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Mt FEARLESS, INDEPENDENT, JROGRESSIVE NEWSPAPER. PRT'
tSM !5ST o-ph c.. OGDEN CITY, UTAtC WEDNESDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 19, 1913. r,d as ,..,,... w, ,h. n. 7 I
H MlATIONS BETWEEN HALE
I All ( AFtRANZA ARE BROKEN OFF
;Contitutionalist Leader Prepares to Leave for Interior With
S i ! f Staff and Provisional Cabinet, While American Repre
" sentative, Reticent as to Cause, Crosses Border
After Conference With Bonillas.
STARTED WITH CREDENTIALS CONFLAB
NsJb' Question Causing Open Disagreement Over Recognition of
Belligerency Arises Simultaneously With Reports of
, Decisive Rebel Victories, Causing Belief That Rais
ing of Arms Embargo to be Unnecessary Step.
Nogales, Sonora, Nov. 19. Negotla
tions b-t . f-i: l'rv.idenf Wilson's p-r
I ,sonal representative, William Bayan
I ,Hale and General Carranza were bro
tt ken off suddenly today The Con
ZjjTB istitut lonallst leadi-r prepared to leave
COy5 K for tho interior with tils staff and pro
afeK. visional cabinet.
i Mr Hal.- dei lined to sa whether
lite wnuld Ira . nor wou'.d he confirm
tfcB jthc lermination of his dealing with
General Carranza through Francisco
Oplfcl Ksi UOT-, minister of :.-riur reia-
lions in the Carranza cabinet.
! It was clear, however that there
ft had been a break in the dealings over
tig" question put by the Washington
Hgovernment last Sundav and to which
(, r was n.;s. rt.-d ( or , t : 1 1 1 ( n a 1 ! -i
had failed to answer directly,
H Confers With Hale
Si i Iguacio Bonillas. minister of fomen
to and communications in Carranza 'fl
proisional cabinet, called today on
Sir Hale at the American consulate.
- Immediu'eh afterward Mr Hale led
Hi t for his hotel on the American side
flt was believed that Bonillas formal
j had ended the transactions n
f t. hi. h h--- has been acting as confiden
' L tiai translator.
The first open disagreement oc
: curr.-d la;-i n cm w lien Ks. iid'-m an
W noun. . d 'h' l h- had requested Hale
Ll m 10 Prpspnt formal credentials so that
"WM I the conferences might become of f n IT
This it was made .lear today, wa
ff; virtually a demand for full recogni
jj tion of the revolutionary party before
treating on the guhj. cts under discm
rThe nature of the Question which
J caused the disagreement was not ,
made clear It was known, however,
! . had arisen simultaneously with
Q report c of mpny military suc esses or
1 'he revolutionists. This had tended
JyJ -to reinforce the spirit of Carransa'S
( advisers to a point where admittedly
jw th'-v did no- consider the right to Im
H k. port artne freel as important as pre
)l I viously.
It also was pointed out tha: the pro-
1 I press of the insurgents in Slnaloa,
where tli t-tate capital ken last
jweck by General Obregon would re
P suit soon in the takiug of Mazal an,
an important seaport on the west
- (oast Mso the fail of Guaymmai
through the internal d.'-moraliat ioa
or tin- federal garrison was (pccte.l
at any time
llUf Not to Accompany Chief.
( Minister Fscudero announced at
noon that he would not accompany
t Carranza south He said that he
Hi had nothtnc to announce further than
' ""hat he said last night In regard to
i a termination of the "Informal nego
ly tlatlon?' Je, Uyuan m j- t.eneril
Carranza, "$,. "-e "vi-f I head d
the revolutionary part:- it was be
Qaj Ueved would make Impossible rem
tlnuaflon of the negotiations althouKh
Hbcudero said his position empowered
Ktfl him to receive overtures from Wash
Half evidently was awaiting instruc
Xfat tlons from Washington as to wlietln ,
a he should kave the border or remain
. to conclude the deahim with Kscu
Nogales. Sonora Mex., Nov 19
General Carranza with his staff, will
r- leave for the south at " p m . It
nflPll annoi:: e.j '..la' ..n:n y. n.-i.
