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NEW YORK Copper and iron unchanged; lead easy, A B 17 B I FfflllBI 0 1 V B i S 1 ' 111 1 I Weather indications for Ogden and vicinity 7Qft , i L- 8L I LF JL H vJL y-7 V XL" & W V' F"r toni0ht and Tuesday; cooler tonight in north spot 5.70c; spelter wcSk, East St Louis 7.80c. J M TL .X l W " ' central Portlon- Wednesday fair. 1 1 FEARLESS INDEPENDENT PROGRESSIVE NEWSPAPER 1 1 j Torty-"ninthYearNo .184. Pr.co Five cent.. OGDEN CITY, UTAH, "MONDAY EVENING, AUGUST 4, 19197" LAST EDITION: 30 P. M. Terrible Winter of Death Expected; 1 British Soldiers Suppress Riots; 1 i Secretary of Navy Calls for Men I iCruiser and Destroyers j Move Into River to I Protect Docks LIVERPOOL CALLS AID iSoldiers Charge With Fixed Bayonets After Night's Trouble f LIVERPOOL, Aug. 4 Riotous I crowds were driven from the streets I Of the cit this morning by troops (hartrinz wiih fixed bayonets. The rioters filled the streets during the night and if was not until dayl I that the soldiers were ordered to charge The cruiser Valiant and two I destroyers have moved into the Mer I Boy river to protect, the dorks. The employes of bus and traniwp.y j jncc failed to report for work ttrs I morning No notice of a si l ike had I been given, but it is not believed that the movement was undertaken in sym- path ' ith the policemen"s strike I COMMUNfST IS I SHOT DOWN BY A GENDARME r VIENNA, Saturday. Aug. 2 (By the I Associated Press ) T-bor Szamuely, I one of the rao.-.t promim nt of the Hun k garian communist lealers, was shot P and killed last n i cL ' while be was 'cro-sins ihe frontier .i;,r Fuersten- felcl, by a guard whose brother, a far IP' mor Szamuely had had executed. As 1 lie was din Szamuel exclaimed "I was the only enemy of the ene Rnles of the proletariat." The death of Szamuely was reported in a Copenhagen dispatch on Sunday -Which said it wa- uncertain whether Die had killed himself or wa. shot down bv gendarmes wno stopped him at t h- frontier. Szamuelv was one of ffthe triumvirate which recently was re I ported in haw prof lan,,-d ;i dictator ship in Budapest in opposition to the ' Bela Kun n gime. oo NAVAL PAGEANT j COMMEMORATES SEA VICTIMS LONDON. Aug. 4. The important I frole played by the British sea force! Xlurintr the great war was i orumemo T,at(?d today by a naval pageant on the Thames, the day marking the tilth an 3iiversary of the historic mobilization! I of the British fleet. Plans for the j I event, v.iin li giving recognition to ihe allied and associated powers, laid RiBlress on the fact that this was a pure fly British occasion. k Da;8 when the Thames w'as the J king's highway" and when the people j : Of London used boats just as their de scend. mi- of today use taxicabs wero I Recalled by the appearance of King George's royal barge. This craft was t built more.than two hundred year.-, ago fclor Queen Mary and Kins William and; I was richly ornamented with crimson, nd gold. L In planning the celebration efforts' Ker roade i0 symbolize the develop.; nient of Crrt Britain'; naval power1 I I and t pify ihe connection between the; I and the mercantile marine. Every Roundhouse ! Worker in U. S. I May Strike. . . - i SHOPMEN GO OUT. WASHINGTON, Aug 4. Shop- 4 men, boilermakers and elecfn- 4 clans in the Washington yards f went on -trlk today. Officials at union stations estimated that 4 about 600 men were out. They I said while all Washington repair work would have to cease, rail- ! road service in and out of the cap- ital would not be affected for the i -f present at least. -fr r CHICAGO. Aug. 4 Every round house workers in the United Stater may be asked to join the general strike of the Federated Railway Shopmen's union, according to information given out today at the Chicago headquarters of the organization. Plans for asking the assistance of the roundhouse em ploycs were under consideration at a meeting of the union leaders. L. W. Hawver, president of the Chi- cago council of the Federated Railway Shopmen's union, declares that within a week the strike will tie up both freight and traffic in many sections for the reason that every locomotive ha6 to be overhauled and repaired after ev ery trip to be kept in good condition. R. H. Aishton, regional director of1 railroads for the northwest region, said today that the strike thus far had not seriously intcrferred with either pas senger or freight tracci. Reports from vanuos sections of the nation shov3 the strike of