Newspaper Page Text
4 THE OGDEN STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1913.
William Glasmann, PnNlaiHv.
AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER
This paper will always fight for
progress and reform, It w.il not know
ingly tnJerate Injustice or corruption
and will always fight demagogues or
all partiae; It will oppose privllegoi
classes sra public pluuderor; U wui
never iacK sympatny with the poor.
It will always remain ds-votcd to the
Dubito welfare aofi will never be sat
isfied: with merely printing new. 1'
will aiwayi bt drastically indepana
nt and will Lever be afraid to attec
wrong, whether aomanued by !
rich or tns pocr
ON THE SUMMIT OF
Rev. Hudson Stuck, the first man
to reach the summit of Mount Mc
Kinley in Alaska, describe his Jour
ney in the November Scrtbner Rev
Stuck evidently i a modest fellow
as he seeks to give much of the cred
it of the adventure to those who ac
companied him on the perilous trip
Hp ?uggest6 that tbe mountain be
renamed and be known by the native
name of "Denali's Wife."
The highest peak of Denali is 20.
600 feet, or double the altitude of our
own Obsterratory Peak. As the
mountain climbers neared this peak.
Rev Stuck was overawed with the
"All day long, while we wero on
thp ridge, of the mountain.'- says Rev.
Stuck, "the distant dull thunder of
avalanches resounded from thp Grand
basin far above us, into -which the
two summits of Denall were contin
ually discharging tbelr snows.
' We had many days of cloud and
smother of vapor that blotted ou'
everything, but when a fine day came.
HI i' how- brilliant, beyond all that tbe
lower levels know- it was' From our
perch on that ridge the lofty peaks
and massive mountain shoulders rose
on every side and gleamed In the
dazzling sunshine, and, as little by
nttjp we gained higher eminence ever j
new peaks and ridges thrust them- j
selves into view. And how eager
and Impatient we grew to rise high
enough, to progress far enough on
that ridge, that we might gaze into
the Grand basin itself from which
the thundprings came the north and
liUj 1 south peaks of Pena'C
The Parker pass is the most
splendid coign of vantage on the
whole mountain, except the summit
From an elevatiou of more than fif
teen thousand feet it overlooks the
whole Alaskan rauge, and the eeope
of vlalon to the eaet. to the south
east, and to the northeast, is almost
uninterrupted. Mountain rangp rises
beyond mountain range until only
snowy summits are visible in the
great distance, and one knows that
beyond tbe last of them lies the blue
sea The near-by summits, red with
granit or black with shale, and gul
lied from top to bottom with snow
and Ice, the broad highways of tbe
glaciers at (heir feet carrying paral
lel moraines that look like gian'
tram-lines, stand out with vivid dis
tinction Mount Huntpr raises Us
head above tbe lesser peaks. Thp
two arms of the Muldrow Glacier,
rlgii'ln the foreground, display their
course from their head to their junc
tion and from their Junction to the
terminal snout .receiving their groan
ing tributaries from every evacuating
height The dim, blue lowlands, now- I
devoid of snow, stretch away to tbe j
northeast, with threads of stream and 1
patches of lake that still carry Ice j
along their hanks "
HOW VOTERS OF NEW YORK ,
More than one great political lesson
has been drawn from the Sulzer cas
In New York A writer, who knows
the politics of that state summarizes
the events of the past few weeks-.
I as follows:
"Charle6 F. Murphy made William
Sulzer governor of New York. The
people of the state agreed. Sulzer
was not honest, but Murphy didn't
care, and the people dldnt know Mur
phy was Murphy and all that Mur
phylsm and Tammany Hall stand for
Suiter knew that and didn't care. Bui
1 I "WOOLY
the peoplo did care Sulr though'
i he saw a chance to advance hlmspif
at Murphy's expense. So he kicked
Murphy in the face and the crowd
applauded Then Murphy set out rn
fp-r Sulzer down Now he has suc
ceeded. The court of impeach
men that he ordered has convicted
Sulzer and removed him from the
"But it Is the people of New York
w ho have been proven guilty
"The people of New York had their
opportunity last fall to elect as gov
ernor a man of proved Integrity, abi!
