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The Ogden standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, September 29, 1913, 4 o'clock p.m. City Edition, Image 1

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r " j C 1 l ' WEATHER FOEECAST t
Forty third Year-No 236-Price Five Cent. OGDEN CITY,UTAH, MONDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER" 29, 1913. Entered as Second-class Matter at the Postofflce, Ogden, Utah. I
P. Five Powers Find Chinese
System Has Not Worked
Out Satisfactorily.
lEach Country Left Free to
Float Loans Big
Scramble Now On.
London Sept. 29 The British gov
, J ; eminent announced today the dissolu
tion of the Chinese loan agreement
from which the United States with
drew its support BOme time, ago The
agreement had not worked to the sat i
isfaction of any of the five powers'
concerned Great Britain, France I
German;.. Russia and Japan.
The British government took the
"n ininathe m the dissolution," U Is ex
plained, because of the failure of
I the other powers to observe its spirit. '
' They had made of the agreement i
simply an instrument against the in J
. terests of British financier? "
The five powers will still act to-,
gether in making loans to the Chi-j
, nese government for general admin-1
istrative purposes, but each of the
powers has been left free to support
au of its citizens in floating loans for
railroads and other industrial projn, is
and for proinclal purposes
"The declared object of the orig-1
Inal agreement, it Is pointed out here, I
wa6 to prevent an international scram- j
ble to lend China money, but such a i
scramble Is in progress.
Diggs and Caminetti Freed
From Pending Criminal Ac
- tions by Superior Court.
Sacramento, Cal., Sept 29. All
charges against Maury 1 Uiggs and
T Drew Cammettl which have been
ponding in the courts here since
j ibeir arrest and the criminal charge
I of contributing to the depend' in
I of the minor children of Diggs and
I C. minetli vvblcb were pending
aga.nst Lola Norris and Marsha War
rington, were dismissed by Superior
Judge Hughes and Township Justice
darken today on the motion of the
district attorney.
Major John F. Lacey Greets
Wife on Return and Dies
Oskaloosa. la , Sept. 29 John V
Lacey, former Iowa congressman for
the 6lxth Iowa congressional district,
dropped dead here tpda) from heart
Major Lacey fell dead at the door
way of his home, after having re
turned from a trip down town. When
he was greeted by his wife at thu
n door he complained of feelinc ill ami
she handed him B glass of water,
which he did not finish before the fi
nal stroke. The family physician
pronounced his death due to apoplexy
I On
I Judge Rules Out Charges of
Political Bargaining Made
Against Governor.
-A Albany. N. Y, Sept 29. Counsel
for Governor Sulzer won a victory at
hie impeachment trial today whe.i
presiding Judge Cullen ruled out all
tfti cuderirt' In connection with ftllega
tions that the governor bargained
Ph Assemblyman Patlie of Green
'"' for the passage of certain
highway legislation. Judse Cullen
took the ground that the charges rer
not specified in the articles of im-
ffB pcachment.
Frederick L. Colwell. long missing
witness in the impeachment trial of,
Governor Sulzer, is ill In a sanitarium,
but Is ready to come to court and tes
tlfy as a witness for the governor,
providing he is not arrested by th'
board of managers for having previ
ou9ly refused to testify Judge Her
ilck announced this at tho opening
HH of court todav.
it' I
Seattle. Wash . Sept. 29 Another
one hundred signatures were forward
ed to Superior Judge Humphries here
today, appended to the so-called "reso
lutlona of defiance" of his Injunction
H k against street speaking. This makes
over three hundred in all The new
signatures probably will be ignored, as
were the second set
No Way Found to Open Of
ficial Communication With
Mexican Rebels.
Administration Desires to See
a Free and Fair Election
in Mexico.
Washington, Sept. 29. The admin
istratiou has reluctantly concluded
that at present there is no constitu
tional means of opening communica
tion on an official basis with tho in
surgent parties in Mexico The fact
developed today as the result of an
inquiry whether Mr !Jnd, the preel
dent's special commissioner t- Mex
ico, was about to get into communica
tion with the Constitutionalists with
a view to securing an agreement from
them to reaped a truce while the
projected October elections in Mexico
are under way
The administration Is much inter
ested in the bringing forward of new
candidates for the presidential nom
inatlon. though not willing to express
any opinion as to the significance of
these entries in their bearing on the
settlement of the question whether
the Hucrta government is genuinely
complying with the desire of the Unit
ed States government for a free and
fair election In Mexico.
