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TEN PAGES G 5fc port,on 1 FEARLESS, INDEPENDENT, PROGRESSIVE NEWSPAPER. 1 1 v .thlrd Year-No. 288-Price Five C.nU. OGDEN CITY, UTAH, FRIDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 28, 1913. Entered a. Second -class Matter it the Poetoff lee, Ogdsn, Utah. I NO QUARTER IS I SHOWNFQIERALS Blood or Family Ties Do Not Halt Vengeance of Rebel Soldiers. MOTHER'S PLEA FAILS f Begs for Life of Son He Is Brought Out and Shot Down Before Her. I Mexico City, Nov. L'S. Blood and family ties did not avull to halt the ,, vengeance of the constitutionalists W hen federal office holders fell Into their hands at the capture of the it 'of Victoria, capital of the state of Ta maullpas. State as well as federal of ficials were executed without quarter t Among the killed was a young civil- Ian cousin oi Enrique Caballero who y Is the leader of the rebels at Victoria ( and one of the chief lieutenants of Venustinno Carranza, Tlie young civilian was condemned to die be ! cnue he had helped the federal troops defend the ity. Executed Before Mother! Eyes. I The young man's mother, who is an au.it of the rebel officer, went on her ' knees and begged thai ihe Mfe of her I son be saved Caballero's reply was M tO lui. ..s rmisill brnliuhl Irolll III" prison rind stood In front of a flrinc scpnd of revolutionists, who shot him J, down bclore hi moiher'9 eyes Details of the capture of Victoria. which or furred a week ago, reached Jlf-xiio city today Ceneral Antonio R.ibago. the federal commander of Vic tona. on evacuating the city, proceed ed v ill) his troops lo iii southwest in . the expectation of making a connec tion with the federal column com . mat dec bj Gem ral Rubio X a i trr I !. who was trying to go to the assistance . of the sernson of Victoria. , General'c Fate Unknown. ' The rebel 10 lent out a fly ins squadron to meet General Navarre i te's troopi und checked their pro , pr - Tie !aie i I In.; i Ci n :ii Ni i nrreto'a command and that oT General i; ha s still unknow n I" re. ,i :nr : i rrooi entered Victoria during the afternoon of No- vembcr 19. Immediately alter the fed- j I cnil troops had evacuated the city I which the; bad defended Btoutlj mr j I farce days The rebels, it is said, im mediately started pillaging, settii ig lire i i le M5es n:id murdering citl r tens. Private residences as well as More ;;ud government of f i. s were I bn l.i ! an 1 a number of Spanish residents were killed, including it is la.n, the Spanish consul A further movement of rebl i troops i rom i he district oi S Ictori i I toward Tainplco is reported In mess " sgi's received through railroad agen The telegraph win s wen- ut toda at Gonzales, about sixty ini.es north t wer.t of rampico Train service D I tween Tampico and Victoria has been 8USpcnO. d II COTTON 10 BE FREEOF DUTY , American Product in Limited Quantities to Be Admitted Into Mexico. K ; " American cotton In limited quantl- 0g Lies Is to be admitted Into Mexico free of duty unless railroad coin municatiou with the Torreou cotton District be restored within a week, according to a statement made today 0 by the minister of fomcnto. Leopol- do Rebollnr The object of this meas ure is to tranquillze the textile work Iers, who see destitution staring them In the face owing to the threatened closing of the mills because of the lack of raw cotton Only such quan- titles of American cotton as are uec Ift essary to provide for the temporary needs of the industry are to bo por- mitted to enter free. I POLICE TRY TO 1 SOLVEMYSTERY I I Gambler Found With Bullet Wound in Head and il Skull Fractured. Chicago. Nov 28 Attempts wore i t trmde i, the police today to solvo A the mystery surrounding the death iltfj or Fdtcar c Hoc, a gambler, whose body was found yesterday on a farm west of the city Mrs, Howe, who had not been liv r Ing with her husband, Identified tbo ".j body late last night. There was a "J bullet wound in I lie head and the w tkttl 1 fractured in three places. Mrs. Hov.ij j-uld she had noi seen her Inih- bai d since last Sunday. but that f ' -he -e had been no quarrel ' 1 Well Known Gambler. Whether murder or suicide. the leat.j of Howe brought into public p & ''lew vlie lihtt. and shadows of a "Kpor.i-" career. Howe was profl t&t ;,enl il fcl,lnnlnK a wheel or dealing iZit He Wi"i one or the best known and ! t09t prosperoub gamblers in the city, Wlthlthe closing of the race tracka Y1'" 111 ire than a decade ago. Howe's tortuneil changed. He had lost his 1 I money ar.d his friends knew II. but i With the old pride of a once 6uccej6 ful gambler, ho never would admit it William McCann, carotakor of the I old Hawthorne race track, testified at the Inquest that a revolver found near the body was his property but said Howe had access to It. Tbo cor oner then ordered a continuance of the proceedings. oo CLAIM SUN CULT BOOK IS VALUABLE Chicago. Nov. 28. The case of Ot toman ar Adusht Hanish. charged with transmitting objectionable mat ter by express, was given to the Jury today. Counsel for the defendant argued that Hanish's book was a valuable work, especially that part which ad vocates exercise and 11 ing in the sun, and declared that tho Jurors would be better men for having lis tened to the reading of It oo COMPANY BOOKS BEFORE JURY Mandatory Subpoenas Issued By United States to West ern Fuel Company. San Francisco. Nov. 28 The books of the Western Fuel company were laid before the federal grand Jury to day In compliance with mandatory snbpoenaes. The United Slates attorney has hi 8D trying since early summer to get access to these bookd The coal corporation through Its secretary, David Norcross, refused to obey a grand jury subpoena to pre Bent all its books, and N'orcros9 was 1 atrested. charged with contempt He was found guilty In Judge Hording in . the United Stater district court, ana op appeal to the United States cir cuit court, the lower tribunal was sus- I i tained, and any further subpoenaes ! ol the grand J'iry were made manda tory. The company claimed that the gov eminent attorney wanted the books to use in the prosecution of the com pany's officer? who are under In dictment lor alleged coal weighing fraud. illi COUNTY HIS 1 AGRICULTURAL FAILURE Secretary E. J. Milne of the state juvenile court commission Is in the city on official business Mr Milne .v im returned recently from the I'inta country, is of the opm Ion fhal 'he region has a great future and that eventually It will be one of the richest agrtcutural districts of the state. At Roosevelt he found a popula tion of Mm and '2r children in the school, the largest school attendance In Utah according to population The saloon has been abandoned at Roose rell ami tii building used for that purpose turned tn a sehoolhouse. Tho Indians of that district have been well provided for by the govern mem, each adult having been allotted SO acres of laud that formerly formed a part of the Indian reservation th.iC Is being sold by the government at from $7 to 520 an acre Mr Milne says that one-third of the Irrigable land of the state is in that country Irrigation companies are being form ed and the water from the streams conveyed to the mesa lands, which are very fertile The region is being see tied by eoplc from other states, then being many from Kansas and Califor nia The farmers are already figh Ing tho Russian thistle, which has proved damaging to crops of all kinds. 00 BHIKEIVI FILLS IN I CHOSE. BREAKING 1 ASM C. E. Shockley. a union Pacific brakeman, was brought to Ogden last night on train number 3 and taken to the Dee hospital He was suffering of a broken arm and other injuries. ShOCkley was on train 253 west bound and the accident happened about 10:15 last night a few miles west of Green River. He was placing Indicators In the Cupola of the caboose when he was Jolted from his position and fell to the floor. Word of the accident was sent to the company physician, Dr. J. L. WTclu, at Bvanaton and tho doctor wont out on No. 4 to tbo scene of tho accident and dressed ihe wounds of the injured man oo TEARING UP DENVER Pittsburg. Nov. 2S Steam shovels were today employed In tearing up the remnants of the nine-foot sewer, wrecked for a milo lu tho Lawrence Vllle dictrlCl by an explosiou of sewer gas last Wednesday POET'S DAUGHTER . KEEPS LONG VIGIL j '', MLss Junita Miller. Living- the life of a recluse in the heart of the Fruitvale hills, where her father penned the poems that made him famous, and tenderly caring- for the trees anc" vines that he planted in life, .Tuanita Miller, only daughter of