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FEARLESS, INDEPENDENT, PRQGRE SSIVE NEWSPAPER.
Forty-thlrd Ye.r-No, 109-PHc Five Cents. OGDEN CITY, UTAH, SATURDAY EVENING, MAY. 10, 1913 :3 FIND BOMBS I AT STATION Militant Suffragettes Continue Campaign of .,s Attempting to Scare Parliament - Churches Closed Except During Services-"Wild Wom en" Growing Desper- i M ate London, May 10, Two roon of the ww familiar bomb, with which tho militant suffragettes are attempting women, fere discovered this morn to scare the British parliament Into s- grln the parltamen tary franchise to ra One of thorn wo found In the paaeengers' waiting room at the Bus1' Line street railway station in Liver pool and the other m the Bortlng room Of the postofflce at Reading. Th fuse of the Liverpool bomb had ; been lighted bnt had died out before It reached the gun powder. The bomb . consisted of a tin tobacco box filled lift with gun powder and Iron nuts and jot the long fuse wave laid In the center Tho Reading machine was wrapped In a bullcy parcel to which the alien tlon of the postoffico employes was I attracted by the sound of ticking The i 1 police were called In and on examlr.a- tlon found that the parcel coptainod n an electric battery connected by clock i work with explosives and accompan i led by yards of suffragette literature The parcel was addressed to a mu nicipal officer at Reading, now on his '11 vacation. Kni The police express the belief that It was timed to explode in his resi ii dence durine his absence The clock work arrangement was iu perfect working order. 'it In view of the possibility of further attaci by the "wild women."' on the churches, many historical edifices jf throughout the country, which during the season are usually visited by thou jj sands of American and other toumstn have been ordered Hosed except dur- lng the hours of service. Publisher Under Arrest Manchester. Gng . May IQ Jamr-.- Whlteley, secretary of the printing 1 irm responsible for the last Issue of I the Suffragette, was brought up In no lice court today and remanded for trl II a) The magistrate allowed hlni bal H on hi" rromlse not to publish any fur )Q; thef editions of the militant riewjpa- rvn 1 1AN0IT AND I SCHOOL BOY ft Robber Makes Little Fellow Shut His Eyes and Recite "Casev at the Bat" Four Times $ While He flakes Way H With Watch I Minneapolis. Ma.. 1" While 14 ; year-old Ernest Locke, tearing tor In. I life, stood iu a room near Hennepin If a iiu .mil s--i-inh ;i . enue sti miner ' mg out the words of "Casej at ih" I But the meanest robber Minneapollij t r ever heard of. who had promised the IU bo a pr.-Mi: o: ,i w -- lamp ii h' fc would oni- irinle made awa with Bj' truest s watch, y cording to the story the boy told at pcilce headquarters Downtown from his horn.- ! i riding on his bicycle, v h - bo said, jjjj when a kindly looking strangei stopped hlra. "He said he was selling a new kind pill of bicycle lamp and would give mo j one If 1 would show it io the othei jY J boys and help sell It. ' the bo told the police. M "We went into a room It was too dark to see the number of the house He pointed a revolver at me and asked rne If I knew poetry. I said jk i I knew 'Casey at the Bar' He took jff- m watch 'Shut your eyes and say S 'Casey at the Bnt' over four times ft " 'If you stop saving it and open 3B your eyes I will kill you And . with cPturr-H. loo. "I said it over four times. When 1 i ' got through h- was cone" 1 INVESTIGATE O'HARA CASE Maud Robinson De clares That There Was Nothing Improper Be tween the Lieutenant Governor and Herself Signed Affidavit to Scare Him J Chicago. May 10. Miss Maud Rob J inson, author of the affidavit, caPing i .i.i i In mor i! conduct of 'fill I Lieutenant Governor Uarrctt O'llara IU i i irj to the Ettelsi committee appointed , to investigate I I i . 