Newspaper Page Text
l- I g THE EVENING STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH. MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 191S. - jfc,.
I t ( "
;', . JP & M JUf IH
I , WEDNESDAY
j i SEPT. 6
I ' MIZZi HAJOS
I ! SPRING MAID
I A Company of 94
I Special Orchestra of 30
H "Has the Merry Widow Beaten to
H a Frazzle."
M- ' SEAT SALE MONDAY, 9 A. M.
I j Prices, 50c, $1, $1.50, ?2
If Oh, That's Delicious!
I-' : Doesn't take one long to find
l out that our Ice Cream is not the
common kind. "We endeavor to
excel, Not enough that ours
should be good, it must be the
Hg best. Ever effort is directed to-
H i ward -making it perfect.
H. : A box of our candy is indeed a
Kj luxury, no matter what your
I taste may be. Tempting sweets
H J At tempting prices.
H j 2341 Washington Avenue
i j! ' Both Phones 279
mm i x rYm
m - a lwH ;-
H ", i iO (Somebody said "th.e
. FOUNB OAK CHIEF RArjGE
m it vbuid n'h baKe.
j Where is he?
B ' 1 For sai? y
t ' 2326-28 Washington Avenue
M: I F. S. Peery,
) i REAL ESTATE ffl
M t IS 429 24T.H ST. gig
f, , Kg both J!!iNEi 6- i
H' MOTHER KILLS CHILD
H? TO OUTWIT HUSBAND
H I . DANVILLE. 111., Sept. 2. When tolj
Hl 'i j tliat her husband, from whom she was
Hl divorced, Intended taking hor three
H r year old daughter from her, Mrs. Opal
if Mo'udy today took the child to an out-
! building at her home iu Covington.
Ind., fired a bullet Into her brain anfi
then shot herself. Both died shortly
Man Accused of Murder
ing His Wife Is on
Chosterficld Courthouse, Va., Sept.
4. Henry Clay Dcattie, Jr., on tho
witness stand today, categorically de
nied that ho took part in, or knew
anything of, the purchase of the shot
gun by his cousin, Paul Beattle, with
which his wife was killed. He, like
wise, flatly contradicted almost the
entire testimony of his cousin, par
ticularly with regard to tho alleged
confession which Henry is supposed
to have said to Paul: "I wish I had
not dono IL"
Tightly clenching a haudkerchiof
with which he nervously rubbed his
Tace, the prisoner rested his head on
one hand and, half reclining in an
arm chair, faced tho Jury. His an
swers were quick and decisive and
ho showed an apt memory in relat
ing tho details of the manner in
which the alleged highwayman ap
proached his machine, and attemptr
ing toshow how the accused murder
ed his wife, who sat beside him.
It was the samo story, identical
even in phraselogy, with that which
tho accused told to the coroners' jury
although he admitted more of his re
lations with Beulah BInford, follow
ing the courso of the defense through
out the trial In pointing her out as
a disreputable girl for whom the pris
oner had only a passing fancy and
for whom be never would have mur
dered his wife.
For nearly two hours and a half,
BeaUie was In the witness chair and,
when tho court recessed for lunch
eon, tho direct examination of the
prisoner, closing tho caso for the de
fense was concluded except for tho
demonstration requested by counsol
for the prisoner, that the jury be
shown by tho prisoner the exact man
ner in which he says the murder oc
curred while ho was seated in tho
Indications were that Beattie would
bo on the stand well into tho even
ing, as the prpsecution has prepared
a lengthy cross-examination
Confident and hopeful, Henry Clay
Beattie, Jr, on trial for the murder
of his wife, took the witness stand at
10:47 o'clock today to testify in his
own behalf and close the case for
With one hand on his hip and his
eyes on tho Biblo held by the sher
iff, the prisoner swore "too tell tho
whole truth and nothing but the
x,, uvufcvj j jiui uu, nam .Hi.
"Mercantile business with my fa
ther." "What do you do?"
