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The Ogden standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, October 29, 1913, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058396/1913-10-29/ed-1/seq-1/

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or56 ncJ'nron0" page luiie V J W S 3k fof VT V s Tonight f a , S(- j
dally. Is that worth 10 cents a month? 1 W ' 7 17 T Thursday fair and '
' Subscribe for the Standard, only 73 I ) warmer. LJy.';
cents a month. -X iB'v' ..J
1 FEARLESS, INDEPENDENT, PROGRESSIVE NEWSPAPER j
fj r.-j-ce nve c-. OGDTcifYTUTAH, WEPNESWTvENING, OCTOBER 29. lSli .. s.M.c. m.,,,.- I
: FORMAL NOTE TO
ALL THE POWERS
h Bryan Expect European Na-j
HJ tions to Follow England,
France and Germany.
t FORMULATING A POLICY
Nations Expect United States
to Formally Demand Elim
ination of Huerta.
it
Washington, Oct 29. Secretary
Bryan said today that a formal note
bad been sent to all the European
governments asking them to suspend
the formulation of a policy toward
Mexico until the United States ha6
defined its attitude While England,
France and Germany, he said had
already been heard from. It Is ex
pected that the other governments j
will follow the three grpat powers in I
awaking the decision of the United
States as to the next step In bringing j
peaee In Mexico.
it President Wilson had an early con- .
ference with Secretary Bryan today
ad the secrctan, said after It, that ;
gg they were at work on the next step
In the policy that will be pursued It j '
is expected that the United States j
will makf fornnl demand for the ,
elimination of Huerta and the con
duct of fair and free elections, possi
bly with some safeguards to system
atize the election machinery.
There was no comment forthcom
ing, however, from executive qmr
fers as to jurt what was in'enJcd bv
ihe United States, but it was gen
eral! agreed in official clrclps that
some positive action looking toward
n solution of the problem would be
in line with Ihe expectations of the
powers. Steps te, bring about a new
election would involve negotiations
with the ccnstiiutionalislp and there
is a confidence among administration
officials (hat if guarantees for a frea
campaign can be arranged through
the establishment of a provisional
authority at Mexico City acceptable
j to the constitutionalists, the latter
are likely to fall into line.
Sccretarv Bryan said that the state
department had not yet decided what
disposition would be made of General
Felix Piia n refugee aboard the
battleship Louisiana.
Four Battleships Sail
The sniling tody of four American
battleships from Hampton Roads t'
relieve these at Vera Cruz mark- (tit
first step on the part of the United
States toward complying with the re
cent declaration of Huerta that for
eign ships had been too long in Mex
ican waters.
The battleships Rhode Islinj, Vir
ginia. Nebraska, and New Jersey, oi
the third division of the Atlantic
fleei will relieve the four vessels ofc
the second division which has been
on duty in Mexican waters for sev
eral months, and they are expected
to come north on Hie arrival of the
ships which leave Hampton Roads
today.
Fletcher Continues Command
Rear Admiral Fletcher will con
tinue 1o command the squadron in j
Mexican waters because of his fa- i
miliarlty with tbe situation. It is ex
pected that the ships of the third
division will reach Vera Cruz next
Mouday
Only meagre reports have reached j
the state department of the recent
elections. Consular dispatches re
ported Monterev still In the hands of
the federals after fighting In which j
no Americans were injured.
Small groups of federals arriving at
Mazatlan reported disastrous defeat j
after fighting six days.
A laconic message from Rear Ad
mlral Fletcher today said General
Felix Diaz and his party were aboard
the battleship Louisiana and that "all
was quiet. "
Washington. Oct. 29 A private
cablegram received here today ftom
Miguel Covarlublas, Mexican minis
ter to Russia, announced that diplo
mats resignation. Covariubias who
bus been called Mexico's foremost
diplomat wag formerly minister to
London and was slated for transfer j
I., to the United States before the de-
velopments of Mexican politics re- i
suited In his transfer from London j
to St. Petersburg. His friends here
Bay his resignation was voluntary j
and that he is out of sympathy with
the Huerta regime.
