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The Evening standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, September 05, 1911, Image 1

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Forty.flrst Year-No. 212-Prlce Five Cents. OGDEN CITY, UTAH, TUESDAY -EVENING, SEPTEMBER 5 9U " ' -'Entered as Second Class Matter at tho Postofflce. OQden. Utai H
1 Hfll AT THF
SjiLesson Taught by Mis
III take of the Big
I Delaware
I Washington, Sept. 5. A valuable
I 3 lesson for use In ww has been drawn
l by naval experts from the report that
rt i the Dreadnought Delaware, through
mistake, fired at the repair ship Pan
rtj Ifther Instead of the battleship San
.Marcos in the ordnance experiments
y; in Chesapeake bay a few days ago.
x The fact that the Delaware lost its
5 target and pointed its gun at a vessel
anchored 1,500, yards from the San
-r Marcos, demonstrates, it is claimed,
'?that a ship in battle will not be able
i to center its Are upon any particular
; vessel of the enemy at the great
" range at which any future combats
ikwill be waged say, 16,000 yards.
Wv' However carefully a commander
ft" may draw his plans they may ico awry
i'H if he endeavors to match ship to ship
Mi with the opposing forces. Whenever
J- an enemy's fleet appears upon the
ttf horizon, some experts claim, the war-
K ships must open flro upon any and
1 all of them.
J The reported mistake of the Dela-
Ilfjt ware has served to increase the ap
It prehension which invariably pervades
tL the nav department during the tar
fir get practice period that some seri
h ous mishap may mar the exercises.
jj While there have been many narrow
I , escapes in the past, there has never
n L been an accident to a naval or mer
:l chant vessel through lack of precau
I I tion or misdirected fire. The Atlan
U I tic fleet is now off the Chesapeake
lift capes, demolishing targets. Extraor
Wr dinary care is being tajten to see that
Bjr merchant steamers are kept out of
w range.
m. ksj
Ml i ., a n
M it
A j B"Y B xf tf jn? I h ff Ohtv
I Kansas Poet Made the
Goat in the Sin-
clair Scandal
Kansas City. Sept. 5. Harry Kemp,
the Kansas poet, named by Upton
Sinclair, the author, in divorce pro
ceedings instituted against Mrs. Sin
clair, in a letter to a Kansas City
Mend, declares he was the "goat"
iu the Sinclair matrimonial tangle.
Kemp has found, he says, that he was
the means by which Sinclair obtained
columns of free space in the news
'. papers
"I reajize now," the poet wrote,
"that I was the 'goat and I was
', caught and here I am just beginning
to see how easy 1 was. But It's over
with now and Twill have to nnke the
best of it.
Up i "I came to visit Sinolair at his
lujJ homo in Arden, as I had done before.
rtji I Mrs Sinclair and I were working
jS $ along the same lines and naturally
ifc we fell In with each other a great
.! deal.
"Sinclair gave everything to the
jfif v newspapers about mo. He told them
i'A , nil the stories and, of course, they
! '.; we:e arranged so that he got the
lS beat of them. Of course I am dls-
W graced and I am sorry that it all
Jm 1 happened."
Iff? '. Washington, Sept. 5. Probably
ltjg within a year, the battleship Con
Mi necticut, America's most famous flag-
I ship, will surrender the banner of Rear
1 Admiral Hugo Ostcrhaus, commander-
H in-chief of the Atlantic fleet to the
dreadnought Wyoming, now nearing
1 i completion, which has been selected
for the signal distinction of being
i flagship of tho navy's real force. The
-Connecticut was the flagship of the
fleet on the famous crulBe around the
From her deck, first Rear Admiral
Evans and later Rear Admiral Sperry
I directed the course of tho battleships
in the unprecedented voyage.
Because of this honor, much senti
ment surrounds the Connecticut and
it Is with reluctance that the naval
officials have decided to displace her
as the flagship of the battleship fleet.