shopme nis gaining hour ly in numerical strength. OO DR. STIIROESS , ON WAY TO TELL STORYTO HOUSE WASHINGTON Aug. 4 Inquiry at j the state department lodaj developed that representations were nlade lo the Mexican government after Rev. Dr. I Charles T SturgOBS, of Washington his w ife and the latter s mother Mrs. W. II. Keenwright, had been taken prisoners nearly a yea aero bv General ! Rafael Cahraayo, a friend of the rebel 'hader Zapata. The Mexican authori ties promised to investigate but so far an is known here none of. the ban dits have been punished Dr. and Bin. Sturgecs now are en route from Mexico to St. Louis and Will be invited to testify before the I house committee investigating condl tions between the United States and Mexico. Mr Keenwright died while a pris oner and Dr Sturgess and his wife Were not released until iast February. oo ' PARIS CITED IN ARMY ORDERS DY PRESJ1NCARE PARIS, Sunday. Aug. 2, President Poincare Ha uitKi fne city of Paris In army orders as follows: "The city of Paris, a capital mag nificently worthy of France, animated by patriotic faith which never faltered, bore with firm and smiling courage fre quent bombardments by aircraft and long range guns from 1914 to 1T1S and be added deathless chapters to her secular glorv " ESCAPE DEATH I Victims of Bomb Fiends Badly Burned But WiULive. REWARDS OFFERED Thousands in Los An geles Visit Scene of Explosion. LOS ANGELES, Cal., Aug 4. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Lawler. both of whom were severely burned and otherwise Injured by a fire followed by a bomb explosion at their home here yester day, were both resting easily today, I having had a very good night, accord ing to the management of St Yinccm s hospital. There were few overnight develop ments in the bomb explosion and no arrests Mr. Lawler, formerly United States district attorney for southern California and one time assistant United States attornev -general rested more easily last night than Mrs. Law ler. The attending physicians believed I that unless complications developed,! bot h would recovei Rewards aggregating $6,500 were of fered last night by local interests and i it was announced by Mayor A P. Sny-! der that ne would ask the city council today to appropriate at least $1,000 additional as the city's quota of the i proferred reward. The county super visors wero also expec ted tg) act and I with the arrival of Governor William! D. Stephens, due here today, it wa.s thought that the state might take simi lar action. Tho rewards posted yesterday were ! $5,0.00 offered by the Merchants and I Manufacturers' association, $1,000 by j the Los Angeles Examiner and $500 by) Irvln Dingle, who was in federal em- ploy when Mr. Lawler was Unit 'J States district attornev here Thousands Visit Rums. Ail day yesterday tho ruins of ho Lawler home were the magnet th.it drew curious thou.ands to view ihe scene of th' explosion and fire. The house, which a frame and brick structure with a shingled upper story and roof, showed plainly, according to Pattalion Chief 5 H. Dodds of the tire department, that the flames had at tacked it from without. Dodds also 'said in his opinion some highly in flammable substance had beeu thrown violently over the outer walls by the explosion Ho said the first alarm came in at 2:80 a. m. and thai the equipment from the nearest station was on the scene la minute and a half later. He sail until he reached the house in advance if tho first crews, it was a mass of flames shooting far above rr' and 'hat In bis opinion such a quick i spread of fire could not have occurred I without incendiary aid. The police and county officials are satisfied that the attempted murder of Mr. Lawler was prompted by re venge on the part of persons friendly ! to defendants in cases in whifh Mr Lawler aided the prosecution. He as sisted in the prosecution of the alleged dynamiters at Indianapolis a few years go and previous to these cases he was special prosecutor here at the trial f I the McNamara brothers, who were 'convicted of dynamiting the Ixjs Aug eles Times building. Mr. Lawler served as United States district attorney here from 1905 to 1007, when he resigned to become as sistant United states attorneygenera! for the department of the interior serving from May 1909 to 1911. He re signed from that post also and re turned lo Los Angeles and entered the practice of law. oo (CHINESE REFUSE TO CELEBRATE MANILA, Aug. 4. (By the Associat ed Press) Chinese