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cljLET YOUR WANTS BE jpSTfo jG A''tflV mW'tlilfflin -WEATHER pB
LMfqRTY-FIRST YEAR Na2l3-PRICE FIVE CENTS OGDEN CITY, UTAH, WEDNESDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 6, !9!l : Entered as Second ClassMatter at, the PJg
m Unchanged, Both Sides
h Refuse to Tlk
m'i Secret Session
plejj Portland, Ore., Sept 6. The South
4mWz ern Pac,flc railway filed Its answer
jHIt yesterday In the suit of the United
fT States to declare forfeited to the gov
tiZ ) ernment 2,373,000 acres of timber
JvJt and agricultural land valued at ,$60,-
.85 i ooo.ooo.
? '$ The chief contentions set forth In
'JS the answer are that the Unttod States
U '; for forty years has failed to protest
w against the sale of this land in tracts
9 i larger than 160 acres and at a price
niSJ exceeding .$2.60 per acre; that the
ajfi government has freely used the rail-
S- way for transporting troops and munl-
,ft tlons of war; that it has accepted ?1,-
9 '. 827,234 for taxes upon this land in
p addition to a large sum for surveying
HI? and patenting '
llf The railroad, through Its attorney,
Iff declares the government is not sincere
It's in the 'belief that it is entitled to the
H The suit has (been in the 'federal
I T courts for some time- The govern
Jl 1 ment claims the land because of al-
II : leged violation of the terms of the act
I 1 granting it to the railroad.
i AMERICAN WOMAN
';: WAS SHOPLIFTING
1 London, SepL 6, Mary Fergusson,
! r- an American, described as an actress,
f and a Russian prince named Alex-
ander Ivanovltch, were sentenoed to
day to five years' imprisonment on
the charge of shoplifting'. The prison
ers also wore condemned to doporta
k tion, following the expiration of their
J" terms in jail.
f A statement forwarded here hy the
f. New Tori? police and placed in evi-
'.) denccby the prosecution, says the the
woman's assistant is a notorious bank1
? thief. Mary FerguBBon is a native of
II f Detroit, and according to the police,
p ': was known by the name-1' of Annie
J c Grant and Annie Gleason'in America,
j t where, it is said, she is watcd by the
ii! authorities for absconding while under
Jj ML - . - - - - -
II 3 "
HE BUYS STANDARD OIL
m New York, Sept. 6. A broker on
ij (he "curb" stock, market today bought
five shares of Standard Oil stock, the
ij J first of tbiB Btocw to he traded in
J since tho transactions in the issue
were brought to a stop by the begln-
5 a ning of 'the corporation's dissolution.
$ The broker admitted, after the mar-
tfi ket closed, that he was at a loss to
I ' know whether he had made money or
i lost it. Neither he nor any one else
i apparently knows what tho stock of
; tho great corporation 1b worth.
I DUNN TAKES BRIDE;
,j MARRIED IN BOISE
! ' T3olse, Idaho, SepL 5. Salt Lake
j friends of H. B. Dunn, former travel-
' ing passenger agent of the Oregon
I Short Line railroad and for the past
I . nrwirfwrwri n i m i
six years vice president and general
manager of the Payette Valley rail
road with headquarters at Payette,
Idaho, will be interested to know of
, his wedding which occurred this af
ternoon at 3 o'clock In this city. The
bride, was 'Miss Ceclle Compton of
Payette. The aeremony was perform
ed at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Joel
L. Priest, formerly of Salt lake Citv
Mrs. Robert A. Davis, sister of tho
bride, was matron of honor". The
room was attended by Mr Priest.
