Newspaper Page Text
SHEETS ftAYiV11 Qfcf I V Yt
Philadelphia. Chicago, New Orleans .md A W W V W !3 Hj fej 1 1 iM EE B E B J- St. Louie papers, which. with Ogden. Q I I. kf' IB 3 M. L 7 K K l 1 f ' 1 j T A H T O N I G H T SPl?0 make up the big si syndicate. Sub- fcV 7 M W 7 JJS .fT JEsjW J4l JLV'V mJT L' , . A M D WEDNES- Wf . crlbe for The Standard and get this L f 7 T W r P DAY GENERALLY fC Sunday Magazine Section the best mon- FAIR, NOT MUCH JJdT v' ey can furnish. CHANGE IN TEM SSSvP. . PERATURE. S ' "J FEARLESS, INDEPENDENT, PROGRESSIVE NEWSPAPER. 1 Forty-third Year-No, 25S-Price F.ve Cent,. OGDEN CITY, UTAH TUESDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 21 19n r i : : 7 Z, ; - ' ' Entered as Second-class Matter at the Po.tofflce. Ogden Utah ; GREAT STORM ON S MARYLAND COAST t Towns Suffer Severe Damage Tide Highest in Past Twenty Years. STREETS SUBMERGED Furious Wind and Rain With High Water Carry Away Bridges. Baltimore, Md., Oct. 21. One of the worst wind and rain storms ever experienced on the eastern shore of Maryland, was raping last night. The storm began early in the afternoon and by nighi fall lower Chesapeake Bay traffic was tied up. Crisfield reported that water was two feet deep In the principal streets and still rising, and that fish ing boats in the harbor were being ,r beaten to pieces. Other towns on ''! tributaries of the Chesapeake bay reported floods Great, damage to i ovster and fish Industries will re- iQi BUlL 1 Milwaukee, Wis.. Oct 21. Five deaths due to the storm which is rag ing over Wisconsin were reported last night. The blizzard is reported the J worst for several years, and snow s falling even as far south as Milwau ; kee The casualties are Two Milwaukee hunters. George Mc iKachron and Thomas Stolz, drowned In Shawano Lake, at Shawano. WiB , ;when their skiff was capsized by the gale as they were trying to reach shelter. Three men were drowned when their naptha launch capsized in Che quam bay at Ashland, while trying to take proi8ions to a coal steamer in the harbor. I I Cleveland, o Oct 81. Blinded bj the driving rain and a thirty-six mile wind, five persons walked in front of automobiles last night and two of them received serious Injuries .Mis.-. Mary Custello. 45. was thrown against the curb and her skull fractured Sho died while the automobile which ran her down was carrying her to a hos pital Police exonerated the driver Shortly before midnight the rain changed to snow and then to Bleet. Baltimore, Md , Oct. 21. The east ern shore of Maryland was visited by a furious storm of wind and rain last night and practically every town along the shore suffered severe dam age from high water, the tide being I the highest experienced in twenty I VSTS, Fn many places the water covered the streets from twelve inches to five feet in depth , new $20,000 concrete bridge near Eafton was carried away and the Metropolitan Life Insurance com pany's building in Easton caught fire and was burned with a loss of about B 6000 v. Dulutfl, Minn., Oct 21. Delayed by a gale, a fleet of over-due boat6 it was sighted early today headed for this port At Ashland, Wis, the heaviest October snowstorm since 1?0S struck Lake Superior last night. Boston, Oct 21 Tangled wires. prostrated trees and other Inland w reckage marked the w ike today of 1 the Ohio storm, the tall of whi h swept New England lat night on ito j UK i way down the St. Lawrence valley b Norfolk, a , OcL 21 Today's esti-1 .mated damage by shifting galea which swept the coast here yesterdav place the losses as low as $15,000. i Atlanta. Ga.. Oct 21. The entire southeast of the Mississippi river shivered this morning The temper- ature here was 30 degrees, the cold est October day in 26 years. Killing frosts occurred hast ninht in Tennessee and northern Georgia a.d Alabama m: . . . f SHOOTS BRIDE j THROUGH HEAD 1 Prominent Boise Real Estate 1 , Man Kills Wife and Com- mits Suicide. 