As tho Wyoming will have a dis-
placement of 26,000 tonB, or 10,000
' tons greater than that of tho Con
necticut, the secretary of the navy has
concluded that the latter will be so
- far outclassed that she muBt give way
. to her mightier sister, WTille the
Delaware, North Dakota, Utah and
," Florida all arc larger than the Con
necticut, the difference 1b not suffl
Y cient to cause a change in the flag-
' ship The Wyoming, and its twin, the
Arkansas, will bo the greatest vessels
': atIoat- . , .
S - , According to the present schedule,
3 11 the Wyoming will bo finished July 2.
8 I: 1912, and the Arkansas April 10 of
R that year. They will be commissioned
l .' and ready" for " active service a few
EJ - months later. w
1 ; .
ANCE. I' Salt Lalce, Sept 5. The Invitation
J commLtteo appointed in iconaection
j i
with the observance of tho lOOtth an
niversary of the birth of Orson Pratt,
Utah's earliest pioneer, will meet
Wednesday at the residence of Joseph
Kimball, 777 Seventh avenue. The
executlvo committee will also attend
this meeting. The members of the in
vitation committee are: Lethilla P.
Kimball, chairman; Alonzo P. Kester,
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Eldredge, Aga
tha p. Ridges, Lucy Pratt, Ray Van
Cott, 3lr. and Mrs. J. W. Hyde, Wilson
R Pratt Samuel Russell. Parley P.
Musscr, Orson P Eldredge, Rolla P.
Farrington, William Parker Pratt,
Archibald Kesler, Arthur E. Pratt,
Arthur E. Pratt, Fred E. Pratt, Mrs.
Dora P Snow.
Vienna. Sept. 5. At the conference
of 500 delegates, representing all the
Austrian railway societies, now sit
ting here, a demand was formulated
today for a 20 per cent Increase in
wages on the ground of great Increase
in cost of living.
At a mass meeting touight a resolu
tion was adopted in favor of present
ing the demands, to the government
without the threat of a strike.
They Enjoyed the Huge
Crowd and Bound
less Enthusiasm
Chicago, Sept 5. For perhaps the
first time in Chicago's history, so
ciety women attended a wrestling
bout. A large box party in the upper
grandstand, including Mrs. Hobart C.
Chatfield-Taylor, Mrs Geo. McLaugh
lin. Mrs Edward Mpore, Mrs. Robert
McGann and Mrs. Winston saw the
Gotch-Hackenschmidt contest
Mrs. Chatfield-Taylor voiced the
sentiment of all the members of her
party regarding the match. "It was
a most dramatic event," she said, "and
although it was disappointing in its
shortness, I am glad I came. The
huge crowd, the boundless enthusiasm,
and the open air arena with its pow
erful exponents of brawn, was a sight
lota'g to be remembered."
(Selling Price.)
Ogden, Utab, Sept. 5. Butter
Cream e.ry, extra in cartons, 30c;
creamery, firsts, 29c; cooking, 22c;
ranch 20c.
Cheese Eastern, 16 1-2; Utah 1G;
Utah mild, 15; Y. A., 17.
Eggs Per case of 30 doz , 7.00.
Sugar: cane $7.10; beet $6.70.
Kansas City.
Kansas City. Sept. 5. Cattle: Re
ceplts, 16,000 head, including 1,000
southerns; market steady. Native
steers. ?5 25S15, southern steers, $4
g5 50; southern cows and heifers,
$2.755.50; native cows and heifers,
$2.7507.50; stockers and feeders,
i.505.75; bulls, $34.50; calves,
?4.25a7.5U, western sieers, $.i&(3J
$7.25; western cows and heifers, $2.75
Hogs: Receipts, 11,000 head; mar
ket 5c to 10c lower; bulk of sales
$7.1o)7.35; heavy. ?7.157.35; pack
ers' and butchers', 7.2(ng7 45.
Sheep Receipts, 12,000 head; mar
ket weak; muttons, $3(3.75; lambs,
$4.75(5'5.S5; range wethers and year
lings $334.50; range ewes, $2.50
Chicago Livestock.