Rev. Dr Charles L Chalfant, pastor
of tho First Presbyterian church of
thfs city, read tho service of that de
nomination. Only a few close friends
of the couple were present
Mr. and Mrs Dunn left this after
noon at 5 o'clock for Salt Lake, where
they will remain for about a week at
the Hotel Utah. After October 1 the
'will be at home to their friends in
Today's ceremony was tho culmln
ation of a romance that be: an about
a year ago The bride is the daugh
ter of C. A. Compton. one of the most I
prominent citizens of Payette. J
Chicago Akn Forced
to Crawl Into a
Chicago, Sent. 6. Thieves set a new
standard for thoroughness last night
when they enticed Charles Movers
Sato an alley off State street, knock
ed him unconscious and deftly re
moved his coat and vest, trousers
Meyers returned to consciousness
an hour later, gazed into a crowded
and well lighted street a hundred feet
away and crept deeper into tho alloy.
Hp was finally discovered by a night
watchman who. supplied him with a
pair of overalls, in which Moyers
roported the robbery to" the Harri
son street police.
HIRED TO SOLVE THE
STREET CAR TANGLE
San Francisco, Sept. 6. Blon J. Ar
nold, chairman 'of theboard q super
vising engineers of Chicago's street
railway system, and one of tho best
known engineers of the country, is to
be asked to solve San Francisco's
The local board of supervisors to
day voted $7,500 to employ Mr Arnold,
wTI5 has offered his services for $150
per day, but will take only $50 per
per day and expenses for those days
in going back and forth.
San Francisco now has three entire
ly independent street car systems, one
being municipally owned.
LOSS OF VALUABLE
' ' '
Boston, Sept C The loss of a $2,000
garnet necklace by Miss Julia Schel
llng, membor of a prominent Spokane.
Wash .family, Is being investigated
by the Boston police todaj The neck
lace disappeared while the owner was
riding on a trolley car
'-.i u- '-" '" "
People of Kansas An.
Sending Their Aged
to Insane Asyiums,
Topeka, Kan., Sept G -Kansas is
j no place for "grandma." At least, In
the opinion of H. C. Bowman, chali-
man of tho state board of control, ii
Is a bad place for the aged person to
I live, for Kansas is sondlng her aged
persons to tho slate insane hospital
I And other states are just as bad,
says Mr. Bowman
Time was when "grandma" sat
around the fire and dozed or knitted
stocking6, while her every whim was
humored. But those days are gone.
Mr Bowman, who has been In a posi
tion to observe the batter for six
years, declares the aged ones are be
ing sent to the asylums to get rid of
"In most cases," says Mr. Bowman,
"the mother or grandmother Is no
more,lifsane than the relatives who
send them away But they soon be
come of unsound mind after a short
tlmo spent among so mauy insane
"What's to be done with grandma
Is Indeed a problem and a serious
one," says Mr. Bowman. v
NEW METHOD OF
Now York, Sept 6. The New York
police department will begin in a few
days a test of tho French "verbal
portrait" mothod of catching crimin
als The system, which has worked
well In France, consists of an analysis
of the features of criminals, In which
noses, cars, eyes. etc. ate classified
carefully Tho detective hunting for
a man with ears or nose for Instance,
of one classification, can eliminate at
a glance a person not wanted.
When two or more characteristics
are discovered, a inoro minute inspec
tion is made, until nothing eliminable
remains. The possessor of all fea
tures in the description, Indicates that
he is the man wanted.
CHILDREN A'RE FIGHTING
FOR MAN'S FORTUNE
Mason City, la., , Sept 5 Eighteen
children of Wm Christiansen are
fighting over his $75,000 estate. Thero
are nine children oh each side and
each faction has three lawyers. Chris
tiansen was a farmer living in Worth
county He was twice married, hav
ing nine children by each wife When
he died a short time ago he left his
property to the second wife's off
spring and tho other children are
seeking to break the will.
EARTHLY CAREER IS
Salt Lake, Sept. G. The body of
Alvadus H Mayne, one of tho most
widely known mining experts In the
west, who died as a result of heart
disease at San Francisco, September
! ..- III--JI .1 !. Ill ir-T W. . !.-. I ..II IL.
4, is expected to arrive in Salt L-ake
tomorrow, and until then funeral ar
rangements will not be announced.
