaf. $5.20; crushed. $5.10;
mould A. $4 75; cubes. $4.50; XXXX
Iwdered. $4 40, powdered. $4 35, flnt
granulated. $4.2.',; diamond A. $4.25;
confectioners A. $4 10; No. 1, $4.15
fit St. Louis. Mo. Oct. 20. Wool-
bull Western and southern, slight
hurry. 12Til5c; fine burry. 9llc;
heavy, fine, 12 to 13Vc.
South Omaha Livestock.
South Omaha. Oct. 20. Cattle Rc
ceipts. ft.7nu, market lower. Nat!e
it fi'"Ts. ?7 .-.feu ft. 25; cows and heifer,
1 $6.007.25; -western steers. $6.00g
Texas 6teers. $5.757.00; range
cows and heifers. $5 50'5'7.0O; calves.
$6.75C B 75
Hogs Receipts. 2.. son, market low
er. Heavy, $7 757.90; light, $7.65
" ;" i''i.s, $5.007.00; bulk of sales,
$7 750 7.so.
Sheep Receipts, $6,000; marke,
lower. Yearlings. $4 907 5. 6n; wet
er8, $4.0004.70; lambs, $6.6007.00.
London. Oct. 20. Walter H. Page,
the United States ambassador, this
I afternoon discussed the .situation 1
Mexico with the officials of the Brit-
ish foreign office.
The fact that Great Britain h.v
recognlzed Provisional President
huerta rendered it necessary', it Is
argued here, that the British mlnistpr
phould present his letters without
delay and so obtain olficial stand
ing. Washington. Oct. 20 Ambassador
! Page's inquiries today at the British
i foreign office were made to ascer
i tain the attitude of the British gov- i
! ernment In the Mexican situation.
The United States had been led to
bclie.ve that moral support of its pol
! Icy would be g1en by Great Brit -tin.
but great disappointment was felt
I when the very day after General
I Huerta announced himself as dicta
tor and nullified constitutional re-
slrictlons, Sir Lionel Carden present
ed his credentials to Senor Huerta,
That was looked on with disfavor
I by the adminittration here, and It
bas been reported that Sir Lionel
Carden has been otherwise active to
thwart the policy of the United States
It is said that Ambassador Page will
make clear to the British foreign of- j
flee, the displeasure of the United
States at such activities.
WILL F! G If T TO
San Francisco. Oct. 20. Julius
Krtlttachnitt, chairman of the South
ern Pacific board of directors, lntl-
! mated tonight that the retroactive
ness of the Sherman anti-trust law
will be tested when the government
brings suit to wrest the Central Pa
cific from the control of the South
ern Pacific railroad. The test will
be made the objectlvo feature of the
railroad's fight to retain its owner
ship of the Central Pacific, accord-
I Ing to Mr. Kruttschnitt. who arriv
ed here today with President Wil
liam Sproule, Yice President E. O.
McCormick and General Superinten
dent J. O. Davis, all of whom have
been on an inspection trip over the
Southern Pacific lines.
"We are making no threatts." said
Kruttschnitt. "but we will fight to
retain the Central Pacific If the gov
ernment brings suit We are vio
lating no law in holding the Central
He said that this road has always
bfen a biK and important unit in
the Southern Pacific system and
both roads were built by th same
people. He denied that there Is any
trust or (Illegal combination about
IS BURNED DOWN
St Louis, Mo.. Oct 20. A fire that
destroyed the Advance Elevator, the
Chicago & Alton freight house and a
taloon in East St- Louis, HI., last
night and today, still was burning at
I'oon, but firemen expected to pre
vent the flames from spreading. The
loss to the elevator and its contents
was $500,000, while tbe damage to
railroad property Is estimated at
$40,000. Most of the grain In the
elevator was the property of Illi
The night watchman employed at
the elevator, it is thought, perished
in the blaze. He did not turn In the
alarm last night, though ho Is sup
posed to have been in the building
Search is being made for him.
BIG ADVANCE IN
New York. Oct. 20. Apprehensions
of a serious damage to tbe crop caused
a big advance in the cotton market
today. The opening was 27 to 38
points higher on an excited general
buyiug movement which carried De
cember contracts up to $13. 7f or $4 50
per balo above the low level of last
Reports of frost at many point in
Texas. Oklahoma and the Mississippi
Valley and of snow and sleet In some
sections of the eastern belt caused
The excitement continued and still
higher prices were reached late in tho
day. with December cotton selling ijT
$13 94 or $2.66 per bale above the fin.il
quotations of Saturday. Closing pri
ces were very steady at practically thj
best point of the day at 41 to 5s poln .
