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The Ogden standard-examiner. [volume] (Ogden, Utah) 1920-current, May 27, 1922, LAST EDITION - 4 P. M., Image 1

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"1,VH'' Jb T" RL-J gT V Z X) irt MORE LATE NEWS.
p ;;.' "Z y y-jy " 1 Residents of northern Rah
ifUfBw inM! VnS "ff 'TV .sffc A -4 A A rTIDr a . hourJ( train time) nearer to you
PllL mAJk I B f r Xf iTll T than ether complete Utah new,-
IL? OGDEN Cffy; UTAH7TATURDAYEVENiNG: MAY 27. 1922 1 -AST FniTTHM 2 p u
IISONER LEAPS FROM UTAH TRAIN I
1 ...
imcago labor czars leave tail on bail I
1L invoked to S,
Jrerfor Chair May
1 tilX pTNNOCENT
J -HtU He De
ie Hs? Not Ki1-Cl1
bmt ' Anybody
2 i
Ii
1 ' , .... b m f n
i
Mb
IVDlJ
1
''r oi ( in urn
Kf night nut bo cheated
in j I
'fittBSri. : jr.,:,.
B J -
ff 1 Tlu'
EssM nd he now awaits
OILf '
j I
Krins mulady no maUer
t Jeett. him iwni i l
. m : let -
nB- - ii ki v
fcjn . inl in Ward
1tS;'- . ih.i l under ih
BsMhtr of the murdered
I thlnjc i-i
iKslt O.'bornc fori
i la '" - fun i -
jf rfji :n v. ork. i.J
ill 1 iusjJ to save a cullt n
' that ? 'n., :)!
t : iscidenUlly
l ' " ii 'M h ci
iB5i '-' ''l-n of such j
IJ rtJIWuMAN su
itrcr.or. ne of the most
I P!iTyers !n -.he country.
-jjj 1 argcr is humane ,nn
- H l " . h :
't -
; 'V",d- "vvh!le th n Is
I I l and It Is ccrl
m JgiMebysurgeo- if on-j
hope that something
M Ihe elfvtnth hour to
ol the d . ih -
J jyj"- a Public defend
5 i: ' imif-:its and
9 Ct5 attorneys si that j
;rablem8 of this sort will
WS8 DIRECTOR
IVV FOR DIVORCE
KI; :: r f
Vk .l'1 and Inhuman
KK' ' llrx M Till,
! da' alt,'r inf',r
u ,h '.hpn l'a hlr "
S; LCVICTI0N
7 5
l-htni,,, ranc' coi
I I a rl l wlthmi,
I P Irs. har1, I' I'rim
'"rtailon t. The
fcT5p tonS
1 i.r.a. ' 'Hi hi 'ii
thMtinm a?StoSi 2 sentenped to die in th Metric chair, and the scene in
! -ing t-1D? hen was operated on for appendicitis.
GREAT ARRAY
OF LAWYERS
B MUSTERED
Daugherty Promises Vigor
ous Prosecution of War
Fraud Cases
WASHINGTON. May 27 Molr
Steinlu ink. the New York lawyer, who
J assisted Charles E. Hughes In the
fjovei nor's airc raft ln estimation In
191S. was -aid today to have accepted
an appointment by Attorney General
Danglicrty, as one of his special as
sistants in the prosecution of war
fraud cases. In addition to his con
nection with the HuKhes' inquiry, Mr.
Steinbrjnk was employed as specliil
counsel by the sub-committee on air
craft of the special house committee
app"lnted to Investigate war contracts
in 19:'0.
A comprehensive outline of his
plans for conducting the prosecution
of war fraud cases was lven b) At
torney General Daufherty In state
ment today in which he said tlvat
when the force now betnjr organised
Is completed, he "would have undei
hi direction one of the mot notablo
law firms ever created in the t'nltcd
Stales, composed of the .-t legal tal
ent obtainable."