Chicago Sept. 5. Cattle: Receipts
estimated at 5,000 head; market slow,
steady; beeves, ?58.10, Texas
steers, $4.40&6.40; western steers, $4
"i stockers and feeders, $3S)&.50;
cows and helfera, $2.25G.30; calves,
Hogs: Receipts estimated at 14,000
head, market 5c lower; light, $7.10
$7.70; mixed, $7(517.70, heavy, $C.80
$7.60; rough, SG.SOtf??; good to choice
heavv, $7g)7.60; pigs, $5g7.45; bulk
of sal.es $7 057.40.
Sheep: Receipts estimated at 45,
000 head; market 10c to 25c lower;
native, $23.80; western. $2.40
$3.85; vearlings. 3.904.80; lambs,
native, $4G.25;; western, $4.256.25.
Boston Wool Market.
Boston, Sept. 5. There has been a
fair amount of business In the local
wool market during the last week.
Prices have continued firm. While the
representation of mills in the market
has been general, purchases have been
confined in most cases to immediate
needs The highest grade wools are
in greatest demand A steady market,
with slightly hardening price's, is gen
erally anticipated for some time to
come. Ohio quarter-blood are quoted
at 25c and half-bloods at 2G l-2c. Mlch
igau half-bloods at 24 12c, and un
washed delaine at 22 l-2c.
Chicago Produce.
Chicago, SopL 5. Butter, steady.
CreamcricB. 2025c, dairies, 18(5 22c
Creamories 205525c; dairies, lS22c.
Eggs Firm; receipts, 7,543. cases
at mark, rases included, lKTpltic;
firsts, 17c, prime firsts, 1S1-2C
Cheese Steady; daisleo 131-2
13 3-4c; Young Americas, 12 1-2
12 3-4c; long horns, 13 1-213 S-4c.
Sugar and Coffee.
New York, Sept. 5. Sugar Raw,
firm; muscovado, .SO tost, 4.8G; cen
trifugal, .96 teal, 5 3G; molasses .sugar
.89 test. 4.61; i-effned, firm; crushed,
G.95; granulated,' 6.25; powdered, 6.35.
Coffee Spot, quiet; No. 7 Rio, 13
3-8; No. 4 Santos, 14 1-4.
Continued .on Page Seven.)
Minnesota Statesman
Accuses Taft of At
tempting Bribery
San Francisco,. SepL 5. The action i
of President Taft on the Arizona I
statehood bill eliminating the recall
of the judiciary, was denounced, as
an attempt at the bribery of a people,
by Senator Moses E. Clapp of Min
nesota, at a banquet given tonight b5
the Direct Legislation league.
"What shall we say of a policy to
force an electorate to forswear Us
convictions as the price of admis
sion to the Union?" he said. "It sav
ors of the dark ages. It is an attempt
at the bribery of a people There
are two cases of bribery now being
investigated by the senate, yet in the
face of that, here Is an attempt to
bribe a whole people. JheMnsult to
the people of Arizona will react on
the opponents of the recall of the
judiciary and will do much to further
the recall of the judiciary through
out the United States
"The fight against the recall of the
judiciary Is tho last stand of special
Senator Clapp also attacked the
Payne-Aldrich tariff law, advocated
woman's suffrage, and outlined the
benefits to be derived from tho pass
age of the Initiative, referendum and
recall amendments to the constitution
-of California, which will be voted on
October 10.
Governor Hiram W. Johnson, who
acted as toastmaster, declared that the
most effective Weapons for the protec
tion of the cltizons of California were
the initiative, referendum and recall.
On the motion of W. S. Ureu of
Oregoji, a message of. greeting and en
couragement was sent to the pro
gressives of Ohio and Washington
who are struggling for the passage of
(Continued on Page Eight.)
Ifto fill L
Missed, Then Killed Himself-Quarreled
VViping the Dishes
Los Angeles, Sept. 5 Following the
request of his wife last evening that
he wipe the dishes for hei. Hairy H
Rouse, assistant secretary of .he Los
Angeles Abstract and Tiust compary,
pulled a revolver and lived at Mrs.