JIIVl Kscudero said he would annouuee be-
mull f"rf' ,nr' 'rriin s departure what effect
IllfW this would have upon negotiations
a with President Wilson's envoy, Wll-
kAI "am Raard Hale li -.. not made
known whether Escudero and other
jjH members of the Constitutionalist cabi-
Jmf net woud accompany Carranza.
laration last night that he had asked
jtfgnB Envoy Hale for his formal credentials
'he announcement this morning was
'.'.ken ! .-re to mean f" iTcak:ii
. ym off of exchanges with Wa B hlngton
It was staled that Carransa'a mani
festo regartling the internal and ex
ternul affairs of Mexico" would not bn
issued before his departure.
Carranza. when he left his provi
sional capital at Hermoslllo more than
two weeks ago, was not accompanied
U Nogales by any troops. He will be
accomiinled south bv bis general staff
and probably by the four members of
his provisional cabinet.
President Wilson was notified by
telegraph early today of the tin.
pected developments here The mat
ter, It was believed, would rest until
late today on account of the slow
transmission of messages by code be
tween Washington and Hale, the pres
ident's personal spokesman here
Washington. D. C. Nov. 19 White
House officials made no comment to
day on dispati has from Nogales say
ing the Constitutionalists had asked
William Bayard Hale for formal cre
dentials before pursuing negotiations.
Indications were that the parleys
would proceed slowly and that the
poln' of presenting formal credentials,
which might be construed as an act
of recognition would be ("clayed until
Washington had more exact assur
ances of the purpose of the Constitu
tionalists. Chairman Bacon of the senate for
eign relations committee discussed the
situation with the president but de
clined to comment.
Officials described the situation, so
far as It concerned the foreign gov
ernments, as highly encouraging, and
there was some tendency to place
more stress on favorable results of di
plomatic pressure than parley with the
Senator Sutherland, of Utah, a Re
publican men-.ber of the committee.!
conferred with the president and said
he fully supported the policy of not
"HANDS OFF" SPAIN'S POLICY
Madrid. Nov 19. Spain must re
fraln from taking any stey in con- 1
oection with Mexico, declares today's;
Imparcial. "The solution of the
Mexican problem," says tho newspa-
per. "must be left to the United
States alone "
Soldiers to Join Villa.
El Paso. Tex . Nov. 19. A thousand
rebel soldiers now in Juarez will leave
for the south Thursday morning to
join others of the Villa command norMi
of Chihuahua City, presumably to
make a second attack upon the stat
capital. No more of the rebels are
to be brought to Juarez.
Villa believes that with 'he railroad
In his possession from Juarez to
Chihuahua he can now keep his In
vesting army supplied with food and
ammunition from border Shortage
of these, he declares, caused his fail
ure to take Chihuahua in his first attack.
Will Remain at Fort.
Washington. Nov. 19. After a con
ference with Senator Sheppard and
Representative Henry of Texas Sec
retary Garrison today decided to have
four regiments remain at Fort Bliss
Instructions were telegraphed Imme
diately by the war department for the
second and fifth cavalry now at Fort
Bliss to remain there with the tenth
Telegram Reaches Embassy.
Mexico City, Mexico. Nov. 19. A tel
egram from Secretary of State Bryan
is reported to have reached the Amerl
can embassy here this morning It
is said to contain information that !
a matter of a serious nature" is un
der consideration in Washington in
reference to Mexico
New York, Nov. 19. Mrs George
Lauder of Pittsburg, a cousin of An
drew Carnegie, died here today
4 FOOTBALL GAME
"j SALT LAKE vs. OCDEN
SATURDAY AFTERNOON AT
GLEN 'W 000
iR ' The Salt Lake papers call this year's Ogden team
' TIGERS, and warn the Salt Lake team that it will mean
a battle worth seeing to whip the Tigers next Saturday,
jjjf on the Ogden grounds. Can they do it? Get your tick
litf ct and cc.
TW The Bis? est Football (iame in Utah
-ymm . MiMsMW I !
SIR RUFUS CHOSEN,
LONDON JEWS HAPPY
Sir Rufus Isaacs.
Enplish Jewry is pleased with the
appointm?nt of Sir Rufus Isaacs to
the position of Lord Chief Justice of
England. It is the first time in Eng
lish history that a Jew has been
elevated to such an exalted position.