"It is the purpose of the povernmcn'.
that these war fraud (asea be cleaned
up as speedily as possible, consistent
with the Interests of the government
and In justice to the parties con
cerned " Mr. Daugherty said
Though always having In mind the
necessity of protecting the Innocent as
well as punishing the guilty, notion
Wflll be taken by the government in all
cases where, upon the evidence, there
appears to be reasonable ground for
conviction in criminal cases or recov
ery of money In civic cases,
In all such cases the grand jury
civil suits for recovery will be press
ed with all reasonable speed: where
cases appear hopeless and do 1101 pre
sent likelihood of conviction or re
COVery opinions will be filed and such
cases terminated promptly."
oo
SEAMEN PLEASED BY
12 HOUR DAY MOVE
W ASHINGTON, May 27 American
(seamen view "with great Joy" thu
move made by the administration to
end the 12-hour work day In the,
steel industry. Andrew Furuseth.
i president of the international Sea
men's union, declared today in a let
ter to President Hurdlr.g. Mr. PU
' ruseth said the "American Ship Own
ers' association and the shipping,
hoard" have taken away the eight
hour day enjoyed by seamen for two
years "up to May 1. lft-M. and that
I thereby they h .1 driven from the sea
nearly all worth-while native Amer
icana" ! oo
SWIMMING MARVEL
EREAKS OWN RECORD
HONOLriii', m y 27- johnny
WelsmuUer, i outhful pwimmlng mar
vel of the Illinois Athletic club, swam
20i) yard-- In two minutes 15 3-5 sec
onds in the meet here Friday niRht.
breaking htil own world's record of
two minutes 17 1-6 Heconds.
Society Girl to
W9 Son of Poor
Pole Blacksmith
CHICAGO. May 27. Helen
Walker, society girl artist and
daughter of Dr. Samuel T. Walker
prominent Chicago physician, Is
to marry Stanislaus SxukalSkl, son
of an impoverished Polish black
smith. ho has gained recognition
us a sculptor it was learned today.
SzukaJskI was expected to reach
ChldagfO from Now York today.
The marriage will occur within
the next few daya it was said, and
will be followed by a honey
moon in r-anada. MLss Walker,
whoso career as an artist began
when she was 12 years old, was to
have been a bridesmaid at the
wedding of Miss Lindon Baker
and Alliston Mef'ormlek when Mc
Cormlck walled vainly at the
church for Miss Baker.
Ssufcalskl has been a struggling
genius since earlv box hood In Po
land. He is said to havo Increased
his knowledge of nnatomy by dis
secting the body of his father who
was killed by a street car after tho
family migrated to America Al
though he has lived a life of pov
erty, Szukalski will be married on
Chicago's "gold coast." It was said.
oo
JEAN WILL TESTIFY
IN VALENTINO CASE
LOS ANGELES, Cal . May 27 J n
Acker, from whom Rudolph Valentino
film actor, obtained an Interlocutory
decree of divorce, has been
poenaed to testify for the state June
Ii. when Valentino.- preliminary hear
I ing on a charge of bigamy will be
held.
A number of other witnesses have
beon summoned. They include five
residents of l'ulm Bprlngs, Itlversidfl
county, where Valcntina Is said to
have lived for a few days with Wini
fred HudniJt.' motion picture art di
rector, after their marrla;r I at Mexi
can. Lower California. May 13
Miss Hudnut, who Is known profos-'
slonally as Nalacha Ramboa, is be- I
lleved to be in New York
oo
FORMER BULGARIAN
CHARGE MURDERED
S F1 Buls ii i i Ma) 22 I By the '
Associated Press. Alexander Grel. 1
off former Bulgarian charge d'affaires
a Paris, Stockholm and P.erne. wasi
assassinated here last night. The evl
dSnce Is thought to point to a political
basis for the crime. I
BIG TIM AND
FRED MADER
HELDJ1 DAYS
State Declines to Present
Evidence It Holds
i Against Leaders
BONDS $75,000 EACH
Mother of Murphy Stands
on Chair and Shouts
"Hooray"
CHICAGO. May 27. Big Tim" j
Murphy nnd Fred Mader. described as (
the czars in what the police term fti
labor war. today were ordered ra-1
leased from Jail on bonds of $75.000 1
each They hud been confined in
cells for 11 days after their arrest!
and Indictment tor tho murder of
Police Lieutenant Torrance Lyons
one of two policemen shot to death
Mny 9 while Investigating bomb ex-!
plosion- believed to be In protest ofi
i he handle trades wages award. I
The oder was issued by Judge j
Henry B. .Miller and ended a 10-day
litigation in which the Ktate hero-1
mforo had bcon successful In fru I-'
' rating the offorts to release the two!
I btbor leaders. The habeas corpus
hearing before Judge Miller lasted
two days, tho state refusing to pre-
n- the evidence on which the men
1 v re held saying that to do so would
1 weaken their cases when the trial
came up Judge Miller held that slnr
no evidence against them was p-o-
sented he was compelled to exercise
his power to release them on bail.
