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The Evening standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, September 02, 1911, Image 1

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l Forty-flrst Year-No. 210-Prlco Five CcntG. OGDEN CITY, UTAH, SATURDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 2, 1911 16 PAGES Entered as Gecond Class Matter at the Po6toffIce, Ogden, Utah' H
I j But He Will Keep Away
I ' From Hack's Bone
s' , Breaking Arms
i Chicago, Sept. 2. The principals In
: the international wrestling match,
I which Is scheduled to take place at the
White Sox baseball park next Mon-
; day afternoon, at 3 o'clock, began
' early loday the last of tho training
f , for the contesL
it ) Frank Gotch, the champion, went
j from his hotel to the Chicago Athletic
q i club where he will toda-- wrestle with
his gainers and do some gymnasium
d f Tork.
lj y George Hackenschmidt, the Russian
if, - challenger, was up early at his camp
D j on the North Side and went for a
I f- walk along the lake shore.
I "I am going to wrestle carefully,
." r and all these stories about 'me maic-
4 fag a rushing bout are false." said
Gotch "If I allow Hackenschmidt to
1 get hold of me at the start, he is II-
p able to break some of my bones with
i' his strength. He Is a hard customer
' to handle because of his power,
f, ', coupled with weight.
( "I cannot say that I have outlined
J 2 my plan of attack and probably will
i not until I have locked horns with
i $ him for five or ten minutes. I can
J appreciate the fact that Hacken-
- schmldt has Improved greatly and
. learned moro since I last met "him. It
Is because of this that I must be
careful, for I am going to do my best
to keep the title in America,
' I believe it will simply simmer
down to a case of condition. The man
with the greatest energy will win be-
I cause both of us are strong and able
. to stand a1 long, gruelling match. I
l, am Jn condition and when I say that
. I am Tight' you can take It from me,
I'm ready.
I "I intend to do a little work today,
'? which will consist mostly of wrestling
i with my trainers. This will be the
r- last mat -work I will do until I enter
I x the ring on Monday. Tomorrow I in-
a'f tend to do a little gymnasium work
? and then my preparation will be end
M I ed."
, Martin Delaney, physical director
I L of the Chicago Athletic club, said to-
! daV that Gotch looked In perfect con
dition. :! t "Gtch stayed, meusgpie &c JUs
j holds and the nest one, to my way of
dx,. thinking, is -one he calls the 'new up.
I ender,' " said Delaney. "It Ib a sim
I pie improvement on the old hold of
I the same name. It is leg scisbors
applied from behind or when the de
j fenBlve man is on the mat. With
the scissors in place, Gotch sits down,
:, and, using his leg as a stanchion, he
has a pry with the other leg and both i
I arras The wrestler who gets into
I such a hold has no chance to get out
and the more he works against tho
hold, the easier it Is for Gotch to win,
,i I for tho man in under works against
i t himself"
n I Hackenschmidt expressed a desire
5 i to meet Gotch after the champion ar
M 3 rived from Iowa yesterday and It may
j! be the two will visit between now
m 1 Hackenschmidt has done most of
JJ his training in secret. Frequently he
H 'r has had his trainers up at 5 o'clock
tft ; in the morning and at other times
I has been on the mat at 11 o'clock.
B ; About $50,000 has been taken in at
I the box office to date, and before
H Monday It is expected their receipts
jgj will reach $75,000. The prevailing
$ i odds are 5 to 4 on Gotch, though bet
U i ting has been light.
Tucson, Ariz., Sept. 2, Unofficial
y advices received hero are to the- ef-
J feet that, following the report of the
1 1 alleged open revolt of Governor Ean-
F X- deras of Slnaloa, the city of Culican
f Y is greatly alarmed. Conflict with col-
j X limns of troops now moving against
1 1 Hermosllle from Mazatlan, Yaqul riv-
I ' er and Tepic is expected soon.
J j Banderas was an employe of forni-
,j er Governor Redo, now a fugitive
' 3 from Mexico. 'Redo provided Band-
i 1 eras with arms to support the feder-
u 1 ale In the recent revolution, hut Band-
I j eras joined tho insurrectos Instead.