In fact, the history of the world fails
to record an appointment of a Jew
I exactly parallel in importance and
Scores of Passengers Shake
Hand of Man Who Stop
Jesup, Cla., Nov. 19 Scores of pas
sengers left the coaches of a railway
train sixteen miles north of here yen
terday to shake the hand of a trump
who probably saved their lives. Tha
train, carrying four crowded sl'-p
era and several day coaches, was
rushing toward a broken rail at a
speed of fifty miles nn hour when
the tramp appeared in front of the
locomotive wildly waiving his arms
When the train was shopped it was
within a few feet of the bad rail
FILLED WIH UTAH
After three months spent in Oak
land. Cal.. where he had conducted a
tailoring business. Peter Anderson, of
the Anderson Tailoring company, re
turned home last Monday Mr An
derson returned with big "i ,m for
Utah" spirit and after his California
experience, said that he would never
again leave Utah to engage In busi
ness of any sort. "The California
climate is fine, but Utah for mine,"
said Mr. Anderson His family re
turned with him and they are now
again installed al the Auderson home
on J.'Jrd street.
Mr. Anderson intends, in the near
future, to establish a branch tailoring
business in Salt Lake City, on Plrst
South street, between State and Muln
This will be operated in connection
with the Ogden establishment, and
Mr. Anderson will assume direct
charge of it, while his son. H nrv
Anderson, will continue in the man
agement of the Ogden shop.
COUPLE WEDDED IN
Bishop H C. Jacobs officiated at a
wedding this morning. In the Juvenile
court room at the city hall.
The bishop who Is also county pro
bation officer was discussing matters
pertaining to the court, with Judge
V ( Gunnell. when a young couple,
hurrying breathlessly up the stairs,
met him. They asked him where
the) could find a Justice of tho peace
and when he told tbem, the man said
that they were in a big hurry as they
had to catch a train The bishop
then Informed them that he had leai
authority to perform the ceremony
and matters were soon arranged
John M Mills, superintendent of the
city schools and his clerk. MIsk Bei
sle MH ready, and Judge Gunnell
were requisitioned an witnesses and
Mr. Krnest L. BwetnaU of Denver
and Miss Frances Ixrd of F'ueblo.
I'olo., were soon made man and wife
and sent on their way rejoicing lu
their new found bliss.
Mr. Mills afterward confessed that
that was the first marriage ceremony
with the exception of bis own. that
he had over witnessed.
Cruiser Squadron Given Per
emptory Orders to Proceed
to Vera Cruz.
j Formidable Assemblage of
Twenty-two Fighting Ma
chines in Mexican Waters
Bridgetown Barbados, Nov 19
The British cruiser squadron in West
Indian waters Jasf night received per
emptory orders to proceed to Vera
Cruz and the vessels sailed at mid
The British cruiser squadron con
sists of the three armored cruisers
Suffolk. Lancaster and Berwick and
Is commanded by Rear Admiral Sir
Christopher Gradocock His flagship
j Is tho Suffolk.
j The three cruisers are of the same
type, displacing 9800 tons each. They
each carry an armament of fourteen
six-Inch, eight 12-powder and three
' pounder guns
With the British cruisers. Suffolk,
j Lancaster and Berwick, arrive at
j Vera Cruz a very powerful fleet of
warships will be assembled In the
Mexican gulf The American battle
I ship Louisiana Michigan, Rhode Isl-
and. Virginia, New Jersey, N'.-hraska
land New Hampshire, the cruiser Ta
I coma, the gunhoai Wheeling and the
'scout cruiser Chester, alone compose
1 a formidable squadron. To these
bare been added the German cruisers
Bremen and llertha and the French
'armored cruiser t'onde
On the Pacific coast of Mexico are
the American armored cruisers (all-
forma. Maryland and Pittsburg and
I the gunboat Annapolis The German
cruiser Nuernberg Is al?o on that
ile and the Japanese cruiser Izurao
Is on the way there
ALL ARE SEEKING TO
Merry Competition Arises in
Rehearsals by Elk Actors in
"The Girl From Paris."
That the Elks will have the best
show they ever produced In "The
Girl From Paris." Is found in the fact
that every member of the cast is
making a supreme effort to ihine"
I brightest behind the footlights In
his or her particular role.
C. O. DeWolf has taken exceptions
to the style of mustache Jay Glen
proposes to don. but Don is going to
stay with I1I3 original choice, and is
trying to persuade Director Pardoc
to insist on DeWolf using a sword
that's not so sharp at the t!p.