It mid independence Oscar Straus
would hase given an administration
reflecting honor, and not dishonor, on
the state But the people of New
York ignored that opportunity and
chose the agent of Murphy.
' Murphy and Tammanyism have
now been brought home to New York
in fashion which no decent man can
fail to understand Nor can any bon
est citizen of that state fall to under
stand that between Murphy and his
machine and Barnes and h!s machine
there is no shadow of difference The
two bosses and their gangs are actu
atcd by i lie ame motives have pre
cisely the same purposes, bold exactly
the same cynical views of the powers
and privileges of offlep represent the
same sinister forces of invisible gov
"No candidate ho owes his nomi
nation to either boss can be honestly
independent in office The Sulzer I
i 3Sl settles that once for all. There
In no hope for the people of New
York in turning from Murph to
Barnes. That Is merely to turn from
one sink of corruption to another
"The one hope in New York lies in
Mi utter annihila'ion of both mi
chines The capacity of the peopip '
of New York to govern themselves is
fairly challenged "
Th one great weaknest in New
York politics is the control of the
press by men either in th Murphy
or Barne? camp. If the people arp
misinformed and confused on th no
I litical issues. the cannot be exported
to rote with wisdom Nearly everj
large paper in New York CH; is serv
ing a master who aims to uork ihe
public or who is the rreauire of some,
more powerful predaiory rorep Thps
papers deceive thp voters into sup
porting either the Rarnes or the Tanv
man machine The people have bppn
so often deceived that they are per
NO ROWDYISM ON
Friday. Oct 31. the boys and girls
will be out (n force to pla their
Halloween pranks On such occa
sions in the past, some boss and a
few girls have indulged in malicious
mischief, which is an offense punish
able by law Th authorities, we
understand, will g1e the youngsters
full latitude in their innocent sport,
but those who destroy property or
otherwise maliciously conduct them
selves will be searched out by th
officers and brought before the ju
venile court. And that is ngh'
Wp all dpslrp lo have thp children
enjoy an evening of innocent fun
making, but rowdyism is offensive
and must be suppressed.
THE PRIMARY ELECTION
The primary election proved sur
prising In that Mayor Fell received
more votes than both bfc- opponents.
In that Chris Flygare and A E
Weatherby outdistance their rivals
for commissioner: and furthermore,
In that A. FY Larson received a larg
er vote than Auditor Van Dke
Mayor Fell's overtopping vlctory
1s in part accounted for in the strong
organization of his forces and the
skillful manner in which bis cam
paign was conducted. Ue are in
formed that Dr H M. Rowe, not
withstanding this showing, is pleased
with the results, and he is quoted
as saying that, in view 0f the fact
that he had no organization, he is
well satisfied The primary vote is
about 2000 short of that cast at the
last regular election and that means
that those who stayed at home yes
terday can elect either candidate.
O. B Madson and E. T Hulaniski
have been political leaders In the
past and both men have a large per
sonal following and yet they went
; down to defeat with a comparatively
small vote. Thomas H. Carr made a
remarkably good showing in the slx
cornered fight, and still he fell 33
votes behind Chris Flygare.
The entire political contest was re
markably free from bitterues& and
The new primary requirements
worked smoothly, although there
were some infractions of the law
which should be guarded against. The
soliciting of otes and the sending
j out of hired workers, even the em
j Ploying of men and women to drum
: up thoee who are indifferent about
voting, are undoubtedly offenses
against the law which should be dis
couraged in the future
NEW ALFALFA TO BE
TESTED IN UTAH
The Siberian alfalfa, which was
discovered by Government Expert
Hanson two years ago, on one of his
long trips In search of plants that
might Improve American agriculture,
Ifl to be brought to Ogden and a test
made on some of the dry land in the
northwestern part of this state.