No Advices Received.
Vera Cmz. Oct. 29. No advices as
to what is to be done with Felix Diaz
and his fellow refugees on board tho
United States battleship Louisiana had
came to John Llna, CohbuI William
Canada or Read Admiral Fletcher
from Washington lato this morning
The fugitives expressed Borne anxiety
as to their eventual disposition.
No sign of protest against the
granting of an asylum to the refugees
on board an American warship has
been made bv the Mexican authori
ties DIAZ FOLLOWERS ARRESTED
Mexico City, Oct. 29 Seven fol
lowers of Diaz, who were arrested at
Vera Cruz on charges of consplracv,
were brought here today and con
signed to the district court. They
are accused of planning a revolution
in Vera Cruz
Mexico City, Oct 29. "Each hour
brings newB of fresh triumphs for
'he Hucrta-Blanquet ticket In the
Mexican states." &ays El Dlaro. the
Bovernment organ, in an editorial
today. "These votes have a double
significance sanction of the. attitude
of our president and disapproval, we
might almost say scourging, of tbe
wicked, unfounded and Insolent med
dling of a foreign power In our do
mestic affairs
"The attitude of the president of
f '
the United States in upholding the
electoral tickets of those who favor
the rebels In the north of Mexico,
and opposing those of the supporters
of legality, order and national dlg
I nlty, has assured the continuation of
I Provisional President Huerta In pow
er. Moreover, It has gathered about
Huerta all those who are honorable
and worthy in tbe country and con-
secrated him in the present difficult
I circumstances as the only possible
president of the Mexican republic."
Diaz Pasted to U. S. Consul.
El Independlente says'
"The rebel of Vera Cruz and the
hero of Ciudadela (Felix Diaz), de
clares himself vanquished. Under
the wing of John Llnd and pasted
J like, scum to consul William Canada
he has shown himself In moments of
imaginary danger a military man full
of terror and entirely devoid of
honor "
El Partial says
"The nephew of the great Don Por
ifiro Diaz showed himself as coward
ly as a rabbit."
EI Paso, Oct 29. Five special
trains are under steam In Chiuhua
hua Cltv to bring the federal garri
son of 5000 to the border, declare
Americans arriving from there on a
refugee train today The Americans
say Governor Mercado apparently is
planning to give up the city without
a fight when Pancho Villa attacks.
They report Villa within thirty miles j
of Chihuahua Tuesday and moving
in rapidly. Another refugee train
from Chihuahua is enroute and is ex
pected to reach Juarez tonight. Villa,
it is claimed by rebels, has a force
of 7000.
Laredo. Texas, Oct 2't. Interrai1.
lent tigiuing was in progress toclay
at Monterey, according to dispatches
to the Constitutional consul here. Re
newal of heay lighting was planned
for tomorrow Federal dead to da';
were given at 2d", with about 300 fed
erals deserting to tho enemy. Many
Constitutionalist residents ot Monte
rr-y have helped the attacking force,
materially
Immense war supplies, more valua
! ble to the Constitutionalists than
fresh re rults, were reported captured
by the Invaders These included 12
mac hine guns, ten of which had never
been unpacked four annons 2000 ri
ffles, 50,000 cartridges and horses anil
i saddles.
Jesus Carranza, General Gonzales,
land Colonel Marugia are said to be dl
: recting the siege.
Telegraph lines to Monterey arc
reported open via Galveston bui It
Is said here that only back date busl
ness is accepted
CMHDA SEEKS THE
GRAZING OE UTAH
BBS OF SHEEP
That the Canadian government is
actively endeavoring to interest stock
men in the western part of the United
States in the grazing possibilities of
Its forest lands Is evidenced by recent
correspondence between District For
tster B A Sherman of Ogden and
Chief Forester H. It .McMillan of
the province of British Columbia.