1 Gus Saunder. who is getting away
I with the lawyer-lover's character. Is
In fine trim, and his voice was never
in better shape But L. P. Hardy,
the hardy German mineral spring
expert. Is entreating Guas to take
plenty of mineral water and U nions
for his vocal chords. Hardy was
somewhat dubious as to his part at
the starL but at the present time he
is confident his German antics will
be a good, if not superior, to those
of his predecessor. Otto Merkes
A new star has arisen on the hori
zon of the Elks' theatricals. Walter
j Dean will essay the part of Dingle,
who is the goat for many foolish
things enacted by Mr Pardoe, who
plays the part of Honeycomb, the
principal male part of the show
Dean swears he knows his part and
I says he can eat it up
Carl Allison, who takes the part
of a gendarme, will also pose as a
! convert to comedy drama, as will
Robert Iloggan in the character of
Kriu. a German servant Both gen
tlemen are sure of a good stage
Among the ladles In the cast the
heaviest part is taken b Miss Kath
ryn Bassett, in the title role, as the
girl from Paris. She will be a sur
prii to her many admirers in Ogden
We have witnessed several rehears
als, and know this part will be han
died In a conscientious and capable
The wife of Honeycomb Is Miss
Merle Anderson. Her height and ex-
client voice will help her in this
character of a scolding wife, who
1- always Just a minute behind her
husband's numerous escapades
Her daughter. Norah. Is a sweet,
lovable girl, who has implicit faith
In her d uld This part will be well
taken care of by Miss Ada Moran,
who has been seen here before In
One of the best comedy parts in
the show is that of Ruth, a servant
of tho Honeycombs. Miss Delia
Farmer has this part down to per
fection Her actions and manner
isms during the rehearsal bring forth
peals of laughter
Month's friend Mabel. Mis, CeceUs
Tucker, is handling her part like a
professional The two German serv
ant girls. Miss Verna Rhodes and
Mildred Pardoe. are acting as Ger
manlike as any one could expect,
never having been nearer Germany
Major Fossdyke's daughters Miss
es Leah Pardoe, Mary Jacobs. Leone
Engstrom and Delia Tracy, are be
coming expert bicvele riders. Several
of the young ladles had to learn over
again the art of riding a "bike."
Thai the presentation of "The Girl
from Paris" will outshine any previ
ous clfort of the local lodge of Elks
is the concensus of opinion of the)
entire show committee.
IS A BANDIT
Southern Pacific Agent Swears
Out Warrant Against Fash
ionable Burlingame Man.
IS ALLEGED HOLDUP !
Former Member of Detroit.
County Club and Son of
San Francisco. Nov. 19. In spite
Of the fact that Edward A Flske.
I man-about town and householder of
Burlingame. a fashionable suburb
established last night what seemed
a satisfactory alibi, a Southern Pa
cific agent left this morning for
Martinez. Contra Costa county, to
I swear out a warrant charging that
, Flske is the bandit who last Friday
night robbed five passengers and
! five trainmen in the rear Pullman
of the San Francisco Limited, near '
t Port GoBta.
Piske will then be taken from the I
; ctly Jail, where he Is still held as a
I suspect, to Port Costa, where posi
tive Identification by passengers and
, trainmen will he sought.
Flske is a fashionably dressed,
I easy spoken, assured young man of
T4. Ho was arrested last night a
j he stepped into the side entrance ol
I a hotel, where detectives were wait 1
, ing for him.
Previously Conductor Watson o!
the San Francisco Limited had pick
: ed him out of a crowd as the man j
j who had robbed his train. Fiske was
! able to produce signed chwks show--;
ing that ho had occupied a private
I room in a restaurant from 3 o'clock
Friday afternoon until 10 o'clock that
Mall Clerks Unable to Identify.
Three mail clerks of the Shorn
1 Fine Limited on the coast line of
I the same road who were cowed at
the pistol point last Monday nigh'
while a masked highwayman went
1 through the mall, also were unable
I to Identify Flske. His wife says he
spent that evening at home
Fiske attributes his difficulties to
I his mother-in-law. Mrs. Mary ('.
W ebber, formerly of Iona, Mich , now
in a sanltorium here.
The Fiekes live near the Bnrlin
' game Country club. Mrs Webber
Complained to the Burlingame police
that her son-in-law was mistreating
his wife and advised them to look
up his record.
Fiske said his father was W J
Fiske, a retired shoe manufacturer.
I of Detroit. For seven years he was
president of tbe Phoenix Perfumery
: company of Detroit.
