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The Ogden standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, June 06, 1913, 4 o'clock p.m. City Edition, Image 1

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Fortythlrd Year-No. 131-Prlce Five Cent . QGDEN CITY.HUTAH, FR I DAYEVENI NG, JUNE 6, 1913. Entered Second-c.as. Matter .t th. Po.toffloe. Ogdcn. Utah
Governors Ammons of
Colorado and Spry of
Utah Deliver Address
es on Conservation at
Salt Lake Conference
I Attack Land Poli
cies Salt Lake City, June 6. Argument
favoring a more liberal policy toward
th homesteader by the federal gov
ernment In Its administration of pub
lic lands affairs In the wostorn states
were mad at the Bocond days' ses
sion of the conference of western gov
ernors here today Governor E. If.
Ammons of Colorado delivered the
first addreB on the subject of "Our
National Conservation Policy.''
An Invitation from Colorado
Springe, Colo., was read Inviting the
i western governors to meet with the I
I national conference of governors In I
j I that city next August
"There Is a great association in
Washington maintaining a lobby to
' put the west on a leaae hold basis,''
charged Governor Ammons In an .id
i dress in which he attacked the gen
eral land policy of the federal gov
"The government says the fifth gen
eratlon In Ohio can be trusted, but
the western people no They say our
western resources would go Into R
monopoly If put under state control
They say we are not law a biding. I
want to call yoar attention to the
disgrace that happened when the
women marched down Pennsylvania
.avenue In Washington Why. gentle
men such a disgrace as thnt which
happened in our capital city would not
have happened in the toughest mln
I lng camp of the toughest state in the
I west In the tougher-1 ilnys Vet they
Bay we are not law abiding Great
k heavens, what do they call them
' If they ko into business It should
be on m equal bar. is with the men
Iwhom It does business with I'nder
! the present reclamation projects, if
i the homestender violates his contract,
he is haled into court, but If the gov
ernment violates it. and it often does, i
; the homesteader has no redress.
Sprys Address.
"True Conservation and How rb
I Accomplish It" was the subject of an
2 addr ss by Governor William Spry
I of Utah before the conference of
W western Kovernors here today The
f governor expressed the opinion that
the present conservation policy re
tarded the development of the west
ern states and withheld from home
steaders, lands whkh they should be
allowed to file on.
"The movement for the conserva
tlon of natural resources of the na
tion which has been widely heralded
and freely discussed has raised a vi
tal n,uexi i . n of ilef t i rn;'i ' a no- to
the people of the west th most seri
ous question, Iti my opinion, that has
presented Itself in the history of the;
west the public land question," said
Governor Spry "The mo-t important
point In the connection with national
conservation policy is the handling
I of public lands Our public domain is!
B the corner stone of every policy of
m conservation that may be launched
I and to a great extent every theon
J that has been given the dignity ol a
f tryout haa involved primarily the
.f handling of public lands.
"Recognizing a disposition on I he
ft part of certain great corporation to
jL gobble up the timber lands, the n;-
3 tional government Inaugurated ih-,
B policy of withdrawing from public cn-
I try certain timber areas and setting j
I them apart as timber reserves Per
ft ; sonally I believe that the motive that
L inspired the conseration movement
I j was an unselfish one. I believe that
lt true aim was to pereerve as far
0 as po6clble the public resourr-'-- iruin
8 waste and destruction
1 "True conservation of natural re
II sources, however. 1b the management
jjj and handling of those resource with
I t the same decree of judgment that
characterizes the successful head of
jg. a family or an Institution. Tonservu
tlon of natural resources involves hu
E Smnn energy, as in the ordinary" at
M fairs of life every man knows that
waste means poverty that non use
n means stugnntlon. and that Intelll
ilfgent use and application menus
2 1 growth nvd development, so In the
J conservat Ion of our natural resources
j we must remember that first above
5el nil else we must grow and develop
H and that any policy that tonds to
gBJ curtail or destroy the opportunities
flfj for such advaneemnt is unprogres
M sivo and illy calculated to bring to
(fruition the droamB of the founders
Hof our republic."
President Wilson Still
Urging H i s Former
Manager to Accept the
Post to Paris Mor-
Washington. June 6. President
Wilson today renewed consideration
of his list of diplomatic selections.