Mr. McMillan stated In his letter
that he is eager to Inform the stock
men that grazing permits at a nom:
unl cost may be secured on the for
oets in British Columbia and is en
deavoring to advertise this fact as
widely as possible He expressed the
opinion, however, chat there is but
slight possibility of persuading sheep
men in Utah to leave the excellent
ranges in their own state in order tn
secure grazing privileges on the Caua
dlan forests This opinion Is also
shared by tbe local officers of the for
esi service who believe that no bet
ter summer ranges can be found than
those tn Utah and adjoining states.
In their Judgment, I ia hardly likely
lh:it the inducements offered by the'
Canadian officials will proe attrac
tive to the flockmasters who are per
manently located In this region.
nn
CITY WILL IT PAY
DAMAGE CAUSED
BY STORM
On the recommendation of CItJ At
torney Valentine Gideon, the board
of city commissioners this morning
denied the claim for damages of Bios
ser & Foley of tbe Elite cafe, amount
Ing to $366.74.
Some lime ago the claimants peti
tioned the board for a settlement for
damages alleged to have been sua
tained lu the destruction of goods In
the basement of the place of business
by virtue of the flood waters at the
time of the heavy storm of August 3t,
when Washington avenue was prac
tically Inundated and a number ot
basements were flooded. The stock
of goods claimed to have been de
stroyed consisted of cigars and other
supplies belonging to the cafe.
In Ills w ritten opinion ihe city at j
torney states that the overflow of wa
ter was caused by obstructions placed
in the gutter by the contractors on the
Eccles' building, near the Elhe enfe,
and that the storm of that day caused
h torrent of water to rush through
the Htreets and could not be controlled
by the city, and that the city, in his
opinion, is in no way liable for th
destruction it did
The final estimate of Henry I. Por
ter, in the sum of 11,612.88, for work
done In sidewalk district 118, was al
lowed and the audhor instructed to
Iraw a warrant for the amount
LETTER IS AXIS
OF JOT FIGHT
Stilwell Repudiates Applica
tion for Pardon Made Pub
lic by Sulzer.
j BACKED BY WARDEN
Denies Boast That He Could
"Put Murphy in Jail"
Clancy Resigns.
New York. Oct. 29. The letter of
a cons let In Sing Sing as given out
yesterday by A llllam Sulzer. deposed
governor and present candidate for
tbe state assembly on the Progres
sive ticket, was again today the axis
about which revolved the heated con
troversy of personality and Invective j
incident to New York a mayoralty
campaign
From his cell In Sing Sing, ex- I
State Senator Stephen J Stilwell re- i
I pudiated the correctness of his writ
ten application for pardon as made
public by Sulzer He was backe.i
up by James M. Clancy, warden of
the prison. Standing by Stilwell. but
denying that he was attempting to
shield Tammany, lancy promptly
wrote out his resignation and sent
It to the t4ate department of prison?
Th,. OKI II 1 . . i . .
,.. uuincu iriier ns. giv en out.
was an application for a pardon in
reiurn for an exposure of boss rule'
In New York City. Stilwell's al
leged overtures along this line were
further detailed by John Eiennessy,
campaigner against Tammnnv. He
told of a conference with Stilwell in
prison, of Stilwell's bonst that he
could "put Murphy in Jail" and could
intimidate tertain legislators and
! swing them n nne for Sulzer at the
I impeachment proceedings,
Stl I we 1 1 Demands Pardon.
However, according to Hennessv.
Stilwell demanded qIs pardon firsl
j and no terms could be agreed on.
i The fact that Hennessy even outlin
ed what took place between them
was credited today as having brought
about Warden Clancy's resignation.
