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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, June 27, 1914, 4 P.M. City Edition, Image 1

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Forty-fourth Year-No. 153-PHce Five Cent.. OGDEN CITY, UTAH SATURDAY EVENING, JUNE 27, 1914. Entered a. Second Class Matter t the Poetofflce, OgdenJ HH
ie ,
Tells Representatives From Thirty-eight States That "Woman
Suffrage. Is as Inevitable as the Rising of the Sun" and
That He Will Vote For Cause in Missouri Ad-
vises Women to Get Vote by States.
Association Officers Declare Against Militant Methods
Strictly Non-Partisan Numerous Petitions Are Pre
' sented to Senate and Filed by Senators Smoot,
Lewis, Catron, Townsend, Hoke Smith, Bris-
tow and Lippitt Bryan Dodges
I Earnest Gesticulation.
LJ Washington D C, Juno 27 Speak
er Clark today told a delegation of
flAll women from the National American
fLj Woman's Suffrage association that
lUlfl "-woman suffrage is as inevitable as
the rising of tomorrow's sun. ' "For
(A one thousand years,' said the speak
UL er, "men have been trying to run the
IIU world and some think they have made
a bad mess of It I hope that when
you women run it, you'll Improve on'
it. 1 think woman suffrage is in
v evitable. The only question you
folks have to consider is how to most
expeditiously get what you are af
upit c; ter You can get it quicker by the
rj njj states than by congress.
"In eorae places there is a great
prejudice against woman suffrage
You want to remember one thing, that
is. vou loee the fight, vou are out for
years Whenever the subject comes
tip for a vote in Missouri I am going
rjbir': to vote for woman suffrage This
is not because all women are fitted
,'JS to vote, and 1 may add that I would
"jp not like to say that all men are fit
ted to vote If you ever do vote,
and I think it is coming certainly,
cm' I hope you will vote for the best prin
ciples and the best men"
a rcr.
iB The speaker was addressing a
h :l croup of women from thirty-eight
states, who had presented 800 pen-
, tions for woman suffrage In the form
lD,t. of resolutions adopted by suffrage or-
ard';,; conizations and mass meetings at
ine Tine of the nation-wide demon
stration on May 2. There were also
present Congressmen. Democrats, He
aiE publicans Hnd Progressives, to whom
petitions also were presented. These
p?; ine'uded Representatives Smith of
brok" New Yorttj Taylor cf Colorado Ra
Wn ker of California; Fitzhenry. O'Halr
urgtei aid Foster of Illinois. Democrat
e iod Mondell of Wyoming: Campbell oT
rg hy Kansas, Republican Chandler of
hnnS New York. Walters Pennsylvania
and Bryan of Washington Progres-
The woman suffrage leaders In the
delegation (Deluded Dr. Anna Howard
Shaw, Miss Jane Addams and Mrs
Antoinette Funk of Chicago. Mrs
rv Helena Gardener. Mrs Glenna Smith
5 Tinnin nd Mrs Raymond B Morgan
of Washington
-ppjIS Visit Vice President.
iH I Vice Pres dent Marshall also receiv-
ed the suffragettes and later petition -
to senators were left at the vice pres I
Ident s office.
The suffragettes requested that
1 nil petitions be laid before congress
before July ?..
riV The suffrage association officer -I
U particularly emphasized that thej
jtp -,.ere opposed to militant methods, j
were not fighting any party, but are
seeking aid for the suffrage cause
from individuals of ever) political
Ml faltn-
101 or shaw called Speaker ci.irksi
attention to the fact that under the
Uf initiative and referendum The suf
frage question was being submitted to
the voter iu Missouri today A
i telegram was sent to the suffrage
leaders there, informing them of
what the speaker bad said Dr.
Shaw tirged the vice president to
lake a more decided stand on the j
suffrage question because "she be t
lleved thai he believed in suffrage-"
in But l can't get away from my
II wife. returned the vice president.
"and 1 don't W8 Dt to "
"But you might persuade her. if you
tried." said Dr. Shaw
Woman Tacklc6 Bryan.
gy One suffragist who wandered awa
J ft from the throng aboui the vice pres-
v"' - ident s office, fell in with Secretary
Bryan ou his way to the foreign re
h 9 latlons committee. From her earn
-J esi gestures Mr Bryan had to use
some vigorous methods to extricate
' himself. He finally took refuge In
an elevator.
When the -enate met, numerous pe
titiotis presented by I tie suffrage dele-
gallons were filed I S nators Smoot.
J- Lewis Oliver, ('arron Townsend,)
Hoke Smith. Br! Blow and Llppltt.