1 Rouse. The bullet wiut wild and
lodged in the wall.
As Mrs. Rouse ran from the house,
Rouse fired another shot 'hrcugh his
own heart, dying instantly. Jack, the
one-year-old son of the couple, was
piaying wiui nis loys oniy a iew leei
away from his parents. Ho was nc
Rouse, the police 3ay had been
drinking His accounts with the trust
company are said to be correct in
every detail
New York, Sept. 5. A bout with
Jack Johnson for the world's cham
pionship Is the goal to which Sam
Langford expects that his fight to
night with Joe Jennnette will lead
him So the Boston heavyweight Is
taking no chances. He has trained
harder than for any of his recent
matches and is a decided favorite.
Jcannette, however, is expected to
prove the hardes't nut Langford has
had to crack during his progress to
ward a championship match The
'black fighters have met six times, and
their last mill, won by Sam at Boston
last September, was a .furious battle.
The fight will be staged at Madison
Square Garden and the promoters
promise there will be no repetition of
the confusion and crowding that
marred the recent Weljs-Brown bout.
New York, Sept, 5 The great crowd
that thronged Coney Island last night
had an aJdcd attraction provided for
its entertainment shortly before mid
night, when fire started on the sec
ond tloor of the "House Upside-down,"
a two and a halt story frame struc
ture which stands on Its roof and
points its cellar at the stars, while
all the furniture and appurtcpances
are upside down.
The fire started in the garret or
ground floor and. spread rapidly. For
a time It looked as If there might be
a aorious conflagration, as the Steeple
chase baths, just to the north, and a
big picnic pavillf n -to tho south, were
threatened. The blaze was finally ex
tinguished with a loss of 4,000.
Paris, Sept. 5. Passengers arriving
at Cherbourg by the American liner
St. -Paul were delayed In starting for
Paris by a strilre of baggago porters
for higher wages. Their demands
-were refused.
The steamer carried only 30 first
cabin passengers and the company's
employes handled the baggage.
Salt Lake, Sept. 5. The Painter6
union of this city will hold a special
meeting tonight In honor of the visit
to Salt Lake of General President
George F. Hedrlck. .who arrived yes
terday morning from the head of
fice of the Brotherhoc.l of Painters,
Decorators and Paperimnsera of .Am
erica, at Lafayette, iiid. Mr. Iledricb
arrived In town just In time to take
part in the Labor day parade, where
he leJ the members pf-the local union
In the line of marcli.
Upon his arrival Piesldent Hedrlch
was taken In charge by a special com
mittee consisting of President Wil
liam Bowman, Vice President E. J,
Tulledee and Treasurer G. J. Alexan
der oMocal No. 77. This committee
is entertaining the visitor in right
royal style. Tonight's meeting will
begin at S o'clock.
Contest Did Not Look
Good to Referee
Chicago, Sept. 5. Calling all bets
off on the Gotch-Hackenschmidt wrest
ling match yesterday has raised a
storm of protests 'by those who had
money up on the winner. Herman
F. Schuettler, assistant chief of po
lice, last night explained the action
by saying that such procedure is cus
tomary. An added jeason ho said, is
that the police' are determined to
stamp out gamming in the city.
"Referee Smith," Chief Schuettler
explained, "proposed that the bets be
called off His reason was that In
case the match turned out to be a poor
one, as It did, there would be a tre
mendous 'squawk' from the bettors,
and that the wrestling game-would re
ceive a serious 'setback in Chicago
"You understand it is quite custom
arv fo call "bets pff-inevents of this
kind, irhas hfdoeffwrrI-atbebe!
tors will back their opinions regard
less of the announcement
"One more fiasco like this, and
wrestling Is a dead card in Chicago."