This alfalfa is drouth-reeUUng and
will endure much cold. T it will
GOVERNOR'S UNCLE A
p!K 77:M"777 7
"Devil Anse" Hatfield.
"Devil Ar.sc" hatfield, one of the
best knows characters in West Vir
ginia and uncle of Governor H. D.
Hatfield of that state, has pone into
vaudeville. He is now seventy-four
and for thirty-one years has been
the leader of the Hatfields in tht fa
mous Hatfleld-McCoy feud. The
feud started in 1882, when a McCoy
was convicted of stealing some Hat
field hogs. There has been much
blood spuled in the feud since that
rime, and t is only within a few
months that it has come to an enL
grow on an averacc acre of the dner
areas in tbis stato, thousands of
acres of now almost w-onhlesr, terri
tory will be made at lean excellent
grazing, if not profltBble hay laud
Thp alfalfa now crown herp has
been of Inestimable value and the
debt the pcopio of ihp state owe the
pioneers who introduced it is almost
beyond calculation It is ju-t possi
ble this newer alfalfa may perform
an equally important service In the
enriching of this western country.
THE WORRIES THAT
Not all the-world is bright to all
people. Evry day there is a minor
chord struct- even in our o-n city
of so. ooo. "We read or men grown
discouraged who end their miserable
existence by elf destruction, and wr
know there mu6t be hundreds of oth
ers who suffer the same mnNl dis
tress, but ne-.er ied to ihat final
stage of despair which hrings tracedy
and who therefore, keep their troubles
There are cry few cases of melan
cholia which will not yield to mind
control. Two-third! of this peculiar
nervous affliction is due lo the sac
rfficing of the physical fni the men
tal Business pvii are cuifprers of
the disorder because the neplect to
take the required amount of physical
exerclae to ktep their bodies toned
up. a devitalizd constitution making
for a nerous breakdown
Much of our woiTies. which develop
into despondency, come to us over
the bridges that r.e build but never
cross This thought is well expressed
ip these lines from a quotation
Bui of all structures In our Fancy
One 16 most famous for its UBeful
And for the fret and trouble It has
Into the lhPR of those who spend
In vain anxiety who forward press
And strain to build the Bridge thv
Deep in the valley of Dheartenmem.
Over the stream of Possibility.
Joining the banks of Doubt and D13
There swings the Bridge of Worry,
let it teach
A lesson to the harrowed, let them
How much they wabtc on na' the.v
I THE WORLD'S j
New York, Oct. 22 Stocks reacted
slightly at the opening today from the
higher level reached on yesterday's
advance. Some of the le&s active
shares made further gains, but all the
favorltp Issues were lower Trading
was heaviest in Steel, which opened
with a block of t,&00 shares, receding
5-Sc. Readlnjr. Amalgamated, Can
and American Car lost one and Cana
dian Pacific 1 -Sc Wabash preferred
rose 1 1-2
With the demand from the shor
interest satisfied as a result of heav
covering yesterday, m'i h of the hu;"
inp power in the market disappeared
and prices went lower Ml the specu
lative favorites gavP Tvay a point
Weakness of steaks toda was re
garded as a uatural equen. r i() yeH
terday'a buoyant nso, which a pr.tr
sntly had behind it little fore othei
than that temporarih derived from
Attention was again drawn to the
uncertain position of the steel trade
by tbe announcement that one of the
United States siee) subsidiaries bad
decrcaat'd Kb working force on ac
count ol lack of business. Tne mar
ket w-as depressed throughout thpJ
morning Prices pr lowered 1 to 2 n
j points all around
Ronds w-ore eag
Th- afternoon session was largeh
given oVer to 3 series of ttivlil flue j
tuattons Many stocks ruled about,
ml , between ihc lowest and
tarda: close nistiiiers securities
ro-,c 1 and the bond 3 1 2c.
Chicago Oct 22 Wheat rallied
Bharplj today from depression due to
Improved crop ondlttons in Argentina
ard hid!.-!. Th-- market which opened
l-SGl-4( lo 1 2c lower, rebounded well
sbo e 'lu- previous close.