In addillou to the hold up of the
I two limited trains, railroad detec- (
j tlves are Investigating the robbery
of the crew of a freight train in Oak
land, November 13, and of a passen
! ger train between Burlingame. and
San Francisco. October 14, when the
mail car was looted. On the night
1 of the freight train robbery the con
ductor of a suburban electric train
also was held up In each case a
single robber did the work
Rewards aggregating S'J.jUu have
been offered by the railroad com
pany for the capture of the robber
All Law Violators to Be Tried
Before Military Court Un
less Strike Ends.
Trinidad. Colo. Nov. 19 Strict mil
Itarj law. including military court for
the trial of all law violators, will be
inaugurated at the close of the pre.
ent week unless definite steps thut
give promise of ending the strike in
the southern Colorado coal fields are
taken In the Interim. This in nub
stance Is the statement Issued today
DJ Major E. I. Boughton. Judge ad
vocate of the Colorado Natloual Guard
after a conference with General John
Chase and Francis E Bouck, deputy
Plans for the immediate InsUtUtion
of military court for tho trial of a
number of alleged law v.olators now
under arrest have been held up pend
ing the result of efforts on the p.irt
of Governor Ammous to effect a
solution of present situa'.ion.
FORCED FALSE TEETH
DOWN WIFE'S THROAT
Minister, Charged With Using
That Means to End Quarrel
Acquitted of Murder.
Topeka. Kan . Nov. 19. The Rev.
L. Beers, tried on a charge of
murdering his wife by forcing her
f;,ls-e teeth down her throat during a
quarrel, was found not guilty by a
jury here today
FRENCH ACCEPT INVITATION I
Paris. Nov. 19 The French gov
ernment today accepted President
Wilson's invitation to send repre
sentative French warships to Hamp
ton Roads to join in the celebration
of the opening of the Panama canal.
The commander of the French j
squadron will prohabh be vice ad-j!ral.
WANTS ONLY $25,000
FROM BANK EMPLOYE !
I M " I
,'.- "::) -y
Miss Vivian Potts.
Mise Virian jPetts, seTenteen, a
Chicago girl, wants $25,000 from E.
E. Miller nineteen, a bank employe
of that ciiy, for alleged breach of
Coroner's Jury Returns Ver
dict of First DegTee Against
St. Jo Physician.
Kansas (Jty. Mo, Nov. 19 Dr
William T. Elam of St. Joseph, Mo..
was charged today with murder in
the first degree after a coroner's in
nuest into the death yesterday of W.
P. Cramer of Chicago, who was shot
by Dr. Elam In a down-town hotel
after a private detective engaged by
the doctor had for several weeks
followed Cramer and tho doctors
John Torpey, n detective, testified
that when he went to the room With
Dr. Elam and found Cramer dead,
the physician said:
"I bought an automatic pistol just
before leaving St. Joseph and came
down hero to get Cramer."
Dr. Elam was not called to the
stand In a statement to the police,
the doctor showed intense remorse.
"I don't believe there was anything
improper in the relations between
Mr. Cramer and Mrs. Elam. If this
affair develops wrong-doing on the
part of my w ife, I had rather be
HILLARD ON STAND
Former Vice-President St.
Louis and Frisco Professes
Ignorance Before Clark.
St Louis Mo., Nov. 19. Charles
YV. Millard of New York, for ten years I
vice president of the St. Louis and
San Francisco railroad, and since 1885
vice president of the ( hleago & Eas"i
era Illinois, was questioned at thqj
Interstate commerce commission's in
vestigation of the 'Frisco receivership
today regarding the affairs of the
Gulf Construction company
This company, of which Mr. Hill
ard was president, was one of the syn 1
dicates that built or bought lines that
later were sold to the 'Frisco.
Mr Millard professed ignorance re
garding many things concerning
which he was asked by Commission
er Clark and Examiner D E. Brown.
NEGRO PORTER MUST
SERVE I DAYS
John Jones, the negro porter, charg
ed with assault for stabbing John
Hanson in the neck and arm with a
knife, last Friday night near the Be
craft corner, was found guilty thi-J
morning in the municipal court ami
sentenced to serve 100 days in Jail
or to pay a fine of $100.
Frank Hoshimo. a Jap. who waa
seen by Officer Rcast on Sunday af
ternoon, breaking the speed limit, and
afterwards traced to the Pott.-r cafe,
was lined $10 or the alternative 15
II E. Jones and H. Heath forfeiteJ
$1' ball each which they had deposited
for their appearance on a charge of
riding a bicycle on the sidewalk.