Chicago. Sept. 5 George Hacken
schmldt slept soundly last n'ght. The
restlessness from which he is said to
have suffered for several night prior
to his match with Frank Gotch, and
which had been put forward as an
excuse for his defeat, apparently had
disappeared. He still complained of
pain in tho knee, which had been
.given a sevore wrench'ng bv -the
Iowan. 'but there was no Indication
of a serious injury, and the Russian is
expected to sail from New York for
England on September 9.
Gotch also hr.d a good night's sleep,
being In bed shortly after 10 o'clock,
and was not visible to callers until
well on toward noon today. He will
return to his Iowa farm, leaving for
Humboldt tonight.
Toulon, France, Sept 5. The most
powerful fleet that France has ever
assembled was reviewed in the road
stead here today by President Fal
lieres. who was attended by Premier
Calllaux and all tho members of the
French cabinet.'
i ormr-d In two perfect alignments,
were eighteen battleships, six of them
of the all-blg-gun tjpe, nine armored
cruisers and 25 torpedo boats and
torpedo boat de&troyers.
n ft
Pasadena, Cal., Sept 5. Two chil
dren are dead, one other Is expected
to die and a fourth was seriously
burned here-yesterday as the result of
an attempt by the oldest to light a
fire with kerosene. The dead::
FRED VASQUEZ, 2, Lillian's
The Injured:
Amelia Yasques, 1
Beatrice Salcldo, 11.
Tho attempt was made In the home '
of Frank Vasquez, whose wie, the
mother of the three ictlms, was ah
sent nurshng a sick relative. The
daughter of the latter, Beatrice Snl
cido. had been left In charge of the
smaller children, and it was while she
was preparing to cook them a lunch
that the explosion occurred.
Warren, Pa., Sept. 5. Tho cr.so of
the commonwealth against Former
Congressman Sibley, who was charged
with conspiracy to debauch the voters
of Warren county in the congression
al election of 1910. was stricken from
the records by Judge Hinckley.
The action was based on affidavits
of physicians that Mr. Sibloy's health
probably never would permit him to
undergo a trial.
Man Accused of Slaying
' His .Wife Leaves Wit-
ness Stand
Chesterfield Courthouse, Va., Sept. .
6. After asking Henry Clay Beattle,
Jr., indicted for wife murder, the one
question as to how he could account
for the transition of the same shotgun
from the hands of Paul Beattle, his
cousin, on Saturday nigtit, to the j
hands of tho alleged highwayman on
the following Tuesday night, the pros- ,
ecutlon ended Its cross-examination
of tho prisoner today. The accused
denied that he knew" his cousin Paul
had a gun on the Saturday night in .
question, or that he was with him
during that week.
The commonwealth thereupon be
gan its attack, ori the prisoner's story.
The rebuttal was practically an at
tempt to corroborate Paul Beattle as
to his alleged meeting with Henry on
Tuesday n!ght to arrange for the de
livery of a shotgun to his cousin on
tho Saturday following.
Several witnesses testlf'ed that they
Saw the two cousins together on
Thursday, and Mrs. E. J. Houchens,
mother-in-law of Paul, stated that
Henry brought Paul home In a ma
Chine' that same evening
A second point taken up by the com
monwealth was an assault on E. H.
Neblitt's testimony that Paul had a
shotgun on the bridge where he
worked, on the Saturday night follow
ing the alleged transfer of the gun.
Witnesses testified that Paul had
no gun at the bridge that day.
Chesterfield Courthouse, Sept. 5.
Henry Clay Beattle, Jr., indicted for
wife murder, at 9:30 o'clock today,
ajain took the witness stand and pros
ecutor L. O. Wenderburgresumed his
cross-examination,, court convening at
an earlier hour than usual so as to
complete the prisoner's testimony to
day Judge Watson announced that it
seemed to the court that the case
along Its main lines had been de
veloped carefully and at great length,
and that It had reached the stage
where,. the court would be justified in
nlncirig somejllmlt on counseL,.,-f .,,
a half houTs: of direct examination and
cross-examination of three and a ha'f
hours yesterday, the examination ot
the prisoner should not be a test of
phslcal endurance and that the court
would permit an hour more of cross
examination and only a half hour of
re-direct examination.