0 A it g d point blank by Senator Bt- tolson If her relations with the lieutenant-governor had been unduly in timate the witness replied in the negative In her tesUmouy she brought in the name of Mrs Mabel Davidson Inbuah of Madison, Wib., daughter of a for mer governor of the Badger state, I She said that she came from 1 j Springfield to Chicago on a train with O'llara and Thos Vredenburg. They went to the Hotel La Salle, where she checked her baggage and where they met Mrs In bush, a widow. They visited tho cafe of the hotel Sherman for dinner. Vredenburg, sbe said, left the table and when he returned hand ed her the key to a suite of rooms. ! saying be had registered the quartet as "J. F Miller and wife,' and "F D. Duncan and wife." After the meal the party adjourned to the Lamb's cafe, where she Raid : they met Harry Gibbons, a court bail iff and friend of O Hara s to whom the latter says he telegraphed to meet him In Chicago when he found him nelf in tho nirfr r.n tw tir. Why She Signed Affidavit. After a number of drinks, the wit ness declared she, Mrs Inbush and Vredenburg went to the hotel Sher man, leaving Gibbons and O'Hara talking on the sidewalk In front of the Lamb's cafe. Later In the evening, she said, the lieutenant governor called at the apartment It was at this point that Senator Ettelson asked the direct question as to hor relations with O Hara. Miss Robinson testified that she came to the hotel on January 17 and remained there three davs The witness said that sbe signed the affidavit at the request of Sam uel Davis, a liquor dealer of Spring field, who assured her that It would never be made public but would he used only to coerce O'Hara into steer ing his vice Investigation away from Davis Sbe said that the paper wa6 meant as a club to be held over O'Hara. according to assurances giv en her. Later Davis asked ber to sign a second affidavit against O'Hara but upon advice of Fred Mortimer, a lawyer friend of Springfield, she de clined to do so. 'Why didn't he want you to sign it1" Inquired Senator Ettelson "Because he said that Davis might not keep his promise to keep the af fidavit secret." At Madison today Mrs Inbush de nied that she had been a member of the Vredenburg party, explaining that she had met O'Hara only once eight months ago and then casually. Former Governor Davidson declareu that on the dates in evidence, his daughter was at home. Nothing Improper She Said. Throughout, Miss Robinson, dress ed in a trim gray suit and frequent ly brushing back the long green veil which fell over her pretty face, spoke in a clear unhesitating voice. "I wish emphatically lo deny that there was any Improper relations be tween myself and Mr. O'Hara or that that subject was even discussed. " she kept repeating between the In terrogations of Chairman Ettelson Neither did Dais offer any money in connection with mv signing the af-' fldavit. "Were you ever married?" asked the chairman. "Yes." the witness replied "My husband was Foster Shnver or Springfield 1 was granted a divorce from him last April. I am now liv ing with my mother and do dress making at 71" South English avenue at Springfield" After being In session about an hour, the hearing adjourned until t o'clock this p. iu. Governor O'Hara was not present af the hearing but was In the hotel awaiting to appear in response to a subpoena "I am ready to go on the stand anv- i limp." said Mr. O'Hara I shall tell all I know of It I am sure the tes-: timony of Miss Robinson from what I have heard of it. has made an im prcrslon favorable to me" Denies All Charges. A special to the Journal from Mad-I Ison today denies that Mrs. Inbush was B number of the Vredenburg) pi.rts The special says "She admitted acquaintance with j Thomas redenburg and also admit-1 ted the possibility that she might i have been in Chicago at the time in question "'If I was in Chicago at the time, however.' said Mrs Inbush. I was! staying with friends and not at any I hotel I have nothing whatever to do with this affair 1 know nothing; of it except what I hue read in the newspapers. 1 hae never stayed at the hotel Sherman and never visited there with Mr Vredenburg nor do I know O'Hara. I never kr.r-w Maud Robinson nor have 1 been in Spring field in two years. "'I believe that the bringing ot my name into this Is part of a po litical conspiracy against m father. Just as the charges are being used against Mr O'Hara by the m loon keepers and dive keepers who re sent his Investigation ' oo Seizes Socialist Newspaper. Huntington. W Va.. May LQ W H Thompson, editor of the Socialist and Labor Star. Elmer A. Rumble, a re porter aud George Gillespie and V. M. Strum, connected with lh- panel which was confiscated yestinl.r, bv military -minorities acting under Gov- urnor Hatfield, were taken to Charles' I ton late In the day. WHAT NEXT? l Hi LK MAM'S News Item' Paris tailors are creating dresses cf hand-painted landscapes ironi designs