Washington. Oct 20 The Inter
state Commerce commission today
ordered that for two years the rail
road rates on imports westbound
from New York and Boston shall be
the same. So ends the- colobrated
Import rate case In which the two
cities fought lor advantages.
SULZER MAY RUN
Deposed Governor to Meet
Progressive Leaders in
New York City.
UPSTATE MAY OPPOSE
Jewish Friends Doing All Pos
sible to Aid Former
Albany, Oct. 20 William Sulzer
and several of his political advisers
today discussed the advlsiblllty of
his running for assemblyman from
the Sixth New York district Though
many assured him that there was no
doubt of his election, the former gov
ernor refused to apree positively to
make the race He pleaded for time
to think the matter over and finally
agreed to remain here until tomor
row morning. He may make a de
tn the meantime he will consult
with his wife regarding the proposed
race She said today over the tele
phone that she had not yet been con
sulted on the proposition and she did
not care to discuss her views on it.
The Impeached governor thinks
well of her political acumen, how
ever, and the final decision probably
will rest with her. The Sulzer fol
lowers maintain that election to the
assembly would be a stepping stone
to a return to the governorship.
New York, Oct. 20 Max Steind
ler, Progressive leader of the Sixth
New York district, said today that
William Sulzer would be nominated
for the assembly when the commit
tee met tonight
We are going to nominate Sulzer
for the assembly tonight," he said.
"The district is wild lor him Then:
are 5500 votes in this district and if
Sulzer is nominated he will poll be
tween 4000 and 4500."
Francis W, Bird, Progressive coun
ty leader, had nothing to say.
w ,. . - . i
Special Troop Train Crashes
Through Trestle Near State
Mobile. Ala., Oct. 20 Victims of
yesterday's troop train wreck on the
Mobile & Ohio railroad at Buckatun
lia, Miss., were brought to Mobile
early today on relief trains.
The dead numbered seventeen,
most of whom were members
oi the 170th coast artillery There
were 74 seriously injured soldiers In
Investigation of the cause of the
wreck continued today. It was be
lieved to have resulted from the de
railing of the locomotive tender which
dragged the baggage car and three
coaches off the track and over a 25
The troops were en route from
Forts Morgan and Barancas to a
state fnlr at Meridian Miss. Addi
tions to the list of dead included the
'nlllals of four unidentified men.
These were "V. A. S." "W. C A."
, : W, C. S." and "V. W. C."
Additions to the list of seriouslv
Injured officers included Captain B
i Taylor of the Thirty-ninth, in com
mand. Meridian. Miss.. Oct. 20 Twenty
soldiers of companies 39 and 170 U.
S. Coast Artillery, were killed, and
about 100 others injured yesterday
afternoon when a special troop train
on the Mobile & Ohio railroad cra6?i
ed through a trestle near State Lint.
Mississippi. Division Superintend
ent Pigford of the Mobile & Ohio In
a report sent to headquarters of the
road at Mobile gives this number as
The wreck was caused by the engi
neer tender jumping tbe track when
I about 200 feet from a trestle. The
j engine was not derailed and passed
over tbe trestle. The tender broke
loose from the eugine, however, and
with the baggage car and three coach
es plunged twenty-five feet to the
ground At 9 o'clock last night six
teen bodies had been taken from the
wreckage and Superintendent Pigford
said he was sure four more bodies
were In the debris, which will not be
cleared away for twenty-four hours.
Accordlug to tbe report received
here some of the dead are:
Joseph Teben. Ernest Purquetto.
Clyde Teel. H. B Bishop, G. C. Burle
son. Joseph Provence. W H. Brim.
Goodes. Remsen, Gru
All were privates and members of
company 170 Coast Artillery, u. S. A.,
Captain Johnson of the Kishth Regi
ment band. Corporal Kohler. Corporal
Chlewskl, Van Stebblns, private.
One bodv unidentified with Initials,
1 1 T '. on cap
One hundred and seventy-nine sol
diers were on the special train. They
were from Fort MorRan and For' Ba
raricas and were on their way to Me
ridian to participate in the Mississippi-Alabama
Joint state fair
The coaches were well filled and
wi;eu the three cars olunged through
tbe trestle, tbe men had little chance
to escape The dead and Injured
were entangled In a twisted mass or
wreckaRO. making it difficult to re
move dead bodies or rescue Injured
Because of the confusion, due large
ly to poor wire communication. It was
impossible to ascertain how man., pi
the injured may die or their names.