9 Boise. Ida.. Oct 21 While walking 0, along the street with his wife and sister here today Glen Warden. ,t prominent real estate agent, drew a t$f i revolver and shot hlr. bride of six months through the head. Then ex & claiming "What have I done!" he turned the revolver upon himself and sent a bullet through his heart Mrs. Wardell died while being ta Ten to the hospital As far as known "they had been living happily togeth r. A quarrel over a trivial matter, L It Is said, led to the shooting. I WANTED TO COMMIT II HUSBAND TO ASYLUM Plymouth. Mass., Oct, 21. Condi tions in the household of Rear Admlr al Joseph O, Eaton prior to his deatb last March, were described by neigh bors at the trial of Mrs. Jennie May Eaton, the widow, today. A month before his dath. Admiral Uaton was planning to tako Mrs Ea ou with him on a trip to Panama, a- cording to Samuel W. Baker, a Rock land optician Mrs. Eaton asked Baker to assl.it her In having the admiral committed to an insane asylum. She complained that her husband was dabbling In poi sons and drugs and she feared he I would cause the death of members of the household. Erank S. Alger, a Rockland newspa per man, testified about con er?ni Ions with Admiral and Mrs Baton oo PROBLEM BEFORE THE U. S. COURT Los Angeles, Cel., Oct 21. Whether documents alleged to have been ir tually stolen by government agenb; ould be considered au evidence against the defendant was the prob lem presented to the United States district court here todfiy by attorneys for Dr John Grant Lyman, charged with having used th mall3 to defraud In connection w ith land deals at Pana ma. The papers wore confiscated by gov ernment aeents when Ly man's office here was raided shortly before his ar rest Edward A. Regan, special prose Cijfor contended vigorously that the government had a legal right to make use of any evidence it might obtain and Judge W ellborn was expected to rule on the point at the conclusion of the argument. TELEGRAMS FOR MRS. PANKHURST Now York, On 21 -Hundreds of congratulatory telegrams poured hi today on Mrs. Emmellne Pankhiu-:' the militant British suffragette admit ted to this country at the instance of President W llson after her brief de tention at Ellis Island. She spent the day resting at the home of Mrs. O H. P Belmont, prep aratory to delivering an address for the cause Of woman suffrage at Madi son Square Garden tonieht HANS SCHMIDT SANE AT TIME OF MURDER New York. Ocl L'l Hans Schmidt, the priest, who confessed to sl.iyinc Anna Aumuller, and dismembering' her body, was sane when the murder was committed, according to the re port, of four alienists w ho examined him The report was made publtic today by District Attorne Whitman. DATE INDUSTRY MAY BE MADE SUCCESS Washington. Oct 21 Bellevinc thct the date industry can be made profitable In this country, the south west being adapted to the growth of the fruit, Secretary Houston has In structed Walter T Swingle, of the bureau of plant Industry, to proceed to Africa, to study the fruit growing there Some investigation of the question already has been made by the department hut the secretary is anxious to dlsco,ver what are the best possible varieties of dates for the Lnited States. COLUMBIA TO WORK FOR FIRST PLACE New York, Oct. 21 With a view to seeking first place among collegiate oarsmen next spring, the Columbia vaislty crews have been ordered by Coach Rice to revive fall rowing Eor the last three years autumn practice has been abandoned except for the freshmen oarsmen. Rowing material for a good varsity crew at Columbia Is said not to be as promising as usual and Coach Rite feels the need of getting candid; ;-.-; out early. Onl three of the veterans of the eight that rowed at Poughkeepsle last June are now In college? these being Had sell, Rothwell, and Williams. According to present plans there will be no big races this fall, but next spring, It is hoped that dual conlfb-ts can X arranged with Yah-. Harvard and Princeton. oo ROUGH WEATHER ' STOPS PRACTICE Princeton N". J Oct. 21 Rough weather on Lake Carnegie has upset the Princeton varsity eight s practice for the race with Yule on Saturday, but it is hoped that the latti.