Senator O'Gorman discussed with
the president diplomatic appointee-,
from New York Inasmuch as it ha
been decided to send Justice J Y
Gerard to Madrid, the conference to
day was understood to have been
about Henry Morgenthau and William
F McCoombs. Mr Morgenthau ch;ir
man of the finance committee of the
Wilson campaign, is slated to be am
bassador to Turkey, while McCoombs,
chairman of the Democratic national
committee, may yet bo ambassador to
FTance Though he has twice de
clined this post, the president has not
abandoned hope of a final acceptance
Mr McCoombs now Is in France and
It Is known that Mr. Wilson is holdinj
the position open for him
Kaiser Will Receive
Americans Who Bear
Congratulatory Mes
sage Upon the Anni
versary of His Ances
tor to thp Thronp
London. June 6. Andrew Carnegio
starts for Berlin tonight Kmperor
William has fixed the morning of June
10 to receive him and his assistants.
Robert S. Brookings of St Louis, and
Jacob G Sehmidtapp of f'lnclnnan
who are to present a congratulator .
address signed bv many prominent
in communicating to Andrew ( arne
gie the date of the audience, Emperor
William remarked that it would be
the anniversary of the first morning
he rose as emperor twenty-five years
Mr Garnegle considers the selection
of the date a great honor to the Uni
ted States and to the German ele
ment then
Tornado Sweeps Over
Redding, and Lays
Waste Telegraph
Poles, Trees and Build
ings White Funnel
Shaped Cloud Instead
of a Black One
Bedding. Cal . June 6. An intense
but purely local tornado, Bid to be
the first Btorrn of the kind ever re
; ported in California, snapped off a
I mile and a half of telegraph polos
three miles south of here last night,
uprooted fruit trees and unrooted
many lightly built barns and sheds
The usual fuunel shaped cloud by
which tornadoes are made visible was
seen but in this case it was cream
' colored not black. A heavy down
i pour of rain succeeded the wind
Telegraph poles on one side of the
railway wpre mowed down and tbOBQ
on the other side untouched
Pittsburg Pa,, June 8. James Mc
l Nalr. ticket agent for the Pennsyl
ivanli railroad at the Union Station,
was shot and killed and his chief
clerk. Balph Paulley. was fatally shot
by l. C Sage a clerk who failed to i
'he promoted in recent staff changei
i In the ticket department.
J Baseball Tomorrow and ail This Week B
I Ogdeii vs. Salt Lake
5 Ladies Day Friday
If? G eiawood Park
3 Last Week of Ball Here for a Month
Finance Sub-Committee
Confers With
Chairman of Newspa
per Publishers, As- I
sociation on W o o d
Pulp and Paper Sched
ule May Recommend
Free Films
Washington. June 6. Seeking more
liRht on the print paper question, the
senate finance sub-committee consld
erlng the wood pulp and paper schod
Ule of tin- Cnderwood tariff bill, con
erred today with John Norris of
X w York, chnirman of the committee
on paper of the American Newspaper
Publishers' association
Print paper costing not more than
2 tents :i pound was put on the
fret- list in the Underwood bill, but
representatives of the paper manu
facturers appearing before the senate
SUb-COmmlttee urged a countervailing
duty because of Canadian restrictions
on wood pulp.
Pre listing of photographic films
used in moving pictures probably will
be recommended to the finance com
mittee by the sub-committee lu charge
of the sundries schedule The argu
ment is that 95 per cent of the films
used In this country nre manufac
tured by one American concern.
O. Qennerl Of New ork today filed
a brief asking Ibat all photographic
films be free listed on the ground
that the Eastman Kodak company has
a monopoly of the business.
"That corporation lias been and Is
conducting Its business in films and
other photographic goods In violation
of the Shermau anti-trust law." said
The BaStman company has filed a
brief protesting against free ilstltm
films on the grounds that the raw ma
terials are dutiable.
Bankers and Large
Employers Tell of
Wages Paid to Boys
and Girls More
Wages Means More
Marriages Says Wit
ness Chicago, Juno 6. Fifty witnesses.
Including bankers and large employ
ers, were scheduled to testify when
the Illinois rloe and minimum wago
1 i ommlbsion began a two days session
I here today The commission desire
' light on t he relation of low wages of
the heads of f-imilles to Immorullty
among women
At previous sessions fragmentary
testimony indicated that inadequate
rages received by fathers has nioro
to do with vice than small wages
paid to their daughters.
( halrman o liura Informed the wit
nesses that they would be put under
ath. as the meeting was cooperative,
intended to be mutually helpful
George M. Reynolds, president of
the Continental and Commercial Na
tional hank, was the first witness
Boys working for the bank. Mr Rev
nolds snld. receive $20 or 625 a month
when they are without experience
The average wage or salary of the
SJ7 employes of the hank, the witness
s:dd. was $75 fl month.