Banks Holding Claflin Paper
Sending in Statements to
Noteholder's Committee.
Rejuvenation of Wholesale
House and Thirty Retail
Dry Goods Stores
New York. Tune 27. With the note
holders' committee acting as a funnel
for claims, pouring in from banks all
over the country, there were today in
creasing hopes of regeneration for
the H B Claflin company and its
string of dry goods stores
Confidence In the ultimate success
of some reorganization plan which
would put the crippled company on its
feet was manifested in the attitude of
Gregg and McGovern. counsel who fil
ed involuntary petitions in bank
ruptcv for some of the creditors, at
I the same time the suits in equity
I brought about the receivership on
Thursday. The lawyers have expres
sert no Intention of Interfering with
Joseph B. Martlndale and Frederick
A .lulllrard. the receivers named In
the equity proceedings so long as they
are convinced their clients are being
protected. The involuntary petition
is pending in the courts.
A statement was issued today In
behalf of the merchandise creditors
urglnc that assets f the retail stores
be guarded wherever possible
Secret Vote of 55,000 Engi
neers and Firemen to Be
Known Between July
10 and 14.
Cleveland. 0 , Tune '21 Warren S I
Stone grand chief of the Brotherhood
of Locomotive Engineers, said today
that the result of the strike vote taken
bj 55,01 0 engineers and firemen on
ftS railroads west of Chicago will be
known some time between July 10 and
I -I It is b Becret ballot, he said and
there js no indication at present as
to the result
The men a6ked for increased vvatee
shorter hours and better working eon
dilions and the strike vote came when
the railroads retu.-ed their demands
Washington, lune 27 At the
White h0U3t today another quantity
of letters and telegrams from busi
uess men in dlffertnt parts of thc
OOUntr praising President W ilson -staud
oil business conditions and anti-trust
legislation was made public
In the view of White hcuse officials
the correspondence Cully sustained
the president's position that anti trust
I legislation must be passed during the
present session of congress.
' I Baseball Sunday I
i . . . ; . jSsSj - .,; :
George T. Marye.
George T Marye, tfealthj banker
and lawyer of San Franeuco. has
been selected bv President Wilson as
ambassador to Russia and his name
has already been submitted to the
Russian government for Its approval.
Mr Maryet was mentioned for am
hasador to France with William G.
Sharp before it was settled that Mr.
Sharp would get the place. He was
born In Baltimore in Ifcofi and war,
educated in England Germany and
Italy While his business interests
are mostly in the west, Mr Marye
ha for several seasons maintained
a home in Washington.
French and American Sports
men Gather in Paris for
Johnson-Moran Bout.
Negro Confident of Outcome
White Man Expecting a
Tough Fight.
Pans. France. June 27. French
sportsmen and thousands of meri
cans and other foreign followers of
boxing were gathered in Paris to
day, awaiting the fight tonight for
the heavyweight championship of
the world
Frank Moran of Pittsburg and Jack
Johnson, holder of the title since
he defeated Jeffries on July 4. 1010
at Reno. Nevada, will meet in the
ring at the great Velodrome d Hiver
at 10:30 o'clock tonight to fight for
twenty rounds under Queensbury
On everv hand the question was
discussed whether the white chal
lenger was capable of wresting the
title from its negro holder BSacb
combatant expressed strong confi
dence m his own chances of victory,
but the betting odds were 3 to 1
in favor of Johnson.
Johnson Confident.
'I was never more sure in my life
It is now a question of true sports
manship. If Moran wins tonight be
will win by strength skill and bet
ter generalship. If he wins 1 shall
be the first to congratulate him and
it will be from Hip bottom of my
Johnson has- made plans for a
tour of Kurope in an automobile af
ter the fighi. The Journev will in
clude visits tO London and to Mos
cow and he says he will later return
to the United States.
Fight Will Be Tough
Moran said
It will be a tough fight while it
lasts, but I do not think it will las'
long 1 cannot figure it is going to
last twenty round I am in the
best condition of my career and nat
urally don't expeel to be the loser.1'
The Pittsburg fighter added that,
whether he won or lost, he expected
to be battered. He said be intended
to return to his training quarters at
Merc! on tl e Olse for a quiet resr
after the fight Should be be the
winner he will pay a visit to Rome.