H P The governorship was his reward.
A Alleged outlawry caused an order for
M'f his removal from office, but Banderas
k refused to yield the reins.
Eh no
H Havana, Sept 2. A general strike
of 3,400 Havana teamsters was called
B today. Tho walkout is the outgrowth
i ' 1 1 if h i3 nMaBBBpQKaa
of a minor strike declaring fifteen
days ago on the refusalof employers
to grant the men higher "wages.
American contractors are affected
by the 6trike.
Moberly, iMo.. Sept. 2. Captain Ely
Henri Mix, S2 years old, for several
years eminent Sir Knight of the Ma
sonic order in this city and a veteran
of the Civil war, died at his home
here yesterday. He was well known
in Masonry throughout the country,
having taken his first vows In tho
early sixties.
New York, Sept 2 The first month
of the New York postal savings bank
shows deposits of $109,000 placed to
tho credit of 2,800 accounts.
Modish Young Women
Expected to Wear the
New Ornament
New York, Sept, 2. The newest
wouder in the windows of the Fifth
aenue millineries is the metal hat,
which the public Is assured will be
the proper thing for the modish '
young woman this fall. Some of tne
hats are reminiscent of the helmet,
some are flat and broad, but they are
all different from hats of other years.
They are not simple, and they are
not cheap. Flowers and feathers,
lace and fur, gold and sliver are em
ployed lavishly. '
The metallic effect is obtained in
a variety of ways, including such
novelties as metal fringe, silver flow
ers, bronzed flowers and gold and sil
ver meshes and laces.
uu -
rSellins Price.)
" Ogden, Utah, SeDt. 2. Butter
Creameiy, "extra in cartons. 30c;
ranch 20c.
Cheese Eastern, 1C 1-2; Utah 1G;
Utah mild, 15; Y. A., 17.
Eggs Per case of 30 doz 7 no
Sugar: cane $7.10, beet $6.70.
Chicago Produce.
Chicago, Sept. 2. Butter Steady,
creamerioi. 20a25; dairies, 18a22.
Eggs Steady. Receipts. 7,759
cases, at mark, cases included, 7a
15; firsts, 16 1-2; prime firsts. 18.
Cheese Steady Daisies, 13 l-2a
3-4; Twins, 12 l-2a3-4; young Amer
icas, 13 l-2a3-4; long horns, 13 l-2a3-4.
Chicago Livestock.
Chicago, Sept 2. Cattle Receipts
estimated at 200; -market, steady.
Beeves, $5.00a?7.90; Texts steers,
$4 40aG.35; western steers, $4 00a7.00;
stockers and feeders, $3.00a5.50
cows and heifers, $2.25a6.25; calves,
Hogs Receipts estimated at 500,
mraket, 5c higher. Light, S7 2."a7.S0;
mixed, $7.10a715; heavy, $6 9i)i7 70;
rough, $6.90a7 10; good to choice
heavy, $7.10a7 70; pigs, $5 25a7 65;
bulk of sales, $7 15a7 45.
Sheep Receipts estimated at 1000;
market. steadj Native, ?2 00a3.80;
western, $2.26a3.S0; yearlings, $4.00a
4.90- lambs, naive. ?4 00a6 45; western
Omaha Livestock.
Omaha, Sept 2 Cattle Receipts,
100; market stead. Native steers,
$5.00aS.00; cows and heifers. $3 00a
5.75, western steers, $3.75nG75; cows
and heifers. $3 00a5 25; canners, $2.50
a3.75; stockers and feeders, $3. 25a
5.85; calves, ?3 00a7.25; bulls, stags,
etc.. $3.00a5.00.
Hogs RecelpTs, 2,700; market, 5
cents higher; heavy, $7 00a7.25;
mixed, $7 05a7.15. Sight. 7.30a7,40;
pigs, ?6.00a7.00, bulk of sales, $7.05a
7 15
Sheep (Receipts, 500; market
steady; yearlings, $4 00a$40; wethers,
$3 15a3,50, ewes, $2.G0a3.15; lambs,
Metal Market.
