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The Evening standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, February 21, 1913, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058397/1913-02-21/ed-1/seq-1/

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pan. ar worth more for adver. J "V W W ( 7 V ""V "ST V c,ht or Saturday and not
Tvo. 45-Pr.ce Five Cen GGDEN CITY, UTAH, FRIDAT'EVENI rZ See.nd.ol... Matter at the Poatoff.e., Oflden. UtaK
$ United States Sends Diplomatic Information to
Huerta That Serious Objection Would Be
Made to Summary Execution or Sentence of
Former President
Provisional President Promptly Reports to Ambas
sador Wilson Madero Entitled to Open Le
gal Hearing, and Execution of Brother Looked
Upon With Great Disfavor by United States
Washington. Feb. 21. Francisco I
Madero. deposed president of Mexico,
will not be railroaded to jail, thrown
Into a detention house or summarily
executed by Provisional President Hu
erta, according to reports today b)
Ambassador Wilson. According to
Mr Wilson's report the president will
be given a fair trial and probabh the
worst fate that will await him will
! be exile
Secretary Knox, with the approval
of President Tart, had instructed An
basi-ador Wilson to convey to Huerta
; in diplomat i terms and information
that the lTnited States would Berioua
ly object m a summary execution or
' sentence of Madero
Fair, Open Trial Demanded.
It was not felt here that the former
I president should be slaughtered or
put out of i h.' way for i rlmea h cli
I seemed purep. political, w ithout a fair
I and open trial. This view was made
I plain to llucrtn and the fact was not
I concealed that the L'nited States look
E ed with disfavor upon the shootlnp.
I of Gustavo Madero. the president's
The administration'! attitude to
I ward the provisional government of
Mexico was discussed at today s cab
' Inct meeting. President Tatt and Mr
Knox have never believed it is said,
I that Madero was a strong president
. for n republic sown with revolution
They have beie v d. howeer that he
I has displayed many humane traits
and that he is entitled to a bearing
They have no particular interest ol
er than of humanty i:i that which Is
don.' r-tiii him if it is done In legal
i fashion.
Mexico City. Feb 21 C oncern over
I the actual coming ol peace to tiie r
public toriav supplanted speculation u
the fate of Francisco Madero. depos
Pd president ol Mei o li.spat' hi -
from Chihuahua indicated General
I Pascual Orczco would accompany ia
1M vid d. la Puente liosn from the n b-
vf el tii :r- ; . 1 1 i nuiiister. to the
fR caidial and personally express his a'
f legiance to the new government
' No word of agreement has con:
from General Geneveve de la ol
l Zapata, and disquieting reports tht
S the governors of four States Acm
i Caliente Nuevo I. eon Poahuila and
. Sonora have openly refused nib gl
I ance, have made the situation nior.
a complex.
Federal forces, it is understood, will
be dispatched to these states lo check
'.jl an rebellion movements
Huerta Personally Assures Mrs.
Madero, with Suarez and Garza re
M mamcd uud. r guard ali nieht Senorn
) Madero. v. hu lias been her husband's
1 closest adviser, broke down today uu
I der the strain She has for several
davs been tireless in pleading that
I her husband be saved from death and
J General Huerta has personally asaui
B iil her Madero will not be killed
m charges which are not altogether
substantiated were main, today by the
n w authorities, lending to Indicate
that the Madero administration in its
I extremity was contemplating a whole 1
II Bale slaughter More than one alleg
II ed list ol names of those proscribed
1 1 has been found
Madero's Death List
A police officer declares Francisco
II Madero personally and verbally pa' e
him a list of 43 deputies, a number of
I senators and all the newspaper men.
Including the foreign correspondents,!
with Instructions to have them asBfts-
I sinaied. The police officer said that
since this order was not In writing he
- I cild not feel obliged to carry it out
Such storii l as this have created
i a bitter sentiment against Prancisco
Madero and hove caused a number of
! I men whose names were on the llBts to
use i heir influence to secure summarv
pui Ishment for the fallen president
Solicitude for the personal safety of
I Madero was given by Provisional
R President Huerta to diplomats today
us the reason why the ex president
II cannot he removed from the capita!
for the present President Huerta re
I called to his visitors the historic at
: lac k upon the train which bore ex.