Ruth May, daughter of Mrs M K
May, 425 Twenty-eighth street was
one of the prize winners for the besi
Btor; for the Ladies Home Journal
in the Flossie Fisher department
Ruth Is only 13 years old and has
been a pupil of the Lewis school of
Ogden most of her life.
Chicago. Sept. 29. Chicago was a
city of night this lorenoon. The sky
was black with rain clouds and in
the absence of any breeze a curtain
of smoke nunc over the eitv.
Office buildings and stores were il
luminated and work went on as us
ual, but whereer buildings were not
equipped for night work business had
t be suspended
rcucrete workers are making pro
cress on the Jefferson avenue pa -ing
and, before the week is over, the
two blocks will he in readiness for
the "binder" and asphalt "top." The
Ratdd Transit company has laid its
ties and rails over the thoroughfare
and the line is ready for concreting
v h.rh will be done by the Moran
Construction companv
The concrete base on Jeffprson Is
only 4 inches deep while on other
asphalt streets It is six inches, and It
is with some difficulty that the work,
men get it laid Wagons cut through
the layer of concrete when they aro
run pcd. cutting up the base. How
over, to avoid this as much as pos
sible, plank Is laid over the surface
to prevent the wagons sinking into
the cement
Washington. Sept. 29, A confirma
tion of the defeat of the constitu
tionalists under General Gonzalec at
B;t i an by General Mass, federal
commander, and of the retreat of
the rebels to Sablnas. has reached
the state department from the Amer
ican consul at Olurlad Porflrlo Diaz
He also refers to the destruction by
the retreating rebels of extensive
mining property and the burning ol
the railroad bridge at Sablnas, where
a battle was expected to occur yes
terday, though no news or the re
sult has been received.
Walscnhurg. Colo., Sept. 29. Oak
lev. a mining camp twenty miles
PCS) ot here, wan the scene of a
bloodless battle today when a crowd
of strikers fired from the surrounding
bills Into the houses of strike-breakers.
T he exchange of shots continued
about half an hour The mine guards
rutted their assailants, who scatter
ed through the hills So lar as
known rone was wounded posse
Is reported In pursuit
ises that the presidential election r- ByHB
next month will be honest. Accord- ' 4 . j
ing- to present indications, however, ."' "' i - ttJtffa, '
the honesty of the election will have ' dgBHOKv y
little effect upon the ultimate result, HB
there s butone candidate for the I, -j
and his rebels will remain a disturb- r , ' . '
folic A-era
Escaped Murderer Sends Bul
let Into Own Brain After
Battle With Officers.
Wilmington. Del., Sept. 29 Real
i.ing that further resistance was use
less after he hail exhausted his sup
ply of ammunition In a battle with
half a score of policemen who had
surrounded him in a lodging house
here early yesterday morning. Homer
Cleveland Wiggins, murderer of a
Philadelphia policeman, and who cs
caped from the eastern penitentiary
In that city August 2, sent the one
remaining bullet in his revolver
through his brain, dying almost in
stantly Policeman Scott was shot
over the heart b Wiggins before the
convict committed suicide and may
Wiggins was located shortly before
midnight b) Policeman Iiavidson who
had gone to the lodging house and
attempted to enter Wiggins' room
which he found barrit-ad-d Other -ihcemen
were summoned ami uht-n
they arrived Wiggins began firing
from bis window. ,. n station
ed themselves on adjoining roofs and
in doorways and trolley cars were
held up while volley after vtdloy of
shots were fired at the convict who
returned the fire tdowlv and careful
ly. After an hour s fusillade the re
port of a muffled shot came from
Wiggins' room and then the firing
ceased Patrolmen, believing .-ne. of
the bullets had found its mark en
tered the house and broke in the con
vict's door The found him lying
dead. Close bv his side was a note,
evidently written in a lull in the
fusillade, and addressed to his moth
er who lived in this city. It read
"Dear Mother Do not worry about
me. I am better off dead. I will
bave no more misery I am goin to
commit suicide They will never take
me alive. Good-bye, lovingly your
son. Homer."