New York, Sept 2. The metal mar
kets were practically nominal today
and the new York exchange will not
open for business Tuesday Lake cop
per 512.G2 l-2(7frl2.S7 1-2; electrolytic
$12.5012 G2 1-2; casting 12 2512.50;
tin $42.20 12.S5, lead $4 454.55;
spelter 5.855.95. Antimony. cook
sons S.308.50; iron unchanged
(Continued on Page Seven )
ii in nn HMn n mean iujmuiLU-T- 7
Replica Statue' Is Pre
sented to the Ger
man Emperor
Berlin, Sept 2. The address of Rep
resentative Richard Bartholdt of St.
Louis, at the ceremony today when a
replica of tho statue of General Baron
Steuben was presented to the Ger
man emperor by the American dele
gates appointed for that purpose, Mr.
Bartholdt and Mr. S B. Wolfram or
New York, was in part as follows:
"Your Majesty: By direction of the
president of the United States, we
have come across the ocean to .fulfill
the purport of a resolution unanimous
ly adopted by the American congress,
providing for the presentation to his
majesty, the Gorman emperor, and the
German people, of a statue of General
von Steuben, a great German and
erstwhile citizen and hero of two con
tinents, as a gift from the American
people. If, In the performance of this
honorable mission, I may ibe pers
mltted to interpret the sentiments of
the people of the United States, 1
would say, on behalf of President
Taft's special embassy that the prof
fered donation is to be a pledge of
peace and, amity and a guarantee of
the sincerity of the earnest hope, cher
ished by all Americans, that the ef
fect of this ceremony may be to draw
more and more closely the bonds of
traditional freindshlp and good will
which, strengthened as they are by
the ties of blood, have always so hap.
pily united tho great German empire
with the great republic of the west,
the United States of America.
"Tho name of Steuben will ever
awaken patriotic memories bevond the
ocean. Its bearer was the embodiment
of German order and discipline and of
that loyalty of which the poet says,
'If it were not as old as the world,
surely a German would have invented
it" He was net only the order-creating
genius of the Colonial army, but
also the indefatigable, though modest
organizer of victories. In just appre
ciation of his sreat achievements, a
grateful people, nobly aisregarding na-i
tional distinctions, honored his mem
ory by the erection. Jn, front of the
WhUeKouaarjY-BhiagtonTof' a
monument which is to commemorate
his valuable services as well as those
rendered by the Germans generally to
the cause of American independence
And todays' celebration'' It is erily
a beautiful act of international cour
tesy, but may we not also interpret
the ready acceptance of this statue as
a Just and generous willingness on
the part of Steubens 'old Fatherland
and its exalted sovereign to appreci
ate and honor those who by their con
duct abroad, have added luster to the
German name? Millions of hearts on
the other side of the Atlantic which
throb warmly on account of this dedi
cation, will rejoice exultantly at such
"From the material to the poetical
and ideal significance of today's act
Is but a step. The Peace President
extends to the Peace Kaiser, under
whose relqn the phrase 'The empire Is
the peace,' has been verified, the hand
of friendship for hearty co-operation
in the peaceful solution of the great
problems of civilization And are
there two other nations which, rest
ing upon the tradition of undisturbed
friendship, and looking forward to a
future of still closer relations, could
more justly feel called upon to make
common cause in the great humaniz
ing tasks of our time, in the promotion
of art and science and In all tenden
cies looking to the Increased welfare
of the people.
"We live in a time of International
conciliation and nave come to realize
that peaceful development Is of moro
transcendont Importance than all that
Is now .dividing the nations, and Ger
manys' forty years of peace Is an
ample guarantee to America that It
requires but an incentive In order to
crystallize mutual sympathy into a
political fact. May this beautiful ccr
emony hasten such a happy consum
mation v "As special envoys of the president
of the United States, we have the
distinguished honor of asking your
majesty to accept this sUvtuo as a
token of the sincere friendship of the
American government and people for
your majesty and the people of Germany."
Berlin, Sept 2. The Norddeutsche
Allgemcinc Zeltung prints a leading
editorial today relative to the presen
tation to Emperor William by Repre
sentative Richard Burtholdt and S B
Wolffrom, on 'behalf of the American
.. - . -i . .i , -i ... .. i .I i . i i .I ,i mm .
people, of a replica of the Baron von
Steuben statue Ih "Washington.
