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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, April 30, 1913, 4 o'clock p.m. City Edition, Image 1

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City Edition 1 VyV l.Ul lKmi U ssi
Forty-third Yer-N,. 102-Prlce Flv Cent.. OGDEN CITY, UTAH, WE DN ESDAYEVE N INC, APRIL30, 1913 Ent.red Second-class Matter at the Poatofnce. Ogden, UUb ff
Within Three Minutes After Secretary Bryan
Leaves Conference With Legislators, a Sub
stitute Bill Is Introduced Which Affects All
Aliens Ineligible to Citizenship Govern
ment's Next Step Unknown
Visitors From the Islands Declare There Are
Many Japanese There and the Two Races Are
Friendly and Would Not Fight Each Other
Legislature Adjourns Until Tomorrow Owing
to Bryan's Absence From Sacramento
Sacramento. Cal., April 80. Call
fomla's first step towards the enact
ment of an alien land law. contrarj
to the advice o1 Secrctan ol Si if'
Bryan and President Wilson, tak
en last night within three minutes
after Secretary Bryan told tin legis
lative conference that hi off i ial
message had been spoken The sen
ate, before which the Birdsall
Thompson bill was pending, met in a
hurried session, and. within three
minutes, voted to substitute lor that
measure the new draft, known as 'he
Webb act. which was completed by
attorney General Webb on 1 yester
day, The substitute was adopted SB
an amendment, and the bill sent to
the printer with a rush order.
Owing to the absence of Secretary
Bryan in San Fraueisco. whither be
went today as the guest l the Pan-ama-Paciflc
Exposition company, ll
is the plan of the senate leaderb to!
take no further action on the bill
until Thursday, when It will come up
in the regular course of business and;
undoubtedly will be passed it Is said I
It will then go to the assembly, I
and finally io the governor, who has
stated that he "ill sign the measure
at once.
Features of the Bill
The principal features of the bill
ar as follows
1 All aliens eligible to citizenship
may acquire and hold land in the
ramo manner as citizens of the
United States.
2 All or the other aliens may ac
nulre and hold land "In the manner
and to the extent and for the pur
poses prescribed by any treaty now
existing between the government oi
the United States and the national
country of which such alien is a
citizen or subject "
3 Corporations composed of aliens
other than those who are eligible to
citizenship may acquire and bold land
only according to terms of existing
1 treaties
4 -Present holdings of aliens, re
gardless of their rights to citizenship,
are protected. t
5The state specifically reserves
its sovereign right to enact any anJ I
nil laws relating to the acquisition or
holding of real property by aliens
No Land for Aoriculture
Attorney General Webb worked
upon the "theory thai there could be
no objection to writing mto the Call
roTOia statute, the specific limitations
of the Japanese treaty of 1911. I a
der the terms of this treaty. Japan
ese subjects are permitted to own
houses and lands for residential
purposes factories. manufactories,
and shops," according to Mr Webb.
Another clause permits .1 ipanese sub
jects to lease land for "residential
jind commercial purposes.' These are
the onlv stipulations made, and it IB
ihe belief of the attorney general
thai the rights of Japanes. ibjects
0 land owners!, p In the altad
States stop at this point I nder his
conYtrnctlon of ihe treaty, no and
ran he owned or leased b a Japan
eM for agricultural purposes except
thai which is alreadv owne.L or for
Vnv ohir purposes except those set
foVth in the agreement between the
nations. . nm
!, Explains Wording of Bill.
P topTalning the wordlm ol the sub-
utiini.. bill Mr. Webb said
"l,'o r hiory Is .ha, a( the time the
treatj was framed. Japan asked fo.
I ' r,'l.s as toovvne.sh.p
pHfornla that that nation desired
I " v . r Sweets d .ha. the treaty,
E 1 IS a ri
Japan asked and all that the United
?gMs to wneAhir ol land In CaU-
torni! hat the treaties between the
UnHed States an4 such nations give
It Is generallv believed lyre that
the new act would accompli!, the
ends said to be desired by the people
01 the stale, namely, present ion of
,he further acquisition by Japanese
subjects of farming lands and ranches
Affecting ti-e Aliens.