When searched at the police sta
tion $7i" was found on his body and
authorities now believe he was the
man who held up and stole $1,900
from the cashier at the office of the
Wilmington and Philadelphia Traction
company here early last Thursdav
morning A false beard and wig also
were found in the room.
Real Estate Transfers.
The following real estate transfnrd
have been made and placed on rec
ord in the county recorder's office:
Reuben Belnap and wife to R Park
er. lot 40, 47 and 48. block 8, Flor
ence Park addition, Ogden sur.
consideration 51
Emma Tolle May to Prank Miller,
parts of 81 and 32. block 11, Lake
View nddltlon. Ogden survey; consld
eratlon $150.
William I. Manning and wife to
George Cottle, a part of tho northeaet
and the northwest quarters of section
8 township 6 north, range 8, we I
of tho Salt Lake meridian; considera
tion $2600.
i C A L I F Q R EM ! A
Willard Scowcroft has received the
following letter from Frank W. New
man. "The big reunion of California
I missionaries, saints and friends will
I be held Saturday evening. October 4.
at 8 o'clock iu the Third Ward
amusement hall, 7th South street be-
tween State and 2nd East streets,
which can be reached by any State
street or Sugar House car, or is but
a short walk from the business cen
ter of Salt Lake City An excellent
program with dancing and refresh
ments should make a very enjoyabb
evening. Will you kindly arrange to have
tho proper notice appear for the In
formation ' of returned missionaries,
taints and friends of the California
mission now living In Ogden and vi
I cinity I understand there are nearly
I 200 California Missionaries now li
Icg in Ogden "
Luring the past few day? gun club
men have gone over their grounds
cn the shores of Salt Lake with n
view to summing up the situation
for the shoo(lhg season, which be
gins Wednesday morning. They all
h.ivu flattering reports to make and
conl end that prospects for good
shooting bave not been better
W. H. Anderson of the Wasatch
gun club and A. T. Heatmark of the
Liikc Shore club state that a recent
inrpection discloses an ideal condi
tion on the club grounds and that
teed Is better than it has been for a
n imber of seasons past. There great
cumbers of ducks and but few ot
them are sick.
' i have covered the entire field, '
said Mr. Anderson this morning, "and
I can say that this season's shoot
ing, without doubt, will be the best
In 'many years. There arc greMt
flocks of ducks over the grounds,
feed is good and the ducki an In
gOOd condition. I saw bur very few
sick ones The water is line for
them and it looks as though, when
the hunters go out next Wednesday,
thev will find mighty good shooting.
The Wasatch grounds have been
placed In the very best of condition
and the club will have rare sport "
Constantinople. Bepl 29: The trea
ty of peace between Turkey and Bul
garia was signed by the plenipoten
liarles here today.
j Wiil Sail From New York Har
bor October 4, For
South America.
New York, Sept. 29 From about
the middle of December to the end
of March. Colonel Roosevelt will wan
der in the wilds of South America.
Arrangements for the feature of th
colonel's South American trip were
described tday Little was said
about times and places, because the
colonel himself is not sure just where
he will go or when he will emergo
into civilized country.
Colonel Rooseet will sail from
New York October 4 and will spend
i about two months visiting various
Cities In Brazil. Argentine Chile and
Paraguay, where he will be the gov
ernment's gust and he will deliver
several formal addresses. Late :n
December a little rivr steamer will
leave him and his party of naturalists
at Cuayaba. Brazil, the head of navi
gation. on the Paraguay river, where
i ne iiii i ii . ui mr juuiuct niu uk
Colonel's Companions.
The Cplonel's companions then will
be Anthony Flala of New York, tbe
Arctic explorer; George K. Cherrie o'
Indiana, and Lee E. Miller of New
fane. ermont. naturalists connected
with the American Museum of Natur
al History, under whose auspices tho
expedition will be undertaken
Mr. Flala will look after the equip
ment of the evpedition, Mr. Cherrie
will have charge of the collec tion and
preparation of bird specimens, and
Mr Miller will superintend the collec
tion of mammals.
Chief Huntsmen.
The ex president will be the party
chief huntsman
These four, with native Indian bear
ers, canoe men and servants, will em
bark at Cuynba iu light draft motor
boats and canoes, although later c'a
noes alone may bare to 6erv.
It was said today that when Colon?