-r part of the week will give sufficient time to bring the oarsmen into form. Speculatjon here Is rife over the que ttlon of which stroke will win on Saturday, the undergraduates consid ering the race as much of a test for the stroke as for the crews. Yale's English style of rowing la reported to be at Its best for the first mile and a half or two mile-, which would cover the Princeton course while the Ticr-rs' MrcnKtb 's more readily sustained for longer distances. nn WILL JOIN GREAT FLEET Loudon. Oct. 21 Great Britain to day accepted the invitation from the L'nited States government to 6cnd representative" vessels of the British navy to the gathering of the interna tional fleet In Hampton Roads early In 1915 The fleet will celebrate th? completion of the Panama canal b) making a voyage to the Paclf'c through the new waterway. MM CHANGES WILLJE MADE Important Modifications in Currency Bill May Be Car ried Out in Senate. LIMITING DIVIDENDS Shall Banks Buy or Sell Com mercial Paper, Problem to Be Decided. I Washington. Oct. 21 While the ' hearings on the currency bill before ; the senate banking committee may not end before Saturday, amend ments have the attention of the members. President Wilson'?, Intimation that he will not object to changes In the personnel of the federal reserve board and a reduction in the number of regional reserve bauks has made It practically certain that the de Blrea of many senators to make those changes will be carried out, with prospect of administration approval Many cither important modlfica I tlon? will be taken up when the committee work begins on the meas ure next week. Among the proposed changes is one that will go to the very basis of the bill, the provision authorizing the rediscount of 'com mercial paper and the issue of cur rency by the federal reserve banks. Compulsory Feature. The compulsory feature of the bill, under which all national banks would be required to join the system and subscribe twenty per cent of their capital In stock of the federal re serc bank of their district and turn over five per cent of their deposits to the reserve bank, also may be chanpecl Another suggested amendment would limit reserve hanks in their xln.,rlnn t n I, I, K u kanlfa leaving the present collection Bystem I for personal check? unchanged. Limiting of Dividends. The proislon limiting of the divi dends to he paid by reserve hanks to j five per cent may he Increased to six, and the provision that after the ac cumulation of a twvnt per cent sur plus, all profits of the reserve hanks, except the dividends, shall lo distrib uted, sixty per cent to the govern ment and forty per cent to the stock- i holding hanks, may be chauued to give all the surplus profits to the gov ernment. The problem of whether the federal reserve banks arc to be al lowed to enter the open market, or buy at soil i urnniereial paper In conr petltlon with other hanks te, maintain I the discount rate also will he consid- ! ercd. Victor MorawetZ of New York, who i was before the committee esterday, resumed a discussion of the bill when the reading was taken up by the com mittee todaj UNITED STATES TAKES A HAND I Demands Protection for Ger mans Forcibly Detained in Torreon by Insurgents. Washington. Oct 21 Without wait ing for the German government 'o ask about its 43 subjects said to be forcibly detained in Torreon by Gen eral Villa, the United States, through Charge O'Shaughnessy in Mexico City has made representations to the 11 u erta government. supplementing those made by Emperor William's rep resentative, who demanded protection I for the prisoners. Consular Agent Carothers at Torre on was likewise Instructed to treat with Villa In behalf of the German, British, French and Spanish subjects detained after a caravan of some BOO Americans departed oerlaDd tor Men terev It is reported that General Vil la has been holding these foreigners in the city to prevent federal attack Officials here said today probably that not more than half a dozen Americans remain In the beleaguered city. Huerta Needs Money. Washington, Oct 21. In connec Hon with the fifty per cent increase of the customs duties on imports into Mexico, General Huerta, Beeklng to j obtain ready money, has offered to ; allow importers a ten per cent dis count on certificates good in payment i of such duties. If they