President Diaz to Vera Cruz on his
exile to Europe, when Huerta him
self was in command of the escort
The president added that the Inves
tigation of the records of the Madero
administration was being continued
with great c are.
in j
Bishop Hogan, Oldest
Kansas Prelate, Suc
cumbs to Pneumonia
Kansas City, Feb. 21. Bishop John
loseph Hogan of the diocese of west
ern Missouri, the oldest Catholic pre
late iu this country, both in years and
point of service died of pneumonia
at the Episcopal residence here toda
Por forty four years he had been a
Kansas City. Feb 21. Bishop lohn
loseph Hogan. of the Catholic uiocesej
of Kansas City, the oldest Kansas j
prelate, both In years and point of
service, Is critically ill at the red. g
asti resident here of pneumonia
Physicians In attendance here today
held out but little encouragement tor
his recovery This bishop is x:; rears
old. He was ordained a priest in 1SV2.
Bishop Hogan. In 1 8T.5 was e6tab-I
I lished at St Michael's church St. '
. Louis, and also was an earlv day mis-
I sionary in northwest Missouri.
I Bishop Hogan acquired a cold ten
days ago which immediately develop
ed Into pneumonia. He said at that
'I will never get over this My
'body has grown old in mi work and,
J will noi outlast this illnes."
Bishop Hogan was born in county
Limerick, Ireland. In 1829 Aat thej
age of 18 he tame to the United
I States and entered a theologi cal
j seminary in St. Louis, where he was
.ordained a priest five ears later
In 1857 the church called fo an
active missionary to open up the
wilds of northwest Missouri Mount
ed upon his sturdv pon. John the
Pnptist. Pa'her Hogan plunged into
the rallroadless wastes of that sec
tion of the state teaching his religion
The death ol Bishop Hogan leave
Cardinal Gibbons the only survivor in
the American hierarchy of the convo
cation held In the Vatican in Rome in J
Western Pacific Against
Proposed Lease of Be
nicia Line by S. P.
San Francisco. Feb. 21 Three rea
sons why the Southern Pacific com
pany should not be allowed to enter
into a contract with the Central Pa
I cific for Joint use of the Benicla Short
j Line between San Francisco and Sac
ramento will be urged by the West
ern Pacific when the application
i comes before the frtate railroad com-
Make Out Your Shop
I ping Lis! Tonight
Rend the advertisements in the
STANDARD carefully tonight. See
I what the manufacturers and mer-
I chants are offering you. Make a
I list of the things you need Many
of these items are advertised at
s i ' i cial pric es M' are quality
goods. The makers' and sellers'
haines an- your guarantees.
1 You will save time and strength
It . by selecting everything you buy
I from the advertising columns of
(he STANDARD You will find
more pleasure In shopping when
you know where to find the best
qualities a' the lowest prices.
The advertisers in the STAN'D
AKD are the most reliable mer
chants of this city. When their
names are on your shopping list
you will be certain of securing the
most satlbfactory merchandise at
i he most reasonable prices Read
theJr advertisements in the
STANDARD closely and constantly
i every day
mission again tomorrow for a fur
ther hearing
Under the Sherman anti-trust law,
I ii will be argued, the proposed lease
is a contract In restraint of trade
Against Policy.
As against public policy. It will be
contended that no two lines should
be allowed to enter into a compact
lor the benefit of a third This con
tention arises from the statement
made by Robert S Lovett. chairman
of the executive board of the Union
Pacific, that the proposed purchase
of the Central Pacific by the Union
I Pacific Is contingent upon the traf
lic agreement between the Central
and the Southern Pacific
Lastly, the proposed lease is to run
for 9D9 years, whereas the state law
reads, it will be urged, that no such
lease may run In California for more
than 77 oars
Mr Lovett having already testified
I for the Union Pacific, William
; Sproule, president of the Southern
Pacific company, will follow him on
the stand tomorrow.
Husband Shoots Wife,
and After Struggle Is
Killed by Son
Oakland, cai., Feb 81. After
shooting his wlie dead. Henry Gold
berg, a painter, was shot and Killed
todav by his 21 -year-old son. E I ward.