The details of Mr. Mayne's death
were received yesterday by members
of his family in a telegram from a
brother, C E. Mayne, with whom the
Salt Lake man was visiting when over"
taken by death. The telegram fol
lows: "On September 4 Vado came homo
before d.nner as was his custom, atp
heartily .and seemed in; good splritB.
After dinner we wereoll In my room
and Vade seemed to be Jn good spirits.
About S o'clock hp said he had an at- I
tack of his old stomach trouble niid
laid down on my bed, asking for some
thing hot to apply to his stomach.
( This was given him. He seemed easier
and was replying to a question I had
asked him when he suddenly turned
on his side, at the same time gasping.
I sprang to hi? side and placed my
arm under his head. He was dead.
We summoned doctors who arrived In
ten minutes, but too late. Tho autopsy
today showed that death was a result
of heart failure."
i Up jr
OiStli liBL 1
a PTTS& P
They Are Leaving Their
Work on the Illinois
Chicago, Sept 6. The arrival
here today of Julius Kruttschnltt,
vice president and director of main
ten an ce-of-way of the 'Harrlman lines,
was expected to develop a bearing
on the Illinois Central labor differ
ences. j The Harrlman executive, who re
jected the demands of the railroad.
shopmen, made at San Francisco last
week, was believed to have a confer
ence with President Markham of the
Illinois Central on his program for
today. Mr Markham on Monday de
clined to meet agents of the .new
federation of Illinois Central shop
workers, just as Kruttschnltt did at
San Francisco. I
, The letter made public by the shop. I
men last night, In which Mr. Mark-1
ham Is Informed that he will be held
responsible should a strike develop, '
was received by the Illinois Central j
head today I
Mr Kruttschnltt went direct to his
I offices, where he was In conference
j with his assistants for several hours. I
J He .said he -might-have some" tiling' to-H
say later in the day, ' 1
Representatives of the nine crafts
of Illinois Central shopmen and offi
cers of the federated body resumed
their conference behind closed doors.
There is said to be a difference ot
opinion among the labor chiefs re
garding what action shall be taken
which the 18-hour meeting yesterday
was unable to remove The leaders,
It Is said, are divided into three fac
tions. It is said that representatives
of the federated body favor calling
an Immediate strike regardless of ac-
J tion by the shopmen on the Harrl
man lines. A few of the Internatlon-
' al union officers are said to favor
delaying action until the outcome of
tho dispute on the Harriman lines
Is settled, while another clement 1b
in favor of submitting a plan of arbi
tration to the1 railroad It Is said that
the Inability of the different elements
(Continued en Page Eight.)
' ' "' "-' T IB '""" i. ii i . . . , - i
l ' (OP MINNESOTA) ' :, '
II WILL SPEAK IN OGOEM THURSDAY,
l y'':-"';:- CFPTFfyiRF 7 1Q11 .-.:.
I: AT THE OGDEN THEATEK AT 7:15 ; :
BOTH, THE THEATER AND OPERA HOUSE ARE ENGAGED THURSDAY EVENING, AND BY
SPECIAL ARRANGEMENT SENATOR CLAPP WILL SPEAK PROM 7:15 TO 8:25 P. M. DOORS
.WILL BE OPEN-AT 6:45. - -
I " :: v.. : 'EVERYBODY i.COML. -. . :.
v - ' i- :- :.f-3i:1.:. -
: And Hear the Eloquent Senator From Minnesota. . Re-meniber
I' , ---ruJtbe HouW7:15 Sharp- ; '-'...'
...--- ' V - -. r -V- . ' (' "-
: IT RFNVFP
Secretary Wilson to Take
Part in Dedication
If - '
I Denver, SepL 6. Secretary of Ag
riculture James Wilson arrived here
U0dayjo- takepart In the dedication
fction of an Irrigation project designed
Jto water 200.000 acres of land within
?slght of Denver
f Prior to the dedication exercises,
jvhleh will take place tomorrow, Sec
retary Wilson will inspect the project
(including its 335 miles of canals. The
system has Just been 'completed at a
jcost of '$6,000,000;
!' Tonight SecreUiry Wilson will be
tendered a banquet by" the' chamber
of commerce Over 500 guests will
tgreet the secretary.