Mlirphy, Mader and their friends
were overjoyed when the decision was
announced. Mrs Tim Murphy, and
mother of "Big Tim" Jumped up on
chair and shouted:
j "Hooray for Ireland! They can-
I not keep my Tim my in jail for some
thing ho didn't do."
Judge Miller g decision was given
i uikder the Illinois law whjch provides
that in murder cases a jtidgo may
order ba.ll if he is convinced that the
evidence against the defendants Is of
such oharacter that ho believes thy
should not be deprived of their lib
erty pending trial
The state has never maintained
I that Murphy or Mader actually firvd
I the shots which killed the, two po
licemen. It holds thu they instlgu:
ed the crime, nnd thus are guilty as
the actual shooters It was ..n this
I basis that the Haymarket anarchists
were convicted and hanged here y i ,
ago.
oo
WOMAN OF ARIZONA
DIE3 IN 120TH YEAR
GLOBE. Ariz.. May 27. Mrs. lgna
Cia Vnsquez. said to be 120 years old.
died here Friday. She Was six feet
tall and in her youth was noted for
her beauty and physique. Mrs. Vas
aue was born near EXBTmosIllO, Son
urn, the capital of the slate. Mexico.
She Is survived by three soon, the eld
esl S7 years old. She hud lived in
Globe since the cany SO's when hci
husnnnd Wfl I murdered by an Indlun
band in Mexico
WEATHER OUTLOOK
IS 'GENERALLY FAIR'
V.'ASHlNGTi i.N, Ma) 27. Weather
outlook tor Ih? Week b?cmning Mon
day: Rocky mountain and plateau re
flon Generally fulr and moderate
tern peralurcs.
Pacific slates Generally fair and
normal temperatures: except occas- ,
tonal showers on north coast
Stinnes Builds Trick Ships To
Nose Into R ussian Ports For Trade
Bj MIXTON BRONNER
i ui dd an Mjanag r N i : v s n loc
BERLIN. May 27 One day the
i aptain of a Swedish passenger ves
sel plying between Bweden and Qer
tld to a Gorman pas enger:
"
UROMNBR iikc n landsman nnd
he Is cortalnly a bad seaman."
The hro of this littl" unecdoto Ik;
Germany's greatest husiness man
REPARATIONS
REPORT COMES
FMWGtRMANY
Commission Fears Berlin
Only Accepts as Basis
for Discussion
PARIS. May 27. fBy the Asso
ciated Press.)" Reports from Berlin
I that the Cermtin government had ac
cepted the allied reparations proposi
tion wore qualified by fears in repara
tion circles that the propositions had
been accepted only as a basis for dls
icusslon. while the determination of the
J commission is that they constituted the
last word.
The position of the commission is
thai If th" propositions arc not accept
ed entirely the discussions will be clos
ed and the entire reparations ouestion
turned over to the nllled governments
Tho crucial points is tho negotiation
Ion the question of paper money. Tlu
I finance minister Hermes agreed that
j no more paper be Issued for Internal
(requirements and that for exterior
payments, including reparations, only'
a part might be raised In this way.
After the end of th year, Germany
would Issue no more now paper at ali,
it was agreed.
This part of the agreement does not
appear to have been categorically ac
cepted by Chancellor Wlrth. and the
Optimism created by th? understanding
reached V.iln Hermes has somewhat
diminished
iHuio Stinnes The Swede was abso
lutely accurate. Stinnes is a lands
niun and a bud sailor but the thirst
for shius is In his blood and he is
rapidly Coming to'the foro as a newj
! fon t- in Germany's once more ex
panding and reviving mercantile
marine
iittNs RIVER ORAFj
liong aco he was one of the cbief ,
owners of German river craft In
fact, the Stinnes family has been as-,
1 soclaled with this business for about'
I wo cent iiiies And, however, wide.-1
I spread have become the interests o;
Hugo Stinnes, be haj never forgot
ten the family fortunes were started
j by transporting things on Germain
rivers.