bj famous Parisian artists. RESCUE GIRL FROM RiVER Unconscious Young Woman Is Found in the East River at New York Unable to Ex plain How It Hap pened New York. May 10 A young wo man rescued unconscious in the East River last night regained conecious ness at a hospital this morning aud was identified as Miss Alice Mills, a kindergarten teacher and cousin of Richard C Ellsworth, publisher and part owner of the Brooklyn Times, i She was unable to explain how she j got in the water RETURNING TO GUAYMAS I Federal Troops Driven Back to Sea Coast Town Under Heavy Firing of the Rebels, Who Control All Points North of Oritz NoglJes, Ariz., M.tv In After des perate and decisive fighting late yes terday, the federals last night with drew to Quaymaa leaving the state troops in control of all points north of the nulf port. The government troops were utterly routed, say tele ; graphic advices today and refugees arriving from the state troop base I below Ortiz. An unconfirmed report I was received by wire today that th I state troops hnd occupied Guaymas, with thi federals In full retreat I southward along the coast Eight hundred Im-urgents under i Guaymas. with the federals in full retreat southward alone the coast Bight hundred Insurgents under Juan Cabreal took the agressive In the renter of the state1!, advance ' Deployed alonp the riht flank were the Yaqul Indians under Chief Bule, who pressed against the federal po sition with a Wicked rifle fire. Eive hundred cavalry moved down from tho right wing under Majors TruJU lo and Gutierrez, with General Obre Kon, commander of the state forces, directing tho advance from ih-- cen ter rear. So perslsteut was the Insurgents' advance, forming its semi-circle ol fire that soon the federals benan to retreat despite their artillery fire which tossed shrapnel behind the hills and Into canyons, where the Constitutionalists wore concealed. The federal formation, seen through high powes glasses from the states ; right, had ten cannons iu the center and cavalry to the right, a total of 1200 men. the main bodies of which were two miles apart. Both divisions ; fell back toward Guaymas TARIFF BILL AMENDMENT Secretarv of Treasurv Will Be Able to Pro claim Values of Im ported Goods For the Purpose of Assessing Duties Washington May 10 An a mend -I ment to the tariff bill to authorize goods for the purpose of asxessinK ad valorem tariff duties, Irrespective , of fluctuating foreign market then by approximating the ad valorem jys tem to the advantage of specific du ties was presented today to Chairman Sims of the finance committee and I bairman I'nderwood of the srayi and moans committee today I t , torney General .MeReynolds and Se, ' retary McAdoo. Doth leaders looked I on the proposal with Interest and , the tariff hill may accordingly be amended in the flnamp committee before it enters the senate for de bate President Wilson has been ap prised that such in amendment would cut down litigation, take much work from the board of appraisers rand Is believed b it.- proponents to be absolute necessary for the sue-1 cessful working for any person to t:ike up appeals from appraised val uations on a contingent fee basis. I Assistant Attorney General said to day that the amendment with in. provision already In the bill requlr- lng a fee of $1 for all protests and appeals would curtail customs llgt- 1 tations " per cnt The proposed amendment. which injects a completely new. feature Into I the tariff law, was proposed l, s- .isi:mt vttorney General Dentson. j who was chairman of the presidential commission that investigated the j board of general appraisers several months ago. The recommendations of the commission for sweeping changes I in the present methods of appraise ment and classification recently were I submitted to congress by President ! Wilson oo ALIEN BILL CONFERENCE i Secretary Bryan and Ambassador Chinda Consider the Japanese Protest- Government Will Give Japan an Early Reply on Case Washington. May 10. Secretary Dryan and Viscount Chinda. the Jap anese ambassador got down to busi ness today at an early conference over the California alien land bill Japan's protest already had been formally presented and the ambassa dor was waiting to learn what the I'nlted States proposed to do about 'he bill alreadj passed by the Cali fornia legislature and awaltiug Gov ernor Johnson's signature. Early todaj