VI though forn weakened at Hie OU'
- Hh wheat, prices turned strong
Prices started 1-8 to l-44?3-Sc off. but j
rose 12 to lc above the low point of
Speculative buying carried oats
hichcr as soon as trading began.
There was no early setback.
First sales of prolnlon6 ranged
.rum renis off to a like amouD' up.
but later prices sradualh sagged
Expon sales 0f wfa'at in Baltimore
prevented nnv serious reaction. The
close was steady. 1-4 to .'8c higher
Despite liberal sales on the ad
vance, com prices held firm The
close showed a net ri6e of 6-fc3-4
Cash Wheat No 3 red. 92Q92c;
8 red 89 1 2Mlc No. 2 hard.
M 1-2085 1 li . Ni. 2 83 ;i4?iM l-2e
No. i northern, 85 i :"9S6 l-2c; No
84 1-2 88 1 2c No r; spring, 81084)
velvet chaff, 81tji86c durum. 77083)
Corn No. 2 69 l-2Ji70c; No 2
white 89 3 4970c; No. 2 yellow. 69
a 70 1 lc . No 3 89069114c .No I
-hue fifi 1 C'g 6r 3 4e, No yellow,
65 1-4 C Tuc.
ats No. 2 whilp 38H04Oc; No
3 88 :'-4c: No. 3 white. W 0
I standard 39 1-2 41e
Rye - No ti.S 66c.
Rarley h'q ?2c.
Timotb f ?. TS'fi h 25.
lovpr ?9.nn 1: .so
Pork $21 25.
Lard - $10.50
Chicago, Oct 22 Hogs Receipts.
38,000; market slow-. 10- under yes
terday's average, Ruik $7.6007.95;
lights, 7 4.-. r, 7 ri. , mixed. 17.4008.10;
heavy 7 1008.00 rough. 7 .30 7.43 .
pigs, 54 50 0746
Can le Receipts. 18.500, market
steady to strong Beevs ISSoSu
Texas steers. ?S ,'i 7.30; western
steerb. I6.OU08.3O tockers and feed
er 5 1007.66; cow-b and heif's.
$8:6008.80 calves, $7;OO01O.6O
Sheep Receipts. 40.000; niarke I
si p;iiy lo a shade higher Native, ? I 00
'5 l". uesiern. $4 1606 10; yearllnes.
$6.1006.00; lambs, native, $6.8607.25;
estern, b 9043 ' 35
South Omaha Livestock.
Boutb 'imaha. Oct 22 Cattle Re !
'.eipip. .ifii. marK?t iwfr. ,iik
qtppr $7.7609 cows and heifers
$6.0007.40; western steers. $6.00
8.00; Texas steers. $5.7607.10; rane
ro: ?no heifers $0 50g 7 On; calves
$6 5043 r,
Hogs Reroiptp fiuon, marke'
strong Yearlings. $4.8007.60; weta
ers, $4.3004.76 lambs $6.4007.00
Kanjas City Livestock.
Kansas t'ity. Oct 22 Hogs Re
ceipts, 14,000; market io, ni.fr Rulk
$7.50 07.80; heavy, 7 7 0, pack
ers r n ii hutnhers. 7 '.ofj 7 5, lights,
$7.4007.80 pies. $6.0007.60
( aitle Ren ipts. 12. "On. markei
fiad: rrim fer) steers, $75
r 25 firef-sed href ctfvrrs. $7.6008.76
western steers, $7.8008.80; pouthern
v-.pf-r? $6.6006.76; cows $4.25 07.00; I
hi fere " 9.10; stoekers and feed
ers 55 5ft fj S fto, bul's, ? 50 tr, r,
Cqlves. S.t S0T ft.OO.
Sheep Reiejpip 15,000; marker
Btead to 10c lower Lambs. $6,000
bib, yearlings. $4.7506.50; wethers.
$4.0004.75; en-es. S. 20 4 25
N'pn York Oct 32 Riw sugar
Firm Muscovado, $2!; centrifugal.