residents of Ma inila announced today their refusal to 'participate In the Victory day celebra tion. Spokesmen for Chinese organi zations said the action of the peace council in awarding Shantung to Japan meant the defeat of China's aims in the war. Terrible Spasm of Rage and Despair in Europe Is Forecast BRITISHER TALKS Condemns Support of Admiral Kolchak By the Entente. I LUCERNE, Switzerland, Aug. 4 Before the winter set-, in there will be "a terrible spasm of rage and de spair among tho peoples of Europe in which the final rem; Ins of civiliza tion may be totally annihilated," it was predicted by Arthur Henderson, the British labor leader, at the opening session of the international Socialist conference here yesterday. The remarns of Mr. Henderson who was the principal labor leader present, followed those of Otto Wells ot the majority element of the German So cialists, who declared ufrnian work ing nun expected Iron, the Socialists the creation of a real .eague of na tions. He characterized the league or ganized in Paris without Germany and Russia as members, as "a mere pleas antry.' In alluding to the peace treaty Mr. Henderson declared the principal points of It ought to be subjected to immediate and thorough devision. Condemnation of support of Admiral Kolchak, head of the all-Russian gov ernment at Omsk by tno entente na tions was expressed by James Itain a, McDonald, of the British delega tion, and Marcel Cacl ln, the French Socialist. Both the speakers de manded that an energetic mtitude be adopted by tho work'. Socialists to vsard the na-tions principally on this ground. Elmer Vanderveld, the Belgian So cialist, gave liis opiuior that it would be impossible to reconstitute the in ternational Socialist organization un tU the question of war responsibilities was Bettled. He further declared that I in his view it would be Impossible to merge the second ana third interna tional Socialist organizations fur the reason that while the 'ecoud aimed at a revolution by the majority element among ihe peoples iii conformity with democratic principles, ih' third was for immediate revolution by the ma ! jority. COBLENZ TO BE : AMERICAN FORCE COBLENZ. Sunday, Aug. o. (By the Associated Frc.s) Coblenz will be come the headquarters cf the American forces in Europe when American grand headquarters in Paris are closed about August 20, it became known today when General Pershing arrived here on his final tour of the battlefields. Ant werp will bo the base port for the American contingent that is to remain on the Rhine indefinitely. General Pershing said he Intended to sail from Brest about September 1. It was said to be prooable that the composite regiment of ri ked men that marched in the Paris ind London vic tory parades will sail lor America in company with the commander-in-chief. General Pershing arrived here yes terday afternoon and spent today with Major-General T. H. Allen. They dis cussed the personnel oi the perm am Ql garrison that. Is to remain In re after the departure of the Third division nest week. , 4- 4- GRAIN CRASH. 4 4- CHICAGO, Aug 4. Grain and provisions crashed heavily down- ward today in value. Selling was 4- on a large scale influenced chief- j by the widespread agitation - against the hich cost of living. 4- Within an hour corn prices f dropped 5 to 8c a bushel and 4 pork 1 2r a barrel. . 4- December delivery of com as 4- the principal option fell to J 1 . 1 9 1 i. and January pork to $48.00. 4- ANTI-SALOON LEAGUE FIGHT Counsel Takes Issue With Root, Guthrie and Marbury on War Prohibition. CONGRESS HAS POWER Enforcement Act Declared Constitutional By Prece dents of Court. WASHINGTON, Aug 4. Wayne B. Wheeler, counsel for the Anti-Saloon League of America, took issue today with the opinion of Elihu Root, Wil liam D. Guthrie and William L Mar bury, counsel for the United States Brewers' association that the war pro hibition enforcement act is unconsti tutional Mr. Wheeler also denied that the league forces intended to start an anti-tobacco campaign "The authority of congress to enact the war prohibition law," Mr. Wheeler said, "rests on the provisions in th constitution which gives congress rower to support the army and navy This power and obligation extends through demobilization The courts have so held Congress evidently In tended to prohibit all beer and wine In the original act, Some of the courts hold the act does this. Others hold differently. Congress is .slmplv 'frying to make clear