the late bard of the Sierras, spends her time in commun ion throuq-h the verses with the spirit of the poet in his home on the "Ilights," near Oakland, Cal. hhe passes hours m the little chapel adjoining the cottage in the hollow of the hills. No mortal but herself has ever entered this sanctuary. CURRENCY BILL PRESSSNQ TOPIC Location of Regional Banks Matter of Serious Impor tance in Conference Discussion. Washington. Nov 2S Location of the rrgln-.ial reserve banks to be tabliabed by the new currency bin became a matter of pressing import ance when the Democratic confer ence resumed work today. The In sistence of Senator lick. Smith and Senator Bacon of Georgia that the territory tributary to Atlanta would not do business with a regional bank at New Orleans, may force the con ference to at least Informally out line districts and locations for tho banks w hile the administration bin popose eight regional banks, the conference may finally increase them to Ion. The bill that passed tho hoiiso provided twelve. The decision of the conference, when It gives its flual approval to the bill, probably will be accepted as binding by all but one or two Democrats and the measure will bo taken up in ie senate again Mon day under circumstances expected to bring about Its early passage. Republican senators probahU will not take up the currency bill as a party measure Leaders nid today that they had no plans for a Repnb Hcan conference and declared their efforts to amend the bill would ho taken up on the floor without regard to any agreement the Democrats may reach to unanimously support the Owen bill. nr YELLOW FEVER ON GOLF COAST Surgeon General Blue Takes Active Steps to Protect Peo ple From Disease. Washington. Nov. 28 Surgeon Gen eral Blue of the public health service took active steps today to protect tho American gulf coast against yellow lover, reported by unofficial source.-, at Puerto. Mexico, the northern ter minal of the Tehauntepec railway Five cases and one death are report ed and many deaths that are suspect ed of having been due to feer The same advices stale the British con sul at Puerto, Mexico had been in structed to concentrate all British subjects In that vicinity. RIGHT-OF-WAY FOR SEWER PURCHASED At the meeting of the city board of commissioners this morniiii. th. recommendation of Commissioner 1 C Nye to purchase a right-of-way for a sewer on Hudson avenue, between Twenty-eighth and Twenty-ninth streets, of Mrs. Fry for $150 was ad opted and th auditor Instructed to draw a warrant for the amount. The 1 1"' of the Kxnmlner for $4-ls for publishing election notices was al lowed and the following payrolls were considered aud ordered paid: Official 12,012.60 Water works Ft5.0n Fire department 1,782.00 Police department 2,015.00 SERIOUS CHARGE AGAINST LINER Lack of Discipline and Proper Equipment Causes Loss of Three Lives San Fr.mcisro, Nov. 28 Charges that lack of discipline and proper equipment wis responsible for h loss of a passenger the fourth officer and two seamen of the steamer President in a heavy hlowoff the California coast Wednesday were made hy pas sengers today when the liner reached here. An investigation was begun t cm,, bj the United States Inspectors as the President was to sail for San Deo later in the day. Twentj or thirty passengers were on the steamers decks when the cry Man overboard'.' was ralcod. A sen had boarded the ship, sweeping one man over the side. 'Stewards, sailor- and officers be gan running up and down the decks," said K II VanKoolbergen, vice pres ident and chief engineer of the Hoi land-Indian railways who is tOUlil the United Stales with his family, and was an eye-witness. Story of Eye Witness. "The first mate ordered a life boat lowered, There wa3 much confusion j about manning ii When it swung out the forward fall gave way and the boat hung perpendicularly and was crushed against the ship's side Four of her crew of seven clung to the tackle and were saved. The other three were spilled Into the sea." VanKoolbergen said no life lines rould be found about the decks and thai it was long before a second boat, manned by a volunteer crew including! the ships bartender and a passenger was lowered The four men who had gOne overboard could not be found.! I Forty minutes later the