there was prospect of I a special cabinet meeting to afford Secrettary Hryan an opportunity to la before President Wilson and hl6 colleagues the result of his further 'onforenco with the Japanese am basador. It was evident that there was no disposition to delay the question and it appeared to be the Intention of Secretary Bryan to give to the Jap aneaie ambassador a prompt assur ance of what his government might expect thp United States to do about the legislation Japan considers of fensive. President Absent From City The conference lasted an hour and at it aconclumon viscount Chinda paid a short visit to Counsellor Moore No statement was forthcoming as to what had taken place, but It is known that having presented the views of his own government In ob jection to the California legislation as well as that of Arizona .the am bassador withdrew' to await a formal answer from the state department. Refore that is given. Secretary Hryan wishes to confer with Presi dent Wilson jind as the latter wai on a trip to Mount Vernon. Indlcatloni are that it would be late In the day.' if not Monday morning before the eonferences between the secretary j ind the ambassador could be resumed WEATHER FORECAST E Til I f!j Ij-jj WEATHER WILL BE GENERAL- If: LY CLOUDY TONIGHT AND SUN " -f DAY, COOLER SUNDAY AND IN (R1 ' NORTH PORTION TONIGHT. W -L' Entered as Second-cliss Matter at the Postofflce, Ogden: Utah C . WHITESLAVE INDICTMENTS Grand Jury at Los An geles Continues Inves t i g a tion Police Searching For Five ; Young Men War rants For Two More Girls i Los Angeles. Cal.. May 10. With warrants charging offenses against ; Eileen Baust and Pearl Peterson, minors, the police institu'ed a Bearch oday lor live young men. Tho names Of those against whom warrants are, lirected hitherto have not been men Honed in connection with tho sn rallcd white slavery investigation, al- hough it was stated officially that the new complaints probably would be brought to the attention of the grand Jury before I he conclusion of the present Inquiry oo STOLE FOR ; GIRL'S SAKE Prominent Church Man Admits Being a Horse thief Wanted Money to Enable Him to Marry the Daughter of Wealthy Rancher Los Angeles, May 10 To secure j funds to enable him to carry out his plans to wed Miss Nellie Walker, daughter of a wealthy rancher, John I Lewis, a prominent church member of Whlttler. stole two horses. It devel oped today following his arrest on a grand larceny charge. Lewl6. accordlug to attaches of the sheriff's offlee. eonfessed and pleaded with the officers not to disclose his motive in stealing the horses, fearing his fiancee, who is 111. could not sur vive the Bhoek nr - TACK REMOVED FROM CHILD'S LUNG Dr. Mark A Brown, an Ogden boy, assisted In an Important operation In New York the first of the week, an account of which is taken from the Times, as follows. "At the Post-Graduate Hospital yesterday a large -sized, brass-headed upholstery tack was removed from the right lung of a child without a single incision being made The youngster. Morris Vlnquick -' fUUt old. was brought to the hospital sev eral days ago by his mother, suffer ing from BOTere pain in his chest and a soreness of the bronchial lubes. The case was Intrusted to Protes 1 cor Augustus Caille. In charge of the ChlidrsD'a department, and after close I observation and study the physician ! reached the conclusion that soin iur elgn substance had become imbeuded in the youngsters lung. He confid i ed his theory to Dr Brown of the j surgical staff, and the latter look two I X-ray photographs of the little pa l tlent's chest. The first plate failed to reveal auythlug. but the secoud showed the tack Imbedded In the I lung tissue opposite the fourth rib The child was then turned over I to Dr. H II Forbes adjunct pro ' fessor of diseases of the throat and I ear Dr Forbes determined to try to remove the tack by means of an In strument known as Mie bronchoscope. The bronchoscope was thrust through the bronchial tubes and down Into the lung itself to a point directly over the tack Then a long, slender, and I delicate pair of pincers were insert ed through the bronchoscope and the tack removed. Last night the boy's condition was much Improved, his fever had disappeared, and there was no sign of pulmonary inflammation. The physicians say that there is ab solutely no doubt of thv child's rapid recovery. " Operations