The phrase "Ineligible to cm, n
ship" 1b avoided ID lb-- Webb bill by
t ,n,v 1,-ling i i",;.' ..-n ' a
.,,! ,.,in, Hi- t''iS Of each, ttfl
I follows . ,
J ij mi ali ns eligible to cltlsei
t t ship ma " 'piire hold land in
II the same ni.nn.er as citleu.. ol th
III United Stati
5 "2. All other alien;; may acquire.
possess in. I transter land In the man
' ncr and to the extent r n tor the pur-
J poses prescribed bv any treaty now
t4 existing between the .:. nment
Wm the Lnited States nation or
country of winch such alien Is a citi
zen or subject." "
As ihe treat) between the United
States and Japan specifies that land
ma he acquired ami leased only for
residential purposes, or for factories
and shops ihe act is held to be B rim. I
restriction upon the acquisition of
farming lands by the Japanese
Senator l.ero.v A Wright Republi
.an, lin opposes ihe hill declares the
wording of the act Is a subterfuge In
tended to deceive the Japanese. Ur
David Starr Jordan, president of Stan
ford university, also declares tbi
measure carries the sting of dlscrlm
ination contrary to Secretary Bryan's
ad vice
Law Would Be Ineffective
The ineligibilit of Japanese sub
ei tS to heroine citizens of the United
States under the laws of this govern
men! Is the i.e. note and principal
strength of Ihe sub Webb alien land
bill, In spite ol I he fa I that 1 1..
words objected to by Secretary of
State Bryan are not used in the act
The Progressive leaders In the le
Islature admit that the projosed law
would be Ineffective if the Japanes.
brought a test suit before the United
States supreme court, according to
their announced Intention, and were
successful in establishing thir right
to become citizens.
Dispatches from Washington yes
terday Indicating thut the federal ad
ministration would look with favor
upon such a teBt suit aroused fears of
grave consequences in case the Jap
anese succeeded In obtaining a deci
sion In their favor.
It would be a serious mistake for
federal government to confer citizen
ship rights upon Japanese " said Sen
ator Thompson, a leading Progressive
"Feeling in California has reached an
acute stage, and such B Step bv the
government undoubtedl would result
in reprisals of various kinds, with far
reai hing consequences."
Filipinos Are With Japan.
Vancouver., B. C April In. Japan
could grab us easily, and we could
not camplain," was the statement of
tin leader of a party of Filipinos, who
are in the city on their wa east and
on to Europe via the Canadian route
when asked what would happen In the
event Of hostilities between Japan
and the I nited States oer the Anti
Araltic legislation of California.
Their names are Antonio Penolio.
Tqualuiuor Espinoaa, Bftasos Porio
Rrantro Fousomillaz and they are
what Is known as student merchants
cling to obtain pointers for business
under the guise of education
'Taft was a big man who under
Stood us the only one, and there are
many Americans, If we had to deal
with Taft. we might have faith In
Americans, .but the sort we meet in
business the "too cute' Is it you say?
when they are trading with ns We
maj seeni content under American
rule., but we are like other people
we want freedom and we want to
gocrn ourselves. We are promised
that that will come, but promises
take long to fill..
The sympathy of the visitors was1
with Japan in the demand thai there
should he oo discrimination ,iu:m si
I her people The spokesman ot the
part) said that, while the Americans
had a big arrav In the Philippines It
would not be of much use against the
Japanese, "for the reason that there
are many many Japanese amongst us
who have made friends with the Fill-
i plnos and would soon find means to
sat an an tl-American sentiment n
I the Islands."
"Japanese are our friends We
. ..niii in. i fight againi them was
the waj In which he summed up the
situation In event of war
Bryan Is Silent.
San Francisco. April 30. Secretary
an had absolutely no comment i,,
make today on the action of the Cali
fornia senate last night iu adopting
the Webb re-draft of the alien land
bill against his recommendation.
On the way trom Sacramento to San
i I fl ip
V 1H Bin
N v 1
V 5
V v
i n Edward i Beii j
The entire organized opposition to
Huerta holds control of B84,790
square miles, or slightly more than
half the ares Of the nation. The pop
ulation of these revolving sections Is
l.L'oiMiiin or B little less than one
third Ol Mexico s total.
Venustlano Carranza was governor
of Coahulla under Madero He has
had himself proclaimed provisional
president in opposition to Huerta. Il
ls establishing a "junta" at Washing
ton D C, and is said to represent
the Madero interests. He Is the
acknowledged leader of the 'Const!-
tutlonalist" movement
The Maytorena revolt in Sonora
and Slnaloa Is aided by the Yaqul
Indians Governor Maytoreua hold;.