John B. Riley, state superintendent I
of prisons, was quoted as follows-
"Mr Clancy told me Monday that j
the statements made by Stilwell to
Hennessj were made with the dis-
tlnd understanding and agreement
that they should no: be used under
any circumstances until Stilwell was
pardoned It was agreed thjgl Mr
Hennessy should be at liberty to use
Stilwell i statement when the pardon
had been granted and not before
Warden Clancy told me that he !
would resign If H-nn-ssv should
break his agreement with Stilwell.
Was Promised Pordon.
Senator Stilwell refused to make
a concession last summer, so ex-Go
ernor Sulr.er was informed today, oe
cause the Tammany leaders had a
sured him thai Sulzer would be re
moved from office and then Stilwell
would be pardoned
.Mr Sulzer recehed this informa
tion today in a letter from the Re1
O. R. Miller of Albany, The letter
says .
"One day the latter part of la::
fune, f (ailed on Senator Stilwell m
the Tombs Stilueli said he ought
to squeal on the Tarn man v senators
some of whom he said had done
worse things than he. He insisted
that he knew much to tell on other
Tammany men. However, before I
left. Senator Stilwell sld to me
" 'Oh. I shall not squeal not yet
They are going to Impeach Sulzer and
remove him from office and then ths
chief says I will he pardoned ' He
said that he had tallied with big
Tammany men lately and knew w here
of he spoke.
"A day or two later I i old Go ernor
Sulzer what Stilwell hid said to me.
The. governor spoke up emphatically
'Stilwell Is guilty and deserves little
consideration.' he said."
ATTACK IS MADE
ON MRS. SULZER
New York. Oct 29. William Sulzer
asked the authorities today to Investi
gate the authorship of a pamphlet at J
tacking his wife
This pamphlet, written in Hebrew,
was circulated anonymously in tho!
Sixth assembly district, where the ex
governor is running for assemblyman
on the Progressive ticket. Jews prr
dominate in i his district Sulzer had
it read last night when he addressed
a big political meeting
The pamphlet said that Mrs Sulzer
although a Jewess repudiated her
faith after her husband became gov
ernor and on more than one occasion
in Philadelphia Mr Sulzer had intro
duced her as a physician
CAUSE OF ZEPPELIN
EXPLOSION IS FOUND
Berlin. Oct. 29.-The explosion or
tbe dirigible Zeppelin L-ll on OHo
ber 11, which cost the lives of "8
men. Is attributed In tho official re
port today to a partial vaccuum form
ed In the center gondola behind a
new type ot wind shield. This was
used for the first time on the crft
and it sucked the gas escaping from
beneath the aluminum structure of
the dirigible Into the gondola where
It was exploded by a apark from the
motor.
The possibility- of such suction
had been overlooked by the Zeppe
lin constructors, and the naval aero
nautic experts The shield Is not to
be used In the future.
1 SUGGESTIONS TO
SENATOR OWEN
Bankers Indict and Forward a
Letter Regarding New
Currency Law.
REPORTS ARE ADOPTED
"Blue Sky" Acts Crude and
Ill-considered, Doing Some
Good, Much Harm.
Chicago, Oct. 29. Suggestions for
the currency bill, adopted at a mee.
ing of the Investment Bankers asso
elation, in convention here, were for
warded to Senator Owen today. Whal
they were was kept secret
ai today's session the reports of
the committee on legislation, read :.
A. G. Hoyt of New York City, and ol
the committee on taxation, presented
by Frank W Rollins of Boston wer
adopted.
The Hoyt report criticised various
state laws especially ' blue sky" acts.
lnci) later, the report declared, were
crude ill considered legislation pass
ed by unflrm legislators, doing some
good and much harm.
Profits, said Mr Hoyt, have net in
creased with the Increase in the vol
ume of business, n ondlllon l;trLel
due io restrictive legislation, BUCh as
the full i rew law, laws with respect
to safety devices, hours ol service,
and the like
Investors Suffer
Formerly, read the rejort. England,
France and hutch investors regard -d
the L'niied States as their Favorite
field: tow their money is going to
South America a.nl their own respec
tive colonies Tin- American Invest
ors suffer likewise
"The financing of railroads is gi I
ting n.ore difficult.'' continue,! the
report "Unless there is a change,
the prosperity of the country will hi
affected seriously. Some Mates Ilk.