Roosevelt first received Invitations to
lecture in South America, his first
idea was to decline, but that the op
portunity to hunt and collect scientlf
ic specimens In the wilds of Brazil
wus too attractive for him to resist.
This opportunity was brought to hi-
attention by the Rev. John AugUStlUc
Zahm of Washington, provincial ot
the Order of the Holy Cross, a mlfl
slonary and a scientist who has ex
plored much of the wild country that
Mr. Roosevelt will enter Father
Zahm has been consulted about tb.
Itlncrary and equipment of the Roose
velt expedition
Sparta. Wis.. Septy 21) -W. W
Bcheney, for many years president of
the hank of Sparta and reputed the
wealthiest man In Monroe countyv Is
dead at his residence from heart dis
ease. o
Railroad Men C. L. McFaul, 6s
trict freight agent of the Southern Pa
cltlc ami his assistant, R. K. Cobb
are in the city today on official business.
New Legal Standards Are
Needed in Stale of
New York.
Perplexing Problem of Limita
tion of Offspring to Be
Dealt With.
New York. Sept. 29. As part of a
campaign to establish new legal stan
darde of morality in New York state
a group of sociological workers an
r. ounce their intention to stage hers
a subscription performance of a play
In which "for the first time in dra
matic history the perplexing prob
lem of the limitation of offspring
now engaging tho attention of eugen
;ms and sociologists is dealt with."
Frederic H. Robinson of the So
ciological fund which is arranging
for the play disclaims any salacious
treatment of the subject, and pro
poses to restrict the performance to
rtons who are Interested In socl
cloglcal work. The movement con
templated for new Btate laws ln
cludes making all births legitimate
and authorizing physicians to pre
vent the birth of undesirable chil
dren. The play having this idea as its
motive is a dramatization of a novel
v. nich the sociological rund workers
Pope will stir state legislators to the
need of new laws governing these
mutters !t Is proposed to Invite the
D umbers of tiw Btate legislature to
aitend the performance in a body, a
scheme which if curried out will be
new In the promotion of legislation
iu New York state
The committee in charge of the
t-odological fund i6 made up of many
vi i known men and women. Includ
ing John D. Rockefeller, Jr. Mrs
W K. Yanderbllt and Mrs 0. II P
In the case of the Rocky Mountain
Stud Farm against H H Lunt et al.,
the plaintiff has been given ten days
in which to file a bill of exceptions.
Hearing on the motion to show
cause in the divorce case of Llllio
Jones against W A. Jones, w; con
tinued by Judge Howell until tomor
row morning.
Hearing of demurrer in the suit of
the Western Bottling company against
John Bush was interrupted this morn
ing by the attorney for the plaint I if
announcing that he desired to amend
his complain!
Hearing of the demurrer in the ease
of Mary E McCaffery against Albert
McCaffery was continued this morn
ing for one week.
The personal injury suit of Marluse
Hansen against N'a'han A Tanner
was taken up for trial in Judge How
ell's division of the district court this
morning and a jury is beiug empanel
ed. The plaintiff alleges that on April
21, 1913. and automobile driven by an
anent of the defendant collided with
a horse and buggy driven by him.
breaking up the buggy and injuring
him by throwing him violently to the
ground Mr Hansen states that his
left hip was badly fractured and that
he has suffered much pain
Accorriiug to the averments in the
complaint, the collisiou incurred on
South Washington avenue and that it
was due to the earless and negligent
manner in which Mr Tanners nr
was operated, tbe plaintiff claiming
that the '.no handling the automobile
was Inexperienced. He aks for $1"
000 damages for personal Inpuriea and
$T.u f"r medical care.
The defendant denies neglicence In
the operation of his car at the time
of the accident and claims that he
was In no wise responsible for the in
juries sustained by the plaintiff. Con
tributory negligence is also claimed
by the defendant.
At the meeting of the Weber coun
ty board of education Saturday, at
Harrlsvllle, the new school building
was accepted. The board members
v.cnt over the building carefully and
were greatlj pleased
During the same afternoon, Super
intendent W. N. Fctteraoh held teach
ers examinations for those who did
DOt hold certificates. The county
schools are still short four teachers
which necessitates much searching
on the superintendent's part In
search of substitutes. He hopes to
have all vacancies filled by the end
of the wock.