"I do all tho buying of shoes and
"Do you open tho store?"
"Yes. I carry the keys to the store."
"How long have vou been dolnz
"About a year."
"What relation are you to ?aul
"A second cousin."
"Have you ever had any confiden
tial relations with him or has he been
"No, sb,' with emphasis.
"Has ho ever run around with
"No, I only saw him when he
would come to the store to get money
or something, and he was never left
a minute without being watched."
"You had no confidence In him?"'
"None In the world."
"Did you ever trust him with any
"None in the world."
Met Beulah BInford.
'"How long have you known Beulah
"I met her In August, 1911."
"How did you meet her?"
"I was coming fdown Broad street
In a machine with four or five fel
lows. Some one attracted my atten
tion to two girls. I stopped the car
and one of tho girls asked me if she
could take a ride. Beulah and the.
girl then got in." ,
"Had you' ever been introduced to
rzz - -,,. -,. '
I ABELS & TOLLER I
ABSTRACTS, LOANS AND INSURANCE 1
When you need information about titles, don't waste post- I
age or shoe leather.
Get your titles adjusted, your loans negotiated and your I
improvements insured. Get it all here under one roof. ' I
THAT'S OUR BUSINESS I
INcw York Cafe J
GEE YOUNG AND WONG, MANAGERS. 1
Very best, clean place. Everything new. Meals served all j
hours. Open day and night. Short Orders. Regular dinner 11 I
a. m. to 8 p. m. Extra fine Sunday dinner. Very welcome. All 1
friends come and see us. Chinese noodlcp and chop suey 6 p.m. I
ALL THE PRICES RIGHT, I '
' "Was the other girl Henrietta Pitt-'
"What was Beulah Blnford's repu
tation?" "That afternoon the rest of tho
boys, with tho exception of ono fel
low, told me not to have anything to
do with her.''
"When did your Improper relations
with Beulah Binford break off?"
"In the fall of 190S."
"What was the cause?"
"Well, she went to Washington. I
knew she was sick and I did not go
with her," T
"When Beulah's child was born,
what did she do?"
"Her mother wrote to mo."
"Did they think you were respon
sible?" "I suppose rso, as they thought 1
bad more money than anyone else.".
"1 was called to her lawyer's of
fice and as a consequence I saw
nothing to do but fork up the mouo.v
and was the laughing stock of the
town I never for ono minute
thought I was the father of the child
and Beulah Binford swore at the cor
oner's Inquest that she was not its
An effort was made by counsol for
the defense to Interrupt the prisoner's
testimony for a few minutes to have
Charles H. Kestleberg testify as to
tho number of this car, but the prose
cution objected, saying It did not want
the testimony of the prisonor inter
rupted "How long before your manlagc,"
continued the attorney, "was the meet
ing In the lawyer's office?"
"About February, 1909."
"Well, when wore your relations
with her broken off?"
"In the fall of 190S, and I was mar
Vied nearly two years afterward; In
"How long had you been In love
"I reckon about twelve to fourteen
"How did you regard Beulah Bin
ford during the time you ran with
A Woman of the Town.
"As everyone else did as a woman
of the town."
"Did you have any love for her?"
"Did any other men run with her?
"What were the relations hetween
you and your wife up to the night
of her death?"
"I never spoke a cross word to her
or sbe to me. We always were af
fectionate, and 1 don't see how any
one could have been any happier."
"Was there any reason for her to be
"Not that I know of.'
"When you were married, did she
know about Beulah Binford??"
"Everyone in town did. I told her
all about the effort to put .the child
on me, too. I made a cloan breast
A Red Cross car, which is touring
the country at the expense of east
ern philanthropists Is now In tho Og
don yards, in charge of Dr. M. W
Glascow, a prominent lecturer of the
East Dr. Glascow will deliver a lec
ture, on first aid to the injured, in
tho city council chamber Tuesday
The lecture to be given will be an
interesting one and will bo free to
the general public. The talk will
have a special Interest to the police
and firemen and they are expected to
attend In a body.