the Intention of 'the original act. It is now well-settled by the preme'eourt that if copgres has power j to enact a law it also has the power to enact additional legislation to make the original act effective and en forceable. To define the term inioxi cating liquor Is necessary to make the act enforceable, especially whero courts have defeated its purpose by their own construction." Referring to charges of the associa itlon opposed to national prohibition I that the Anti-Saloon league was ac tively aiding in a campaign of the W. C. T (J. against tobacco, Mr. Wheel. t said: '"Th ant i tobacco scarecrow of the anti prohibition forces does not fool anyone The Anti-Saloon league forces have no intention to start this cru 'sade. The liquor traffic Is a public nuisance. The tobacco habit may be In private or personal bad habit, but it i cot In the same class as Intoxicating I liquor " oo JURY TO TRY CASES OF THE RACE RIOTERS CHICAGO, Aug. 4 After the cahn--Soi r.ihf 12 Ihe 'black BfitM for mor- than a week, work was bdgun today of selecting a grand jury before which will come th cases of white men and negroes who are accused of partielpa tion in the race riots which caused the deaths of 20 negroes and 13 whites: and the injur of hundr da, The coroner has fixed the number I of dead at thirty -three and the cits health commissioner has found that 1306 people injured in the riots were treated In hospitals He expressed! jthe opinion, however, that perhaps four hundred or more who '.ere injured in the riots never reported at hospitals. The state troops had little to do dur ing the night in tho riot zone but ! much excitement was caused early to day by persistent reports telephoned j to headquarters of the Second regi ment that a crowd of r.Ou men was gathering al south Ashland avenue land West .r9th street. When a com pany o ftnjops reached the scene the crowd had vanished. Several thousand negroes who e Ipected to return to work in the stock j yards today must wait until the un res( caused by the disturbances in the district has subsided After announc -; ing that all the colored men would re jturn to work today superintendents of all the large packing planus decided that it would be prudent to hold the negroes at their hmnc for an indef inite period. I RUMANIA ! IS TOLD TO HALT 1 ' Allies Not to Interfere in Internal Policy of Hungary ! i i COPENHAGEN. Aug Premier , Clemenceau, president of the peae ronference, replying to a wireless mes sage from the Italian mission at Buda pest) declares that the supreme coun cil of the peace conference does not intend to interfere in the internal pol icy of the Hungarian government, and adds that Rumania will be asked to halt her forces on the line which has I been reached and will not be asked to 'withdraw her troops to the line fixed on June 13 until the new government I at Budapest has strictly confirmed the conditions of the armistice between Hungary and the allied powers, accord ing to a Vienna dispatch received here The Italian commander, It Is said, ras sent a reply to M ClemenceHii stating that the new government is prepared to fulfill the armistice con ditions as speedily as possible and that ,i! requests the allied and associated powers to lend support by each power sending one regiment to Budapest, It lis suggested that this be done in such a manner that the movement of th? troops should not partake of the nfl ture of interv ention, but would be more of a voluntary demonstration. I A Budapest dispatch received here reports that the Rumanian commander has nnnfied the Hungarian military authorities that a Rumanian commis 'sion is on its way to Budapest to nego tiate an armistice. PARIS. Aug. 4. Rumanian troops i nt red the suburbs of Budapest yes terday, according to a dispatch re ceived here from Vienna today. SOVIET PAPERS SUPPRESSED. PARIS, Aug. 4. Soviet newspapers in Budapest have been suppressed, ac cording to a dispatch from the Hun garian capital. The city is reported as being calm, the workmen's battalion I preserv ing order there. BELA KUN GRANTED ASYLUM. VIENNA, Aug. 4. Bela Kun, former dictator of Hungary, and his assist ants, have been granted asylum by Austria t avoid disturbances and un nessary bloodshed in Budapest, accord ing to an official statement explaining the presence of Bela Kun in this coun try. The statement says (hey will be allowed to remain in Austria under de i n i ion until Hungary is able to re celve them again, but will not b- per