are Issued be j tween October 18 and November 6 British Policy Unchanged. London, Oct 21. In his discussion of Mexican aitair.s with the American Ambassador Walter H Page yester day, Sir Edward Grey declined to hind the British government to anv particular policy after the election in Mexico In this respect, there fore, the policy of the British gov ernment differs from that of the United States. The British altitude, according to Sir Edward Grey, Is that matters should lei 1 a'one until after the eta lion and that future action should be based on their result Ambassador Page explained to British foreign secretary at some length, the policy of the Uulled States aud Sid Edward Grey in re ply pointed out that nothing thus far had occurred to change the Britah elew that recognition of the provi stonal government In Mexico was the correct policy. GOES TO TRIAL FIELD I Noriolk. Ya., Oct. 21 The new ' : AMUNDSEN MAY DASH TO POLE IN AIRSHIP Roald Amundsen. Captain Roald Amundsen, discov erer of the south pole, is reported to hae ordered in Paris an aeroplane which he may take with him on his next polar expedition. Aocordinp to a Frankfurt dis patch, Amundsen himself will take his place in the aeroplane and maka his Arctic dash through the air. I dieadnaught Texas, the latest of the j most powerful vessels of the Amer j lean navy, passed out yesterday for Rockland, Me to undergo her offi cial acceptance trials. The Texas will be turned over to the govern ment in about two months oo PLAN REVENGE ON THE TAX COLLECTOR Oxford, Pa., Oct. 21 Taxpayers ol Hopewell borough, the snmiiebt bor OUgb In the point of population in this state, have hit upon a plan of re. venge because the tax collector, Sam uel Russell, refuses to accept their checks. Indignant citizens art'vl 12,300 pennies to his house yesterday In pament of taxes. Ho was told that there were thousands more pen nies to come as soon as he has count ed these. oo WOMEN WILL TALK 24 HOURS STRAIGHT New York, Oct. 21. Women will talk for 24 hours continuously in a public square of Brooklyn borough as part of a big suffrage campaign be ing waged in that section this week The record-breakiiiK speechmaklng elfort will take placo under the aus pices of the Women's Political un ion, which will station spellbinders at the junction of Elatbush and Atlantic avenues, near the subway terminal and Long Island railroad station, through which section great crowds flock to and from their work The p:au is to start the oratory at 7 o'clock Friday evening and to con tinue it by relays until 7 o'clock Sat uiday night Fourteen women have been enrolled as spellbinders Other features of the Brooklyn campaign are visits which the wom en are making to the United States coast artillery garrisons near the har bor entrance and to the Brooklyn nav yard oo FILIPINO NOMINEES NOT CONFIRMED Washington, Oct 21. President Wilson's appointment of four native Filipinos to the Filipino commission will not be confirmed by the senate until assurances have been given that the new officials will use their ut moft efforts to stamp out slavery in the islands. Senator Borah has made It known that he will use every effort to pre vent confirmation unless he is as sured of their attitude MANY ARRESTS ARE MADE IN LISBON Lisbon, Portugal, Oct 21. Many arrests were made In the Portuguese cnpltal late laat night when several grcups of opponents of the govern ment attacked police stations and de tachments of the Republican guard in various parts of the city and also attempted to release the political prisoners confined in Limvero jail. They succeeded In setting free one prisoner from the district prison. The authorities eventually sup preased the outbreaks and the gov ernment declares itself master of the situation. MIST RESIGN OR GOTO WORK Leaders of Both Sides Demand That Senators Return to Washington. FARCE TO BE ENDED La Follette Supported in Fight Absentees Telegraphed to Come Back. Washington, Oct. 21. Demands that senators either "resign or go to work," that absent members be I rought back to Washington b the use of 'any force that may be nec essary" and that the "miserable pre