Father and son fougiu desperately for
the possession of the revolver with
which Goldberg had killed his wiie
The son finally secured it and shot
his father through the head, killing
him instantly.
Mrs Goldberg had brought suit for
divorce. Goldberg returned home to
day, walked into the room where his
wife was sitting, and. without a word,
shot her dead. The son. who was in
an adjoining room, rushed at his father
and the second tragedy occurred
Bitter Dispute in Hyde
Trial Over Examina
tion of Swope Viscera
Kasas City. Peb L'l The bitterest
wrangle of the third trial of Dr B.
Clarke Hyde for the murder of Col
Thomas H. Swope took place today
when attorneys for the defense com
plained that they had been denied the
right to examine the Swope vlscer.i
through their own experts John Lu
cas of defense counsel made the as
sertion that the viscera had been
"tampered with." A proposition made
by Prosecutor Jacobs that the iscera
be submitted for examination to a
commission of experts appointed by
the court was rejected by the defense
after the court had offered lo appoint
such a commission.
The wrangle between attorney!
started when the prosecution showed
anger at the repeated Inquiries by
Attorney Walsh as to "what became
of the Swope liver."
"This is a play to the jury shouted
Prosecutor Jacobs "The defense well
knows that the liver was reduced in
examination to make the slides used
bv the toxicologists."
When, after defense attornes had
made further complaint at being de
nied the viscera. Prosecutor Jacobs
sprang to his feet and made the of
fer to submit to a commission what
was left of the viscera. Atlornes
Walsh made the counter charge that
the prosecution was ' playing to the
jury" and rejected the proposal
. rr
Des Moines, Feb 21 The woman
suffrage amendment passed by the
house yesterday was reported to the
se nate today and placed on the cal
endai Instead ol being referred to ttv
committee The vote was 2G to 15
This action pointing to victory lor the
amendment In the senate was the oc
casion of much rejoicing among
friends of suffrage who had been
downcast over the adverse report of
th senate committee following the
passage of tho amendment In the
The house resolution will be reach
ed on the calendar tomorrow
' Santa Pv N. M . Peb L'l W IS
Blanchard, member of the New Mex
ico house of rcpresenlati es arrested
b the sei geant-at arms on order of
Speaker Baca, resumed his seat this
morning after Judge EC. C Abbott had
issued a wilt of habeas corpus.
Blanchard wns arrested because In
sisted on addressing the speaker af
i. r he had lx.'en ordered to take his
"Is Doolan a society man"" asked
I think he belongs to the N K .
replied Cogan
And what is the N. K ?" asked
I "The Knights of Columbus," replied
1 Cogan Cincinnati Enquirer,
Child Left With Attend
ants Missing; Identity
of Another Unknown
Philadelphia. Feb 21 The authori
ties at the municipal hospital for con
tagious diseases are trying to l BJ
the identity of the three-year-old
girl they supposed was Beatrice
Kaufman, and at the same time dis
cover what has become of the real
Beatrice, who was admitted to the In
stitution six weeks ago suffering from 1
scarlet fever Beatrice's father, Isa
dore Kaufman a coat manufacturer,
who was notified yesterdav to come1
and lake her home. He was surprised
and shocked when a child whom he
did not recoguize was turned over to
That is not my Beatrice, " he ex-
Oh, es. it is. She has changed in
appearance because of her Illnes,"
declared the hospital attendants
Kaufman, unconvinced look the
child to bis home so thai bis wife
might decide Mrs Kaufman ilso de
clared that the child was not her
Beatrice, and the little girl, tailing to
note any familiar surroundings, hurst
into loud soiis foi .Mamma '
She was taken back to the hospita
last night, but the real Beatrice
could not be located.
Tafts Entertain For Last
Time Tonight Gifts
Under Guard
Washington. Feb. 21. A set of pearl
studs for President Tail and a dia
mond necklace of pirn- white stones
for Mrs. Taft will be presented to
them at Ihe White House tonight as j
farewell gifts from a circle of clost
triends which Hie Tafts have m
during their long residence in the na
tionul capital. The president and
Mrs Taft tonight will two their last
lormal entertainment at the White
House a dinner to he followed by a
musicals, and the presentation will be
made then. Miss Mabel T Boa.d
man of the American Red Cross and a
"leading spirit In raising the subscrip
tion fund for the purchase of the
gifts, probably will make the formal
presentation speech.