HermOBillO, the capital of Sonora.
which he has never surrendered to
Huerta. and has the resources of the
state at his back He is said to
acknowledgt Carransa's leadership
Th, National line of railway north
of Monterey has been toru Up b)
Carranza: it Is also cut south of
Monterey, and shuts off all northern
egl IBS The International line from
Monclova to Kagle Pass, is In Car
ranza control. The central, for most i
of the way from Torreon io Chlhua-
j hua Cltj also fell Iqto his hands when i
he captured Jimenez, the Huerta i
arm headquarters for the north
North of Chihuahua City to Cludad
i Juarez, opposite El Paso, is also in
; control of Carranza forces
The Southern Pacific railway of j
Mexico runs from the Arizona border'
south through Sonora. Siualoa and
Tepit for n thousand miles. it is
nearly all In the bands of Maytorena
The Southern Mexico line from the
lity of Puebla to ihe city of Oazacs
i;8 miles, has been put out of busi
ness b y.apnta ns has also the Inter !
I oceanic railway from Mexico City to
. i a Cruz. 294 miles.
I All of these railways except the!
Southern Pacific of Mexico, are parts'
of the National Railways ot Mexico j
Telegraph wires are down all over
northern Mexico It Is still possible
to rea b Mexico City by cable to i
Vera Cruz.
In the sections where Huerta s pow
er is recognized the spirit of revolt i
Is gaining headway and bands Of I
Francisco, where he was the finest io-
day of the Panama-Pacific exposition,
he was lOBOted, except for a few min
utes, with his private secretary trana
lating a long cipher telegram. He
would not Indicate its tenor or the na
ture of his reply
Governor Johnson saw the secre
tary to the train. James D. Phelan.
former mayor of San Frauclsco. rode
down with the party and took a few
moments of the secretary's time. ' ..
said Mr Bryan was very busy and
that he did not discuss the alien lanu
sit uai Ion
t luncheon Bryan was the guest ofJ
the exposition directors There were j
no speeches In the alternoon he re
viewed the troops at the Presidio
took an automobile ride to the ocean
! beach through the government reser
! vatlon, dedicated the Palace of Agri
, rulture on the expor.lt Ion grounds and
! retired to dress for the public banquet
I to be given in his honor by the expo
sltion directors
Government to Walt
Washington. April SO -Probably not
until the legislative status of the sub
stitute alien land owning bill adopted
by the California senate last night
clarifies will it be possible for the
administration here to determine upon
its next step
There is little expectation here thai
the assembly will reverse the action
of the senate, lu view of the reported
breaking down of party lines In the
legislature, but ii is believed that the
dela) maj improve the chances for the
Introduction of some amendment on
the lines of the Webb bill, which pre
sumably would have received the ap
proval o' the nat onal government.
In explanation of the reluctance
shown b Secretary Rryan to commit
himself to the unqualified approval of
anv specific measure ii Is pointed out
" js
L. .
brigands are in almost unrestrained
Huerta power e ' ends through cen
tral Mexico, the "hot country," and
Yucatan as follows:
States Sq. Miles Pop.
2-3 of Mexico . . 6,000 825.000
2-3 of Puebla X.L'nn 74iMino
2-3 of Oaxacn ... 22,800 715,000
2-'! of Michoacan 1 f. . 1 m Tr.n.iiiiii
Hidalgo 8.6tM lifiii nun
Tlaxcala l.f.on is;,. i
Vera Cruz 29,300 1,017,000
San Luis Potosl 2400.0 626,000
Qiieretaro . .... 4.500 24.
Zacatecas 24,400 475.000
Federal District f.sn T.'n onu
AgUSB (alienties.. 3,000 120. onu
Colima 2.100 80.000
Guanajuato .. 11. huh 1,075,000
Jalisco 33,600 1,205,000
Lower Cal (Tyf. 58,300 53,000
Tabasco 10,000 i r. . m m i
Chiapas IX. ion sr. Oyo
ucatan 1 8.io 340,000
by officials here that the administra
tion desires to be quite free of the
charge of attempting in control the
proceedings of the legislature confin
ing Itself to the effort to limit the
legislation within treat) rights and
sound national policy
Also it is said that the stale depart
ment should be left unembarrassed '
any commitment In advance of nego
tiations with the Japanese government
which seem now certain to follow in
stead of rather informal exchanges
that have been taking place
England Inaugurates
Campaign A gainst
Suffragettes Police
Raid and Close Offi
ces and Arrest All Ac
tive Leaders on Con
spiracy Charge
London April 30 The British
home office today Inaugurated Its ac
tive campaign fo put an end to suffra
gette mllltancv The headquarters o'
the Women's Social and Political Un
ion, where many outrages are Baid to
haV4 been planned, w-ns occupied bj
the police and all the nn, l.-a.i. 'i
taken Into custody Even "General"
Quint Roo (Ty) 16. S00 9,00ft
344.000 10,540,000
1 Add 10 per cent of
Csrranss states. 36,710 260.000
Total Huerts . . 380,710 10,800 1
I The Opposition.