Much interest Is displayed In Mo
ran's style in the ring, which Is not
! so well known as that of Johnson
Th'' whie fighter Bfiiid h;s plans
would be a c autious effort to win and
he did not expec t t(J effe t ;i knocli
out by a c hance swing He declared
t he thought the linger he could draw
out the fight, the better would be
bis chances for getting In decisive
Sisters Send Message
Moran dec.aretl he felt the respon
sibility rested on him of represent
! Ing the white race His four sis
ters In Pittsburg today sent him an
encouraging message, while an un
cle who is dying in Ireland, wrote
I him a farewell letter. In which he
said he had prayed ror xli victory
The crowd al the arena tonight
will he In full dress, as Parisians re
gard the tnatCb in the same way as
I they would an Important night at Iho
I opera. The reservations made todav
, mi iijih cl a great many for women.
1 imong the prominent pereonages of
I France who will be present are Duke
Louis d" Uzes, the premier duke and
peer oT France, and former Premier
I Louis Harthou
Physician Orders Four Months
Absolute Rest Must Ab- j
stain From Campaigning.
Specialist Says Obey or Physi
cal and Mental Vigor May
Be Permanently
Oyster Bay, June 27. Four months!
of absolute rest has been pres" rihed 1
for Colonel Roosevelt l his physic
lans, who informed him thai he was
suffering from an enlargement of the1
spleen and a loss of vitality as a re
Biilt of the malarial fever he contrac-
ted In the South American Jungles
Bui in four months the campaign
will be over, the Colonel said today
; Consequently . he added, he considered
it an ImpOBsibilitj for him to follow
his physicians' advice.
Colonel Roo-eelt has abandoned
his campaign trip across the conti
nent, which had been arranged tent.i
I tivelv for September He also tele-
1 graphed to Pittsburg that he would
I make onlv speech there on Tuesday
I night Two had been arranged.
Physician Gives Grave Warning
The change in the ex-president's
plans came after an examination made
last nleht by Dr Alexander Lambert
i of 'e York Dr. Lambert came to
I Oyster Bay and spent more than an I
I hour in inspecting his patient Then!
he told him he must rest for four
i months. He tirged the colonel to trive
up his trip to Pittsburg, to make no
I speeches during the rampaien and a6 j
j far as possible to give up everything
that would tax his strength He ex-
plained, the c olonel said, that it would
require a long period to shake off the
effects of the malaria and that if thL
were not accomplished, the disease
I might become so secure! fastened on
i him that he would never recover his
full strength It might ev en impair i
his mental vigor the physician said ,
Colonel Roosevelt declined to heed
the warning He 6aid It would be an
impossibility for him to give up his
campaign work.
Col. Roosevelt Determined.
i think Dr Lambert took a ploomv
view " Colonel Roosevelt said laugh-1
ingly "But I shall take care of'mv-l
self as well as 1 can and 1 11 see that
the malaria does not get settled In my 1
system '
I'pon his return from Pittsburg. Col
onel Roosevelt is to see a throat spec
ialist. But, whatever the physicians
say if the possible consequences, he
is determined, he said, to go on with
the campaign in a limited way.
Temperature in St. Louis Rises
Three Degrees an Hour
to High Mark.
St Louis. lune 27. Five deaths
from the heat last night and today
were reported in St Louis up to noon.
The temperature at 11 o'clock this
morning was 93 degrees, a rise of
three degrees in an hour, and indi
cations were that the mercury would
nearly reach the high mark of yes
terdav when 101 was recorded
A strong wind, however, served to
re4u e the suffering from the high
Enrique Creel.
Knrique creel, w liu " i.- mi" of the
richest men in Mexico before General
Villa confiscated his vast property
holdings has Just left for Kurope It
Is believed Hint his departure was
hastened by a belief tha' '.eneral
Huerta, With Whom he sympathizes.
Is about to fall Creel was atnbas
sador to the United States in ihe
days of President Diaz.
Postof fice Department Loses
$57,600 in Revenues Lit
erature Circulated Under
Senator's Frank.
Sugar Interests May Be Com
pelled to Pay Government
Franking Privilege to
Be Regulated.
Washington, June 27 -Chairman J
Overman of ihe senate lobby com '
mittee had before him today a spe
cinl report of postoffice inspectors
alleging the government was depriv
ed of $57,600 in postal revenues when
certain BOCallev beef sugar 1'obbv
literature was circulated free under
the frank of Senator Lodge of Mas
sachusetts Whether steps will be taken to
compel the sugar interest concerned
to pay that sum, has not been dec!
ded, but Mr Overman declared today
the Investigation would be the basis
of legislation to regulate the use of
the franking privilege
Sanitation of Great Tent Col
ony to Be Arranged by
Militia and State Health
Salem. .Mass, June 27. To insure
sanitary conditions in the camps es-1
tablished for the homeless was the
most pressing problem confronting
those in charge of the relief work in
the first-stricken city today
Officials of the state militia and
of the state board of health co-operat
c cl in this work Two official camps
were in operation and preparations
were made for the establishment of a
TiT'rT'Tnto which could be brought
many persons at present scattered
in various open places in the city.