RECALL OF THE
;' '" SEATTLE MAYOR
Seattle, Wash., SepL 6. Supple
mental petitions for the recall of
"'Mayor George W. Dilling were filed
yesterday just before the expiration
pf the ten days allowed by law to
Vmake up deficiency in the original po
Itltlon caused by the rejection of Illegal
inames. The petition filed yestercay
contains 2.C45 names. When the
I checking of tho original petition was
completed. It lacked 1,775 names of
jlhe number required to bring about
an election and since then the DIHIng
committee claims to have obtained
1,000 'bona fide withdrawals, making
the total deficiency 2,775. The Dilling
supporters assert that the 2,645 names
filed today will not be sufficient to
overcome the deficit.
LEADER IS CAPTURED"
"Vera Cruz, Mex., Sept, 6. Col. Ac
i bsta, a former officer of the Madero
' revolution, who with several hundred
, men announced an Intention of start
I ing a new revolution ad who captured
I several towns In northern Vera Cruz,
Is a prisoner In Tuxpan, according to
information- Tecelved last night. He
,,was taken with several pf his nien by
federals under Col. Sanchez.near, Oz-"
.'Siihnn. . '. - "" -
OGDEN WHOLESALE PRODUCE
Ogden, Utah, Sept. &. Butter
Creamery, extra in cartons, 30c:
creamery, firsts, 29c; cooking. 22c;
Cheese Eastern. 16 1-2; Utah 1G;
1 Utah mild, 15; Y. A., 17.
Eggs Per ense o: 30 doz., 7.00.
Sugar: Can, $7.35; beet, SG.70.
SUGAR GOES HIGHER .
New York, Sept. 6. All grades of
refined sugar were advanced fifteens
cents a hundred pounds today.
Chicago, SepL 6 Butter, steady;
creameries, 202G, dairies, 18(5122;
Eggs, steady, Receipts, 10,146 cases
at mark, cases included, 1115 firsts,
17; prime firsts, IS 1-2; Cheese, easy;
Daisies 13 1-2; Twins,. 12 1-2; 3-4;
Young Americans, 13 1-4 12; Long
Horns, 13 14l-2.
Kansas City. Sept. 6. Cattler-Rc-colpts,
11,000, Including 700 southerns.
Market steady native steers. $5.25
8.15; southern steers S4.005.50, nat
ive cows and heifers, $2 75(gl7 50;
stockcrs and feeders, ?3 50(5)5.75,
bulls. $3.004 50. calves, $4.257.50;
western steers, $4.757.25; western
Hogs Receipts, 5.000: market 5 to
10 cents lower, bulk of sales, 7.05
7,25; heavy, 7.057 20; paokers and
butchers $7.107.30; llgbts, $7.00
Sheep Receipts, 10,000: market
stea dy; muttons, $3.003.75; lambs,
$4.755.85; rango withers and year
lings, ?3.004.50; rango ewes, ?2.50
Omaha. SepL 6. Cattle Receipts,
6,000; market, steady; native steers,
?5.007.75, cows and heifers, $3.00
5.50, western steers, $3.75G.75; cows
and heifers, $3.00S5.10, canners, $2 50
(53 75, stockers and feeders, $3.25
5.75; calves, $3 007.25; bulls, stags,
Hogs Receipts, 7.000; markets 0 to
15 cents lower, heavy, $G.75(y)G.95.
mixed, .$G85G95: light. $6.907.05:
piga, G.006 90, bulk of sales, $G.85
Sheep Receipts, 16,500, markcL
stoady; yenrllpgs 4 004.30; wethers,
$3.153.50; owe3, $2.G03.15, Iambi,
" - '
Sugar and Coffee
Now York, Sept. G. Raw sugar.,
strong; muscovado, 89 test 5.0Gc; cen
trifugal 9G test 6 5Gc, molasses sugar
Refined-sugar strong. "
Spot coffee. "firm, "No. 7 Rio, 13 1-2
5-8; No. 4 Santos, 14 1-4.