President re sumed her course Will A Barnes, formerly a newspa perman of Belllngham, Wash., who was a pessenger on the ship. Pub llshed a signed statement here today saying the men who were lost were drawn down by the swirl from the ship's propellor The engines, he said, were going astern In the effort to hold the steamer in os;tlou In the heavj sea. oo CARRANZA TO GO TO CHIHUAHUA Will Make Hard March With Troops Fresh Insurgent Victories Reported. liermoslllo, Mex . Nov 28. (Via Nogales, Sonora, November 28 ) General ( arranza aid late today that his projected trip Into Chihuahua state would not be made through the United States, even if permission were granted by the Washington gov ernment He said he expected to make the hard cross-countrj inarch between Agua Prleta and Juarez with a column of troops and not with a small escort as when he made bis trip from CoahUlla to Sonora Fresh Victories Reported. Reports of two fresh victories to the south arrived tonight at Carran za's headquarters here from Rosalie. Slnaola It was reported that Colo nel Rafael Bueliia nefeatod a strong column of federals at Santla on No vember 20 The loss on both sides was given as 200 killed The insur gents state that the) had captured two mach'ne uns. one hundred rifles and much ammunition oo CLERKS ENJOY i HOLIDAY OFF Postmaster W. W Browning said this morning that the holiday enjoj ed by the employes of Die posloffice had caused but little inconvenience and that, with the exception of Christmas and New Year's day. the postal employes would be allowed a similar privilege on all legal holidays. Yesterday was the first legal holi day that the local clerks and carriers have had during their term of em ploment in the Ogden Office and thev full) enjoyed Ihe privilege of spending a whole Thanksgiving day off, the same as other people. SOIT IS BROUGHT Oil 10 NOTES In the district court today Bood rookas Brothers commenced suit against G. T. Boodrookas and Paul KalloB to recover $075 on a note dat ed November 15. 1913. payable, on demand, and $234.75 on an open ac count, alleged to have been contract ed between March 1 and November 28, 1913. Homesteads C. P Calvert of the Surveying department of the toresl service, has returned from Humboldt, Nevada, where he spent the past few weeks surveying homestoad lands. ARKANSAS MAYOR MAKES jD .Mayor A. L. Kinney. Churches are well attended in Green Forest, Ark., nnd for that rea son there is no use for a jail in the town. All do not go to church through their own inclination, but prefer it to a jail sentence- That is the plan under which Mayor Andrew L Kinney operates. Since taking the mayor's chair Kinney has insisted upon sentencing all drunks to churc. instead of to jail. This has got. a great many of his townspeople in the habit rf golnp to church who were not in that habit before DR. WILEY IS SLATED FOR JOB May Become Health Commis sioner of New York City Considering Offer. New York, Nov. 28. Friends of Dr. Harvey W Wiley, former pure food chief, admitted today that the doctor was considering an offer to become health commissioner of New ork CIty; Dr. Wiley was away on his Virginia farm out of reach of telephone and telegraph and is ex-1 pected to return to the city tonight None of tho doctor's friends knew j whether he would take the place but said he had conferred once with Mayor-Elect Piirroy MItchel and had been In correspondence with others j in Net York about tho offer. RECITAL IT THE I E CHURCH IS ICR EUfEO The recital last night at the First Methodist church proved one of the most delightful programs of the Thanksgiving season and was en joed by a large audience. The following program with sever al encores was given. Organ Prelude Ducondray Miss Vera Frcy Vocal solo, His Lullaby . Carrie Jacob-Bond Miss Sarah Krlckaon Cello solo. Cradle Song Felix Renard Lelth Pearson Vocal duet. Calm as the Night. .. C. G0tZ9 Mls.s Rosamond Laird and Mr. K. L. Howes Cello solo. Selection from Rigoletto Buechner Mr Lelth Pearson Vocal solo, Consider and Hear Me Wooler Miss Rosamond Laird iolin solo, Oondollera ... Franz Rles Miss Bary Farm ley Reading - Selected M re, J. G Hamer Instrumental selection Schonian Orchestra Whistling solo. Serenade. . Shubcrt Miss Addie Rowse Vocal solo, A Perfect Day . Carrie Jacob