In each of the tents provided for
shelter there were four cots In some
cases nine or ten persons occupied a
singie tent
The militia found no difficulty in
maintaining order throughout the
Captain W B. Kneass and Lieuten
ant Lindquist of Company B, Utah
National Guards, were In Huntsville
yesterday arranging for camping
ground for their company which will
participate In the Fourth of July par
adc and celebration in the Ogden Val
ley town.
According to P. L Orlh of the
Huntavllle Commercial club. the
guards will arrive In Huntsville on
the evening of Jul 8, and will go
into camp for the nighi
The committee Which has charge
of the- program for the day has ar
ranged a number of events that will
bf. In Cull accord with the "Jafe
and sane" plan of celebration that is
being advocated throughout the
country and also will be of such a
nature- as to bold 'he interest of both
ihe children and adults for the day
and evening
The director of gardens of the agrl-;
cultural department of the Ogden
High school states that the firt visit j
to the vegetable gardens and porch
boxes which are being kept bv stud
ents of the city schools who bao en-
tered the garden contest, will he mad"
between Jul 1 and lulv The prizes
will be awarded at tlie time of the
Fashion Show next September
The plan ol 'bavin, the school child
i en kep gardens In Qgdea this ear
is me.iinn with marked success and
hundreds of youngsters are busy look-
int.-, itit.-r iMrcl-n Mots ultli a lew to
becoming prize winners. It is said
by those keeping In touch with the
work done that ii is gurdrising to note
the skill with which some of the child
work, many of them having a prettj
good knowledge of fflrmlnc at this
time A number of the boys have
learned much about Irrigation and
they water their lands almost ab per-1
flu iMUr 'BBB
&?Sii''?:$w BK -
F. A. Hcinze.
K Augustus Heine. who made
millions in Montana copper mines
and lost them in New York bank and
stock deals, is dangerously ill in New
York abdominal hemorrhages and
liver troubles are declared to be
responsible for his condition
fectlv as do some of the experienced
The directors wish to encourage Pl:
effort on the part of the student?, but
they do not object to the parents
teaching the children how lo farm.
It Is thought that it would not be ben
1 eficial to the child nor would it be fair
to other children who are competing
i for prizes, for the parents to actually
do the farmlnr and it is urged that
! the children he required to personally
do the work. It Is also said that in
keeping a garden the child should he I
led to understand that th" instruc
tions clven them should be carried out
to the letter
it is contemplated that each child
In the contest shall raise sufficient
vegetables for the home and it is said
that if they take proper (are of the
litiie plot o! ground they have, there
will be little difficulty in accomplish- j
ing that. The children are urged to
keep their gardens free from weeds
keep the soil loose at all times and
use just enough water to keep the
ground moist, to the extent that the ,
plants do not wilt. It is said that
too much water spoils the crop in
many instances. All transplanted
plants should he shaded during the
heat of the day until such lime a the?
have become firmlj fixed in the
ground ajid begin I rA"Y A?10
children must kee,. T.-cOTdT ol 'then
work so as to advise the directors or
the progress that is beill? made and
also show the manner bf farming that
l has been practiced
I Entries for prizes ghouid be report
1 ed to the secretary, Mrs. Philip War
I ren Knisely, 251 ! Adams avenue. Slips
i for exhibit work will he furnished
September I. and the name and class
entrv will he noted on them.
President A P Bigelow of the Og
den Baseball club announced today
that arrangements had been made to
have the Helena-Ogden series of next
week played in Ogden Instead of Hel
ena, as originally scheduled. In or
der to do th's the directors ol the
local club were obliged to advance a
guarantee of considerable size to the
! Helens dub. but this was deemed a
i better proposition than for the local
I team to go north. On the northern
trip just completed the patronage at
the games was so small that the tour J
was made at ;i loss to the club
Ogden is . lssed as the be6t base
ball town on the circuit and it is be
i iievcd that the series here next week
will be well patronized The club is j
! arrangirm to make next Thursday a
"booster" dux and later will announce
th'" program for that event later.
The Bolse-Ogden series will close
'with only one game tomorrow, as the I
expected extra game as far as is
now known will not be played The'
pitchers announced for tomorrow,
though th- announcement may be
Changed, are Couch or Balllnger tor i
Ogden and Toner for Boie
The battery announcement for to- j
day's guile was Knight and SeaDOUgD
for Ogden and Jensen and Weaver ror I
Boise Bert Spencer, the fielder who
was brought from Salt Lake Wed
nesday to replace Murphv. was re-j
leased last night and returned to bis
home in Salt Lake Raedel. who made
BUCb B good showing in right field
vesterday, will be held In thai posi
tion until Murphy Is on his feet again
Last evening the jurj in the case of
Mvrtle Spalding against Ogden city
rendered a erdict in favor of the
plaintiff awarding damages ill ih
BUm of $L7."u
MlhS Spalding sued for ior(
personal injuries
Wisconsin, Minneot ,a? Kail
Iowa Devastated by Third
Violent Rain of Week.