Texas, however, are doing better In
the hope of attracting capital, in other ;
directions there ar indications of lni
provement, forced by the gloom ot in ,
situation."
Rollins' report dealt principally
with the income ta law, the burden
some nature of which. It said, could
onlj be proved 1. . living under n
It was resolved to employ ounsel to
represent the association In test c-jsc .
at law to determine Ihe meaning of
disputed poJms.
mm II OH
OK WITH Sill
EXPENDITURES
The various political camps are qui
et today and the candidates say that
the campaign is such that there seenir
to be nothing for th-m to do but loos
Wise and make themselves known ti
the people through the newspapers
Bach candidate desires the ellmlna
Hon of personalities such as ar.- som
times resorted to In the heat ot .,
campaign. So far. it is claimed,
there has been no personal referent es
of a mean character made against any
of the aspirants ior political prefer
ment
The registration of yesterday was
satisfactory to all &n It is consid
ered by the candidates that, in the
face of the fact that there were ool
many workers in the field, it was all
that could be expected. Some of th
workers figured that there were neap
ly 1,000 registrations made during the
clay, while others p:ace the total at
not more than 900. None nf the
headquarters kept In touch with the
registrars, most of whom do not have
telephones, and no definite figures ar
available. Of seven districts out of
seventeen, however an average ..i :
votes for each district was recorded
which would give a total registration
of 901 it this average was maintained
in the remaining ten districts
1 r ii M Rows i andldate for
or. has opened hoadiuar.ers In till
Hurst building jii Hudson avenue, be
tween Twenty fourth and Twenty fifth
streets, and ht says he will be pre
pared to entertain his friends there
Ho stales, however, that he will hire- I
no one to look after his campaign and
that he will roly upon newspaper pub
licity to advise th? voters of bis poll
cy.
Chris I'lygare. candidate lor four
yar commissioner, today established
headquarters in the I) II Peer block
on Twenty-fourth street, opposite the j
court house, oitd he will either be ''
bis quarters In person or have ;i , lerk
there mo6t ol tne time He state
I that he could not well look after his
I business and political af.'alrs in the
?ame office.
The candidates are conducting a
personal. Ind ?penc!c nt campaign, and
I It in sale to say that L-ss money will
be expended than In any other caifl
palgn held In Ogden In main y
Men In politics are of the opinion thai
within tho next few year- the prac
tice of furnishing rigs and hiring men
to get people to the polls and regis
Iratlou offices will be a thing ol tie
I past.
V u
SEAL5HIPT OYSTER CO. FAILURE
New York. Oct. L'9 The Senlshlpt
' Ovster company of New York and
Boston a M.500,000 corporation,
placed In the bands of receivers today
on an application In the federal court
of the Old Colony Trust company of
Boston, trustee, of 'ts 12,500,000 i on
vertlble bonds The oyster company
defaulted interest on the bond- last
July.
FINAL ARGUMENT
IN EATON CASE
No Evidence Shown That
Woman Committed Crime
Or Is Insane.
ADDRESS TO JURORS
Admiral Described as Man of
Intemperate Habits and
Vile Mind.
Plymouth, Mass , Oct 29. The dos
Ing argument In behalf of Mrs. Jen
nie May Eaton, charged with tho
murder of her husband. Rear Admiral
Joseph Giles Katou, was made today
by William A Morse.
H was expected that the case
would go to the jury late this after
noon Attorney Morse told the Jurors that
even though they might believe Mrs
Eaton guilty, they had no right to
convict her unless theh evidence Id
the case was conclusive, and he add
ed:
" There is no evidenc e on which yci
can find that this woman coinmittr
the act charged, or that she is SO in
sane that she should commit crime
and not be responsible for It.
