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I X . tlon with rain to- Srttyj ' y I
J night or Friday. ',?.J 1 FEARLESS, INDEPENDENT, JPROGRESSIVE NEWSPAPER. ' I Forty-thlrd Year-No. 239-PHce Flve Cent.. OGDEN CITY, UTAH, THURSDAY EVENING, OCTOBER2, 1913. Entered as Second-class Matter at the Postofflee. Oflden, UUh. I NEVTWITNESSES 2 IN MURDER USE I Inquest Over Rear Admiral Joseph Giles Eaton Re sumed at Hingham. WIFE IS ACCUSED Mrs. Eaton Denies Placing ts. Poison in Food Following Series of Quarrels. 1 Hingham, Mass. Ot 2 Several lip, witnesses were heard when the Inquest into the death of Rear Ad mlral Joseph Giles Eaton wan re- f-h sumed today Among thein were Mr ; and Mrs Tohn Hilts neighbors of the Eatons at Asslnippl: F S Alger of i Rockland, a newspaper man, who in ,( tervlewed the widow soon after her husband's death, and a woman nurse who attended the naval officer in his A last days. No reason for reopening the In quest twelve days before the date Be? for the trial of the widow, Mrs Jen nie May Eaton, for murder was madq known Admiral Eaton died of pois P I oning on March 8 aud the inquest jj held soon afterwards, was interrupted n the arrest of Mrs Eaton who has j since been In Jail at Pl mouth She Is accused of having placed poison Ijhj in her husband's food after a seres of domestic troubles From the first Mrs Eaton has pro- . . tested her innocence and though the plan of th" defense has not been dis closed it had been hinted that an at klj tempt would be made to show that the admiral died from an overdose of .1 I tonic drug which it is claimed, he had been In the habit of using. uu : SULZER TRIAL j IS POSTPONED 1 Sulzer Counsel to Open Case Monday With Important Witness Present. HEARSAY TESTIMONY All Competent Evidence to Be Held Until Final . of Case. .J Albany, N. Y, Oct. 2 Adjourn srti ment until Monday afternoon was Live taken In the impeachment trial of Governor William Sulzer today after a few motions made by counsel for the defense had been disposed of Isador J Kresel, of counsel for the assembly managers, read a statement at the impeachment trial of Governor 8ulzer this afternoon absolving the New York brokerage firm of Harris y & Fuller of any attempt to change their books In order to protect the governor. The statement, Mr Era se! said, was made gladly on the part of the counsel for the managers, in order to remoe anv misconception that may have been created by the attitude of the managers' attorneys. ' Fuller Demands Apology. At the trial on Tuesday, Attorney Kresel placed considerable emphaBia on an entry In the firm's books which . recorded a "loan' to the governor .Mr Fuller took offense at the ques t ! tioning of the entry and demanded au apology. Mr. KreBel'6 statement presented various motions made by counsel for the governor to strike out certain testimony "I The first motion had to do with Sthe introduction of testimony of Lou is A. Sarrecky. the governor's cam palgn secretary, taken before the Frawley committee This was tea tified to by t lie stenographer who re ported it Mr Fox contended that the stenographer's testimony wab tji hearsay. 0. Hearsay Testimony Judge Cullen held the testimony was hearsay and would go out Tn next motion was to strike out cer tain iestlmon of J B. Gray, tho iP M'all street broker, in regard to a conversation he had with F. S. Ool well, the governors alleged Wail street agent. Judge Cullen ruled that C the testimony would stand Ab the Sulzer attorn)) s wer6 about to mop to strike out parts ol the f impeachment on tin- ground that the i charges were uuproved, Judge Cullen said : "I shall hold that all motions In volvlng the probative force of com pelent evidence must be left until the final submission of the case" Attorney Fox then declared ho had Intended to move to strike out ar ticles 3. 4. 5. 7, and 8. ou the gTound thai the testimony concerning ihem ik nut worthy or consideration. How ever, he said, he would bow to the ruling of the presiding judge but re quested the privilege of making tho f": motions later if necessary. Atks for Adjournment. Judge Herrlck then announced that jounsel for the governor were not pre pared to go on with the case and isked for adjournment until Monday ifternoon "We are in no condition to go on with the case at this time.'' he said 'My associate. Mr Hlnman. who Is to open the case, has broken down If wc adjourn until Monday, only four l nours will be lost and 1 can assure 'he court that we can use that time o profitably that the case will lie ortened. The witness with wh6m we intend to lead off is not here. 1 Motion was then put and carried tu adjourn the case until Monday after, at 2 o'clock. 