Former Husband and Her 1
Present One Are Called !
as Witnesses. I
Both Men Subjected to Ordeal I
of Looking at Mutilated
Body. I
Chicago. Sept. 29. Interest in the !
mvsrerious murder of Miss Mildred Al
lison Hexrow centered today In the iu
quest set for hearing at West Chlca
go. . I
Among the more important witness j
cs expected were W. H. Allison, who
married the woman IT years ago, and
Everett A. Rexrow. the infatuatpd
farmer of Macomb, McDonough coun
ty, who married her last spring with
in two weeks of her divorce from Al- !
lison. A warrant charging Rexrow
with murder was sworn out last night. j
but this was largely to compel his
attendance at the inquest.
.Mrs Allison Rexrow was murdered I
at Wayne, a suburb of this city, where
many wealthy men have their coun
try homes, on Friday night last. She
was shot in the head, the body placed
on the railroad tracks, and she was
robbed of jewelry and money of the
value of about $400.
Lured to Her Death.
She was lured to the spot by a man, '
descriptions of whom vary greatly
from tall and slender to short and
stocky. Her friends understood that
she was on her way to Wheaton by
arrangement over the telephone with
one "Spencer" known from the man j
n-r of his speech as the "man with D
the drawl." When she left home she
carried a rattan suitcase Neither the
suitcase nor the pistol with which th'j
murder was committed, has been
Allison, before the inquest began to
day, was taken into the room where
la the mutilated body or his forme;
wife and the mother of his tnree chil
dren He looked long and silently
and then burst Into tears.
Rexrow was also subjected to tha
same ordeal. Friends of Rexrow de
clare he was in Macomb Friday night.
Patching together fragments of a
letter found on the scene of the mur
der eliminated them as clues, but sug
gested that a gang of wire tapper
were plotting to swindle Charles H.
Herron. an Alaska mining man no
In Chicago. The letter was addressed
to Ralph Coleman of Wayne, and was
signed by Mr. Herron. who is promi
nent in Alaska politics.
Brooklyn 2, Philadelphia Z J
Philadelphia. Sept. 89.I National. 1 J
Second game: S
Brooklyn 2 Jxl
Philadelphia 2 H
(Tied end 9th.) Kg
New York 1, Boston 3. II
Boston, Sept 29 (National,)
Second game t 1
New York 1 3 3 1
Boston 8 8 0 1
Batteries Schauer and Hartley ,
Perdue James and Whaling.
(Called end 7th. darkness. j
Philadelphia 0. Washington 1. j
"Washington, Sept. 29. (American.?
Philadelphia 0 5 5 1
Washington 13 0
Batteries Wyckoff and McAvow;
Johnson and Williams j
Brooklyn 4, Philadelphia 4.
Philadelphia Sept. 29. (National
Second game:
Brooklvn 4 16 3
' Philadelphia 4 13 0
Batteries Tingling and Fischer?
Alexander and Killlfer. ,
(Called end 14tb. darkness.)
Boston , New York 5.
New York. Sept. 29. (American. )
Si i "nd game.
Boston ... . 1 6 4 v j
New York 6 7 1
Batteries Anderson and Thomas
Fisher and Sweenej
(Called end Sth, darkness.)
Boston 1, New York 3.
New York, Sept. 29. I American.)
First game'
Boston 1 9 1 '
New York 3 9 3
Batteries Bedlent and Cady;
Keating and Sweeney j
New York 5. Boston 3.
Boston. SepL 29. (National.) ;
First game: H
New York o - H
Boston 3 11 4 I -j
Batteries Hearne. Crandall and
McLean, Wilson; Hess. Quinn and I
;:.cn. V M
Brooklyn 3, Philadelphia 1. I
Philadelphia. S-pt 29 (National.) k'-t,
First game. H
Brooklyn J I J
Philadelphia 1 , II
Batteries - Ruelbach and Fischer; 1
Mayer, Marshall and Burns. Killlfer I
Waseria 7. Washington 7. jj
Toklo. Sepi 29 Th Waseda Fnl- fa
versity baseball team and rhe visiting F
nine from the University of Washing- fju
ton. Seattle, played a tie today; h la
game bemg interrupted by darkness. ft
The score was: ll
Waseda J J fH
Washington ' i'B
(Additional Sports on Page Two I

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