"Admiral Eaton was intemperate
and possessed a mind that was vile
but he had a polished exterior." Al
fjrney Morse said. His wife was
i.inliful and the letters written bj
her and offered as exhibits had been
prompted by the pity for her miser
able husband. The prosecution in
this case has been unable to find ?.
motive for the crime and so Ins sug
Rested se , era i f r-mi nli 0 the jury
might choose.''
ROOSEVELT MAY
CHANOEPiGRAM
Contemplates Crossing Andes
By Automobile Through
the Uspale.spa Pass.
Buenos Ayres. Oct. 29. A chane?
i Is contemplated in Colonel Ropte
i volt's program w hereby he may cress
the Andes by automobile instead of
by train ih- lai ter part of next month,
i While (he trans-Andean railway af
fords a novel Journey It is believe!
j that the trip bv motor car wculd
; prove still more interesting to the
distinguished American visitor .ind
i it is understood thHt he has already
J iovored the automobile tr p over the
l mountains. It Is probable he wll, go
; from Buenos Ayres to Mendoza by
! rail br'nglng him to the foothills of
the Andean ranue and from there p,o
b) automobile t Santiago de Chile
I and Valparaiso, in which cities he
I: a- planm d to make a stop of five
! days.
The trip across the Andes will
probably be made through I'spallas
ps pass In places the road Is fine :
and broad but lu others narrow and I
runs at a Height of 12.870 feet atove
i sea level. The pass Is jii6t to fh?
, south of Mount Aconasua. which Is
23,393 feet high Severe storms are !
common over this ro.ite and ns refu
gees lor travelers a number of small
! stone houses have been scattered
along the course In returning to
Buenos Ayre Colonel Roosevelt may
use the trans-Andean tunnel which,
was completed in 1909.
Sao Paulo, Brazil. Oct. 29 Colonel
Theodore Roosevelt left here last nigh'
for Rio Grande De Sul from which
place ho w ill continue his Journey by
H 13 of Montevideo to Buenos Ayr.?
and Chile. Government officials and
oilers cheered him as he left Sao
Paulo
OZARK APPLE BELT
IN GRIP OF COLD
Springfield. Mo.. Oct. 29 Smudge I
tir.-s ar. sinolciug throughout the i
i Ozark apple belt today In an effort I
by orchardlsts to save thousands of I
bushels Ol fnin still on tho trees. I
The drop in temperature to 23 de
grees early toduy caught many fruit j
growers with the picking scarcely I
begun
BANKING COMMITTEE
WORKING ON BILL
Washington Ool 29. Passing over!
the issue of whether s central bank!
Ot i regional bank plan shall be the
basis of (he administration currency
bill, the senate banking committee to
daj igreed to eliminate the secretary ;
ol agriculture and the comptroller of
the currenc f rom membership of the
federal res-re board. The amend
ment has tn-en conceded by President
Wilaon
The committee also voted to elim
inate the preliminary organization
committee created by the house bill
md to provide for a federal reserve
board u take charge of the work,
whether the bill finally provides a
central bank or a regional scheme
The committee found itself still I
evenly divided on the central bank!
plan and proceeded to .work out de
tails which would apply equally well
to s regional system
No final BCtlon wps taken to 'lei's
mine tho number of members of the
federal reserve board, their terms of
office or their salary.
Senator Hollls anil Weeks were ab
sent, but were considered ns paired
on the questions In dispute. An agree
ment wbb made that the committee,
would not take advantage of the ab
sence of members to vote on import
ant amendments.
RAILROADS DEMAND
I HIGH FREIGHT RATE
New York, Oct. 29 Daniel "Wll
lard, president of the Baltimore &.
Ohio, and chairman of the commit
tee from eastern roads seeking a
five per cent freight rate increase,
emphasized what he considered the
necessity for such an Increase In an
address today before the Merchants'
association.
