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I The Evening Standard has the Sr . - LLf li - " jmns arc worth more for adver- S f V " 1 FEARLESS, INDEPENDENT, PROGRESSIVE NEWSPAPER. jM Forty-third Year-No. 56-price Five chte. OGDEN CITY, UTAH, THURSDAY EVENING, MARCH 6, 1913 I SONORA READY FOR a DETERMINED FIGHT L 1 Rigid Censorship Installed, Southern Pacific Railway Station and Telegraph Offices Seized n and all Outgoing News Under Ban All Com- M mercial Wires Censored "I OPERATOR IS THREATENED WITH DEATH All Train Service Annulled Except That Conduct ed by State Authorities State Troops Burn i Bridges to Head Off Huerta Federals Volun- I teers Arriving in Great Numbers Work on Fortifications Continued Throughout Night a ' I t' I J, Douglas. Ariz. March 6 Maderista (sympathizers, former Orozco revolu tionists and other rebel elements 'o day are flocking to Hermosillo. capi tal of the Mexican state of Sonora, to Join the formidable revolt proclaim ed by the Sonora congresfl yesterday against the Huerta regime The government at Mexico City on its Bide, lias not been idle Reports from the south this afternoon are to the effect that more than 2.000 Huer'a troops already have entered southern Sonora, and that more are bcln nis!i ed from the state of Sinaloa At Ouaymas. on the coast, alarm has been caused by a report that the Huerta government is to send a gun boat to 9hell the town. American res- idents of Crii.iy mas number ?r" Hermosillo. Sonora, Mex . Mar. R. A ricid censorship was installed here today bv the Sonora state government which cstrrda waved the banner1 ol state rights in the face of the na tional goernment of Huerta. Offi cials of the new regime today seized I 1 the railwav station and telegraph of fi ee of the Southern Pacific of Mcx I ico an, placed all outgoing news un der the ban. The censorship also , applies to the oramerci2l isoe The railwav operator at Carbo, a nearby station, was told that if he al lowed any more news to be trans mitted he would be shot and that If he told of the threat to shoot him be would be shot. Train Service Annulled. All train service except that con M ducted by the state authorities, is an J f. nulled The train of state troops which left here yesterday went as far south as Ortiz, with intentions to burn every bridge on the return trip, thus pre ' venting Huerta troop? from moing against the state capital from Guay icas, a post on the California gulf v here federal soldiers could be land 1 ed Volunteers Arrive. I During the night volunteers arrived In great numbers In answer to the appeal of the state congress for forces to combat any intrusion of Huerta troops in the border state. Work on fortifications about the cltj continued ft throughout the nipht and all was made read v for the expected assault of the federal forces. oo HIGH SCHOOL IS TO KEEP OUT INTRUDERS f Health conditions in the public jHchools are improving, according to I 'the reports of the principals to the 'board of education, at the regular 'meeting last night in the city hall With the exception of the Grant ths trict. all other districts showed a fa vorable decrease in the number of contagious diseases It was decided to fumigate the Grant school after the close of school Friday afternoon and leave doors and windows closed until Monday. The reports contained words of praige for the sanitary department. Several of the principals reported that an inspector was sru. uui lav to iuvestlgnte every of 111 ness reported to the sanitary inspect or bv teacher or principals. The matter of protecting the High school from intruders was brought up and the board members decided to screen the basement windows with heavv galvanized iron wire. It was pointed ont that thelves could enter the building with ease by breaking a basement window and unfastening in catch of the sash. In the basement. ;iro several hundred dollars worth of tools and instruments Monthly bills for fuel, supplies and repairs as well as textbooks. In all amounting to $2,000, were ordered J The board also voted to secure a f boiler insurance policy or $5,000 for the Plngree school. Among the re cent improvements to that building was the substitution of a steam heat ing plant for a hot air system. An Informal discussion ot the pro posed educational office building was held, after which the board adjourned. oo GAMBLING NOT PROVED, SAYS THE MURT Much valuable time was consumed in police court this morning in set tling a case In which a Greek was charged with gambling, but which, from the evidence introduced, turned out to be a muddled quarrel in w hich all evidence contradicted The defendant. (Jus Marous. was charged b a countryman numed Pou lus with winning $08 from him in a Card game The complainant did not say that the man cheated him but said that they were playing cards and Marous was. the. luckier of -Che two and won the money. He felt so badly that he had his card playing friend arrested. Marous, on the other hand, stated that he had played cards with Poulus, but only for cigars and soft drinks. He denied playing on Tuesday night, which is the night the winning was alleged to have taken place. Judge Reeder dismissed the action on the grounds that there was no neu tral evidence and that, if the wluner was guilty of gambling, the complain ing witness was also guilty Gus Thomas, a Greek arrested in connection with the case and charged with assault was not in court this morning and an officer was sent out on his trail. oo MONEY MADE BY KILLING THE COYOTE Within the past 10 days the coun ty clerk of Weber county has certi fied to the killing of 50 coyotes, and the holders of the pelts will Anplv to the state auditor for a bounty of $2 50 each The county clerk retains the two front feet and a part oi the li-gs of the coyotes as an evidence of death and that the killing was done under the law. John Spires, a prominent sheepman ; of this city, when 26 of the pelts were presented to the