BOY DIES OF INJURIES
SUSTAINED IN FOOTBALL
Cleveland. O.. Nov 19 Morly
Mars, 16 yean old. died hero today
of Injuried suffered In a football
game last Friday. Flaying with an
amateur team, he plunged head first
against a telephone pole.
THREE HEROES OF I
BURNING 5BIP I
Captain, Wireless Operator
and Mechanic Are Conspicu-
OUS in Bravery. j I
Steamer Balmes Guided Safe ij
ly Into Port Passengers
Tell Thrilling Tale.
New York, Nov. 19. Three names
stood out conspicuously in tho stories
of bravery told today when Cunard j
liner, Pennonla, brought to port the
passengers rescued from the burning
Spanish steamer Balmeg
Captain Juan Rulse of the Balmes j
spent practically five days without j
sleep while he and his men held the ii
flame in check and guided their '
ship safely into the harbor of St.
Georges, Bermuda. H
Innocencio V. Mlchairla the wire
less operator on the Balmes. sent j
the messages that brought the Pan- I
nonia. Since there was only one. "
other man aboard who understood I
English. Michalrla waa obliged to be
on duty without rest to translate the
messages received from the rescuing l
Passengers Fight Firs. H
Nicholas Arbornies, a mechanic
from the Canary Islands, was the
man who led the men passengers In- I
to the blazing hold of the Balmes JH
last Thursday after the crew wer
exhausted and ready to give up the
The passengers themselves first JH
discovered the fire. "Some of us
noticed smoke coming through the
grating of our cabin." said Arborn
ies, "Ve told the officers. They 1
opened hold No 1 and the smoke that 1
gushed up made them quickly close V
Ii again and batten It down. Then 1
they cut six holes in the hatch and It
the deck and shoved hose through
The jia-serigers from the Balme jH
numbered 71 men and 32 women and
children Most of them came from
Cuba and all were bound for ports
in Spain They will be sent to their j
destination by an early boat. None
of them seemed the worse for their I
Keep your hatches tight shut. 1
keep pumping In water and go ahead . H
i full speed." was the advice Captain SH
t apper of the Pannonla wirelessed
i to the Balmes after the Pannonla H
I came to the rescue last Wednesday H
j afternoon. H
' 1 think they must have sat on
the safety valve," said Captain Cap-
per today, "for the Balmes on the
run to Bermuda made at times elev- H
en knots an hour."
Hysterical Men and Women. II
It was not until the pumps of the
Balmes became choked and Captain
Ruise feared the fire would get the H
iinp'T hand that lu- accepted the Fan- JH
t's offer to take off his pa6sen- fl
gers. "They came aboard like sacks
ot flour," said one of tho Pannonia's
officers. 'We had made every prep lM
aration. The decks were heaped
with food and hot drinks. Most or
the passengers were exhausted and
many of the women were hysterical.
We did not get them off a bit too
soon, for Just as the boats finished
their last trip a squall broke and
we did not see the Balmes again for Jfl
three hours " H
t'aptaln Ruise of the Balmes sent H
the following message to Captain
t apper of the Pannonla as the Cun- H
ard liner steamed out of the Bermuda H
harbor last Sunday morning on her H
oj age to N n York.
"I wish I could meet you personal- H
ly to thank you for all you have H
done for me. You are a gallant gen- S
tleman and I shall never forget you.-' V
BUSINESS MEN IT
A. P. Bigolow of the Ogden State
hank will entertain a number of
prominent men in the business world,
with B duck hunt, on the grounds ot
the Bear River Duck club. In the
part) are President a L. Mohler of
the Uuion Pacific and Oregon Short
Line railroads. S A McOief, presi
dent ot the New York group of the
Standard Oil company. Ward Burgess,
vice president of the Omaha National
lank and M. S. Browning and G. L.
Beckt r ol Ogden.
The party left at noon today for
Corlnne and will remain at the hunt- t
ting grounds until Monday.
LOOKING FOR FIGHT I
FINALLY HE GOT IT I
I'aris. Nov. 19 Lieutenant Tor- , V
oom, B Bulgarian army officer, after
vainly challenging Pierre Loti, the
Fren.'h novelisi and sewral Parisian
Journalist! who had published antl
Bulgarian articles, finally succeeded.
today in finding an opponeut In the
well-known writer and swordsman. H
The soldier and the writer met In
iword duel this mornint which jH
ended in the discomfiture of the Bui
garlan. who received a severe wound
in the breast, during the sixth bout,
abandoned tho coutest H