00 MINT LOST MONEY IN GREAT FIRE San Francisco, Oct 2. An in ventory filed today of the estate of the late Lester Jacobs, United States sub-treasurer here during the great fire of 1906, shows that the vaults were robbed of $2,000 on or about April 18. 1906, the date of the fire Jacobs made good the loss privately, and the claim of his heirs against the go eminent for reimbursement is va.ued at nil. During the confusion of the fire and the days immediately following, the sub-treasury vaults were guard ed by United States soldiers A week later they were opened by a h cksmlth and ?2000 was round to have disappeared Th loss was never publicly known before todav. although there were rumors at the time w BATTLE ON AT SANTA ROSALIA Four Thousand Federals Said to Have Made Attack on Rebel Commands. El Paso, Texas Oct 2. Meager advices today to Colouel Juan as que;:, commanding the Juarez garri son, tell of a battle in progress at Santa Rosalia, 100 miles south of hihuahua City, Four thousand fed erals commanded b General Fran CifcCO Castro embracing the com- 1 mauds of Caraveo, Rojas, Landa and Mancillo, are said to have attacked the rebel3 of Villa. Ijrbina and Chaos commands It is not known how Diuoy rebels are ongaed Villa and liiao, It Is said, were moving upon Torreon for a renewal of the attack on that city when Castro's army ov ertook them at Santa Rosalia. Constitutionalists in El Paso claim to have udvices that the federals have been defeated at Santa' Rot alia; that a call has been sent out for federal reinforcements and th.t trains are being made up at Chihua hua to take additional troops to the scene. CHIEF FORESTER IS PLEASED WITH THE SERVICE Forester Henry S. Graves will re main in Ogden until Saturday, atlenu ing to office affairs that have plied up on him since he left Washington. He states that he is pleased to ro main In the city a few days and meet with friends, both In and out of the forest service department The forester marks with Interest the progress of this citv and he notes that many Improvements have been made since he was here about two years ago. "In many places I visit," Mr. Graves said, "the question Is asked whether the policy of the forest service de partment is to be changed, the ques tioner thinking, perhaps, that the forest service policy should change as the government administration changes each four ears I tell them that thre can be no change lu the forest service policy except that in particular instances we may change our plans slightly to meet specific conditions. "The forest service policy Is broad and far reaching and is intended for the good of the entire country, where forestB exist We aim to protect the watersheds, preberv the timber belts and utilize the product In such ways that the people will be Benefited, aid the stockmen in making better the? ranges conserve the water power, en courage careful lumbering, and, in short, do everything within our pow or for the good of the country. You know a policy of that sort cannot well change. I am pleased with (Tie results of our efforts so far and 1 can 6ec that we an? gaining each year in our usefulness. ' -00 CLASS IN HISTORY OF EDUCATION A nvw course has been added to the lip. to be given by the exten sion dhislon of th University of Utah In Ogden. Professor Henry Peterson, principal of the Ogden high school, wul conduct a class In the hihtory of education. The first class will meet t 4: IB every Monday af ternoon In the Centra) Junior high school A number or reachers and ethers have planned to take the sub ject as uuivvrslty credits are given aB though th study wa taken at the university proper The special class in Tennyson aud Drowning will meet, for the first time at 8 o'clock ths evening at tho Cen tral Junior BCBpol Professor Pattl son of the University of Utati has charge of that ourse In the exten tiou work. ' ATTEMPTS TO BLOW PLANT Heavy Charge of Dynamite Is Exploded Under Type setting Machines. TUNNEL UNDER ALLEY Paper Has Been Conducting a Vigorous Campaign on Local Issues. Coudersport, Pa.. (Jet 2. An at tempt to wreck the plant of the Pot ter Enterprise was made early today The heavy charge of dynamite was exploded under the typesetting ma chines. The side of the building was blown out