"This event," the newspaper says,
"again directs general attention to tho
old and historic relations "between
Germany and the United States,
reaching hack to the. revolution. Gen
eral von Steuben, who, as a young of
ficer, fought unde. Frederick the
Great, devoted hisriper years to the
young free state .across the ocean,
and he represents uie German share
in building the great American state,
which now as a v world power, inter
poses to shape the history of nations.
"We, in Germany', can understand
the special pride with which our rac
ial kindred, who have found their
second home across the ocean, regard
their eminent countryman, and we re
gard with a high satisfaction the hon
or with which the entire American
nation pays to tho leader and fellow
citizen of German stock."
oncfijiBip j lira
fori mU 'M
uiL 111.111 ur
Development of Terri
tory BeinsjThrottled
by Land Laws '
Ithaca, N. Y., Sept. 2. President
Jacob Gould Schurman of Cornell uni
versity, who has just returned from
an extended trip through Alaska, be
lieves that the g,vernnient is throt
tling the development of the terri
tory and keopingjlvts vast resources
nearly Intact by nieans of land laws
which are not applicable to that re
j gion. In a statement given out on his
arrival here, Mr. "Schurman declares
that the government is pursuing an
ultra-conservative policy and keeping
capital out. ( -
"The land laws of 'this country are
applicable to agricultural regions," he
says, "but in Alaska agriculture is un
known. Prhale enterprise is hin
dered. In a territory so vast as Alas
ka, much capital is" required to stimu
late its development. I do not believe
that the corporations should be given
full sway. Developments should be
under the control ofl the goernment.
I would advocate 'that for every ton
of coal rained, the government receive
a royalty., ',
"But the development-of Alaska can
never come until capital is admitted
and the- present land laws abrogated.
Irithls-'c6iintry ItoWuecessar-yLtn..
possess large capital to develop, but
in Alaska Individual development is
too largo a problem to be coped with
Much capital must be used to open
mines and build railroads "
DffM 1 Q Til?
Chinaman Arrested in
Hoboken in Connec
tion With a Clew
New York, Sept 2. The unsolved
mystery of tho murder of Elsie Sigel,
which occurred more than a year ago,
once more claimed attention today,
following tho arrest of a Chinese by
immigration inspectors who last
' night raided a restaurant in Ho
boken Although the authorities de
clined to explain what connection, if
any, the arrest had with the Sigel,
case, it was reported today that the
police had found an important clue.
Ostensibly the prisoner, Gee Gow was
arrested on suspicion of having smug
gled fellow countrymen Into the Unit
ed States In violation of tho Immigra
tion laws.
Elsie Sigel was a granddaughter of
General Franz Sigel Her body, bear
ing unmistakable marks of violence,
was found in a trunk in a Chinese re
sort and the search for her murderer
was conducted almost exclusively In
Chinese settlements throughout the
Lewes, Del., Sept 2. A silk parasol
recovered from t.io stomach lot a
huge shark recently caught hero by
tho crew of the government lightship
has 'been claimed by Miss Dorsey, of
Saugatuck, Conn , Sho dropped It
overboard from a Long Island sound
stenmer early in tho summer Miss
Dorsey identified the paiasol by a
monogram on the handle
jjJae s a m-, , n --, ,.i rn
I Wrestling Contest TVIOTOR RACES'
5-mile matched motor paced race W. E. I
l-ailr tf 1Dh,Q1ki!ir Samuelson vs. H. S. Wilcox. Best two in I
lieClry VS. FBHW three heats.