The first report of the wreck sent the
war department stated that twelve
were killed hut soon aTter It was said
that other bodies were found.
Mobile. Ala . Oct. 20. The first sec
tion of a relief train from the wreck,
on the Mobile & Ohio railroad near
Brucktunna, yesterday afternoon, ar
rived here at 2 :20 o'clock today bring-I
Ing 17 dead and 25 injured. At least
six more bodies were seen In the
debris and rescue work Is being con
tinued. The known dead are:
PRIVATE JOE LEBER. 170th com-j
PRIVATE ERNEST PAUQUETTE. I
PRIVATE CLYDE TWEEL, 170th.
CORPORAL FRITZ KOHLER,
PRIVATE W II BRIN. 170th.
PRIVATE G. W. GOODES, 170th
PRIVATE VAN STEBBENS. 170th
CORPORAL FRANK T CHELEWB-
PRIVATE G C. BURLESON. 170th
PRIVATE ACRES 170th.
PRIVATE EDWARD PANEK, 1 70th
PRIVATE VIRGIL REMENSEN,
CORPORAL JOSEPH G. JOHNSON.
PRI ATE JOSEPH PROVANCE,
A T KI.O IN'SKY. 170th.
H. B BISHOP. 170th.
Meridian. Miss.. Oct. 20. Twenty
six bodies had been taken from the
Mobile & Ohio troop train wreckage
near State Line, Miss., at noon, ac
criring to a telephone report reaching
this city. This report said all bodies
then had not been taken out. The
seme report gave the number of In
jured at 95.
Mobile, Ala . Oct. 20. Surgeon H.
T. Inge of the Mobile & Ohio rail
roao. Bent a message to a MobUe
newspaper this afternoon stating that
all bodies had been removed from
the troop train wreck and that the
seventeen bodies in a Mobile morgue
made up the total list of dead.
ROBBERS USE A VI
IN ELECT1 ALLEY
Rohhers. who apparently used
a moving van to carry out their
operations, made an exception
ally largo haul at house No 10 in
the abandoned Elec'i ic alley Saturday
night, according to a reior1 made to
the police yesterday by the owner,
Dora B Topham. Mr.- Topham givi
the value of tbe stolen goods as more
According to the owner, the largo
house was almost stripped of every
thing of alue In it including house
hold furniture and a larse amount of
wearing apparel The record at the
police department shows that the
stolen articles consisted of three rugs,
one mattress, fourteen pairs of blank
ets and a trunk filled with clothinc
This was the third time the place
bad been burglarized. Two months
ago tbe house was robbed of Jewelry
and clothing Two weeks ago, the
safe was mutilated and chinaware
taken Saturday night curtain, por
tieres, rugs, quilts, blankets and a
trunk were carried out of the house
Each time the robberies wero re
ported to the police, but so far the
officers have reported uo clues.
Mrs. Topham believes "hopheads"
who stay In the alley, are responsi
ble for the series of crimes. She of
ten; a reward for the return of the
goods aDd will ak no questions.
CASES ARE SET FDR
This morning, in Judge J. A. How
ell's division of the district court
cases set for tbe remainder of this
month were reviewed for the purpose
of changiug the dates for trial, if nec
essary and settings were made for the
NtlVember term. Cases to be heard
this month are as follows:
Adelaide M Larkins vs. William A.
Larkins. law. October 21.
Nicholas Bengcter vs. R. Barber -t
aL, equity, October 22.
George A Smith vs Rebecca Can
nady. two cases, law, October 24.
Badger Coal company vs. August
Jensen, et al.. law. October 27
Mary Vessa vs. Antonio Vessa, dl
vorce. October 29.
Henry Huseman vs Davis Count j
Light L Power company, law, Octo
Annie Coleman vs Albert C. Cole
man. divorce, November 7
Estate of Lewis C. Jarvis, deceased,
contested. November 21.
Estate of Ella C Williams, deceased
contested. November G.
Leon Mortensen vs. John F. Owcus,
law. November 11.
J H Riley et aL vs. Soren Hanson
et al . equity. November 12
Asael Farr et al. vs. Wheelwright
Construction company, et al., law, No
vember The case of the L nlon Pacific corn
panv against Preston A. Blair et al..
and' that of George J. Marsh again!