Bond Mr F L Howes Miss Mary Parmley, Violin Obligate Reading Selected G. F. Rassweiler Instrumental selection Schonlau Orchestra PRESIDENT FINLEY I IS LAID TO REST Washington. Nov 28. Funeral ser vices for William Wilson Flnb y. late president of the Southern Railway system, were held here this morning 1 in St. Joseph's Episcopal church at t. ndeti b man - government officials and his former associates In the fi nancial and transportation world As the body was carriod to the church just before 11 o'clock, all ac tivities over the Southern Railway's 7i.no miles of road, ceased for five minutes. Employe everywhere lay down their work, trains everywhere stopped, and In shops. machinery ceased to turn. The body was borne by six negro porters, veterans in the employ of the company. The hono rary pall tiearera Included George F Baker, James J Hill B II. G3ry and Francis Lynde Stetson. PARK KEEPER STILL MISSING New York. Nov. 28. - Friends of Park Commissioner Stover, who disappear ed on October 15 are beginlnc almost to despair of finding him alive and well. Nevertheless the countrywide search for him will be pressed vig orously. The moving pl tures taken of him some time before his diaap pearance and the exhibition of which, it is hoped, will aid in finding him, are being shown In moving picture theaters throughout the country. It io. estimated that the pictures were seen by IS.niHi.nuti peoplo yesterday In 10,000 moving picture houses.. Some one among the millions of spec- I tators. it Is hoped, may have recog I nixed the missing commissioner ana I will volunteer information that will result in solving the mystery of his disappearance. THREE INJURED IN IN ICCIDFJ EARLY LIST EVENING Last evening at about 5 o'clock, a horse driven by Mrs Mary Thorn ton of North Ogden became frighten ed at Twenty-seventh street and Washington, and ran away down the avenue at terrific speed. Mrn. Thorn ton showed great bravery by cling ing in the lines. Riding a' her Bide v. as Kdna Beckstead, also of North Ogden. As the horse aud buggy came tearing down Washington avenue, people alonK the Mrcet were almost breathless with dread, and when the rig collided with Dr. Worrell's auto mobile at the curb near the interser lion of Twenty-fourth street, it look ed as though 'he women and child would be dashed to death As tho rig struck the automobile, it turned completely over, throwing the occu pants clear of the wreckage and they escaped with nothing but minor bruises. When the rig turned over, It came in contact with a buggy driven by Mrs. M L. Jones, which was upset in the street, throwing Mrs Jones violently to the pavement Both bug gies were practically demolished but rot one of the women was severely hurt oo DATE INDUSTKl IN CALIFORNIA New Method of Ripening Fruit Accidentally Discov ered by Date Expert. Washington, Nov 28 A new and Important addition to the fruit crops of California and neighboring States is promised bj the department of aerl culture, which is experimenting with a simple method of ripening dates Hitherto lack of an economical ineth od of ripening the fruit has prevented extensive planting and cultivation of date palms. The new method was accidentally discovered b Walter T Swingle, the date expert of the department. It was found that a slow ripening process was necessary to obtain the best results Further experiments demonstrated that an air tight container In which the fruit could be kept for 10 days at about an even temper gave the desired flavor to the fruit Degler Noor date palms were Intro duced Into Arizona in 1900. but it was found that because of the dry atmos phere the fruit would not ripen on the trees, although there was more than the requisite amount of heat. It is said by department of agriculture of ti lals that the new method of ripen ing will make possible the extensive I planting of date palms In the south west. PANAMA HONORING INDEPENDENCE DAY Panama Nov. -8. -While looking forward to the opening of the Isth mian canal aud anticipating a great increase In her already obtained pros perity Panama today Is observing the '.L'nd anniversary of her independence from Spain. Is was tho last ol the South American colonies to shake oft its European rule over them on Nov ember 2$ 1821, it declared iudepeud ence from Spain