tense" of trying to do business with out a quorum be ended, marked the opening of today s session of the s-enate Leaders of both i.les joined In the demand that the "farce ' of recent senate proceedings be ended Sena tor La Folltte. hading the fight for the enactment of the seamen's bill, bf-'an the attack on senate absentees, but it was takeu up and vigorously endorsed by Senator Kern, Demo ci.itic leader, and b Senators Borah Cummins. Republicans, and others. Later all absent senators were t l graphed to return to Washington. oo 1LZER ABLE TO WORRYHIS FOES What Will Be Outcome of Race for Legislature the Problem. CAN MAKE TROUBLE How Many Votes Can Ex Governor Swing for Can didacy Next Question. Albany, N. Y.. Oct 21 What will be the outcome of William Sulzer's I race for the legislature? This was it QUertlon foremost in the minds , of the politician around til- capital today It was generally agreed that he will make a urf.-it deal of trouble for the organization in New York His lire will be directed especially against Aaron 1 Levy who is a cau dldate for municipal Judge, and Al fred B Smith, thr- speaker of the l mbly, who seeks lo BUCCeed him self. Even Sulzer's worst political foes practically concede him victory in his own assembly district The question which caused the greatest speculation, however, was how many votes Sulzer would be able to Bwlng for his speakership candidacy In case of his election. Next Assembly Divided. The concensus of opinion w.is that the next assembly would be divided among the threo parties and If this prediction is true, and Sulzer Is able I to muster the undivided support o cue factiou and a few insurgents ttotn other quarters, he would prove a big factor in the race A major ity of the assembl is required to elect a speaker and only a landslide for one party can prevent a long deadlock if Sulzer wins. Speculation was rifi as to juot what Tammany would do In the fight it Is known that all of the used evi dence In the impeachment trial is In the hands of the Tammany leaders ai'd rumors have it that this material soon would appear In pamphlet form for general distribution. Sulzer planned to leave here for New York today. Will Make "Fur Fly." His promise is to make the "fur fly" if he Is made an assembhman "And not only will I make it warm i'or my enemies, in the assembl)," he said, "but I'll make them take notice in other places, too. " His statement follows In part: "In kw of the urgent pleadings 'from life long friends and the reou ii writing from more than half of the registered voters of the sixth assent bly district, regardless of party affllla lions, begging me to accept the nomi nation for member of assembly to fur ther the cause of honest government, 1 have consentend to come back to Albany as a member of the assembly for the good that I can do. Will Be Non-partisan. "I shall be a non-partisan candidate having no axe to grind and no motive or purpose, other than to do what I can for the cause of good government! the struggle for which accomplish ment brought about my removal from the governorship by an arrogant boss whose dic tates to do wrong 1 defied " The nomination of the impeached ; executive was brought about agaln.-t the desires of the state and county leaders of the Progressive parly. The sentiment among the Progressives I throughout the state and in other states generally vvas against the move, according to Slate I'hairmau Theo dore Douglas Robinson aud County Chairman Francis W Bird Nomination Unwise. Mr. Bird In a letter to Mr. Stelnd ler before the rtceting began caution ed him regarding "the unwisdom re nominating Mr Sulzer." "Of course it Is a fundamental Pro greaalve principle that the settled will of the people In any district should govern in Ihe making of nominations.' Mr Bird wrote " I "rogressl ves every w here will recognize; that the commit - tee must perforce act in accordanc e with the settled will of the people of that district " However, Mr. Bird pointed that al though P.liuo voters In all parties. he wns informed out of a total of fiOnn voters had signed a petition favorinr tfr. Sulzer's nomination such a noml