Fills Flint which Judge Howell is
disqualified to hear, will be tried by
ludg" Call of the Pirei judicial die
trlct who will fix the time for the
hearing The case of the I tah Light
& Railway company against tho Og
den Medicinal SpriDgs company will
I"- tried in December by a Judge 0
th Third judicial district. Judge How
i ell being disqualified
Cases dismissed were the Utah Mer
cantile Land & Live Stock company
agalnaf !arl Span. Louis Bltton
agaihat the Denver & Rio Grande Rail
w-ay company, and Mr? Jannetie Mini
against Edward Sewell The divorce
(rts nf Mary E Mct'affery againBt Al-
bert J. McCafferey was stricken from I
j the calendar and the ases of tho First j
National bank of Fort Collins against
. Roland R. Hall et aL, and the Spen
cer Lumber company against Norj
Hughes were passed.
DEATH OP BRAKEMAN
William Behring. a Rio Grande
luakeman of 305 Twenty-sixth street,
died In a Salt Lake hospital Friday
of apoplexy, superinduced by an op
eration of abscess of the head and
today h's body will be -hlpp-d from
Salt Lake to bis former home, Clin
Mr. Behring was 55 years of age
and he had been a resident of Ogden
about 15 years, during which time
he was employed by the Rio Grande
Railroad company. AH his relatives
lle at Clinton. 111. among them be
Ir.c; a number of brothers and sls
A number of months ago Mr
Behring was operated on for an ab
scess and it was thoucrt that he had
completely recovered. He returned
to his regular work on the railroad
only a few days ago and it was while
on one of bis trips to Grand Junc
tion that he was stricken with
apoplexy, the phvsiclans claiming
, that the attack was agcravated by
I the effects of the operation.
AVID C. ECCEES IS
EMPOWERED TO ACT
Judge Howell this morninc granted
I the petition of David C. Eccles foi
an order permitting him to enter into
and ratify leases and agreements in
the matter of tbe estate of David Ec
In granting the petition the cojrt
announced that it was being made sub
ject to the court's further considera
tion of leases and agreements that
would be entered into, all of which
would be subject to the court's ap
; proval or disapproval. The request
i was made to expedite business trans
i actions of the vast estate.
When the matier was called for
hearing a few weeks ago and contin
ued to this date. Judge King inquired
as to tbe date of the continuance, pre
sumably in tbe interests of the Ged
des' child of Salt Lake, who claims
an inheritance in the Eccles estate.
The lawyer, however, made no ap
I pearauce in the case today.
VICW OVER THE
GRAVE IS HIS
Pastor J A. Gillespie of Omaha
spoke at the Tabernacle last even
im; on "Victory Over the Grave."
Tbe lecture was the third of a series
being presented under the ausplc s
of the International Bible Students'
association. A large uudience wau
present last evening.
Pastor Gillespie was formerly head
of the deaf and blind institute of Ne
j bruska and Is an au'hor of note. In
I place of the customary hymn at the
opening of the services last evening,
the pastor favored the audience with
a song In the sign manual of the
deaf and dumb
The pastor said In part:
Life on the Ebb.
We have reached the position
which we now occupy by means of
the many victories we have won
aiong the pathway of our experiences.
All mankind has advanced by over
coming difficulties, and each victory j
prepares the way for the Micceeding j
c ne. Among our many achievements,
however, there Is one great and ad
tiling lacking we have tailed to gain
any victory o'er the grave
Mans greatest enemy is death. In
stead of man conquering death, death
has befn conquering man Man once
had perfect Hfe, and no such thing
as death existed. When man dis
cbeyed, he became amenable to the
death penalty, and since then dpath I
has gradually been gaining the ns
cendancv. Before the flood the av
erage man lived about 7i years be
fore he became the complete victim
ol death; Immediately after the flood
the average fell down to 120 years
whereas now the average length of
life Is litt'e" above :'.o years. Even
the proverbial three score niid ten"
years is already a thing o' th- past.
I something is not done soon, what
ma we expect for our race In the
course of a few centuries' Thank
God the Bible pjints out a relief, aud
assures u that it will come before
it is too late!