It Ihen became for a time the d: partment of the isthmus for the new republic of Colombia, but its history for mam years continued to be oue of glfe until 1908 when Independence from Colombia as effected. home of the milestones in Panama'; history, after the Independence from Spain In 1821 are the completion of the Panama railroad In 1855. the Btari of the construction of the Panuma can nl In 1881 and treaty with the United States In lfiii-l through which Panama virtually became a protectorate .of ihe United Stales. "ier shores which were the meca of pirates until Spain built a costly wnll around In the capital in 16H will soon virtually furnish a peacemul (alhni; jiort for the shipping of the orld NATIONAL BANK , lira DOORS Impairment of Securities and Refusal of Outside Causes Comptroller's Order. Grand Junction, Colo, Nov. 28. The Mesa County National hank, cap italized at $100,000 was closod today by order of tho comptroller of the currency. Impairment of securities and refusal of outside aid was given as the ( airse National Bank Exam iner Walter W. Smith of St. Louts was placed in charge- Deposits amounted approximately to $54,000 NEWS STYLE IS BEST IN OSE , Newspapers, Sometimes Faulty But Clear, Concise and Most Interesting. Madison. Wis, Nov. 28 "Thi newspaper stjle, which is becoming I more and more essential In the equip ment of every successful writer Is the clearest, most concise and most Interesting style In which things can ; be written." declared Professor F W j Beckman. of the department of jour nalism of Iowa State college today In addressing th second meeting of the American Conference of Teachers of Journalism. The news sense, the ability to see what is new aud Its new meaning to i the great maaa of humanity, Is nec essary to mon In every field of en deaor but especially to the men v, ho w rite "It Is tho news sent which en ables tho writer to see through a mass of non essentials to the essen tial. It Is the newB sense that gives ihe writer understanding of and sym pathy with common activities of men so that he can find what will interest them even In unexpected and unfav orable places "With a'-l its faults I still bellcvo I in the news stylo as the most effl clent style of this modern day for presenting information through the written word. It has been hammer cd out In the beat and stress of newspaper work to meet the demands ot the millions for something to com pel their attention. Interest them and give them information In the quick est, clearest way possible." i The kind of men needed In agrlcul- ) tural Journalism was described by j Charles Dillon, former head of the department of Industrial Journalism ,n Kansas Agricultural college. Professor James Mevllle Lee ot ! New York, discussed Instruction In I adrertlslng, circulation matters and l other phases of the newspaper In Connection with college courses In journalism oo WHINE SIGN IS I AGAIN SHOWING YELLOW I J, F Vieks of the Security Trust and Savings bank has been quaran tined for smallpox at his residence, 2o Ogden avenue Lucy Howe of 3051 Grant avenue Is also under quarantine for the dis ease. Sanitary Inspector George Shorten states that there are now thirteen cases In the city, and one of measles, which h at 3021 Adams avenue, Wil liam Moore being the afflicted one. There have been 43 cases of con tagious diseases in the city during ihe month, which Is a material de crease over tho October list oo- NIK LICENSES I I ISSUED YESTERDAY 11 I That there were a number of mar riages on Thanksgiving day is evi- d by the following marriage li censes thai were issued Wednesday e enlng. John W Robinson and Olive M. Stone of Ogden; William P Trlppits and Denice E. Ball of Kayevllle: I m Christopher J Barer and Margaret ) Qreen of lay ton; Albert L. White nnd Amy PldCOCh cf Ogden, Fred Pullum and Laura Tbacknell of Tren Un and to Joseph H. Chappie and Fsther Clui : ' '! " oc . M INDIANAPOLIS MAYOR ' RESIGNS OFFICE Indianapolis, lnd.. Nov. 23 Samuel I ll Lewis Shuuk resigned as mayor of ndl inapolia this afternoon. The resignation Is the result of labor troubles in the city and a threat of ; iiiipeaehmeiM preceding by a com ! mlttee of business men unless further disorders were averted. Harry R. Wallace, city controller, succeeded to the mayor's chair.