Carranza controls In the north and
northwest as follows:
States Sq. Miles Pop
Coahulla 63.70D 8701000
Practically all except Saltillo. the
Chihuahua 90,000 405 1
j Practically all except Chihuahua
Nucvo Leon 23.700 370,000
Controls northern half, not includ
ing capital
Tamaiillpas . 32.300 250.000
Controls northern part, including
N'uevo Laredo
sonora . . 76 6oo 265.000
All exi ept Cna.Miias controlled b
Governor Maytorena, who is said to
i acknowledge Carranza's leadership
I Sinaloa .. . 27,500 325.000
! All except Mazatlan controlled by
Mrs Flora I'rummond and Miss Annie
Kenney, who were out on bail, were
arrested on a fresh i harge ot consplr
Ing with the members of the Pank
hurst family 'o commit damage
Over 100 policemen and detectives
from Scotland Yard were engaged In
i the capture Tf the militant officer.
They had scarcely taken possession
Of the place when "General" Drum
mond apparent!) ignorant of what
had happened, arrived and was ad
mitted, not realizing that she had
voluntarily entered the Hon s den un
til she found herself under arrest and
on her way to the Bow street station,
where she met Miss Annie Kenney,
and five other active members of the
Arrest Women and Close Offices.
London. April 30 The beadquar
I ters of the Woman's Social and Po
litical Union, the militant suffragettes
society, situated In Kingsway were
! raided today by police in search of
evidence against the militant leaders
I The police were commanded by Sn
I perlntendent Patrick Qulnn ol Sco
land Yard, who has been placed In
charge of a department for dealing
I with the sufiragettes.
.Miss Barbara Kerr, the secretary' of
the Women's Social and Political Uu
I Ion. Misses Lake, Leunox and liar
I rett and Mrs Saunders, the officials
of the society, who were In charge of
the offices at the time of the raid,
were arrested and a large quantity of
documents was seized
Several typists and clerkB were or
dered to leave the premises, which
were then closed and policemen left
on guard The women arrest d we:.
charged with conspiracy or with vio
lations of the malicious damages act.
Charge of Conspiracy
Archibald Rodkin counsel for ihe
treasurv, prosecuted on lohalf of thei
(government He said the proceed! ngs '
. . i
i forces in sympathy with Maytorena.
and presumably acknowledging Car
i rania leadership
j Hurango 42,300 440.non
i Carranza controls about two-thirds
not Including ihe capital
Tepic 11,000 175.0(10
font rolled by those In sympath)
with Ma ton-na.
Totals 367.100 2,600,000
Deduct for points Huerta
Holds 36.710 260.600
Net 330,390 2. 34O.O0O
Bandit leaders, Zapata and Zal-
gada coutrol In the south as follows
States. Sq. Miles Pop.
Morelos 22,700 1S0.000
Controlled by Zapata
Guerrero .... 25,000 606,000
i ontrolled by Zaigada
1-3 of Pueblo 4.000 350.000
Controlled bv Zapata.
1-3 of Oaxaca 12.000 325,000
1-3 of Mexico . . :i.o'in 150 000
i ontrolled by Zapata
1-3 of Michoacan. . 7.700 250,000
Controlled by Zaigada
Totals 54,000 1,860,000
involved a charge of conspiracy and
h ,; been taken with a view to bring
in if. an end 'a state of affairs which
hiis become dangerous to the civilised
portion of the community in the Brit
ish Isles"
The Womens' Social and Political
( nion. ho contlnuel. of which the de
fendants were ring leaders, had been
i e-I-onsible for an enormous amount
of crime and vast Inconvenience to
the public.
Mr. Bodkin Intimated that -till more
serious charges might be brought
against the prisoners when the polii e
had completed their Investigations in.
t. the "nefarious practices" of the
He then warned alders and abet
tors of the spciety, as well as Its con
tributors among w hom are man .