Rivers Overflow and Fields for WM
Miles Covered With gjjg
Sand and Mud.
Chicago, June 27 -Large sections oi Kf
Wisconsin, Minnesota and low., were
earlv today devastated b fhe... 1 W&if
violent storm of the week "a.V"r Rf&
ran from two to four feet deep m tne Jfe
streets of Lacrosse and practically an HktfS
the railroads in the vicinity experienc !IP&
ed severe washouts. , SB
At New Albin and Lansing la tn KfAfr
rivers overflowed their banks an- ggtyf
Melds for miles were buried untie' WB'?1
sand and mud The buslnesR district
of Mandan X. D.. was today coem.i HkT;-
w ith water three feet deep in mai: '
places and residents fearln- another fVf'
.cloudburst, moved to places of saret.. Big
. no 'BBBBl
Meeting Between Constitu- P V
tionalists and Huerta Dele- p
gates Assured End j?
Will Be Failure. p
Washington .Tune 27 President fc
Wilson earl today received a len.thv
message from the American delegates
at .Niagara Kails and officials close to -
the executive expressed the oninlon I
that a meeting between tlrj llue'ta I
and Constitutionalist repreaentatlv es I
was practieallv assured I
The message received today la 8i '
to have reported the results of a con- II
ference between the American dele
gates and Minister Xaon While it 'a I
Intimatd in some quarters tiiat an In- :l
formal conference between the iupoc I
ing Mexican tactions will terminate
in failure. It was made clear that Pres- I
ident Wilson is viewing negotiations f
i -iiie siaUr department waubiy
1 notified through the Brazilian euihas J
1 sy that General Huerta was willing til
have Vice Consul Silhman return fo i
his post at Saltillo. Th request ti
Huerta to ieturn the American consul,
whom his troops imprisoned and j
j threatened with death, to a territory
; ov er winc h he now has no control,
1 was merely a formality and to pre J
j serve the good faith of the Unfted
states In respect of a promise it made
When it secured the release of Silh j
man from his precarious positi-m. The
j Constitutionalists now entirely con j
. trol Saltillo and the surrounding tern
torv- VM
The fly killing contest that was
inaugurated about three weeks ago
by the city sanitary inspector is
bringing gratifying re:ults according
to a statement made by Sanitary In
spector George Shorten ibis morninc
There are 288 girls and boys alreadv
registered as contestants and nearly
7,000,000 files have been brought In.
Kroin this showing, it is expected
that the 1914 record of 1 6 ,000,000
flies killed will be exceeded 1
The department is heing greatl.v
aided in obtaining contestant i by the
Alhambra 'Theatrical company. whlCD
has donated 1000 tickets to Its three
moving picture houses, to be givn
to the persons bringing in the dead
files One ticket is given for each
500 fhe- and, when the mno are gone
the company stands ready to donate
tome more.
A number of bo s who have enlist
ed in the work are displaying consid
erable ingenuity in their efforts to
catch the flies Many of them have
made flytraps and Inveigle the bouse
pests Into them with different atnda
of bait. The more sportsmanlike
hunters, however, use the deadly fly
swatter to ood effei t.
The youth Who has brought In the
large-i number of flies 'lui- r is
Armand Friedlander, who is employed
at the Plan' of ,hp Ogden Packing ,
& provision company Hi dellv
ered five ten-pound lard buckets full
of dead flies yesterday. From thd
ratio of 3200 to the ounce It was fig
hi i d thai the coniiignrheni . ontainec :i
r.M'.i.uu flies Friedlander. however. H
has the "edge on the other contest
anis through itelng the large patented
fly traps at the packing plant PH
Benny Bingham has broughi In 221.
000 raost of his beting caugbi In ;l
trap with a piece of beef for ban
The next two on the lit! are Res
Wintle with 22.000 and Howard D
vldson with 15, I
New- York. June 27 -The statement H
of the actual condition of clearing m
house l an'.s and trust companies fo.
the week shows that tbey bdld l-i.-
;:,7 850 reserve In OXPeSS " ?'
qulrementa. This is s decrease of -
4S1.1UU from last week.
B)B)BB)B)B)Br ' "B

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