3-mile match motor race T. M. Samuel- 1
TWO Preliminaries son vs. Hal McCormack. Best two in three B
AdntiSSlGn 25 CeifS 5-mile free-for-all motor race three
motors. I
G I FN WOO II iR Admission 25c. Orand Stand 25e Exira
VJi-Q-n TV fJVJ TRACK 8 p. m. Labor Day. I
John D. Rockefeller
Takes; Family to
Olcl Home
Poughlceops(e, N. Y.. Sept. 2. The
annual reunion of the Rdckefeller i
family will qhil late today with the
return of tho 110 delegates from a
pilgrimage toGormantown the ances
tral seat of the original American
Rockefellers A vote of thanks to
John D Rockefeller for his hospital
ity in opening h'is home at Pocantlco
Hills to the delegates yesterday will
be one of the features of the closing
The excursion to Pocantlco Hills
is unanimously voted the feature of
the week's festivities. The entire
"family" went "from here to Tarry
town on a special train which Mr.
Rockefeller provided: Dinner was
served on the train and stages were
waiting at the station. There were
many expressions of wonderment dur
ing the drive up the fine roads
thr6ugh Mr. Rockefeller's estate and
later when the party was escorted
through the house, the sunken gar
dens, the fountains, tho stables, tho
sun parlor, Temple of Love, and Jap
anese tea gardens.
Although the association has been
in existence for several years, this
was the first trip to the estate on
Pocantlco Hills.
Old Riyer Shown to
be Most Important
Now York, Sept. 2 All the pres
'eriiATcti maps-winAbave -tae-remcdolod
as a result of the work of
the Anderson-Stefanson expedition of
the American Museum of Natural His
tory. The explorers, who will return
to civilization next year, after four
ears of exploration on tho Alaskan
coast, give some details of their find
ings in a scries of letters just received
by the museum authorities. Thev aro
bringing back complete s.irvevs of
Langton bay. Hortcn river and sev
eral other uncharted regions.
The Horton river was discovered by
Dr Richardson early in tho 'nineteenth
century. There, were no further dis
coveries of it. and it cannot now be
found on any of the modern maps. It
i now appears that the river is one of
the most Important of the northern
streams, being more than 400 miles in
Tho report tells of the discovery of
an unknown, unnamed river, about
thirty miles long and very broad, emp
tying into I angton bay tl also re
fers to the Riviere la Ronciere, which
Is drawn in a free hand fashion with
manv flourishes on all modern maps,
rising near Bear lake and flowing
rorthward Stefanson has now shown
this stream to be non-oxlstent.
Of 250 Indians seen by his party in
the summer of 1010, only one, Mr
Stefanson soys, had ever seen a white
man Several tribes, living near Coro
nation gulf, had never been visited by
a white man. -
Mr. Stofanson declares that the dif
ficulties of exploration are growinc
greater every year, chiefly because
of the rapid disappearance of game,
and the inability of the country to
support Jthe expeditions. It seems
likely that ten years from now no
traveler will be able to visit those re
gions, the explorer said
Iola, Sept. 2. Rev Hood L,ine -who
was convicted In the municipal court
here last wcok of immoral conduct
upon charges brought by Mrs. Ella
Roes, tho woman whom Judge Smelt
.cr sentenced to, work on the streets,
decided last night to work out his
fifty-dollar fine on the municipal rock
pile. Mr. Line had previously given
notice of appeal to tho circuit court.
"I'd rather get out and work than
stay In jail ponding my appeal," he
told 'the police. He will be put to
work today.
New York, Sept 2. It was an
nounced that Uie marriage of Miss
Dorothv Whitney, daughter of tho
late Wilson C. Whitney, to Willard
D Straight, will take place Septem
ber 7 at Caux-Sur-Monterau, Switzer
land, where tho bride is staying Mr.
Straight has charge of an American
banking house in China and their
honeymoon trip will take tie couple
to their home In that country.
Everott, Mass., Sept. 2. Miss Pearl
B. Gosncll of this city is preparing
for a journey of more than fifteen
thousand miles to wed the man of her
choice ,the Rov. Royal B. Bisbee, of
1 Spokane,7 Wash. Mr. Bisbeo 13 now
stationed at Baroda, India, and Miss '
Gosnell will leave Monday on the
long journey eastward. '
Accompanying her will be another
expectant bride, .Isb Nellie Brandall
of Chicago. She, 'too. 5s to marry
a missionary In India.
The wedding of Mr. Bisbee and
Miss Gosnell will be the first real
American marriage ceremony ever
seen at Baroda,
Washington, Sept 2. . All the scrap
and junk which was formally a part
of the French Panama canal, and now
litters the "great ditch" will beclear
ed away before the canal Is completed.