The gems, which were purchased In
New York, were selected with greal
care. The stones of the necklace are
said to be beautifully cut and are
mounted in platinum. The Intrinsic
value of the necklace is not given bin
ii was declared that (1,500 ol the io
tal subscription was diverted to the
purchase of the gift for the presi
dent The gems will be taken to the
White House today under guard
Turks Raid Small Vil
lages and Perpetrate
Horrible Atrocities
Sofia, Bulgaria, Feb. 21. One hun
dred Christians were massacred bj
Turkish troops yesterday in the vil
lage of Kenamlnio, according to dis
patches received by the Bulgarian
government toda
Similar massacres and other atro
cities are reported throughout the
; Tchatalja district, a large portion of
which has been left unprotected le
the partial withdrawal of Ihe Bul
garian troops.
- nf ,
Washington, Feb. 21. In view of
the remarkable results achieved from
Hie u6o of the typhoid vaccination in
the army, navy and Civilian institu
tions, the war department is in urge
and enrourage the general use Ol the
vaccine In. all militia organizations
Records for the calendar year just
'ended show that there were onlj
eighteen cases of typhoid in the
I United States army six occurring
among those immunized
The militia division has sent a cir
cular to the adjutants general of the
various states extolling the efficicacy
of the typhoid prophylactic and sug
gesting that the mlHHa men lie urged
to submit to the vaccination volun
tarily In addition, Surgeon General
Torney also recommended that, when
ever It may become D& i - u to mob
ilize elthei militia or volunteer troops
in the field the vaccination order be
made compulsory.
Salt iake. Feb. 21 The bouse jres
terda nave enthusiastic support to
the people of Wasatch county In then
'effort to make two counties oul ol th
present county 'r'1' house passed
v Ithoui amendment. Van igonei
bill providing a method of creating
new counties out of existing counties.
If i he senate takes the same view
of the matter, and the governor at
taches his signature to the bilk the
present extensive county of Wasatch
will, within a year, embrace two
prosperous counties
The eastern portion or the part
which it is proposed to put into the
new county, is rapidly becoming a
prosperous section and is growing in
population at s remarkable rate. Van
Wagoner, speaking in support of his
measure, said that n."( per cent of the
people oi both the so called "old" and
"nev sections were m favor of cut
ting the county in twain
The iu v. county will have a popu
lation cd about 8000, leaving about
1000 in the old county There will
bc thirteen of the twenty-two school
districts in the new county and the
other nine will remain in the old
Twenty- eight Foreign
Nations to Join in 1915
I San Francisco Fch tl. Two years
to a day before the official date of
opening or the Panama.-Pacific Tn
temational exposition Charles C
Moore, its president, issued a state
ment today to show that preparations
alreadv are further along than was
planned, that twenty-eight foreign
illations have accepted the invitation
of the Fnited States to participate
and that the- exposition will be ready
i before the da set
Uread) the service building stands
; complete at th- north center of the
I site, and work on the -cachinerv
j building, the largest single Structure,
has beeu begun A tremendous
amount oi underground work, Includ
ing the laying of sewers and draiu
age conduits, has been completed, and
! that the exposition mav appear truly
finished, thousands of rosebushes and
vines are being grown under glass In
th- exposltior greenhouses. 10 be
transplanted to the various building
Bites as the buildings are completed
A tremendous advantage to exhibi
tors. Mr Moore points out. lies iu the
exposition site at the hay edge, which
will make possible the unloading of
e xhibits direct from ships into the ex
position grounds.
Many Tribes to Be Rep
resented at the Inaug
ural Ceremonies
Washington. I-Vb 81. A special iu
vitation to attend the inauguration
ceremonies March 4 was sent today
by the inaugural committee to the 25
Indians now in New York attending
the laying of a cornerstone for an In
dian monument In New York harbor
If the Red men accept they will he
provided with mounts and given a
special place in the procession They
include representatives ot the Sioux.
Crow Chippewa, Cheyenne, Flatheads
Grosventres. Arlckareoi and Mandans
Plans for the civic section of the
procession were formally approved at
a meeting late last night and the or
der In which the civic organizations
will march was drawn up and for
warded today to Major Leonard Wood.