Imitted to carry on political propa I ganda. BAKERS RAISE PRICE OF PIES TO RETAILERS I HICAGO, Aug. 4 Chicago manu facturers of pies increased the prit e Of their product to retailers today 3 to 5 cents. The price of what is known in the trade as special pies was raised from 30 to 33 cents while the price of extra special pies which are made from fresh fruits, was Increased from 35 to 40 cents eac.n. Pie bakers declare that the high cost of labor, fruits and other materials made it necessary to increase the price. Many restaurant, keepers increased the cost of pie to their patrons while others served smaller portions. vu MIXED DOUBLES CONTEST KANSAS CITY. Mo., Aug t- The mixed doubles title of the western ten nis championship tournament will he at stake late today When Miss Kath erine Voorhees of Evans'.on, 111., and H. Van Dyke Johnston of Berkeley, ( al , meet the wlnneis of the semi finals on Rockhill court. In the semi-final rounu. Mrs. Ralph Peer of Kansas City and Charles Speece of Kingfisher, okla.. will cla.-h with Mrs Corrine Gould and Theodore Drawee, both of St. Ixuis. lor the right to compete in the finals. BAKER I SUBMITS I A PLAN 1 Army of 510,000 and I Universal Training I Scheme. I EMBODIED IN BILL I I Promotion By Seniority j I Proven a Defective I j Method in War. 1 1 ' WASHINGTON. Aug. 4. Mainten- lance of one field army with a war i strength of 1,250,000 men is proposed I In bill establishing permanent mili tary policy which was sent to congress today by Secretary Baker. The active force of this army would bt 510,000 regulars while the remain der would be young men who had tak en a three months' military course which would be compulsory for all 19 year old youths. This reserve strength would be used to fill out the twenty infantry divisions and one cavalry di vision into which it is proposed to di vide the regular army. WASHINGTON. Aug. 4. Plans for a permanent peace army of 510,000 officers and men and a system of uni- c rsal military training were transmit ted to congress today by Secretary I Baker. The plans were embodied In a bill which represents tire policy of the war department with respect to the peaco time military establishment. lTnder the measure all special ser I vices built up during the war would H be maintained as separate branches except the chemical warfare service, I which would be merged with the ensi- j i neers' corps. 1 Three months military training for souths of 19 would be made compul sory and promotion of officers by sen iority would be abolished. Secretarv I Baker said the war had shown t h i system of promotion to be defective. No changes in the existing law with regard to the organization of the na tional guard and its l elation to the I regular army was suggested. Mr I r k-r said i' was assumed that the national defense act federalizing the guard would b- retained in force. Under the army's plan, youths would be subject to military service for two vears after completing the course of military training and in the event of wnr the selective service act in force during ihe great wax would becomw operative. Secretarv Baker said ir a letter ac companying the bill that the plan had not yet been referred 10 General Per shing, but that it could he used as th" basis for hearings which the se-ns.t military committee i--, to have before draftiu legislation, establishing n per manent military policy j "The bill as drafted,' said Secretary Baker, "provides for a system of uni versal training for a very brief period applicable to all male citizens with suitable provision for exemptions and deferments. "It does not, however, provide for any reserve obligation since U is un necessary' with a system of universal service In time of emergency." -oo UH BUSY FIGHTING LIQUOR. 1 NEW YORK. Aug. 3. The Ami Saloon League of New York state Is so busy fighting liquor that it will have no time to attack the use of tobacco, according to a statement is sued tonight by Andrew B. Wood, as sistant superintendent of the league. Mr Wood said his statement was 1 I reply to one Issued yesterday by she j League Opposed to National Prohibi tion in which the Anti-Saloon League Iwas charged with aiding the W C. T. !U. in an effort to secure a constitu tional amendment banning tobacco. FIVE KILLED IN RIOT. PARIS. Sunday, Aug. 3 Five poi sons were killed at Basle. Switzerland during the recent strike riots there, according to official reports on th strike disorders Fifteen persons wero i wounded.