nation "if brought noont in this waj would be more of a neighborhood than B party nomination Sulzer Urged to Run. Sulzer agreed to run alter consult !ng with a score of political advisers today Tlie rabbis of every syna gogue In the sixth district called al the executive mansion today to urge j Sulzer to make the nice Thev troupht petitions signed by 3000 voters in the district asking Sulzer to run There are said to be only 3700 voters in the entire district Mrs Sulzer "urged hiin to accept the nomination Obviously Sulzer was well pleased with his nomination He walked up and down his office In the mansion, smoktng a cigar, smiling and telling how he intended to fight his pnemicf. to the last ditch Hp waved his callers to a chair and began to tell how he regarded his removal as a possible real blessing in disguise "The Indians derir.re." h" said, "that everything is for the Ik-si. I'm prett much of an Indian myself. I've benn out west fourteen times. Some times I think that's where I belong I People out there have written me since I started this fish against Tarn- J man) that If I won- among them the would send me to the United Stal s senate. Maybe they would. I don't se."m to get on very well in this effete east. Removal for the Best. "But I started to say that I thought maybe my removal was for the best What could 1 do In the governor! chair'' Nothing. But I cm do a lot in the assembly and other places I can carry out my reforms there I ried to carry them out In the governorc (hair He was silent for a moment, walk ing the length of the room Suddenly he stopped, riosed his eyes, and said. " Yes, sir, I tried so haid that 1 lost my job. ' I'll see you here in Januarv." he r.ald. and he disappeared Into hi3 study with the injunction that he be not disturbed ! GRAND JURY ASKS FOR INFORMATION New York. Oct. 21. The grand jury drafted a letter today requeSt ! iiik John Purroy Mltchel, fusion can I dldate for mayor, to appear before ! the body and tell what he knows i about the alleged colonization of I voters by Tammany leaders. ' : oo FOOTBALL TEAM LOSES SIX MEN Ithaca. N Y., Oct. 21. The Cor nell football team is suffering the loss of six regulars from the lineup In practice for the Pittsburg game next Saturday by reason of injuries sustained last week. Storm caused a I further handicap In the practice yes I tcrc'ay but there was some light work in the baseball cage. Williamson, the left tackle, will probably not be able to play Satur day and his place will be taken by (Juyer, last year's tackle. O Hearn at riphi end. BdcCutcheon at right tac ki ; Schuler and Pritz. the halfbacks, were all out of the game yesterday because of injuries and though they may be able to play Saturday they Will have suffered a setback in prac- tlco. j PRINCESS AND KING ! GO TO SIGMARiNGEN Munich. Bavaria, Oct 21 Princess Augustine V ictoria of Hohenzollern, wife of former King Manuel of Por tugal, left the hospital where she had been under treatment for several weeks and departed with her husband todav for Sigma rlngen A bulletin Issued by the physicians at the hospital today contained an emphatic denial of various rumori which have been made public as to the nature of the princess' Illness and declare her conditiou of ill health tu be due exclusive!) to the presence "f Intestinal bacteri BODY OF BREWER TAKEN TO ST. LOUIS New York. Oct. : I. The body ul Adolphus Busch, the millionaire brevv er and philanthropist, arrived here to da: on the steamship Kron Prinz Wil helm ;nd wrs transfornicJ to a five car special train to be taken to St bouts. Mr BllSCfa died on his estate In Ger v.nv on October 14 He was 71 vcars o'd " nn DEPARTMENT WILL BOOST GOOD ROADS Washington. Oct. 21. Good roads movement throughout the country are to have substantial support of tin. postofflce department. First Assistant Postmaster General Kopcr has notified officially postmasters ot all classeu that "it is the desire of the department that they co-operate with state and county authorities in the endeavor to improve the condi tion of the public roads." ILITiYlNOR 1 ' FOR ROOSEVELT Soldiers Salute, Bands Play Brazilian and American Airs as Party Lands. BOQUETS OF FLOWERS Representatives of Presidents and Long Line of High Of ficials Introduced. Bio De Janeiro, Oct. Jl. Colonel 1 hcodore Roosevelt wai received with military honors as he stepped .