F. .7 Bremer, father of Charlotte
Bremer, the fifteen-year-old girl who
accompanied C. H. White to Salt Lake,
stated this morning that he had no
knowledge that his daughter was
keeping company with White and that
he would not have permitted her see
ing the man had he known of their
Bremer was vehement in his de
nunciation of White and said that he
would not for a moment consider the
marriage of his daughter When ho
learned that White had been given
hi.-? liberty under a bond of $10, ho
said that the police had taken such
action without his knowledge and that
it was his deslro that tho man should
be prosecuted to the full oxtent of tho
law He vowed that White bad lied
when he stated that the room had
been secured In Salt Lake City mere
ly for the purpose of permitting the
girl to change dresses,. and claims
that the girl admits that the man had
asked the landlady for a room for
'himself and wife."
While the father does not believe
that White took any criminal liberties
with his daughter, ho believes that
it was the man's Intentions to do so
and that he should be prosecuted for
The police say that White could
not be convicted of abduction or of
any serious offense and that for this
reason no felony charge was placed
New York, 6; Boston, 3.
Boston, Sept. 4. Morning gamer
R. H. E.
New York G 7 1
Boston 3 s n
Batteries Ford and Blair; Good
Umpires, Connolly and Sheridan.
Philadelphia, 8; Boston; 3.
Philadelphia, Sept. At Morning
R. H. E.
Washington , 3 7 1
Philadelphia 8 10 1
Batteries Gray, Cashon and Aln
smlth; Coombs and Lapp.
Umpires, Perrine and Dlneen.
At St. Joseph Morning game:
Omaha, 5: St. Joseph, 4.
At Lincoln Morning game: Lin
coln, 2: Pueblo, 3.
At Sioux City morning game: Des'
Moines, 1; Sioux City, 5. '
m n n nlMlin
Chicago. SepL 4. During the first
fivo min-ites of wrestling neithor
Gotch nor Hackenschmldt secured an
effective hold. They tugged and
pulled at each other's" legs and arms,
each seeming to test tho other's
Gotch made three passes as though
ho Intended to obtain a knee hold,
but all of them fell short. Gotch
wore a grim smile. "Hack," however,
Gotch won the first fall from Hack
enschmldt in 18 1-5 minuter, unofficial
time, with a crotch and a half-nelson.
It took Gotch Just fourteen minutes,
IS 15 seconds to get a reverse body
bold on his bulky antagonist and the
crowd split the air with their yells
and cheers The Russian fell to the
mat with Gotch holding his legs In
the air and pinning the Russian's big
shoulders to the cushion. Hacken
schmldt crawled through tho ropes
paler than ccr, and submitted to the
administrations of his seconds.
Gotch won the second fall in less
time than the flrBt, thereby winning
Gotch won the second fall with toe
lock in five minutes, 35 1-5 seconds.
'The advisory board of the Harrlman
Railway Federation, of which Frank
Welsgerber of this city is chairman
of the Oregon Short Line department,
will leave tonight or In the morning
for San Francisco ivhore final action
will be taken relative to the federa
tion controversy with the general of
ficials of the Harrlman system.
Whether the 25.000 federated shopmen
of ;he system arc to bo called on to
strike will depend on the action of
this board meeting. '
The entire advisory board is com
posed of forty members representing
tho Southern Pacific, the Union Pa
cific, the Oregon Short Line, tho San
Pedro, tho Houston & Texas Central,
the Harrlsburg & San Antonio and all
other affiliated roads of the Harrlman
The delegation which will leave this
city for tho board meeting In San
Francisco Is coraposod ef Chairman
Wiesgerbcr. C. R Owens and G. B.