"It Is a matter of public record,"
said he, "that at the end of 1911, al
ter paying operating expenses and
taxes, the railroads of the United
States had about 8.750,000 less from
operations for return on investment
than in 1907, although during the
four years period over $2,00,000,000
of new money had been put into the
properties."
oo
MA AT THE
TRINIDAD NINES
One Thousand Men Closing
in on Strike Zone Tele
phone Lines Tampered
With.
Denver. Colo.. Oct 29 With the
arrival of approximately 600 national
guardsmen undfr Adjutant General
John t'hase in Trinidad, shortly be
fore daylight, quiet prevailed
throughout the ,'trlke districts earl;
, toduy, according to advices received
by Governor Amnions
The militiamen were held in Trin-
I idad th's morning while General
Chase toured the district to deter
mine upon the disposition of the
j troops.
I Approximately 300 guardsmen, un
I der Colonel Edward Vt rdeckberg
I reached Walsenberg early today for
i duty In the Huerfano county camps.
Phone Linos Tampered With.
Today the governor let it be known
: that h had discovered that telepho le
; lines in the str.ke zone wer being
' tampeerd with
From far flung corners of the state.
more tban a thousand militiamen
I who had In some cases been two days
i enroute were closing in early today i
upon the strike zone of the coal f elds
slowly, cautiously secretly, for ru
mors of po.ssble dxnamlting of trains
were rampart in the gossip of the I
ccal ilelj.
The troops from the Arkansas val
ley waited all day at La Junta for
th" reinforcements of tho Denver'
companies before proceeding to Trin- I
idad.
The Denver companies which d
jutant General Chase accompanied,
arrived ; Trlnldsd with the Arkan
sas valley companies shortly after
midnight 'his morning. They are the
first to reach the district
The troopers remained on the cars
In the Atchison. Topeks and Santa
Fe yard until after dawn
Mass Meeting Called.
Late last night President John Mc
Lennan of the state Federation of
Labor issued a cali for a mass meet
ing to protest against the descent of
the mllitls into (he strike zone, d
daring all violence there was due to
Imported mine guards
Early th's morning all wires be
tween Trinidad and the mining camps
were tapped by strikers who an
swered all telegraph and telephone
calls If was rumored al Trinidad
early that Hastings was captured bj
the stiikers but verification was Im
possible. Trinidad. Colo Oct. 29 Conditions
in the strike zone maintained a nor
inal status early today with mlm,
guards and strikers awaiting possibK
developments when the Colorado Na
tional Guard actually takes I barge ol
the situation
Trains bearing approximately 600
men arrived here just before daylight. I
or were neariug this citj
Martial law w ill not be enforced In
Trinidad but will be established In I
the mining camps surrounding Mils
city
Crowds of strikers waited through
out the night in the railroad yard6 for
the arrival of troop trains No dem
onstration was made when the men
The deatructlon of the tipple and
office of the Southwestern mine near
Agullar by fire and an attack by strl
kers upon the Empire mine, and the
camps of Berwind and Tnbasco Is the
record of damage due to the coal
strike reported this morning rms
and ammunition have disappeared
from the Ludlow ten.- oiony and bun
dreds of the strikers have scattered
to neighboring lent colonies on th.
arrival of the militia at Trinidad and
Walsenbtirg Adjutant General John
Chase this morning stated that tweil
ty-four hours will be given the strl
kern In "vhleh to lay down their ariir
The Agullar fire followed a clash
between strikers and guards in which I
the guards were driven awas from
the mine, according to the officials
of the company. At the Empire mr -the
powder ho se aas struck by a
ball of bullets, but no o e was
wounded No seriouB damage was
done at Tabasco and Berwind.
Adjutant General John Chase, who
had arrived In Trinidad but tw o hours
previously, was notified of the f i r
at Tabasco, but at the same time a
report wa re etved that tbe skirm
lh was over and no move was made
by the militia.