but the machines were on l slightly damaged No one was In the building at the time The force of the explosion broke windows In surrounding buildings. To place the charge a tunnel haJ been made from an alle way under a wall The Enterprise is published by M. T. Stokes, who was formerly engaged In newspaper publishing In Ohio The paper has been 1 onducting a very 13 orous campaign on local issues. A re ard of 5500 has been offered by the county commissioners for the aires' of those responsible for the outrage. uu RECOVERY OF AGED DOCTOR VERY SLOW Ann Arbor Mich.. Oct. 2 The at tending physicians announced today that although Dr James B Angell. the aged president 4ner1tus of the University Of Michigan, experienced a restless night, his condition re mained practically unchanged today and as long as he does not loso strength they will entertain hope for his recovery. Because of his ad duced age his convalescence must necessarily be slow, they said 00 HOPE FOR FINAL VOTE ON TARIFF Republican Criticism of Con ference Report Begun by La Follette and Penrose. DROP COTTON FUTURES Senators Try to Fix Time For Disposing of Measure But Are Opposed. Washington. Oct. 2. Democratic support for the conference report on the tariff bill appeared to be united when the senate today began the fi nal consideration of the Democratic revision measure The all-day cau cus of yesterday, which had threshed out the differences within party rank.s and brought about, unanimous suppoW of the conference report, led Chair man Simmons, of the finance commit tee, to hope that there would be lit tle delay in securing final action on the bill. Republican senators had not dis closed the extent of their proposed criticism of the conference agreement when the day's work began in tho senate, hut It was expected that Sen ators LoFollette, Penrose and others would speak at some length The decision of senate Democrats to drop the entire cotton futures ques tion out of the present tariff law is expected to meet with the approval or the house. The latter body eiT dorsed the proposed compromise Tuesday only by a narrow margin and many of those who voted for it In eluding Democratic leader Under wood, said they would prefer to have the whole Question treated In separ ate legislation rather than in an amendment to the tariff bill. Hope For Final Vote. Senator Simmons anuounced as soon as the tariff report was taken up that he hoped a final vote could be reached toda . He made a formal request 101 an agreement ior a voe at fi p. m . but Senator Polndexter ob jected to this because he said, many senators wanted to debate the confer ence report. Senator Norris tried to get nn agreement for a vote tomorrow btr. Senator Simmons declared he hoped the senate would stay In eontlnuoul session until the tariff bill finally was disposed of. Poluts of order were made agalns the conference report a soon a- it was taken up by Senators Burton and Penrose, Republicans, on the ground that the conference committee had put new matter In 1 m hill Senator Burton's objection was made to the compromise of 15 per cent ad valo rom in the duty on wire, while Sena tor Penrose made a point against the compromise iu the duty on plain lute fabrtcs. where the conrereea adopted a rate of 10 per cent In place of 20 per cent that had been agreed to by the bouse and senate. TERMS OF OFFICE EXTENDED Washington. Oct. 2. The terms of office of the five circuit judges now serving on the United States com merce court, which would have end ed at onco under the. provisions I LOYAL MOTHER STANDS BY HARRY THAW IN EVERY PHASE OF WORLD-FAMOUS CASE W BfflLJB vl ' Mrs. Mary Copley Thaw and her son Harry at Concord, N. IL Mr6. Mary Copley Thaw, the white-haired mother of the slayer of Stanford White, has stood by her boy in every phase of the world famous case in which her aon has played and is piaying the leading role. The photograph shows Mr? Thaw a no Harry leaving the state senate chamber at Concord, N, H. passed recently by the house, have bten extended to December SI by the 1 senate appropriations committee. 