"Would it mak any Important dif
fcrence in dollars and cents, if you
were to pay your inexperienced boys
$7.50 a week?" asked Chairman
O'Hara. I
Any change which eliminates mer
it and make3 wages arbitrary would
be bad practice, in my opinion re
plied the banker "In dollars and
cents It would make little difference
to us."
James Simpson, vice president of
Marshall Field & Co. the next witness,
said that his firm does not employ
married men who are incapable of
earning mon- than $12 B week.
More Wages: More Marriages
" suppose that If you paid better
v. HUT.- h.i' ln lor? would i-'ei ma r-
rled," suggested Senator Beull. former
"stork" mayor of Alton. III. The wit
ness laughed and went on to explain
that th( minimum wage for boys at
the store is $8 a week.
"You can't get them for less; it's
the lavi of supply and demand '
"More wages, more marriages, more
boys" observed Senator Beall raisi,
an eyebrow in the direction of the
The witness said a state law fixing
a minimum wage for married men
would prove a business handicap com
pared with states that have no such
"Do not environment and home
training depend largely on the Income
of the family?" asked O'Hara.
"Not with moral en ironments." re
sponded Simpson.
How are you going to get good
homes without adequate money?'
Witness did not reply
(i llara spent some time In develop
ing the fact lhat Marshall Field &
c. have a clerk who has been there
50 years and who recently celebrated
the fact.
"Now," asked O'Hara gravely,
"would you mind telling us how much
salary he draws0"
"Six thousand a year and about two
thousand bonus"
Senator Beall wanted to know
whether women antt men average
equally as salespeople Vitnes3 re
plied that men were better In some
departments, women In others He
ras asked 10 prepare a table f,r sub
misslon later to show the relative
value of saleswomen as compared
with men.
"I don't think it would help you at
all." said Simpson. 'The conditions
under which they are employed are
so different."
West Side Tennis Club. New York.
June 6 The smashlnc plaj of Maur
ice R. McLoughlin of California over
whelmed the play of Horace Rice,
of Australia this afternoon in the first i
match In the Davis tennis cup pre-,
limlnaries. The wo players met in
Fingles and the American beat his op.
ponent by the decisive score of three
sucoeeslve sets, 6-1, 8-2, 8-8
The contest took place under ox- i
cellent weather and ground tondl
tlona and was witnessed by a crowd
of five thousand enthusiasts
The American champion outclassed
the Australian largely by the siee.r
of his sen Ice and his driving at the
not. Onlv at intervals wa Rice, able I
to omplov the placing fa-tip upon
which It was thought he would rely
McLoughlin also frequently broke
I through his sorvioo.
Relatives of Emily
Davidson Are Hurry
ing to Her Bedside
Militants Try to Break
Up Meeting of Peace
Epsom, Fug. June 6 The condi
tion of Miss Emily Wilding DavlBon.
the militant suffragette who was so
Severely Injured whllo interferring
with the king s horse in the derby on
Wednesday, became much worse to
day She passed a restless night and
the doctors consider the symptoms
grave, An operation probably will be'
Miss Davison's relatives have been
summoned to her bedside The doc
tors fear her case hl3 hopeless.
Militants' Attack Meeting
London, June 6 Militant suffra
gettes today almost succeeded in in-1
temipting the deliberations of the!
peace conference between the dele-1
Elites of the Balkan allies and Turke j
by organizing a demonstration out-j
side St James palace during the ses
sion The W omen's Freedom league call -1
ed a meeting "to protest against the
goernment's supposition that it vas:
able to secure peace abroad while
unable to maintain peace at home.'
The police warned the organisers
that the meeting was illegal A large
crowd of hostile porsons pulled the i
speakers from the wagon they wera
using as a platform and finally the j
police arrested three of the speakers
Tokio Government De
clares Alien Bill Vio
lates the Fourteenth
Amendment of the
Constitution of the
United States Situa
tion in Far East
Tokio. June 6 The rejoinder of
Japan to the United States note on
the subject of California alien land
ownership legislation reiterates that
tho land bill passed by the Califor
nia legislature violates the spirit of
the JapaneBo-Amerlcan treaty by dis
criminating against a friendly power
It points out that even If tho ques
tion Is an economic one. It enters the
domain of International relations and
therefore becomes a political ques
tion Tho note 'hat the California
land legislation violates article one
of the Japanese-American treaty of
Ml, whkh authorizes subjects or eit
Izeus of the contracting parties to own
or lease houses, which are Insopnra- I
ble parts of real estate.