Bids will be opened here September
5 from dealers In scrap metal Jor the
purchase and removal of the" debris
within three years.
11 lit hi j r
Testimony of Two Wit
nesses in Behalf of
the Defendant
Chesterfield Courthouse, Va., Sept.
2. Tho defense in tho Beattle trial
today laid stress on 'two important
points prior to closing Its case.
In one Item It attacked the theory
of the prosecution that Beulah V
ford was the motive of the accused i- ,
murdering his wife, and in tho other
assailed testimony of the common
wealth who thought they saw Beattle
and his wife on the turnppike on the
night of the murder.
William Sampson, an intimate
friend and chum of the accused, told
on the witness stand of Beattie's re
lations with Beulah Blnford, pointing
out that while they were actually re
newed just before Mrs. Beattle was
murdered, there was no scrloUB affec
tion on the part of the prisoner, but
merely an episode of oldtime dissi
pation. The testimony of Charles H. Ke'stle
berg was new and reluctantly given,
because the witness admitted, ltmight
embarass him with his jife." 1ie"'tefi-l?retrrh"orhTitlfrairJnTc-''2ia
who was motoring with a woman or.
the Midlothian turnpike on the night
of the murder, anJ whose machine
boys saw a woman "on the running
board on the other machine in the
The prosecution drew forth an ad
mission that Andrew Neblltt was onca
a convict Neblltt was called for the
Chesterfield Courthouse, Va., Sept.
2. Charles Kestleberg of Richmond,
the mysterious witness whose discov
ery yesterday caused counsel for the
defense in the Beattle trial to inter
rupt its examination of witnesses for
nearly an hour, came forward today
with "the information that it was he
who was motoring on the Midlothian
turnpike and stopped his machine to
get water, while the woman with him
stood on the running board.
The testimony o'f Kestleberg, If ac
cepted as fact, neutralizes evidence of
fered by the prosecution in many re
spects, because the commonwealth hal
held that It was Henry Clay Beattle,
Jr , who was crouching In front of a
machine on the turnpike while his
wife was standing on the lunniurj
board, and was shot, her fall causing
the blood spot on the road. A crowd
of boys coming from a dance at Bon
air had testified for the prosecution
that they saw a man and woman, and
offered help, but it was refused
"It was I," said Kestleberg, who is
a wholesale butcher, to an Associated
Press correspondent before cou't
opened today, "who was on the Mid
lothian turnpike that night. I saw the
crowd of boys pass, and they offered
to help me, which 1 said was unneces
sary. I have hesitated to give my
information about the case to any
body, although I read In the papers
that the testimony of the boys Indi
cated that it was Henry Beattle and
his wife who stopped, and that it was
Mrs. Beattle who was standing on the
running board. I will tell you very
frankly that I dont know who the
woman was who was with mo. I met
her on the road and gave her a ride
for part of the way. Being a married
man. I did not wish to volunteer tes
tlmonv that would put mo In a bad
light socially, but I told my wife and
several intimate friends, and I guess
It leaked out to the defenso, who sum
moned me today."
"Did you see any other cars on the
road that night7' ho was asked.
"I saw the boys go by and another
car that was running ery rapidly,
and I could not see who was in it. I
recosnized one of the boys who
stopped and asked if 1 wanted help,
but I don't think he recognized mo
The story the boys have told about
seeing a man and woman In the ma
chino Is correct, but in the interest
of Justice. I am frank to say that the
man was not Henry Beattle, nor the
woman his wife."