U. S. A., as grand marshal of the pa
rade General Wood declined to make
public the program until he could con
sult with his aide. General James E3,
Stewart of Chicago, who will be mar
shal of thai division
Formal announcement also waB
made that the marine corps will not
be represented In the line because cf
the sudden summons for possible duty
in the Mexican troubles. It had been
intended to have lO.OOO of the sea sol
diers in the procession
Berkeley, Cal . Feb 21 All tho
geographies are wrong and It Is not
the filendlv warmth ol the lapau
current that brings color to the or-
lange and blush to the peach in Cali-
Dr. George F. McEwen. physicist at
I the Sclpps Institution for Biological
! Research of the University of Cull -I
fomla has announced the results of
months of investigation in a paper
'on tho climatologv of California, made
'public today. He found that water
aiong the coast was several degrees
colder than iu mldocean and thai f it
jwere not for this fact the heat in the
I valleys of California w ould be op
j press! ve.
Kausas City. Feb 31. The middle
v. t was cut off tor several holrs to
'daN from communication with the
rest of the couutrv A series of snow,
sleet and rain storms prevailed, trains
were delayed and telegraph and tele
phone wires demoralized.
1 1. Kansas. Nebraska and South Da
kota l snow of from one to three
inches was general Iowa Missouri.
1 rkansas. Oklahoma and north Tex
as experienced cold rains which at
many points turned to sleet while
Illinois reported a blending of sleel
and enow.
Spring hats arc mostly small, with
'turned up brims.
General Storm Prevails;
Two to Seven Inches
Covers the State
Topeka, Kan Peb 21 I7p to noon
all Kansas was covered with from two
to seven Inches of snow, and the snow
was still falling. Not since a Mar
ago has there been as heavy or as
general a snow as the present one
It started shortly after noon yester-
da ami continued until this morning
Then tho storm broke again with ev- ;
ery indication of continuing through-
out the day
According to the railroad reports
there is five to seven inches of snow
thioiighout eastern Kansas. Pour and
five inches through central Kansas
and two to six Inches through the
western part of the stale. In south
ern Kansas the snow is lighter and
i mixed w ith rain The snow is verj
wet and hc.-u t and there Is no w lnj to
drift it The railroads are having
some trouble with their trains be
cause of inability of the trainmen to
see ahead, but the storm Is not block
ing any of I be roads
The railroad officials here are ln
1 terested unusually In the weather re
i ports, as the snow means hundreds of
thousands of dollars to them Through
northern and central Kansas the win
ter has been unusually dry, and re
ports of actual damage to ih- wheat
; have beeu coming In for several days.
: The- s-now came at just the right time
according to the railroad officials.
Rain and Sleet Coat Chi
cago With Ice Hun
dreds of Wires Down
Chicago. Feb 21. Rain and sleet
partially paralysed street car and ele
vated line traffic in Chicago for a
time todav. but the icv coating of the
street Intei melted into B disagree
able siush. Hundreds of telegraph
.and telephone wires wore reported
"down,'' not only in this city, but In
the surrounding country
Railroad trams had hnrd going over
glassy rails apd mails in consequence
were delayed for hours.
Colorado Delegation
Makes Plea for Con
servative Business
Denver. Peb 21. A delegation of
business men from Denver, Colorado
Springs. Pueblo. Port Collins and
Boulder planned to march to the cap
Itol this afternoon to lay before the
nineteenth general assembly a plea
for conservatism in legislation.
According to the program outlined
the house and senate will meet In
joint session to receive the delegation
and hear the plea In brief, the re
qnest will be made that no legislation
"thai will tend to discourage Industry
or prevent the investment of capital'
be permitted to pass ihe present legislature.
Los Angeles. Feb. 21 The prose
cutiou in the trial of Clarence S Dar.
row. charged with jury bribery, con
tinued todav Us attempt to have ex
I eluded the testimony of Fremont
Oi ler, a San Francisco newspaper
man. on the ground he was not a
'principal but an on-looker in the so
I called 'understanding' by which the
McNamara brothers entered their
picas of gniltv iu the dvuamite trial
in November, 1911.