00 Real Estate Transfers. The following warranty deeds have been placed on record In the coun ty recorder? office W. P. Monson to Leona Monson, lots 27 to 34, Inclusive, KlSSOCk'S sub-division plat C, Ogden survey. Consideration 81. Mildred Burke Herrick to William N. Baker a rJt of-th northeast quarter of section 23. township 5 north, range 2 west of Salt Lake meridian Consideration $4000. D. H. Peery estate to Can C Ras mussen, a part of lot 6, clock 12. plat B, Ogden survey. Consideration $1600. Alice Wood to Frederick Wood, et al, a part of the southwest quarter of section 8 and a part of section 17, township 6 north, range 2 east of the Salt Lake meridian, fonsldera lion $".00. Harvey W Eager and wife to Wll liai 1 Horrocks. a part of lot 23 and lot 23. block 13, Lake View Addition. Ogden survey Consideration $1 Jennctte J. McKay Morrell and others to Minnie C, McKeown, part of lots 3 and 6. block 3, South Og deu survey Consideration $840 William Jenkins and wire to G. R Phiver. a part of lot 4, block 11, plat 1 A, Ogden survej Consideration II. Thomas R. Jewell and wife to Mar garet Moves parts of lots " and 7, block t, Woodmansee Main Street Addition Ogden survey. Considera tion $1600 John W Green to Joseph W. Lund, lot 8, block 1. River View Addition, Ogden survey Consideration $500. Augustus Brown to W B. Murphy a part of lot 1. block B; Lund's Lynue Addition, Ogden survey Considera tion $900. OVER A MILLION INFEESINVOLVED Denver. Colo , Oct. 2. ?"ees to the government, estimated al from $1, 000,000 to 12,000,000 in the next ten years, are Involved In the case of the United States against the Utah Pow er & Light company, a f40.000.000 merger, argument of which was be 1111 before the United States ( Ircuit court of appeals here today, The ap ical which Is from the decision ol Judge John A .Marshall, or the I ail ed States district court of Utah, is a test case, charging the power cor poration with trespass in construct ing a riume and reservoir in th Cache national forest, in Utah Hun dreds of similar instances in moun tain and Pacific toast states are awaiting determination. Ogden Officer Opens Argument . opening argument for the gov ernment was made by R. F Peagans law officer of thi forestry depart mnt at Ogden. lie was to he fol lowed by Dwight W Morrow and E M Allison, Jr., for the defendant corporation, and Hiram Fj Rooth, United fl'es district attorney In Utah, for the government. Mr! Feagans declared that the fed eral act of 1866. under which the power company claims title to pow er sites on the public domain, was repealed by implication in the act of lh.'.6, which laid down regulations by which easements, for limited terms of years, could be secured. He con tended that the works In question, constructed in 1000, came under the act of 1806- The case opens up 1 lir whole sub ject of federal and state control of the public domain. ENTOMBED MAN GROWS RESTLESS Twenty-five Feet of Solid Coal Still Separates Him From Freedom. Centralia, Pa. Oct 2 With twenty-live feet of a solid pillar of coal to excavate, rescuers hope to reach by noon tomorrow 1 nomas Toshesky, who has been ntombed In the Con tluental mine of the Lehigh Coal company for six days H. J Heff ner. mine superintendent. Installed air compressors In the heading todav and the work of digging away the wall of anthracite is expected to proceed more rapldh During the excavation work last night only one miner at a time was able to pick into the face of the coal. , Toshesky is becoming very' restless He started to dig himself out of his cell aud had picked away about three feet of coal In the direction of his rescuers when those on the outside told him to be careful lest he 1 ut the rope used in drawing his provisions through the long pipe that has been I nsi -ri ri in ;i mini'' hn-aeh Ti ishesky was told to stop digging, but he said he had to do something to help pass the time away. The imprisoned miner begged for a stick of dynamite to blow down por lions of the barrier between himself and liberty. To quiet him another bot tie of eggnog was sent Into him along with Instructions from Mr Hefrner to try to go to sleep. Toshesky was more cheerful during the night after the fifteen minutes talk he had through the pipe with L s wife yesterday afternoon. He was glad to hear that she and the four Children were well and he begged her not to worry about him. Mrs roshesky is hopeful he witt soon be home She had mourned hiu; as dead until news was brought to her thre days after the accident that he was alive Three shifts of thirty men each are engaged In the rescue work. The most experienced miners In the region are enrolled in the corps A Bpeclal telephone line was constructed from the mine breach down the mountain three miles to the Lehigh Valley company's offices in order that the officials might keep in