Sanborn of Ogden. and S. T Feazelle,
W. R. Blaylock rad F. L. Pearson of
Pocatelio. The fPqcatello delegation
arrived in this city this morning and
was in conference with the Ogden
Speaking of the situation, the com
mitteemen stated that the employes
were making no radical or unreason
able demands on the company. Every
question or demand which has been
presented by the men, tho committee
says, is open to, discussion, the at
titude of the federation not being an
According to the committee, the
public has been given the impression
by the railroad officials that the men
were demanding many things which
they are not demanding, but havo
merelv presented for consideration.
As to what probable action relative
to a strike might be taken at the board
meeting, thr committee declined to
San Francisco, Cal , Sept. 4. That
arbitration may become the means of
settlement of the difficulty between
the Harrlman system officials and
the shop employes Is the belief of
James W Kline. International presi
dent of the Rlacksmlth's union, act
ing as spokesman for the eastern la
bor leaders now in this city. Kline
said 'he had received a number of
telegrams from eastern cities to the
effect that the shopmen favor ar
bitration, providing all efforts fail
to gain from the railroad officials
recognition of the federation.
Kline expects that by Friday 35
delegates, comprising tho general
committees of the shopmen employed
by tho Harrlman system, will bo In
this .city-for a conference, and that
the arbitration question then will re
ceive formal consideration.
The eastern labor leaders took part
In the Labor day parade here today.
Pittsburg, SepL A. Morning game:
R. H. E.
Cincinnati ...,.J 3 7 3
Pittsburg a S o
Batteries Keefe, Gaspor and Mc
Lean. Clarko; Camnltz, Steelo and
Umpires, O'Day and Emslle.
Chicago, Sept. 4. Morning game.
St. Louis 7 13 2
Chicago 5 6 1
Batteries Golden, Gcyer, Harmo-u
and Bliss; Smith, Mclntyre, Rlchtor,
Toncy. Brown and Needham.
Umpires, Rlgler and Finncran.
t Giants' Victorious,
New York, Sept. 4. Morning game,
R. H. E.
Boston ..; 4 10 2
New York G S 1
Batteries Tyler, and Kllng, Rari-
den; Ames and Meyers. '
' Umpires, Klem and Bronnen.
Brooklyn, Sept. 4i Morning game:
R. H. E.
Philadelphia ' G 3
Brooklyn 6 9 0
Batteries Alexander. Moore and
Madden, Kleinow;' Knetzer and Ber
Umpires, Eason and Johnstone.
The twelfth 'annual convention of
the California 'Stato Federation of La- ;
bor will be held In Bakorsfleld, com
mencing October 2.
JtEAD THE CLASSIFIED ADS.
A RUN .
' A large gray fire horse, purchased
by the city for use at the No. l fire
station, wns killed this afternoon
shortly after 1 o'clock, when the ani
mal collided with a telephone pole at
the corner of Twenty-sixth street and
Grant avenue. Capt". H. H. Ward ley,
who was driving No. 1 wagon, to
which the horse was hitched, was
thrown to tho ground, but luckily es
caped without nerious injury.
The accident occurred during a run
in response to an. alarm from the cor
ner of Twenty-ninth street and Qulncy
avenuo. where weeds were burning
In the run from tho station houae, the
horses were turned south on Grant
avenue and turnel oast on Twenty
sixth street. In hitching, one of the
reins was not attached to the bit and
this fact caused the animal to strike
the telephone, pole In the middle of
the street at the corner. The animal
struck the pole In such a manner that
his neck was broken.
Captain Wardloy was hurled several
feet through the air, but escaped with
only a few bruises. The mate of the
slain animal was not Injured, but the
wagon was badly damaged.
Box office opens tomor
row at the Orpheum for
the next Vaudeville
Show. Get your seats
A meeting is being held In the Ec
cles building this afternoon for the
purpose of selecting a mayor and two
commissioners for Ogden. It is re
ported that those at the head of tho
moemcnt aro F. M. Drlggs and J. S.