Older was subjected to a sever
cross-examination bv W. J. Ford, as
sistant district attorney, who read
v., luminously from Older's testimony
1 at IJarrow's previous trial.
It was understood that John D
i Fredericks, district attorney, would
be placed on the witness stand soon
Washington. Peb 21 -Senator Per
kins bin providing for the participa
tion of the United States In the San
Prancisco exposltiou in 1915 was In
dorsed todav by the senate commlt
I tee ihe bill carries an appropriation
of $1,500,000
Manhattan, Kan., Feb. 21. The
ins net ship of elevators and cold stor
age plants of sufficient capacity iO
hold (he surplus crops of tho primary
producers and under the management
and control of the producers them-
selves Is one of the essential projects
toward which the Farmers' union,
whose state meeting is now under f
way here, is discussing j
The purpose is to store the surplus
I crops and prevent a congested mar- f
I ket when the yield is large and by
carrying the surplus over to the lean
i years secure to the producer the dl- f.
recr benefit of the enhanced value I
Seven hundred delegates arc attend
lng the meeting
Charleston, Y . Va . Peb 21 Feder-
al Judge Nathan B Goff was elected !
liiited States senator from West Vir
ginia bj the legislature in joint scs- I
sion today IH
Chinese Currency Print
ed in America Is Ship- j
ped on Liner
San Francisco, Feb. 21. Sixty mil- ll
lions of potential wealth Blowed In 1 4
wooden c hests sailed for Hong Kong j
today on the liner Nippon Maru ''The
consignment is listed as paper and
travels at the modest rate of $7 a
ton. it will not become currency un
til the notes have been signed in Chi
na. They were printed in New York. IH
The shipment was said to be first ll
set of banknotes printed for China
since the overthrow of the Manchu
dynasty and the establishment of tha;
republic Ill
Supt. Russell Tendered
$20,000 to Release
Thaw From Asylum
Albanv. N V. Feb 21 . Testifying
! belore coernor Sulzers committee
Of Inquiry today. Dr. John W Rus
Soli, superintendent of Matteawan
hospital, said he was ottered $2h.nnn
' bv a lawyer a lew weeks ago if he
would agree to release Harry K.
Thaw. Dr Russell said he refused. IH
He could not recall the lawyers FH
name but said the offer was made
in a New York hotel. jM
Si Louis. Feb. 21. The St Louis
municipal primary law wras sent to 'H
(Governor .Major for his signature to
day, after having been corrected for
la clerical error. The bill as original
! ly signed by the governor, was to be
i passed by the legislature, the clause
making violation of the act a felony
having been substituted by a mlsde
meanor clause The error was made
bj c opying clerks
The bill that went to the governor
todav contains the felony clause
Marriage Bill Requiring
Mental and Physical
Fitness Passes House
Boise. Idaho. Feb. 21-The Koelsch
blU, which, If made Into a law would
require the issuance of a certificate
testifying to physical and mental fit
ness before a marriage license could
be obtained pissed the Idaho house
of representatives today by a vote of
20 to 24. The bill now goes to the
A resolution providing for the BU i
msion to the voters of a statewide M
prohibition amendment to the con
stitution at the next election was In
troduced in the house bv twenty-two
members A prohibition bill alreadv
is pending In the house.
frt BBBBBsi
Des Moines, la . Feb. 21. A snpw SBBBj
Storm is raging throughout the BtatB
of lowa today Reports from all set
Hons of the state indicate that the jH
storm has been general since early H
thla morning, and that U Bhows signs
I of continuing lor several hours, lei- ,H
egraph and telephone wires are de JH
moralize d. and in He Moines and the
larger cities street car traffic is se- JSBB
riouslv impeded. sl
Railroad trains were late ou near- BBSJj
ly all Huea entering Des Moines lo- iH
Judge M W. Pinckuey at a recent
banuuet recalled an incident to show
that there Is some humor associated
with BUCh a serious thing as the law.
In Dawson City B colored man. San
lone-, bv nam.-, was on trial tor fel
OUj ihe judge asked Sam If he de- !,
hired the appointment of a lawyer to
defend him. HsH
No sail," said Sam I s gwine to
throw myself on the Ignorance of the
cole," Everybody's Magazine

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