(Continued en. Page Seven.)
COMPANY- IS BLAMED.
Park City, Sept. 5. An Inquest was
. hold today before Justice of tho Pcaco
Henry Crossman over th bodies ol
W H. Priestley and C. R. Rlddell, who
were drowned In tae Daly-WcBt shall
at 6:35 o'clock yesterday morning.
The Jury,, which consisted of W R,
Jefford.-J. A Farrell and J. C. O'Harra,
decided that the men met their death'
by being lowered Jnto the sump and
that this was occasioned by- careless-,
ness on tho part of the company In,
not having a regularly employed sta-'
tion tender. All of the seven men who
were on the cage al the time of tho
accident were drift men, an 1 none of
them was familiar with the signals.
Tom Durklns, one of the Injured
men, who was taken to the Park City
Miners' hospital, was reported to bo
resting well at a late hour tonlghL
The body of Priestley will be talien
to Heber tomorrow and will be burled
I thero the next day. He left a wife
and three chi.dren, the youngest of
whom Is 6 years old. Rlddell's body
Is being held at Richardson's under
taking establishment, pending word
from relatives in Montana. It is prob
able that It will be sent there for Interment.
1 - vu
He Exp'ects to be
Home by Next
Chesterfield Courthouse, Va., SepL
6. "I expect to be home Sunday. I
feel that my story 'has impressed the
Jury and believe they will give me a
This was the confident remark of
Henry Clay Beattie, Jn., Indicted for
the murder of his wife, as he sat In
his cell here today, gazing in retro
spect at the eleven days" of evidence
taking which was brought to a close
Uneasiness or nervousness were not
visible in his countenance or manner.
He possesed the amo outward calm
that ha characterized him, either in
the prisoner's bar as her heard wit
ness after witness testify against him,
or ..In the 'witness chair when he him
self recited the story of his asoclatlon
with Boulah Binford and tho alleged
brutal attack of tho highwayman
which caued the death of his .wife of
The court house and Its pastoral
vicinity were clothed In peaceful dulet
today Thb twelve men in whose
fate rose sg, usual with the break"" of
day and, after breakfast tn tho tiny'
hotel here, Btrolled on the green, sing
ing, not songs of mirth, however, but
the strains ofTellgious hymns and the
prisoner, not far away, heard them.
Their fr'ends cull them "earnest, God
fear.n3" and dec'are they will weigh
Mrs. J. E Binford, mother of Ben
lah, saw Judge Watson and Attorneys
for the prosecution today concerning
the release of her daughter. Judge.
Watson declared that unless some
thing unforeseen developed he would
Issue an order for her release tomor
row. The Binford girl received the news
joyously. When asked if she know
why she had not been allowed to testi
ly, she said she "guessed that they
found out enough through other wit
nesses.' Paul Beattie, confined In the same
jail, also expects his release tomor
New York, Sept 6 With a dapper
young Italian, believed to be one of
the country's master criminals, In
their hands, the police today spread
their nets for the gans ot bomb
throwers, blackmallqrs and kldnepers
that have terrorized the Italian set
tlement here for the last four years.
Giuseppe Castabllo, who wns ar
rested yesterday with a dpnamlte
bomb under his coat, will be arraign
ed today under tho new law which
makes tho mere possession of a dead-'
ly weapon a felony, but the police
hope to prove against him far more
BOY TEN YEARS '
OLD A MURDERER
Lamar, Colo , Sept 6. Because 12-year-old
Vernle Hlltablddle disregard
ed 10-year-old Wllllo Rowe's Injunc
tion not to take any apples from tho
orchard of the latter's grandmother,
in which the two lads were playing,
young Rowe ran to the house yester
day, procured a gun and shot his
playmate through the heart, killing
him instantly Tho hoy disappeared
after telling what he had done, and
has not yet been found.