Like so many tributaries flowing
into one great river to swell its vol
ume and ultimately to be merge. 1 In- I
to the great gull below, so. ceutury
alter century, nave the liv s of
men flowed into the one great river
of death which terminates in the gulf I
or tomb There was no hope of de- j
liverance until Jesus came and vol
untarily poured out His soul untj
deaih;" He also went down this
great river of death Into the gulf
or grave. For three days, all seam
ed lots; but on tbe third day, God I
raised Him from the tomb. He was
th- first one to gain victory o'er the
Since Jesus paid Adam's penalty,
Adam and his race are legally free,
end in God s appointed time they will
all be set free, and given an Indivl- I
tlLal trial in the Judgment day to
Tr,.,-o whether they are worthy of
eternal life or death It was Jesus'
wno opened the way from death unto
lite, and eventually ' All that are in
their graves shall hear His voice and
come forth.' Jno. 5:28
Thousand Year Resurrection.
We are not to suppose that all
v, lil be resurrected at once. The res
urrectlon day shown In the scriptures
Is a thousand year day. The resur
rection from the grave will be a
gradual process according to the
Apostle Paul. "The dead in Christ
shall rise first, then we which are
alive and remain." etc. "All shall
be made alive, but every man in his
own order." We see that there will
be order in the resurrection. Many
I that are first shall be last, and the
last shall be first "
Depart For Coast B. H. Goddard
and daughter Alalia left Sunday ,-if-ternoon
on Los Angeles Limited. 3:25
I p. iu. The young lady is to under
go a second operation for goiter.
Fire Motor Truck The motor
' truck of the Ogden fire department
has been repaired and is now ready
j to be used in case of fire. The ma
chine was out of commission for a
Judge Lovett Judge R. S Lovett,
I chairman of the Union Pacific com
tany and his nam of railroad otn-
cials passed through Ogden shortly
after midnight in a special train of
icur cars After remaining iu Salt
l ake until 11 a. m today, the party
continued on to Los Angeles, it Is
probable that the meeting between
Judge Loett and his party and the
committees of the Commercial and
V her clubs will be held when the
party returns. William Jeffers, su
perintendent of the Wyoming divi
sion, accompanied the party to Ogden
aud remained here today.
Sold Liquor Manuel Trovino was
arrested at the Eureka rooming
house early yesterday morning on the
charge of disposing of intoxicating
, liquor without h license. He posted
! $f.y bail for his appearance whe.i
( umraoned to trial Sergeant H. C.
Peterson and Patrolman Harbortsou
made the arresL
Caught by Coat Tail W C Downs
was arrested at- l.JU o'clock this af
ternoon and was charged with drunk
enness after he had knocked tbe
glass from the door leading to the
Grtlner rooming house on Twenty
filth street. When Downs started off
down the street after the glass break
ing episode be was captured by the
coa'. tail by the 12-year-old son of
I John Greiner and the boy held his
prisoner until Patrolman Marllu took
In Police Court James McCarty,
Pat Riley, John Riley, J J. White.
C. R. Clarke, James Sbaultz all charg
ed with druukenness were given sus
pended sentences by Judge W. H.
Reeder in police court this morning.
The cases of P. Porse', charged with
disturbing the peace. Matt Conway,
charged with drunkenness and Janitrs
Splan. charged with indecent expos
ure, were taken uuder advisement.
Saloons Must Close Clt Attorney
Valentine Gideon has given an opin
Ion that it will be necessary for tho
saloons of the city to remain closed
during the election time tomorrow,
contending that the election closing
law applies to primary as well aa
Spoke on Politics President John
V. Bluth, at the Third ward meeting
house last night, urged his listeners
to carefully consider the candidates
on the ticket and vote for those men
who will seek to maintain the present
policy regarding the regulation ot sa
loons. He said that If the present pol
icy was not continued or made better
tbe city would revert back to the red
light district. He indirectly condem
ned some of the candidates.
MEN BURNED TO
DEATH AT ELY
Ely. Nev . Oct. 20 Two men were I
burned to death and four others re
ceived minor injuries at McGill to
da) when an explosion occurred In
tne smokestack ol the Steptoe
smelter The men were engaged in
lining the interior of a new smoke
stack with an acid-resisting com
pound. A hose connecting with a
g.isnlme torch which they were using
became disconnected and the explo
sion followed. A. A. Ellis and a Grefk
laborer were on a platform iu the
stack 16 feel from the ground :nd
were literally cooked to death. Al
though the other men were within
the stack, they escaped with slight
Real Estate Transfers.
Charles H Barton aud wife to
Leiuhert Klieman, a pan of lot 10.
block 4. South Ogden survey. Con
side ration $400
Nophl Hardy and wife to Arnold
Hardy, a pnrt of the southwest quar
ter of section 23 township o nor h.
range 2, east of the Salt Lake merid
ian. Consideration $1.