-shore from the steamer Van Dyck here today. Edwin Morgan, United States am bassador to Brazil, with the staff of the embassy, went on board before the vessel docked, with a reception Committee; including Barros Morcira I representing the ministry of foreign affairs; Lieutenant Colonel Achilles de Pedernelras, Brazilian attache at Washington, Don Jose Carlos Rod riguez. Admiral Antonio Coutincho Gomes Periera and Antonio Ohntho de Magalhaes of the historical insti tute. Tho party disembarked at half past 8 o'clock on the naval arsenal quay, v here a company of soldiers saluted while bands played the Brazilian and American national anthems. Sev eral committees presented boquets of flowers to Mrs. Roosevelt and Miss Margaret Roosevelt High Officials In Line. Marshal Hermrjs Fouseca, presi dent of the republic, was unable to be present, but he sent a special rep resentative All the cabinet minis ters of Brazil, the minister of Ar gentlna With the members of his le gLtiou. the presidents of the Brazilian senate and chamber of deputies, a representative parliamentary com mittee the chief commissioner of po I ce, the president of the various tribunals of the high court of justice, '.lie members of the municipal coun cil, headed by the mayor of Rio De Janeiro, many members o fthe dip lomatic corps, high functionaries of the government, and military and . naval officers In full uniform, w ere amonK the welcoming delegations. A procession, headed by Colonel Roosevelt and the representative of Ihe president of Brazil preceded to a reception room in the naval arsenal. , which wag decorated with Brazilian . ih.cs and the stars and stripes iuter j i" iiKcl IKre Colonel Roosevelt and i Ihe members of his party were in I traduced t Ihe leading officials. oo RECEIVERS ASK FOR MONEY TO PAY DEBTS L St Paul. Miun., Oct. 21 Receiver for the St. Louis & San Francisco railroad today asked Federal Judge W il .-.inborn to sign an order authoris ing them to Issue $lo,mif),ooo in recelv i r i ertiflcntea with which to pay the preferred and car trust claims Objec tions were raised by Frank B Kellogg, who represents the 128,000,000 hold ins of the New Orleans, Texas and Mexico road, a subsidiary of the St. Louis and San Francisco Judge San born granted delay until Monday for the filing of official objection. INVESTIGATING THE STRIKE SITUATION Trinidad. Colo. Oct. 21. Governor M Ammons is engaged in making ; personal Investigation of the strike Bltuatlon In the southern Colorado fields Accompanied by Attorney Gen eral Fred Farrer. Assistant .Adjutant General G. M. Lee, and his private secretarv. C W Pairehild. the esta'e s chief executive arrived here early and Immediately set about to gather In formation The party planned to speud the day in Trinidad and tomorrow tour the district ; COURTMARTIAL TO BE FEWER IN NAVY Washington. Oct L'l. There will be fewer eourtsmartlal in tho navy :i the future for Secretary Daniels be ives many of the charges against . 'ilitrd men and officers can be set tled by disciplinary methods and without recourse to the heavy ex p e of a courtmartlal. An order has Just been Issued requiring cases ni intoxication to be reported direct ly to the navy department before dls Ciplfnarj action Is taken by other au thority The effect of this order will be to permit the secretary himself tr deal dlrectl with the person against om charges are lodged. oo J RACES POSTPONED Cleveland, Oct. 81. Because of last j i Ight'fl recommendation, the opening of the two-weeks' Lake Erie trotting circuit races at Rockport track, ; scheduled for today was postponed until tomorrow or the first favor able day. 1 JUDGE QUASHES INDICTMENT Augusta, La. Oct. Jl The trial I . rp ol Thomas E Watson, charged vim ending obscene matter through the malls, ended abruptly at noon today w-hen Federal Judge Rufus B. Foster sustained the motion of the defense quashing the Indictment against the Georgia editor.