AB SIP 1 1 II :
France ,and Germany
Agree on .Terms of
Paris, Sept. G. Advices received
here, today from Berlin Indicate that
the German imperial, chancellor, Von
Bethmann-Hollwes has indicated his
acceptance of France's proposals, pre
sented lastr Monday to the German for
eign minister, Herr Von KlderlJn
Waechter, by the French Ambassador,
(M. Cambon, looking to a settlement
of the Moroccan dispute.
Tho French foreign office, however,
maintains an attitude of reserve re-
gardlng the . progress of the negotla-"
tions. . p,
Dispatches which look, as Tthough
thev had common origin at the French
embassy In Berlin, received today by
several Paris newspapers, also indi
cate that an early agreement between
Franc and Germany In the Moroccan
dispute is probable.
Stettlng, Prussia. Sept f. The run
on cavings banks here, caused by the
circulation of rumors that , war be
tween France and Germany was Im
pending, continued today.
All attempts of the banking officials
to reassure the depositors have psoved
"THEY HUNG BILL
JONES" SAVED HIM
Salem, Ore, Sept. 6 Frank U
Sainton's poem" "They Hung Bill
Jones" saved the life of Jesse Webb
vesterday, so Governorv Oswald West
'said Webb, who was convicted of
i the murder of William A .Johnson, a
ranchmanfl Instead of being hanged at
noon, was the guest yof honor at a con
vict dinner In the peltetlary
Webb's setence wasXcommuted hy
Governor West five infantes before
the time appointed for the hanging.
Goernor West said he was in
fluenced to grant the commutation by
reading the poem.
-f vA?t'5Hr7r xrf? h V IF h 1 9
Eureka, Calv Sept 6.--Under In
structions ' from Redding v officials,
Sheriff Redmond of Humboldtcriunty.
took two men from a Northwestern
j Paclf.'c railroad train at Essex,'" Cal ,
last night in "connection with tho
i search being made for bandits who
he'd up the southbound Oregon ex-
press on the Sduihern Pacific rafl-
road, near DunsmmrtefttFrlday.
The m3 were brought Jwcejind
j put in jail. ) -
They refused to give names but say
! thov hac been walklnp north from
San Francisco , for several weeks.
WINNBrf OF A
Minot. N. D-. Sept. 6 B F Glick,
of Foxholm. N D., drew homestead No.
1 In the Bertholdt Inlian reservation
to da j-. j
This )s the first hcoice in 1,000
claims and IsjsnH to be worth $10,000
to the lucky tnan.
Robert Hapna, son of Congressman
Hanna, and Douglas Devine, sorr of
former Governor T. M Devine were
blind toldel qnd drew tho numbers al
ternately from the great pile of en
velopes strey.'n over the platform,
TOLD HIM TO
' SHOOT AGAIN
Benbow City, 111 . Sept 6 Tony
Jennings yesterday shot Henry Kilen,
a bollermaker. In the mouth during
a quarrel. Klein coolly picked two
broken teeth but of his mouth, spit out
the bullet and told Jennings to try
again Jennings, abashed, refused.
Klein then went to a physician, had
tho slight wound in his mouth
dressed, and went to work
LONG VALLEY CASES
DISMISSED BY COURT
Bofse. Ida., Sept. 5. Tho Long val
ley Indictment returned against thirty
two ranchers residing in that section
of Idaho, charging them with conspir
ing to deprive a citizen of his rights
under la laws of the United States,
were quashed in tho federal court to
day The quashing order was issued
by Ju;lgo Frank S Dietrich on a de
murrer to the indictment entered by
counsel for the defendants who con-
tended that the true bill did not state ,
i specif lcfc.'
public. ' 3Kj
if they dfl
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In a mlJH
had a tcH
miles -on .Hj
til the niHj
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Theatre MIZZI HAJOil
i maii And 94 others. special orcheIM