with a bronchoscope have been common.' Dr. Brown ex plained last night, 'but uever before has the instrument been used suc cessfully to remove an object ao deepl) Imbedded. The tack bad worked its way almost lo the base of the lung I consider the operation a remarkable achievement by Dr. Forbes, and one which testifies to the practical value of the broncho scope to surgical science." " If laMIESMPEaBBaaaBBSBAaajajayrj :txsa '-'-Ja? ' League Baseball Tomorrow Alternoon GREAT FALLS vs. OGDEN af GLENW00D PARK I ! GAME CALLED AT 3 P. M. LADIES FREE EVERY FRIDAY ) 1. BHBjBjanBBBBBajBaBjlMBttajBHH BANDITS FIGHT POSSE I Three Bandits Attempt to Rob Bank in Colo- rado Town and Are 1 Surprised By Citizens 1 Make Escape in Shower of Bullets E Gram! I itk ion. Mav 10. --Thrr-e tfl bandits escaped In a shower of bul- g leta e.irlv this morning after they had k attt tnpted to dynamite the safe of f i he bank of De Beque at I)e Beque, thirty-five miles east of here A posse is pursuing the robbers The yeggmen gained entrance to the bank building and attempted 10 eliack the outer afe One charge or dynamite had hen exploded when H. G. Harris, aroused by the noise. 6aw a light inside the bank and started lo investigate . the door of the bank JH he was met by a robber, who shoved a revolver In his face and ordered him away. Harris obeyed the order but as soon as he left the bank build lng. he spread the alarm. A crowd of eitlr.ens soon gathered and when the ; robbers, alarmed, made a dash out of the bank, they were met with a fusillade of shots. The bandits fired back at the citizens, and running through .Main street made their rs- H JH DECISIONS BY I SUPREME COURT I Judgment in favor of plaintiff la ' reversed in an opinion handed down LH yesterday by the supreme court in the case of Rose L. Anderson against Heber and John Anderson as thi executors of the will of Paul Ander son, deceased. Suit was brought bv Mrs Anderccrv lka widow of Paul, to set aside certain provisions of her husband's will which she contended left entirely too much of his estate to the two brothers, though It also left a large share to herself mh, her child. She alleged thai H undue Influence had been exerted hy the brothers upon Paul to make hira word his will in their favor and that the husband was net in proper condl- tlon of mind to make a will when this was drawn. The lower court found for the wld ow In the matter of alleged undue in ' fluence. The supreme court holds thai there was no undue influence shown. Holding that the statute of limit. i (ions had become operative, the su preme court handed down an opinion I reversing the decision of the lower court in the case of G B Swectser against Jesse YV Fox Jr. el al. N'e.v trial is ordered. Suit was brought in the lower court to collect a Judgment rendered a nuni her of years ago. The lower court 'ook cognisance of the statute of llml tations and the fact that eight years and 166 days elapsed between the time judgment was origiually rendered and suit was filed to collect on It. but the lower court held that in tho case of the judgment the statute of ; limitations did not apply. The su preme court holds that it does. oo PIANO RECITAL BY GRADUATES The piano recital of Miss Cecelia Kagan, graduate In Conservatory of Music, will be given at Sacred Heart Academy at 8 p m . May 16 Program. Sonata, Op 35 Chopin Scherzo, Marche Funebre. Presto Vocal Solo "Go Ixvely Rose Noble A. Harde "Life" Oley Speaks Miss Ruth Ragan L Afrlcaine Meyerbeer Under Bright Skies Whelpley Valse Mignonne. Op. 16, No. 2... Edward Schuit Leggerio. Op. 25. No 3 Sindlng Vocal Solo "An Open Secret" Woodman. . MI6S Ruth Ragan Caprice Espagnal. Op. 37 Moszkowski Friends of Miss Ragan and of the institution are cordially Invited lo be present at this proeram rtn TODAY'S MES I Cubs Defeat Giants. I New York. May 10 (National ) Chicago 5 0 New York 1 6 1 Batteries Cheney and Archer: De maree, WiltSS and Meyers Reds Lose to Dodqers. j Brooklyn. Mav 10. (National) K Cincinnati 3 1 Brooklyn i 14 4 Batteries Packard Suggs. Harter and Clarke. Kliug; Ragan and Mll- Quakers Shut Out Pirates. Philadelphia. May 10. (National ) R. H. E. Pittsburgh D.J Philadelphia $ 1 Batteries Hendrix. OToolS, PaW end Kelly. Simon; Rlxey Beaton and Tied In Ninth J Boston. May 10 (National i Boston 1. St. Louis t. Tied at . I of ninth. (Additional Snorts on Pesos EUht