$8.48; molasses. $2 78; refined steady, j
Ch cago Produce
Chicago, Oct 22 Butter Higher
(. reameriep J4tfj tn 30c.
EgKS Higher. Fteceipts 4 7.:.; ca
ses At mark, cases included. 17024c.
ordinary firsts. 26026c ; firsts. 27'?i
( heese Lower. Oaistes. off
15 l-4r; twins. 14 1-4014 l-2c, Amert
as 15d 16 T4c; long horns Ibfi
Potatoes Receipts. 10 cars; un
changed Poultry Alive, irregular; Bpnugs
14r ; fowls. 13c; turks. 17c
St Louis. Oct 22 Lead Steady.
Spelter Slow . $5.1505.20.
New York, (let. 22 Lead Quiet,
$4.50 asked; London. 20 pounds. 7s
Spelter Steady. $5.3605.45; Lon
uon, 20 pounds. 10s
New York. Oct 22 .- Money on call,
siad. 2 3 109 per cent rul'ng rate
, 1-4 per cent, closing. 802 14 per
Prim mercantile paper 5 2'bb
r i en;; sterlinc exchange. firm,
U 1 25 for 60 days. 54 5 10 for de
mand commercial bills. $4 80 7-8.
Bar silver file
Mexican dollars. 17c
Government bond, firm; railroad
New York. Oct 22 Copper Strong
Standard, spot to December. 7"
offcred. elnctrolyiic. ?16"':; lake.'
$16 -l'H 17.00; casting. $13.75
Tin Steady Spo) and October,
!4").25f?40 50; November and Decern
ber. $40J6 40 80.
Antimony Dull. Cookson'l $7 60
Iron Easy No 2 northern, $15.50
16.00; No. 1 southern. $16.25015.75;
No 1 southern soft $15.25015.75
Copper, strong. Spot. 75 pounds;
futures. 74 pounds 7s. d.
Tin Finn Spoi 155 pounds, 10s;
future. ISfi pounds
Iron Cleveland warrants. 52s
New York Stock List
Amalgamated Copper "5 3-8
American Beet Sugar 23 1-2
American Cotton OU bid - 87 1-2
Amer. Smelt. nftPlnc 64 3-4
American Sugar Refminc. bltl 106 3-4
American Tel. & Tel I22 1
Anaconda Mining Co. i ...... 86 '
I, nmniiiiiiiiiiisisssiMMBWirsi 1
The National The Store Ahead
Special Sale On Ladies' , ,
NEW FALL SUITS
Shipment arrived too late, manufacturer allowed us 1-3
off on them, and we are going to give you the benefit
t There were 85 suits in the lot in all materials and the very
latest styles to be had If you want a high class suit at a
medium price, come here and make your selection
SALE FOR 3 DAYS ONLY
Thursday, Friday and Saturday
flWf? $20.00 Suits.. $13.33 $32.50 Suits. $21.67
I I I W $27.50 Suits . . $16.34 $45.00 Suits $30.00
JIP IF YOU HAVEN'T THE CASH '
-f'rV- Come and Investigate Our Dignified Credit
Specials on Coats. Fur.. Millinery. Dresses and all " SS3
'-arjir; furnishings; also Men'- ( lothing, Hats, Shoes Wlwtfl WlffTwS
and Furnishings. f o uttI ttInc gQJ '
Atch6on 03 1-2
I A riantic Coast Line 114 7 J-
Baltlmorc k i"hio r3 5.8
, Brroklyn Rapdl Tran?:' K7
Canadian rac.fic 22s 1-4
I heeapeake Ohio 57 1-S
Chicago & Northwestern 126 3 i
Chicago. Mil St, Paul ...103 I 4
j Colorado FuH i imn 3 s
, Colorado Southern, biri .... 36 i-l'
! De'awarp tfudson, bid .. Ifil
Denver A Rio Grande tn i-'J
Erie 27 5 8
General Electric 141 1-2
I'Oreal Northern 124 1-4
fGrpat Norlhpr.i Ore Ctfs, ... TIP. 3 1
Illinois Central 106 3 8
Tref erred . . . 57 7-8
Inter Harvester, bid 103
Louisville Nashville, bid ..131 t-2
i Missouri Faclfle 29 1-2
'Missouri. Kansas & Texas ... 2') 1-2
Lehigh Vallpy 1515-8
National l.oad 44
Nu York r r-nirni 95 1-2
Norfolk & Western 104 1-4
Northern Pacific 107 1-2
Pennsylvania 109 3-4
People's Gas 125
Pullman Palam r 153
Reading . lrtl 7-8
Rock Islnnd Co ..13 3-4
Prefprrpd 20 1-8
Southern Pacific 87 3-4
Southern Railway 2 2 5 ;
Union Par ifir 151 1 4
United States S'epl 57 7-S
W abash .- 3 3-4 .