IS FREE WOMAN I
Deportation Order Revised
Must Leave at End of
LAW A FLEXIBLE ONE
No Bond Exacted May Be
Deported If She Violate
U. S. Law.
New York. Oct. 20. Mrs. Emme-
line Pankhurst left Ellis Island and
came to New York this afternoon.
A motor car of Mrs O. H. P Bel
mont, suffrage leader, met her at tho
pier and she was driven to Mrs. Bel
mont's home, i
The management of Madison
Square Garden announced that in
delcrence to Mrs. Pankhurst's desire
j to get a good rest, the mass meeting
Bhe was to have addressed tonight
had been postponed until Wednes-
Washington, Oct. 20 Mrs Emme-
line Pankhurst. the militant British
suffragette, is free to enter the Unit.
ed States. The Ellis Island board's
order nf deportation was reversed to-
fV.y after President Wilson had con-
f i red on the case with Secretary
v. isn and a hearing had been con- -
eluded before Immigration Commls-
Secretary Wilson announced at the
j conclusion of his conference with th
president that Mrs Pankhurst would
be admitted on her own recognizance,
I with the understanding ihif shc
would depart at the end of her lec
: tur engagements. No bond was ex
The decision by the president and
Secretary Wilson was communicated
to Commissioner General Caminetti
ho issued the formal order of re
lease. President Wilson felt that the law
had a flexible interpretation, so that
i- was largely a question of policy.
Commissioner Caminetti's decision
v as In strict accordance with the
Views of President Wilson and the
secretary of labor Mr. Caminetti
filed a brief memorandum recom
niendlng Mrs. Pankhurst's admission
on her own recognizance and an
POUnced that he would later file his
! reasons in writing.
BOX CAR ENTERED W f
LOCAL MAN 10
After three days of clever detectlra
uork. Sergeant O. H Mohlman and
Patrolman Jerry Kelliher yesterday
afternoon arrested William Iteardon.
an extra switchman employed In tbo
Denver & Rio Grande yards on sus
picion that he had robbed a box car of
several pairs of shoes and rubbers and
s.-v.nil boxes of cigars. Two hours
after the arrest, the policemen stato
they secured a confession from Rear
don, who is a local man residing at
3250 Adams avenue.
Suspecting that others may be lm
pll ated, Sergeant Mohlman, Patrol
man Kelliher and a Rio Graude spe
cial acent are still working on the
case Much of the goods has beet
recovered by the police
On Thursday morning. Patrolman
Kelliher learned that some shoes were
being sold in the city at suspicious
prices. In the afternoon Sergeant
Mohlman discovered that cigars,
wholesaled by the Beitman Bros, com
pany were being sold by other parties
at ridiculously low prices Following
up the clue, the two succeeded in
getting a line on who had done tho
selling Yesterday 'hey had their case
In such a shape that they decided .o
r Rcardon v., is arrested while :it
work In the Flo Grande yards at 3 j
o'clock. They questioned the prison
er two hours before he is said to have
admitted to having taken the goods.
The Rio Grande special agent ws
called iuto the ctse to assist in lo- !
eating the goods Already Sergeant
Mohlman and Patrolman Kelliher have
located 15 boxes of cigars in one place.
8 boxes in another, a case of rubbers
In a Twenty-fifth street store, and sev.
eral pairs of shoes in another estab
lishment. Until the railroad company has
checked the car, the police will not
know whether all the stolen good?
have been recovered
CURRENCY ACT APPROVED
New York. Oct. 20 The New
York Chamber of Commerce today
adopted a resolution approving In the
! main t li currency aet now before con
gress, but suggesting several amend
m Ota One was the reduction of the
i number of federal reserve banks to
I not exceed four, with iower to oper- j
late branches in their own districts
Another suggested that membership
in the federal reserve banks be "made j
of such Importance to the national
banks that it need not be made com I
pulsorv " A third recommended that I
existing bank notes be retired as f
promptly as jiossibl' by the purchase j
by the government at par of outstand
' Inf 2 per c.-nt bonds or by some eqaltj
able arraDgenient by f hk h the fedem'
reserve banks would take over th ,j
bonds from the national banks. j
The fourth amendment proposed
that no more than five members of
the federal reserve board should be -j
tinted by the president; the fifth iflj
i hat the federal reserve notes be is- a
BUed by the federal reserve banks
without guarnnlee by the government