American women
I desire to give fair public warn
ing ' he said, that if any perron
makes a sn-.-ch in encouragement of
this 111 use, proceedings will be origi
nating from the Romans' Social and
Political Cnion. he may find himself
I In a erv awkward position If those
who have money cannot find a belter
use for It than giving it to this or
ganization for the commission of
crime, the will be prosecuted "
There will be no Issue of the offi
cial newspaper of the militant suffra
gettes tomorrow Not content with
arresting the two women editors, the
police today raided the priming of
fice and carried off all the i1 i' set
up for tomorrow's number Tho
women workers in the office who es
caped arrest assumed an Indifferent
altitude but stood gailng forlornly at
the doors and at the bare flagstaff
from which the great purple white
and green flag had floated day and
nighi for months.
League Baseball Every Day This Week
Mexico City, April 30 William B.
Y I lng wall, an American citizen,
! the Owner Of B foundry and director Mi
I of the Stanta Maria de la Pass Min- BL
I ing company, was killed by the rebels J
in then attack vesterday on Mate- B y
' hualai state of San Luis Potosl. ac- BjH
cording to reports which have reach- K
Dingwall, who is said to have been MH
! one of the wealthiest residents ot H
the district, was killed, owing to his
refusal to give up money to the W
British Besident Killed M
Washincton. April 20 The mana
ger of a British owned mine at Mate
huala, Ban Luis Potosl. and several
other foreigners have been put to
death by Mexican rebels because they '
refused to contribute money to the
revolution. Neither names or num- .
bers were given In the report re- H
! eelved late today
I t m
Americano Pay Ransom iL...
Washington, April 20. Mexican IK
Constitutionalists at San Dlmas ha- fe.
Forced Americans there to pay ran 1
om of 18,000 Mexican dollars and I, ,,
confiscated their arms Official re
ports today from Mazatlan say great
j unrest prevails among American res
idents there, as the Huerta forces are
said to be Insufficient to protect
Foreign merchants in Cludad Por- r?
lirio Diaz are alarmed over ;i prods s. ,
mation by Governor Carranza, chief of H
the troops authorizing an in- H
terior debt of 5,000,000 pesos to be
guaranteed bi the constitutionalists jH
I The proclamation says persons re- fH
fusing to or circulate any of
I the money will be Imprisoned.
Washington, April 3o . The day in F ":
i ongress
Not In session, meets Thursday. f
.loint congressional committee con-
tlnued us hearing In Investigation of L
Foreign buying Ol American tobacco.
Resumed reading of tariff bill for
amendment under five minute rule
Representative Xeelej introduced a jH
resolution to dlret Attorney General 1
lo proceed against Missouri Pacl'ic jj.
railway to collect $8,860,000 growing
out of financing original line. tH
Representative Britten introduced a r
bill to repeal toll exemption provision l
of Panama canal
Despite the cold weather, a largo t
crowd of fans went to Glenwood park I
j this afternoon to see the second game jj
of the series between Ogden and t
Blltle I
i Manager Kitty Knight pitched, Sin
Iclali with Moore behind the bat and I
Van on first base. aptain Shannon I
did not know bis batteries at 2 :80 I
o'clock this afternoon.
Cardlruils Defeat Pirates.
IMttsburg. April 30. (National)
R. H. E.
i St. Ixmls 6 10 1
Pittsburg ... 1 6 1
Batteries Steele and Mclean;
Robinson, Kerry and Simon, Kelly.
Red Sox Beat Highlanders. I
Y York, April at). (American)
Boston 8 13 J
New York 1 ,n
Batteries Bcdlent and Cady; Shulz
Hod', Sweeney and QoSSett
Dodgers Defeat Giants I
Brooklvn, April 80. (National)
New York 3 10 1
Brooklyn 8 9
Batteries Ames, t'randall and Me
en. Wilson; Ragon, Allen and Mil-
Game Postponed. y
Helena at Missoula Postponed,
Auburn. N. Y.. April 30 The strike i
at the twine mills of the Interna-
tional Harvester company was settled
Reds Lose to Cubs. Ii
Clm ago pnl HO --(National i f
Cincinnati 3
Chicago 4 rt 8
Ratteries Suggs and Clarke. SSSSSSSj
Pierce and Archer.
Broves Beat Quakers. F
Boston, April 80. (Notional.
' Philadelphia 1 "
; Bos ton 3 9 2
Batteries: Brennan and Kllllfer
James and Whaling (i innings. i
Senators Shut Out Athletics I
Philadelphia. April :t0 ( America.: i
' Washington
Phlladelphls ,' sH
Batteries Johnson and Musnitth. SSSSSSB
(Additional Sj-orts on Page live.) r '

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