Western Union 63
Free Dance at Hoi Springs,
Thursday n'ght, Oct. 23. -j
ALL RECORDS FOR
SPEED ARE BROKEN
New York Oct. 22 - All world's rec
ords for typewriting speed were bro
kin at th National Business show
h"re last nicbt by Miss Margarel B
Owen of this city, who wrote 125
vonis a minuo durtnc ;;n hour's die
tat ion Thf- rrpirniR record ah 117
words. Miss Owen was awarded a
silver trophy valued at $1000.
Emil A Tressegor was second with
a sped of 1 20 words, whllo his bro
ther G. R Trfsseger. was third with
117 words 0 minu
Berlin. Oct 22. The plans of Pro- j
fcs?or Bruno Mc-ehring for the new
German embats; huildins; at W'asb
inror. were rejected today after a
jconieien"- . te-da between Km- ,
peror 'William and ount N'no Bern
I i-torff, German ainbassador to the
! United States In ihar place the
I plans drafted by the court architect.
I Ernest Yon Ihne: wore adopted and
the order given for the embassy to
j be buili nccordiiif';
WOULD WIDEN SCOP!
OF LABOR UNIONS
Philadelphia, del 52 Set ratar; '
Labor William B Wilson urged the
necessity for a widening of ihr :- -;r
of the modern labor urion into h vast
educational institution here lasl 111 fhl
at a mass mcetinj; under thi auspices
of the United Textile Workers
"The problem of the equitable dis
tribution of the things you produce,
the vnalth nr the country." said the
bp retary. "is onp of tta b . ;esi prob
lems of the day and to meet 11 labor
unious must study the probloma of
"Title to property, like title to ev
erythlrfg elasris made law It Is 0
privilege granted by societ and f
those holding It attempt to U3e It
against society there remains the
rich! of BOCletO to abrogate It Hu
man rights Stand first Such organi
rations as yours are needed to main
lain the balance
lonn Golden, president or the orcn
Isation, advocated reRuiations to pre
veni interstate shlpniem of gooiU
made in states permitting child labor
'The: vould aa tht such legisla
"on Is unconstitutional, he said, "bur
I M change the constitution If if
allows the exploitation of women and
children, It nerds changing."
MASONS ELECT NEW
MEN TO VACANCIES
Washington, Oct. 22. Interest in
yesterday's session of the supreme
council of the Ancient and Accepted
COl iSh Rite ol Free Ma6onr of
the ontbern jurisdiction centered in
the election of officers to fill exist
fieorge P Moore of Alabama was
chosen jieutenanl grand commander,
form- - s-iiator llenr; M Teller of
Colorado, grand prior, Charley R
Rosenbaum of Little Rock, Ark..
;rand chancellor and Charles F Buck,
rVew Orleans, rand minister of
-ta" Last night the Royal Order
of Scotland gave its biennial banquet.