..vc, vjocn, uian. i
IflfllF
GREAT FLDOII 1
Lowlands of Republic of Sal
vador Submerged List of
Victims Increasing.
RAIN FALLS 36 HOURS
Whole Villages Wiped Out in I
Unprecedent Storm Fifty- !
four Deaths Reported.
San Salvador. Oct. 29 Fifty-four
deaths from drowning were reported
here today from districts of the Re-
public of Salvador inundated as a re
I suit of a rainfall of unprecedented
severity lasting throughout Monday
and Tueaaay Complete reports, it Is
j believed, will augment greatly the I
list of victims. i
The village of Vera Paz near San
Vicente, Is reported destned with
all its Inhabitants.
Four were drowned In this citv.
I he rainfall here wa about 10 Inches
All the low-lying country in the
Republic of Salvador Is flooded as a
I result of 36 hours continuous rains.
CASE AGAINST L
WOMEN DROPPED .
Dublin. Oct 29. The dropping of
i the prosecution of Mrs. Lucille Hand,
daughter Of Henry T. Cage of Can !
fornla, and of Mrs Dora Mont-flore
Is London philanthropist, virtually was
; decided on today when the caBe
against them on a charge of kidnap
ing came up betore the police magis
trate here
The women had taken a leading
part In arranylntf for the transfer r
England of children of stnkinp Irish
transport workers. The children
were to be ' . red for in England dur
ing the continuance of the strike j
These efforts were opposed bv the
children being sent to Pro.te3lani
Catholic clergy, who objected 10 the
homes.
At the hearing today the attorney
for the defendants explained that the
women's action had been misunder
stood. There was, he said, a toue
humor ,n . h;:rinK them with k:,
naptng when they were really on an
errand of mercv They had not com
mitted mr, crime, he declared, but
perhaps had acted indiscreetly.
The attorney general for Ireland
then consented to an adjournment of
the case for a month, which Is taken i
as an indication that It will not come L
up again. M
oo IM
REFORM WILL 1 1
AFFECT MANY !
Washington, Oct. 29. A reform in
land procedure that will affect hun
dred?. If not thousands of eases in
the wesl was promised at a confer
snce today between Ass'stant Sc-c-r
t;ir; Jones, of tho iuterior depart
m n id Itepresentatlve Kaker of
California.
RESOLUTION IS
SENTTOWILSON I
Kansas City, Oct 29. Tne Nation
al i'ounc!l of Congregational Church
es toduy appealed in a resolution to
President Wilson and members of
congress to call a halt in the "swell
ing expenditures for the paraphernalia.
hi war." The resolution was adopted
after some opposition.
The "peace" resolution, as passed,
follows:
"The Congregational churches of
the United States, confessing ane7 j
their allegiance to the Prince of
Peace and desirous of makina the
Christian church the foremost peace
I maker of the world. de3ire lo place I
I on record tin Ir disapproval of tho I
present riV8!f? of Christian nations
In crerllng collosnl nrmles and na M
vies and to declare themselves the d
unflinching antagonists nf all who bv 1
word or deed, fan the flames of rs i
cial prejudice or disseminate the
seeds of international ill will. 1
"Believing that uur republic, botn 1
by situation and tradition. Is pecu 'k
liarly fitted to lead the nations ino t
paths of prace. we appeal to our E H
1 president and congress to call a ha't V
In the swelling expenses for the para- p
I phcrnallit of war and exhort our pas 1
I tors and teachers lo keep before the
public mind the evils ;md spoils of U
miliiiTism. to explain and defend the j.j
cause ol arbitration and to work in t-j
season and out for the wider world
wide brotbernood. We hereby com- E
mend the work of the international E
i onft rence engaged In the program for f.
the commemorating of the first i so L H
tury of peace between the United
Stales and Great Britain and recom K
mend that In all our churches exer- 1 iH
clses be held which shall swell the 1 ifl
sianif:cnnc' find influence of the ce!v I JH
bratlon " 1 'sjBSjfl

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