Mr' Wenderburg said ho onlv in
tended to ask one or two questions.
"Mr. Beattle," he began, "will you
explain how the same gun which
your cousin bought on Saturlav night
was in the woods on the Midlothian
turnpike that night?"
"1 didn't know anything about the
gun. I didn't Pee it until the highway
man raised It.'
"And will you admit that if your
wife had not suggested the ride, you
would not have been there?"
"No, my mind wasn't made up as to
thp ride when mv wife suggested it."
"Well, how did the man with the
gun know that you and your wlfo
.-., nincr ,,r )hn mail ihnf nicht?"
"We protest," said counsel for the
defense, and the Judge sustained them.
Mr. Wende'nburg here concluded his
Mr. Smith said no re-direct exam
ination was Intended, and the prison
er was excused at 9:37 o'clock, jirn
seven minutes after he took tho
. Only a meager crowd was in tho ;
court room on account of tho early
Paul Beattle. cousin of the accused,
was brought to the vicinity of the
court house by the prosecution and
Mr. Wendenburg said he intended to
put him on the stand In rebuttal.
Tho prisoner walked back to the bir
sumrlsed at the brevity of his exam
ination, askln; Judge Watson as ho
rose from the witness stand chair 1'
there were not additional questions.
"That will be all," replied the judge,
who remarked that perhaps ho had
been over-generous in his limitation
on counsel
Harry Latham was tec first witness
called by the prosecution in rebuttal.
Latham was alleged to have statod
that while with the prisoner, preced
ing the murder, Beattle. immediate
Iv after leaving a telephone, said he
was going to Short and Main streets
In Richmond. Paul Beattle had tes
tified that ho met Henry on Thurs
dav night at that Intersection.
In his testimony, however, Latham
maintained that all he knew was that
Beattle had montioned going to Short
and Main streets. He knew nothing
as to the previous telephone conver
sation or whom the accused intended
to meet.
Telophone Conversation.
W R. Hart, who was with Latham
was called. He said he had been a
friend of tho accused for fifteen years.
On the Thuradav night preceding the
murder, Hart sal 1 he overheard Beat
tlo say on the telephone. "Wiil be
there in fifteen minutes," and that
when he came from the telephone Un
accused explained he was going to
take Paul Beattlo and his wjfe out
Tiding. , ,
Mrs. A- B. Houchens, .mother-in-law
pf'paul Beattle, next took the stand
Living in the same house with Paul
Beattle, she W2S asked Jf she knew
anvthlng about the receipt of a tele
phone mespngo from Henry C. Beat
tie. Jr.. on Thursday night.
"It was Thursday night. July U,
(Continued on Pago Eight.)
Otawn, Ont, Sept 5 Premier Lau
ler today signaled his return from
eastern Canada by accepting the nom
ination for member of parliament for
Soulange county, Quebec, and ad
dressing a political meeting at Alex
andria, Ont., where he spoke for reci
procity and against tho election of
Duncan McMarb'n, Conservative.
Premier Laurler accepted tho Soul
age nomination to end a dispute be
tween rival Liberal candidates, who
retired in his favor. He also will
be the Liberal candidate in Quebec
East, having accepted the nomina
tion a week ago.
Verdun France, Sept. 5. A- bold
theft occurred yesterday in a church
In the center of the city. A man
carried away two valuable paintings
in broad daylight whllo a priest was
performing a christening.
Leadville, Colo., 3e"t 5. Lewis j
Newman of Ch'cago won ''he 'dcsrUiAn J
' over Muggsy Schools of Obey enne at (
the end of 15 round" of h.vrd fight'ng
bore yesterday. The men fought at
13C pounds,
. . ftT
War Rumors Cause Peo
ple to Make Run
on the Banks
Berlin, Sept. 5. The nervousness
over the protracted Franco-Gerraany
negotiations with regard to Morocco
seems to have Increased with the re
sumption at the German foreign of
fice of conversations, between the
French ambassador, M. Cambon, and
the German foreign minister, Herr
von Kiderlen-Waechter.