Chicago labor Lead9 H
ers Talk of Concili H
atory Tactics IH
San Francisco, Sept. 2. The pros-' J
j pects for peaceable settlement of
troubles between the shopmen and , M
the officials of the Harrlmau lines
took a moio favorable turn today I
when It' was learned that the union ij fl
-leaders had again got into touch with j
the railroad "men. A Jjrict confer '
ence between some of the Interna-
tional union officers and E. E. Cal- 'iH
vin, general manager and rice pre si- iJ
' dent of th" Southern Pacific, was
, secretly helu and it also .was learned !
that another brief meeting was held jH
with Mr. Kruftschnltt prior to his IH
departure to the cast. H
The fact that tho opposing inter- Jj
ests had resumed negotiations was t
carefully guarded and neither "side ( '
would disclose tho nature of the pro- !
ceedings. Not all of the men com- H
posing the committee were present at H
, either conference, and the meeting
with Mr. Calvin and tliat wun Mr. jm
Kruttschnitt were hel dat different' jH
times. It was after Mr. Kruttschnitt'3
departure that two or three of the
labor leaders saw Mr. Calvin. ; jH
At the Southern Pacific headquar- 'H
tcrs, it is said that J. "W. Kline, .H
spokesman of the labor men yestei-
day, had spoken to Mr. Kruttschnitt
early in the day over the telephone.
Nothing was given out as to the na- t lj
ture of the al lor what had taken '
place. Mr. Calvin had told the men "
that he would be glad to meet them 1
any time before they left, In a friend- H
ly way as IndrviSualj. He had known JH
the men for a long time and ha? , H
been on friendly terms with them 'H
personally. jH
There seemed to be a general feel-
ing that the situation had cleared ;u s
little, though neighter side-would dis- ;i
close the reason therefor.
"Things have taken a more hope jH
ful tarn-teday7'sa'ldJniae;jroJ:Jne2at?- i
clined to further explain himself . nl
As a result of today's meeting of & iH
the international presidents, the exe- ril
cutlve committees of the various in- l ;H
ternatlonal unions have been sum- H
moned by telegraph to San Francisco .
and a general conference will follow. !!
Although the International officers J
liave received a vote of confidence ;f
from the men and are fully empower- 1
ed to act for them in regard to t'aelr H
demands, they wish again to canvass i
the situation before taking further jH
decisive steps This will be done at B
tho general meeting here next week. M
San Francisco. Sept. 2. Julius H
Kruttschnitt, vice president of the H
Harrlmen system, left for the east at M
9 o'clock this morning over the Santa H
Fe railroad. He had no further con- M
ference with tho presidents of tho M
respective unions of the company's B
shopmen before he left, and, so far , iH
ns tho railroad Is concerned, the situ- jH
ation is just as it was yesterday at j '
the clos of a three-hour debate which i H
ended in positive refusal of Krutt- ( H
schnitt to recognize the Federation , H
Shop Emploves of the Harriman lines. iH
The labor leaders made no attempt H
toda to re-open the subject with the H
"The meeting yesterday was final j
so far as we are concomed," sjild jH
J. W. Kline, president of the Blnck- ,H
smith's union, and spokesman of tho H
la"bor leaders during yesterday's con- jH
ference M
Mr. Kline intimated that a call prob- H
ably would be sent out at once for M
a general conference of the executive r
committees of the unions Included )
in the federation. i
Apparently it Is planned to hold jH
that meeting in this city. A joint l
meeting of the craft unions In this jH
cit,v will h held today, it is expected, '
and the call for the general confor- i
ence will be discussed.
San Francisco. Sopt. 2. It will ha iH
a week at least, it is stated, before
the next move is made In the contest . H
now on between the officials of the H
Harriman system and the leaders rep- H
resenting the five shop crafts who 1
failed yesterday to Induce Julius - M
Kruttschnitt, vice president and dlrec- M
tor of maintenance and operation of M
tho Harriman system, to recognize B
tho shop employes' federation. Kiutt- t
schnitt's departure for the east was i V
scheduled tor today but tho labo- i fl
leaders planned to remain here for a M
sovoral days and decide upon the next j T
stop to be taken. .!
The labor leaders had hoped that !
they might have another conference
with Mr. Kruttschnitt in this city. It 1
was their purpose to summon mem- jH
'bcrs of the general committees from -VH
Houston, San Antonio and El Paso, H
Texas, Tucqon, Ariz., Algiers, Ia., Og- H
den, Choyeene, Denver, Sacramento, , H
(Continued on Pago Seven.) H
lb5ffisbvL 1
I ' FAm GROUNDS 3 P. M. 1 IH
I SIomx Indians vs. Ogden I

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