If you sit on a fine May mornlnQ
on the terrace of a Dresden hotel
and glance at the Elbe rlvor below,
lypur attention will soon be attracted
to a big sturdy tug pullint; up stream
a long line of barges each heavily I
laden with coal. Somewhere you will
( (h magic name ' Stlnne-
Or so oi-r . to Coblenz where -a
few of our doughboys are sflll keep-
Ing watch on the Rhine and Mo-,
Iselle rivers and once more you will
see Steamers, tugs and barges bear
ing the S'llnnes name This, in spite
of the fact that under the peace
treaty a large number of German
river craft were surrendered 10
France and Belgium.
BUYS OC1 A N SHIPPING.
Hut Important and money-making
as these river lines are for Stinnes
he long ugo began to turn his atten
tion to the greater possibilities of
ocean traffic. During the first half
of the war he bought a large block
of stock in the German East Afrkan
and the Woermann lines. Later he
obtained a big Interest In tho
Deul Hi w'erft a concern of Ham
burg which builds ships. Another
which fell into his ull-cmbracing net
was Die Humburg Yerkehr's Cor
poration, which is not only Interest
ed in shipping but own.s hotels In
Hamburg, Berlin unci Frankfurl on
the Main Furthermore lt is Inter-
.i in fjerman seaside reports like
Tmvenmundc and has vessel that
carry excursionists there At Flens-
ii .'iitiiue-d on Page Two.) (
DEMPSEV TO FIGHT!
BILL OR JESS QN
LABOR BAY
rHICAG0, May 27 Jack
V Kearns, manager of Jack
Dernpsey, today conferred with
Floyd Fitzsimmons, promoter,
with the result that it virtual
ly was decided that either Bill
Brennan or Jess Willard will
meet the heavyweight champion
m the bout proposed lor Labor
day at Michigan City, Ind.
Kearns left today for the
coast where Dernpsey soon will
begin p. theatrical engagement
.' Inch will run into the latter
i part of July.
m mm
m fin wmn
00T ON Mil
Reporters Make Discoveries
in Examining Home of
Rich Slayer
NEWBURG. N V.. May :7 By
the Associated Press) Supreme Court '
Justice Seeger today ordered Waller S.
Ward of New Rochelle central figure
I in the shooting of Clarence Peters,
near White Plains, released on $i0.'00
bail.
OH IKLEX k;- EXISTS
That ' Charley Ross" did exist and
j that hc was on trial less than a year
l ago on a charge of blackmailing a
I wealthy man In New York, was the
! declaration of Michael L. Sullivan of
Salem. Mass., who says ho Is in New
I York to look after the Interests of
'the Peters family He has engaged a
New York lawyer to assist him and it
has become known that his attorney.
W'llllam J. Fallen. had defended
"Ross" at the New York blackmail
trial.
Officials admitted that ihoy had
heard about "Ross," knew his real
name and the story of his trial. Sul
livan did not deny that he had inves
tigations tracing "Ross." who was
said to be at liberty on a suspended
sentence
REPORTERS Bl SH
Reporters searching the grounds
around the Ward home- in New Ro
chelle. discovered mttn) bits of shat
tered glass CUCh as used In the make
of car used by Ward to carry him to
the spot near the Kenlsco reservoir,
where Peters was shot ar.J killed.
In the gutter in front of the houso
a cheap playing card, the f:vv.- of
spades w ith a reddish back was lound
A pack of cards was In Peters' coat
when he was found. Sheriff Werner
w.i asked to examine the card to tee
It lt was from the puck found on Pe
ters The sheriff, who was also In
rrmui r..t-a r.llnir th,, broken vlass.
said He would compare the curds to
' day.
NKWS PLEASES U1M
Ward was allowed to stay in the
sheriff's private office lust night until
.liter tho regular retiring hour for
I prisoners in tho jail He also soni
, for his meals He had several visitors
i during the evening, two men dressed
In gray, one of w hom brought a l"n
j envelope, said to have been a message
from his counsel. The messago seem
to please Ward, for a smile followed
Its reading Ward, when taken to tho
lull, was assigned to tho cell block
where Harry 1 haw was one time con
, fined
I Coroner Fitzgerald may open hi.- In
'tpiest today into the death of Peters
The coroner Intimated as much and
also that he had the evidence for
w hich he has been waiting, but that
jie might put the Inquest over until
, Monday
u
;CHICAG0 EXPECTS
TO OUTGROW PARIS
CHICAGO. May 27 At its present
rate of growth Chicago will pass
Paris in population and become tho
third largest city In the world In
1'.:M. according to Frederick Rex,
municipal reference librarian Chi
cago Is increasing at the rale of 49,86
a month. Mr. Rox said. At this rate
It Is estimated that the city will have
11.311 more residents than 1'iri.s on
March I, 192L
MAN WANTED I
ft COLORADO I
Served Eight Years for De
frauding Insurance Com
panies on Fake Death
;KE DYNAMITES BODY I
Arrested in Nevada for Al
leged Robbery of Dry
Goods Store
I-EADYILLK. Colo. Maj- 27 Jack
VIi Bachern, who served eight years In H
the state prison for defr.xudlng lnsur- H
lance companies, escaped from Deputy H
Sheriff Charles Otwell of this city, at
Helper, Utah, Friday, as he was being H
brought hero from Tonopah Nev., to
answer to a charge of ourglary, ac- B
cording to information received hero.