Wild rumors are being circulated Iu
the German provincial towns. At
Stettin, large sums of money have
been withdrawn from the savings
banks, owing to rumors that war was
Impending. The banks are enforcing
the rules that notice of the intention
of depositors to withdraw funds must
be given in advance and tho officials
have published communications show
IngXthe' baBelessnessofMho reports.
" Other' -rumors circulating on jl
ambassador- to "France,1 Herr Van
Scheon, hlil been murdered in Paris
and that Germany immediately woul 1
declare war, were strengthened by the
return of a dragoon regiment to Col
mar, capital of LTpper Alsace, from the
scene of the army maneuvers. An
outbreak of illness among the troops,
however, was the reason for the re
turn to the barracks.
There was no meeting today be
tween M. Cambon and Herr Von Kiderlen-Waechter,
but it is possible an
other conference will bo held tomor
row after the German imperial chan
cellor. General Von Bothmann Hols
weg, has returned to the capital frcm
Kiel where ho had been called for the
meeting between the German empror
and Crown Prince Franz Ferdinand
of Austria-Hungary.
Kiel, Germany, Sept. "5. The great
German naal fleet was reviewed by
Emperor William In the harbor here
this morning, thousands of spectators
observing the fleet as it could take to
sea tomorrow for action If necessary.
The three newest battleships of the
Ostfrlestand type, did not join the
fleet for the review, as technically
they are still undergoing trials.
Though fully completed, these threo
30,000-ton warships remained at ar.-,
chor in the harbor and saluted the
emperor as he passed out of the bay
to 'board the flagship Deutschland.
The sky at daybreak was covered
with clouds and rain threatened to '
spoil the spectacle. Later, however,
the weather brightened and a fa.r
view of the great armada was obtain- i
able, when the Imperial acht Hohen- j
zollern. with the emperor and his
party on board, weighed anchor at 9 j
o'clock and steamed out to join the
fleet. As the Hohen2ollern proceed
ed down the Stiy, a squadron of ,0 ;
crowded excursion steamers, which ;
had waited at the outer lights, fell In i
behind the Imperial vachL
The vessels of the fleet pulled up
their anchors as the emperor's yacht
npproached and steamed to meet the
Imperial reviewing party, every ship
firing the imperial salute of G3 guns
and brenklng out a gay display of
Tho warships passed the Hohenzol
lern seemingly In an endless column,
tho .crews manning the ships and lus
tily cheering when abreast of the re
viewing parly.
Emperor William, after the review,
transferred his flag to the battleship
Deutschland and the fleet put to sea
for maneuvers to which the spectators
are not admitted.
New York, Sept.. 5, A fresh hunt
for the "Mona Lisa, stolon from the
Louvre In Paris, is being 'pushed to
day In the foreisn quarters of overv
large city In the United States. The
renewal of the search Is based on a
tip received b customs agents from
abroad to the effect that the famous
painting had already been smuggled
Into this country.
The painting, after being landed In
a Canadian port, was shipped immed
latelv west, the story goes. There is
a report that , the picture Js in the
hands of agents who aro trying ro
'diupose of. it to a woatern millionaire.
But There Will Be No H
Walkout Without Fur-
ther Conference H
Chicago, Sept. 5. Tho represcnta- H
tlves of the Illinois Central employes H
were in conference for two hours this H
morning and adjourned for luncheon H
i without taking any action. Secretary H
I W. F. Kramer of the International JH
I Blacksmiths' and Helpers' Union, pre- H
, sided. After the adjournment, he ,l
"We spent the morning discussing H
the letter of President Markham of H
the Illinois Central and reached no vM
decision. Nothing will be done until l
j every phase of the question has been H
fully discussed and the consequences H
of our action carefully considered.
We will continue our sessions until M
somo decision is reached."