New York. Ofcl 2.- Brown Brotb- j
crs & Co. and 1 W. and G Selgman
fi 1 o.( bankers announced today thei
have purchased from the Republic of
Nicaragua 51 per cent of the stock
of the Pacific Railways of Nicara
gua, B M;vne corporation and a like I
amount of the stock of the National I
Bank of Nicaragua, n Connecticut
The remaining 49 per cent contin
ues to be owned by the government
Berlin. Oct. 22 Preliminarv steps
1 ere taken today t-r the formation of
a German-American economic asso
ciation, devoted to the cultivation of
friendly relations between the two
cquntries in the fields of business
and economic policies.
It aims at a special German-American
t ommerc'al treaty and the pro
tection of those German Interests at.
fectcd by the manner in which the!
administrative clauses 0f the new 1
tariff law are enforced.
INDIAN DEBATE TO
I REACH CONGRESS
Mohon Cake, N Y.. Oct 22 Di- !
rrm views of the 'capabilities of!
ihe inencan Indian started a de
bate today that in one form or an
other will reach the national con
grese ft marked the opening of the'
annual conference of Friends of The'
ndisns and other dependent peoples
Some of tbo delegates believed the
Indian was still a child titH that the
federal government had grossly neg
lected him Other?, apparently aj
minority, declared that some of the
Indian ir'bes should be released al
together from government superrl
lon left to take the respongibUitv
of their nv n welfare and pav the
price if they failed.
p. J. Hurley. National attorney
for the Clidcw nttnn. donouneed
the land interests that were defeat
ing efforts to have congress distri
buie ten million dollars belonging to
the Choctaw.; and i hlckasaws, de
ried from the sal'- of their land- H-
ARRAIGNED FOR I
Seattle Wash., Oct, 22 Uaurenc
Duke, son of Brodie Duke, the lobac
co manufacturer, -vj, arraigned fot
manslaughter today in the supcriot
court and was g ven until ner Wed
nesday to plead nuke, while driving
an automobile, ran uo" 11 and killed
The Information Tiled againsl Uuke
alleges ihat he wa, intoxicated at
the time of the accidrnt
GIANTS ARE NOT 1
j TO TRADE PLAYER I
Oftum--8. la. , Oct. 22. President .'i
Hempstead and Scout Kinsella of the
New York Nat lorn Is. , are here
with the Glpnis and While Sox on
their world -tour, stated todjn tha' I (
ihem nac nothing to the report lha'
I- rs nsman Konetcb) of si Lou'-. p;
would become the. properi of the j,
New York club In exchange for any
6 York player
A letter was produced to iho that
New York was not ready to make I
SERIES OF BOXING
BOUTS CANCELLED if
Milwaukee. Wis . Oct. 22. The
3erius of boxing conle8ts which had iJ
been planned for the night of Octo- "
rer 24 have been called off because
'lie promoters have been unable to to
find a Fatisfactory substitute for Ad
WolgaBt who was billed to meet
Charlie White of Chicago. Wolgast
suffered a fractured rib last Sunder
w hlle training.
MADERO BROTHERS j
UNDER ARREST j
Mexico City, Oct 22 Daniel and
Bvarfnto Madero brothers of the
late president, have been arrested a'
j Monterey, charged w Ui complicity
In a plot to turn over that city to jHf
I revolutionaries according to dls-
I patches published In the newspaper
Tbe iwo brothers are said to have
, been compromised by documents tak-
en from dead rebels after a fight
Real Estate Transfers.
The following real estate transfers
have been placed on record In I hi
count v recorder's office:
U P Jensen to Maria Gosnell, a
part of lois i and s bloek plaH 1
Hunts'. ill eune; cons;dern i ion 1.
J. P RussHI and ife to tbe Davis
and VI eber Counties Canal company.
a part of the southwest quarter of sec
tion 1? 'ownship S north, rcnge I
west of the Salt Lake meridian; co i fl
iderwon. Jfln iS
MONEY IN WHEAT
iJO.Ou Buys Puts or Calls on 1V00"
buahela of wheat. No Further Rlak. A
movement, of Sr from price gives you I .
chance to take $500.00 4i Ji0""0,'
30n.nft, ,tc n'rite fr i.rtiiulars
THI CENTRAL STOCK 4 GRAIN