MoBochern is said to have escaped H
by leaping from a window In the car H
in which he le-p ity were rid-
ing. Search Is being made for him.
sXcEachern attracted attention a
number of years ago when he stole
corpse- from a cemetery at Victor.
Colo., placed the body in a mino tun- H
nel and fired a heavy charge of dyna- H
mite to disfigure the coi'Dse and Rive ))))))))))
Mi" Impression that Mcfiaeherit had J
' been killed. Later he was convicted H
of grand larceny lor trying to collect fH
Ihis own life insurance. After serving fH
I a sentence for this offense, he return
ed to Leadvlllc.
li ft fall a local drygoods store was JH
robbed and some of the stolen article?
I were said by officers to have been 1
found m McBachern's homo. Ho had
disappeared alter the robbery and was
I arrested recently In Tonopah. 1
oo
BRADSTREET REPORT
NOTES IMPROVEMENT
NEW YORK. May 27. Bradstrect's
Improvement 1? tho key word of ths pH
reports received this week by Brad.
street's regarding trade, industry and
crops. This improvement is by no IH
means uniform, being affected by and
ndent upon varying conditions of
Wi lth r. the progress of planting and
Of crop development, and the slow B
but' apparently steady Kaln In activity
In most, not all. industries toward pH
better conditions Final distributive
trade, that is. retail buying and Job-
bine distribution, are both hotter
with most progress, us for some time JH
past, shown In the western surplus
grain producing areas. Better woa-
ther and rather more active employ-
ment is reflected In the eastorn states
generally, while the south, owing
largely to excessive rains In parts of H
Texas and In tho southeast, shows
less notable progress, although the
recent rise in cotton, the activity in
and strength of lumber, and the sub
sldence of the flood waters in some
sections helps the growth of the more
optimistic feeling recently observed in
that section Weekly bank clearing
oo
PRICES OF WOOL
GROWING STRONGER
BOSTON. May 27 The Commcr
cial Bulletin says: fJH
Tho wool market has rallied again H
this week and prices show a slight
advance In the seaboard markets. In
tho west thcro has been an excited H
and ery strong market, typified best H
perhaps, by the sale of some 80,000
pounds at San Angelo. Texas, where H
prices. clean landed, varied from
about $1 80 for clothing wool to
i oj iui ion ucii siupu- cups, or in pvaaaaj
to 62c in the grease. Trlcea havo
ruled high also for flno wool in the
bright wool states. 50c having been
paid for Delaine clips In Ohio. Tho
edge appears to bo off the western
market us the week ends.
"The manufacturing situation Is
hardly changed, the American Woolen
company having withdrawn all lines
presumably for repricing. Govern- HH
ment statistics Indicate a sharp re- H
ductlon In stocks consumed in April
over March. The foreign markets
are .generally firm."
BRITISH AVIATORS
HOP OFF FOR ITALY
LE BOl'RGET. Franco. May 37.
(By the Associated Press.) Major W.
T. Blake .the British aviator, and his
companions In the attempted flight H
around the world, took the air at H
1 1 0 45 o'clock this morning for Turin. H
Italy, on the socond log of their Jour- H
Their itinerary called tor a stop at H
Lyons, but the airmen, who oxo three H
lays behind their schedule, decided J
to attempt a direct flight to Turin. H
The D1I-J in which they are making H
the first part of their world Jaunt. W
accompanied by a second plane which B
arrived Friday night from Enxhind
with the spare parts for which Major HBV
Blake had boon waiting H
The DH-9 was thoroughly overhaul- H
ed before tsklng the air HBhJ
From Turin the aviators plan '.n fb H
to HBV

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