President McCreery of the Federa- IH
tlon of Illinois Central Railroad Em- IH
ployes, received an Important tele-
gram from the officers of the inter- H
national unions of the Harriman lines M
In session in San Francisco, wh-.ch
was said to sanction a strike if the
Chicago conference decided to order a
walkout on the Illinois Central. H
The formal notices calling on the H
shopmen to strike, which were signed H
by the officers of the n.nc interna- H
tlonal unions involved Monday, are M
still locked in the desk of Secretary
Kramer and it was announced they will fl
not be sent out until definite action is M
: taken by tho labor representatives in
conference. M
Chicago, Sept. 5. The question of H
whether a strike will be called or M
whether another effort will be mado H
, to adjust the controversy between the H
I Federated Shop Employes of the UU- H
I nois Central ajid. the raljroad js to be H
1 settled at a conference of the officers M
: of the international unions involved, H
1 to be held at 10:30 o'clock today H
j The apparent crisis was brought
about by a communication sent last H
! night to W. F. Kramer., secretarj- of H
the Blacksmiths' and Helpers' Union H
'by President C. H-ijMarkh.arnof the IH
road, refusing to grant an audience H
ito ' the , 'federation representatives. H
President Markham also made it pla'n H
jymte,ojUdlrej)gnIe:the fed- j. H
eratlon ""Despite tno act that tho jH
'letter apparently Jeft4 the. union men . H
f the alternative of calling, a, strike ot- . H
, receding from their demands, both H
( President J. F McCreery of the fed- H
eratlon, and Secretary Kramer assert- H
cd that thoy still had' hopes that an H
i amicable adjustment might he H
I reached. H
. Though the union men would not H
. say what their plans. were, they mad H
It known that arbitration as a last H
resort had been discussed. Tho inter- H
national officers said that a strike H
; would not be called until all possible IH
mean; to settle tho differences have H
been exhausted H
( "Wo don't know ourselves what will jH
i be done." said Kramer. "Tho decis- H
ion will be reached during the morn- H
San Francisco, Sept 5. The prcsl- jH
dents of the International railroad H
shop unions, who came to this city lart IH
.week to meet Vice President Julius iH
Kruttsclmitt of the Harr'man lines. H
expect that b', tomorrow the advisory jH
board of the Federation of Shop Em- H
ployes of the Harriman system will re H
In the city. The meeting was called H
for Friday, but J. W. Kline, spol-es- M
man for the international presidents. H
said todav that there may be a meet- H
ing tomorrow afternoon. The inter- H
national presidents were in consulta- H
tion today, H
Kb'ne said there would be no decis- H
Ive action in connection with the shop- H
man's demands until the advisory H
' board arrived. Mine said be had H
even- hope tliat the differences would H
be settled peaceably. H
i (Continued on Page Eight.) H
Chicago, Sept. 5. Interstate Com- H
merce Commissioner Prouty is ex- H
pected here todav to begin on Wed- H
nesday a series of hearings in the H
general investigation of alleged un- H
reasonable rates and practices in tho M
transportation of wool, hides and pelio H
from 'various western producing H
points to ue eastern markets. JM
Following four or five days of hear- H
ings, the Inquiry will be continued ai H
Albuquerque, Denver, Salt Lake City, H
Phoenix and Portland, Ore. H
The investigation has been unuLr H
tho commission's own initiative. Th tU
wool interests are 'seeking a general m
reduction of their rates from secoDd m
to fourth class. From Utah common H
points this would give a reduction m
from $1,65 1-2 to $1.39 por 100 pounds M
to Chicago. H
Lisbon, Sept. 5. Jose Chagas, tho H
new premier, today read the. new mln- jH
isterlal declaration In tho chamber of H
deputies. Ho said the government H
had placed Itself on a broad repu-b- H
Hcau basis It would not promote H
party factions: would continue to bo H
anti-clerical without being hostile to H
any religious community or creed, and IH
wo'uld not attempt to mislead the H
I working clasaeB. H

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