closer touch with the rescue work MRS, an WILL RECEIVE $7,080 FROM 0. R, T. in th iiiptrwt court this morning an order was Issued authorizing Mrs Sarah K. Mlnnoch to compromise her claim against the Ogden Rapid Trau si company for the death of her hus band lor $7 It will be recalled that Peter Mln noch, Jr., died of Injuries sustained in the canyon car wreck of July 4 a 1 1 . r sufferinc a fen days at the hos plial Mrs Mmnoch is the admlnt stratrix of the estate UV Two Games Tomorrow. Philadelphia. Oct 2. (American.) New York-Philadelphia game oai jmned , rain. Two games tomorrow DYNAMITER IS I UNDER ARREST George E. Davis Charged With Blowing Up New Haven Railroad. ALLEGED CONFESSION Said to Have Conspired With ! McNamaras Implicates Some Union Officials. New York, Oct. 2. George E. Da vis, alias George O'Donnell, was ar rested by a United States marshal here today on a charge of blowing up with dynamite a New Haven railroad bridge at Mount Vernon, N Y., Sep tember S, 1911. Davis Is also charged with having conspired with the McXamara broth ers Frank M Ryan and other offi cers of the international Bridge and Structural Iron Workers union to wreck the Mount Vernon and other bridges. The marshal asserts that Davis has confessed. Mavis was arraigned before a Uni ted States commissioner, waived ex animation and consented to go to In dianapoltfl where he is under Indict men! for transporting explosives In his confession, it is alleged. Da vis has implicated union officials lu the Mount Vernon explosion and other explosions Indianapolis. Ind.. Oct. 2 Harry Jones, secretary and treasurer of the International Bridge and Structural Iron Workers' union, was arrested here today by a deputy United Statea marshal on a charge of conspiracy Jones, It is said, Is implicated In the confession of George L Davit who was arrested in New York todav Davis, it was learned here, is the O'Donnell who was considered an IriT portant adjunct to the dynamite ccti spirary trial here but who could not be found at the time It is reported that Davis made nis I confession two weeks ago In the New i York offices of Walter Drew, counsel I for the National Erectors' association I This followed Davis' discharge from a Job In Pittsburg, when, it is said, he became "sore" on the union. Rob erf Poster, an Investigator for the National Erectors' association, got in touch with Davis, and. it is under stood, brought about his confession Davis was arrested on the com plaint of Robert J Foster, a private octectlvo of Louisville, Ky. Foster charged that a conspiracy or lian, the McNamara brother-, and fifty other iron workers to transport dy namite to be used In wrecking prop erty of the American Bridge com puny, was still In existence The formal charge against Davis, who is an iron worker, is that he violated the federal law against the transportation of high explosives on passenger trains engaged In inter state commerce The complaint asserts that Dals and his fellow conspirators on Jan uary 22, 1911, transported A') poundl of dynamite from Bellefontalne. Ohio, to Indianapolis, over the neveland division of the Big Four railroad. Ot September 3, 1911, it is alleged, Da vis carried thirty pounds of the ex plosives from New Y'ork City to Mount Vernon, a suburb, and there blow up part of the railroad bridge Foster said that Davis gave him a wr.lten confesslou before his arrest today. Ball for Davis was fixed at $10,000 The United States district attor ney's ofrice gave out this afternoon wiiat purported to he a synopsis of Davis' confession. It said that he had dono a dynamiting job at Tren ton, N J., had blown up an Erie rail loac! bridge at Garrison, N. J had plotted to blow up tne Btackwells I..iand bridge In this city. had wrecked a bridge at Pelham, N Y . a Baltimore A Ohio bridge at Brad shaw. Md . the Chelsea pier in the North river here; had destroyed ma terial in the yards of the Pennsyl vania; railroad at Philadelphia wrecked a draw bridge over the Bronx river, and similar jobs Perth j Amboy. N J, Somerset. Mays., and Providence R. T Foster, the detective who brought about the arrest, has been employed bv the National Erectors' association, i-nil was found guilty in Indianapolis on March 15, 1912, of assault and battery' on the person of President Ryan of the International Associa tion of Bridge and Structural Iron Workers 'CONFERENCE HELD BY THE ATTORNEYS Today, at forest sen h e beadqut li ters. United States assistant attorne