It also declares that the new bill
violates the fourteenth amendment to j
the Unilwd State constitution, re- j
I quiring the states to grant equal pro-1
tectlon under Its law6 to all persons
within Its Jurisdiction.
Walt on Public Sentiment.
Tokio, June 6. Interest In tho
American -Japanese anti-land owner
ship controversy continues abated In
Japan, and continues to be the para
mount topit of conversation among all
classes. Several mass meetings of
protest are being arranged.
Tatsue Yamamoto, minister of agri
culture and commerce. In a statement
today declares that the Japanese gov
ernment Is desirous of participating
In the Panama-Fnclflc exposition at
San Francisco, but owing to popular!
feelinx on the California land ques- ,
tlon it feels obliced to wait in order
to determine public sentiment toward
the exposition before proceeding lur
ther with its plans.
The Japanese Rovernment has post
poned Its reply to Secretary of State
Bryan's proposed plan of Internation
al arbitration, which, It Is understood,
Is being favorably considered by thlr- j
teen nations.
Cabinet Considers Japan's Note
Washington, June 6. The outllue
of Japan's latest note, as contained
In the Tokio dispatches, was received
In Washington with the greatest in
terest by officials and diplomatists.
The note was read to the cabinet at j
the regular meeting today and sent i
j back to the state department to
Counsellor John B.issett Moore, the
1 government's foremost authority on
international law.
Diplomatists agreed generally thai
the new point referred to by Presi
dent Wilson yesterday as opening the
field for new and interesting ne- '
gotlatlons was Japan's contention
that the antl-allen land law violated j
the fourteenth amendment to the,
constitution It was accepted that Ja
pan refers 'to the clause which de
clares that no state shall "deprive
any person of life, liberty or property
without due process of law, nor deny
to any person within its Jurisdiction
the equal protection of the laws."
The contentions that houses are
separable parts of real estate is B
new one, but was not regarded as so
Interesting as the contention of a
violation of the fourteenth amend
Secretary Bryan, having left for
Pittsburg to attend a dinner tonight
to George W. Guthrie, the newly ap
pointed ambassador to Japan, will
take up the new phases of the situa
I Hon with the president when he re
turns Meanwhile counsellor Moore will
work on the question It maj be two
weeks or more before reply is made
Goes to Pittsburg.
Washington, June f. After attend
ing the cabinet meeting today. Secre
tary Bryan left for Pittsburgh to be
present tonight at a farewell banquet
to George W. Guthrie, the new am
bassador to Japan. Viscount Chlnda.
j the Japanese ambassador, left for
Pittsburgh on an earlier tralu to at-
i tend the same function.
Washington. June 6. Further e vi
olence of organized efforts of anii
vfree sugar forces to bring pressure
to bear upon western Democratic
senators and congressmen to align
thein ugainst President Wilson- free
sugar plan, were given the senate
'lobby committee' today by Senator
Thomas of Colorado, a member of the
finance committee
He produced hundreds of telegrams
and scores of documents, letters
pamphlets and newspaper dippings
which he believed showed an organ
ized attempt to manufacture public
sentiment in Colorado which would
affect the action of Its senators and
representatives He gae the names
of man;-- Colorado towns from which
scores of similar telegrams and let
ters had come and said he had leen
Informed by some of the signers that
they were practlcallv forced to at
tach tbelr names, because of financial
obligations to persons directing the
Tho investigating committee showed
a disposition to go to tho bottom of
some newspaper articles that Senator
Thomas furnished and learn what
forces were at work circulating news
on the sugar fight Senator Thomas
said he knew the beet sugar interests
long had maintained headquarters at
Washington. The campaign from ,
Colorado, he declared, was evidently,
directed and financed by interest that;
would be affected by the tariff bill.:
but had conducted it in an anonymous
manner, so he did not know the real i
torces behind it.
New York. Juno 6. Money on call
easier. 2 3 S321 per cent; ruling rate.
2ij per cent; last bid. 2 3-8 per cent;
offered at 21'. per rfint
Time loans strong. 60 days. 4 per
cent. 90 dnys. 4 1-494)4 per cent; 6
months 5'o 5 1-4 per cent.
Close: Prime rmgfiiuio pap-r a
per cent; sterling exchange firm with
actual business In bankers' bills at
J4H3: $10 for 60-day bills and at
$4 86.85 for demand; commercial
bills. $4S24.
Bar silver. 51 Me.
Mexican dollars, 48c.
Government bonds heavy; railroad
bonds Irregular
New York, June 6. Copper Nom!
nal. Standard, spot to August. $14
14 76. electrolytic. $1G.5015 Tf.; lake.