Lewis. Just how many will attend the
meeting is not given out, the meeting
being, somewhat on tho quloL
When seen today Mr Drlggs stated
that he was not responsible for the
gathering and that he could give no
Information about it until after the
Mr Lewis denied any knowledge of
tho proposed meeting. He said he had
not heard from Mr. Drlggs and could
&uy nuking auouc mo matter. He
stated, however, that ho thinks there
should be a meeting of business men,
and, also a mass meeting of all the
people to discuss candidates for nom
The annual convention of the Mu
tual Improvement association of the
stakes of the Mormon church was
held In the city yesterday, the entlro
day being taken up in the conven
tion work, the stake officers and
members of the general board of Mu
tual Improvement workers being in
attendance. The members of the
general board who were present were
Edward H. Anderson, Oscar A. Kirk
ham. Mrs. Ruth May Fox, Mrs Letitla
T Teasdale and Miss Laura Bennion.
The officers and board members'
meeting was held in the forenoon at
tne Weber academy Building, during
which the questions of greatest Im
portance to the organizations were
taken up and carefully considered, .
music being furnished for the occa
sion. The general assembly was di-1
vlded into two parts, one for the
young ladies' association and the oth-
er for the young men's organization.
To the young ladies, Mrs. Belle Kerr
Wilson talked on the subject, "The
Restoration," those following in the
discussion being Miss Kate Tolhurst I
and others. Miss Emily Maddock ad
dressed the assembly on "The Open
Night'' and was followed In tho dis
cussion by Miss Elslo Powell
In the young men's division the sub
ject, "The Economics of Agriculture"
was bandied by lames Gunn McKay,
f IT'S YOU wewft
1 wfiW 2Fe talking to! kjlv
SI --ft FIESTbT, McCall's for Octo- IIS '
M vYi! iwwn? bcr ls herc' Ths ssue s amonB IMT
M R, jy the best of the year. 111 mV
L a WlV' ' DO YOU want a dandy House f HI
u3 'S,' :li . Dres:; for 9Sc? They are on the 11 A
IS si V ' II II
PW KA ' balconv and they are on the II W
k i JTir7""; move, too. If you need one k jwi
J! 1 1 bettet- come this -week. 11 1R
iA pfP j FURS! It's warm to talk furs, kjJL
Ihi I r"-- n,k 's w'se to 00c :ibcad. HSi -IS
V l T-v W Come iu and we will tell you r M,
fojjj f j 1 ? How 3ou can wear the prettiest bJ MP
1 t ? I. j $t set of furs iu town this fall. S JB
II MeCtll Pattern Nos. 4213-423! SUITS! The new ones are in gl Si
$S Prlct, 15 nU each tj)e scs aiJ(j are s(?ljng eei"V S 1 'fi
EM LADIES' COAT SUIT ' llXci
SF 1 . day. It's the practical styles Y 'M'
I .AbrroSPrdoSLr'"'or nd handsome cloths Ihnt ap- J
1 ZTk tawn ":Zl P"l 'o all. Unless you want l
collar and brown bone , . . Klr ii i. r i;
k a buttons. l,3 better not look, be- 1 "
WW .A ,comn,ote assortmont - 10st STire to get Hi f
of the seasons approved c Bg! P-
IS silel .f drf 8 , rlclJ,n stuck on one, somewhere from feS ' S
B a which to develop this K? w , rf
k 1 sensible suit. Call at the &l5 o ;40 There wi be no re. J le
fia dress goods counter. i&A ,p
lgj 50c to 1.75 per yti kTCts unless you can't Ret it.