J M Sheridan, representing the gov ernment. Assistant Solicitor R. F. Fea gans. representing the forest service department, and Attornej A C will representing the Grand Canyon Land company, held a conference to l termine upon an Intinerarj 1,1 secur ing certain depositions regarding al leged fraudulent mining entries in Shd Kaibab forest. No testimony was taken in tlin mat ter. it being decided that it would be belter to go to the witnesses and get their depositions to be used at a hearing which wi?l be hed In a 1 - trict tinted States court In Arizona The gentlemen will leave Ogden tomorrow for Idaho and Washington where witnesses to the transaction reside and from there they will go to Arizona 00 Game Declared Off. Washington, Oct 2. (American 1 -Boston Washington game postponed, rain. M DAMAGE TO PANAMA CANAL Official Statement Issued Shows That Stock Was a Vioelnt One. MANY OTHER TREMORS Gatun Dam and Canal Lock Absolutely Firm South American Cable Broken. Panama, Oct 2. Absolutely no damage was done to the structures of the Panama canal by the earth quake which occurred in the canal sone between 11 and 12 o'clock last night. The official statement Issued this afternoon concerning the earthquake shows that the first tremor was not nil, fable except on the selsnio- 1 graph at the Ancon observatory. It occurred at 1 40 yesterday afternoon. The next and greatest shock was felt at 11:25 laBt night. Between then and 5.18 this morning, oleveu other 1 tremors were recorded The violence of the vibration at I 11 25 last night was so great that It threw the pen off the paper of the soismograpfa and consequently an exact record of Its duration was not obtainable. It apparently lasted from 20 to 3u seconds. t' The instruments showed the com mon point or origin of the snocks to be to the north of Colon in the Caribbean sen The Gatun dam and tho canal locks sustained absolutely no Injury. Investigation at Panama showed ' that more damage had been done than it had been at first believed Although no walls were seriously impaired, slight crackB appeared In 1 several concrete buildings, partlcu- I larly In Twelfth street, near SanU Ana plaza Three hours after last night's dls turbahce one of the Central and South American cables broke about 150 miles north of Panama. This may have been a coincidence or the result of the shocks The break caus ed no inconvenience to the cable I company's traffic. The earthquake appears to hare I boen of a submarine character. OO ! RIOTING AT THE COPPER MINES Men Stoned and Mounted Troops Use Riot Sticks t to Disperse Mobs. m Calumet, Mich., Oct. 2 Rioting at , I the Allouez mine In Keweenaw coun- 3. SH t today resulted In the arrest of six BS supposed copper mine strikers. Men ! BBm going to work were stoned and MR mounted troops were compelled to lw use their riot sticks to disperse the K mob. Warrants have been issued for - I Boveral other persons. r Fifteen hundred strikers and sym- m pathlzers. Including many women. SB had gathered to stop workmen from entering the mine The crowd was R In an ugly mood and many of ths E persons in it were armed with stones B and clubs. The cavalry, however, It p gained control of the situation B M Picketing throughout the strike a district was in evidence foday. One arrest waj made in Calumet. J TODAY'S GAMES , 5 i, Philadelphia 4, New York 3. New York. Oct 2 (National.) Third game: R, H. E. Philadelphia ... - 4 6 1 New York 3 7 1 Batteries Seaton and Dooin; Hearne and .McLean (Called end 6th. darkness ) Philadelphia 3, New York 8. New York. Oct 2. (National )- Second game: R, PL E. I Philadelphia 3 7 1 Batteries Chalmers and Burns, H ' Marquard and .Meyers vv. Game Postponed. 'K , Detroit, Oct 2. (American ) The H Cleveland-Detroit game postponed ou jj I account ot rain. p; Philadelphia 8. New York 6. Vjj New ork, )' i 2 i final scori j unfinished game) KrF. Ft H. E. f Philadelphia S 12 2 jf; 1 f-'i' New York . B1V' H.'iton- ii,::mM; and Burn', JK.jg M-.tli' w son ;tnr Meters 1 fM Boston Games Postponed. I l7f Boston. Oct. 2 (National Bofl- iM'f Itf ton-Brookl. n, iv. o atn-s P"-'' , I rain. ,, ' ffl I rare JOHNSON LEADING PITCHERS Washington, Oct. 2. Walter John- fj who is leading all pitchers in the major leagues today signed a ti.;v? contract with Manager Griffith of the ififc Washington team for the 1911 season. 1 1 salary was not announced but VJH fife i I Lb understood to be $12,500. Kirj". (Additional Sports on Page Two.) gmf'