$16 87Vi 13 ltl ; casting, $15 '
Tin- Firm Spot. $46 ff'4t:.60' Juno.
$46 S7Hrr4 37; July, $4nR7'Jw
46 25
Lead Dull, $4.30&4 4"
Spelter Quiet, $6.1 60 26.
Antimony Dull, Cookson's $S.75'3,9
Iron Dull No. 1 northom. $10.60
ft 1 7.oo . No 2 northern, I16.00C
16 .r.rt; No 1 southern. $15 75ft 1 6 50;
No. 1 southern oft, $lu 75'0 16.60.
Judge Crosby In
structs Jury to Return
a Verdict on Each of
Six Counts Juror
Spends An Hour With
Judge and Attorneys
Boston, June C The cases of the
alleged dynamite "planting" conspira- H
tors. William M. Wood. Frederick EL
Attenux. and Dannis J Collins were
given to the jury today.
Judge John (' Crosby Instructed the
jury to return a verdict on each of the
six counts of the indictments, but to
find the defendants not guilty on (he
sixth iount. which charges conspiracy
to injure certain buildings and other
property. No evidence to support
this charge had been presented, th. H
court said.
The other counts specify different
and distinct offenses, but all have a iH
bearing on the broad accusation thai
the defendants conspired to injure
the cause of the textile strikers at
Laurence by "planting" dynamite on
their premises
The opening of court was delayed
for an hour and a half while one of
the Jurors. Morris Shuman. was clos
eted with Judge Crosby. District U
torney Joseph Pelletier and coum I
lor the defense
No explanation of the delay was HI
made when the Jurors took their p',;'
res In the box. but a rumor that i
mistrial might result was soon dlg Bl
pelled for the court immediately be- H
gan the charge to the jury. HJ
Any agreement to injure any person HJ
constituted u criminal conspiracy, the HI
conn H.'iid, adding
' If the Jury should find that no con
spiracy existed, that ends the case, K
but if the existence of a conspiracy Is HI
established then all the acts and dee HI
laratlons of each of the defendants
may be considered as evidence against
the other defendants.
German Police Wound
Seventy Persons in a
Riot at Stettin Mob
Threatens to Demolish
Factory and Open Fire
Upon the Officer
Stettin. Germany. June 6. A bat
tie between police and strikers, in
which seventy persons were severely
wounded, was fought last night in the HJ
suburbs of Prauendorf as the sequel HJ
to the killing of a striker by non-
strikers. Bj
The workers in I chicory factory HJ
went on a strike some time ago. Iast Ha
evening one of them molested a m;n HJ
who had continued at work and In the HJ
fight which ensued, the striker vs.n HJ
stabbed and killed. The striker's HJ
comrades later gathered in a great HJ
crowd In front of the factory and de- HJ
manded that the non-striker be hand
led over to them. Their request was
'refused and they threatened to de- B
mollsh the factory.
The local police were unable to Bm
cope with tho situation and reini- BB
forcements were called from Stettin. B3
Shortly afterward a body of 300 armed Wm
policemen arrived in automobiles and Bl
a battle occurred Bl
The police freely used their sabres Bl
and revolvers The strikers replied HJ
with pistol shotB but were soon over- HI
come by the disciplined force. They B
were finally dispersed, leaving many
of their number wounded on the B
The casualties were In some cases BB
of a 6evere nature Ten policemen Bl
and about 60 civilians were treated bv Bl
surgeons during the night. Bl
oo Bl
Pirates Lose Game.
Pittsburg, June 6. (National) B
ft H E. Bli
Philadelphia 3 5 0 BJI
Pittsburg 1 5 0
Batteries Seuton and Dooin; Hen
drlx and Simon, Kelly
Naps Take One
New York, Juno 6. (American I IK
R. H. BL !
Cleveland 2 8 0
New York 1 6 0 Bb
Batteries Kahler and Carich; Bflj
Fisher and Sweeney. Bli
Two Sox Play Tie.
Boston, June 6. (American) Bl
Chicago 3. Boston 3; tied end ninth. Bl
Tied In the Ninth.
Philadelphia. June 6 (American)
Detroit 7. Philadelphia 7. Tied end
ninth. Bl'
Senators Shut Out Browns.
Washington. Juno C. I American I
R.H.B. Blj
St. Ix)uis 0 5 0
Washington 1 1 0 Bj
Batteries: Leverenr. Hamilton and Hj!
Agnew; Johnson and Alnsmlth BV
(Additional Snorts on Page Two i

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