f 1 IT'S CORSETS we will be featuring this week The P J ji
i JUSTRITE KIND, on the balcony section. i E
wfe For every form there is a justritc fit in our stock. The Ml 'Ej
k a price to meet your purse one dollar or five dollars. fc. 4 IB
(Si ' rM '
11 THINK IT OVER LABOR NS
S OUR APPRECIATION yjAY fe . g
f J For every ten dollars Come in Tuesday and spend fy I
y your money where it will be ft A m
3jg in cash purchases you appreciated. plffl jft
91 get 50c in Dry Goods XZP js ? di 5
ggay ij-aj sia FQTmz&!' M&aa'ljy .:J
Seilx sOSMRto .4S75SffEi3fc, WV rttSMgiOt ffrFP31 jflF&r . I
the discussion of the subject being
followed by other speakers. Wlllard
J. Young gave an address on "Spe
cial Exercises," and AV "R. f-Hncbcllit
gave an especially intorerftlng lecture
on "Outdoor Activities, Athletics and
Luncheon was served at the Weber
academy at noon and the aftornoou
was fully occupied in the continua
tion of the morning sessions. Even
ing meetings were also hold. ' Tho
convention was largely attended and
It ls said by the officers that It was
among the most successful conven
tions ever beld by the three stakes.
OLSEN TO BE
After remaining In the county jail
over three months, Hoken Olsen re
turned to his home at Huntsvillc, Cat
urday evening, and spent Sunday
there. Olsen was sentenced to tho
county jail for a period of four months
for the illegal selljng of lquor, and
he served his full flme, alowance be
ing made for good behavior.
Tho attorney for Olson called the at
tention of the officers to the fact tbat
Mr. Olsen should be given the ad
vantage of the "copper" usually given
state penitentiary convicts for good
behavior which would ontltlo him to
his freedom beforo Saturday nighL
Judge Howell and County Attorney
David Jensen were conferred with
and they stated that they considered
Olsen was entitled to that allowance
Tho records show that ho sorved 102
days and that under the penitentiary
rules ho would be entitled to 20 day's
off He had served two days moro
than tho allotted time under that
reckoning. ., I
When released, Olsen tbankqd the j
officers and stated that ho was glad i I
to havo the privilege of returning to t g
his family and again taking up his i S
business affairs. Ho says he is going; 1
to follow the chicken raising business f. 4
and that hereafter, the boys who want .
booze will have to buy It from some
of the other Huntsvllle bootleggers.
FLINDERS Mrs. Mary Ellen Hal-
JIday Flinders died Sunday eveuing , g
at 6: 15 at the family home in Hooper. j g
The cause of death was paralysis, ' j
from which the deceased had sutfer- !'
ed for the past year. . g
Mrs. Flinders was born In St Louis, 1
Mo., January 31, I860. Sho came to
Hooper when but nine years of ago j 5
and had made her home there over d; 5
since. She was the wife of Wlllard i U
Flinders and is survived by hor bus- ;
band, four daughters, three sons and I
fourteen grandchildren. tj
MARSHALL Rob'L Stanley Marsh- J jj
all, residing at Twenty-sixth street
and Barlow avenue, died at the home It jj
at 2 o'clock yesterday morning after ' jj
a long Illness from tuberculosis. He j;
was born In Iowa, October 25, 1SS0. 5 r,
and had resided in this city for the I
past several months. He was em- ?.
ployed by the Grand Union Tea com- !' -pany.
Surviving are the wife and j.
one child, together with other rela- '
tlves residing In Iowa, -
Tt has been decided by the Austra- -
Han Commonwealth ponding leglsla- j.
tlon giving specific pensions to the X
blind, to pay the same allowance to ',
blind as to invalids. 3
British Socialist and Labor M. J
Pss think that Premier Asqulth's j.
proposed salary of $2,000 a year for s
members is not sufficient
I. AGAIN WE WISH TO 1 1
Impress upon your mind the Importance of m f!
Ii&viaig one or more rooms piped for GAS i .jj
HEATEMS and to feave IS done now, eUher by i i 1
yous9 pIumbeF or by our workman. The cost B I
Is not high; we wifll give you an estimate, so 1 -:
you will know. It means .your protection I u
against cold rooms, possibly at a time COAL B m
Is hard to get and sickness at home. Do not I m
treat this lightly, it means much to you. 1 j)
UTAH' LIGHT AND RAILWAY COMPANY I -
Gas Oeparfcanesifc Telephone 102