clerk, stated that ! many coyotes and their offspring, if permitted to live, would kill $10,0001 worth of sheep in two years The bounty paid by the state will amount to $82 50 on the 25 head. Aside from the bounty given by the state, many of the sheep raisers pay $1 a head for dead coyotes and the pelta sell for from $2.50 to $4 each. So that the killing of coyotes In a country where they are plentiful might prove to be a lucrative business The sheepmen say that frequently men following the business make from $5 to $10 a day. oo CABINET ON TIME FOR THE MEETING Washington. Mar. 6. President Wilson's cabinet today broK some of the records established by Mr Taft'a official famllv The Taft ul- visers usually reached the White House offices much after 11 o'clock, the hour set for the meeting AH Mr. Wilson's cabinet were In the offices within a few minutes of the meeting hour ready to sit for a dozen photog raphers and several moving picture I men. Secretary Bryan was again a center Of Interest when he entered the ex et uti v o offices He bad a bard time getting . through the crowd and was I I TODAY'S HAPPENINGS, TODAY j The evening newspaper is NEAR To EVENTS tells you what has .11 S I HAPPENED, and puts you in Instant touch with your world and its people. it is a paper of "human Interest" In the present TENSE. It associated your ad vertising with vital and readable news matter, and thus presents it to the mind of the render when that mind is quickened by the tonic of new facts and new happening (stopped several times to be introduc ed by senators or congressmen to their constituents Several women I in the waiting room began to clap j their hands apjl exclaim Oh there's Bryan," wheh the secretary entered at a rapid" walk, doffed his broad I brim h;i t and smiled a morning greet ing. No provisions had been made to day for Vice President Marshall, al though President Wilson has been quoted as saylne he saw no reason why the vice president should not sit i with the official family Attorney General McReynolds Sec- i relary McAdoo of the treasury de partment, and?' Secretary Redfield, of the departmimt of commerce, took the oalh of office eaxlf today. Jtrir. 1 PLUM TREE IS BARREN Blight of Civil Service Disappoints Scores of Job Hunters Washington. Mar fi - Office -eek-ers discovered that the political plum tree" of 1913 bore little fruit, having suffered from the blight of extended civil service rules and the j?dded requisite of familiarity with the complications existing in govern ment departments In consequence scores of disappointed job hunters I are cooling their heels in the hotels of the capital and bemoaning their late To the unfortunates who expected to profit personally through the In ' coming administration President Wll ' son's statement of yesterday came as a further shock. The president's de termination not to see office seekers after positions unless he sends for them virtually closed the main ave nue to the goal of official position. The president has let it be known that he is in real earnest in his declaration and the doors of the ex ecutive offices will not swing open to men with a "mission" that involves themselves personally I A further complication Is found in the fact that the heads of the various departments, being new in their post ilion, are evincing no haste in making i bangeB in the staffs over which they : pi cslde. SMALL ARMY IS TO TESTIFY Witnesses Before Sen ate Committee in Suf frage Parade Investi gation Washington. March C A small ar my of witnesses were ready to ap pear today before the special sen ate committee appointed to investi gate the disorder and alleged lack of police protection attending the suffragist parade of last Monday Senators Jones. Dillingham and Pomerene are members of the com mittee and they announced that they proposed to go to the bottom of the matter Among those who were pre pared to appear was former Repre sentative John A Martin of Colorado, whose term expired March 4, and who remained here in order to give his testimony. There was some question as to whether witnesses would be heard to day or not The committee early I evinced a desire to organize finally I and to map out a line of campaign ! However, Mayor Richard Sylvester, superintendent of police, a number of his subordinate offlcera and the com j missioners of the District of Colum bia remained In readiness If called Mayor Sylvester, it is understood, probably will be the first person to be interrogated. Storm of Criticism. The storm of criticism raised by the alleged failure of the police to safe guard the women's parade has spread throughout the country aud members of both branches of congress, espe cially from those states where univer sal suffrage is recognized, are being bombarded with demands for sum- mary action Some of these go so far as to in sist upon the discharge of the super- intendent of police nn HEATED DISPUTES ARE EXPECTED Chicago, March 6. Proposed chan ges in the names of six hundred of the streets of this city which is to be taken up next Monday night bj the city council promise to result In several instances in heated disputes ! between nationalities. Alread) rumblings have reached the fin "nail against the proposed hango of O'Brien sir-.-i i0 Kubelik street. ;nd it Is 6aid an Irish delegation will bo present in the council chamber to fight against the change KANSAS PASSES A NEW PRIMARY LAW Topeka Kan, March 0 The state senate passed a bill today providing that If a new party is organized or Is in process of organization in Kan sas, it can place the names of its candidates on the official primary ballot by getting the signatures of 2 i per cent ot the roten of ten coun ties to its petition. TESTIMONY FOR DEFENSE Four States Well Repre sented at Harvester Hearing Omaha, Neb., Mar. C The former was never so well cared for so far as concerns the use of farm Implements, according to testimony glen by wit nesses for the defense in the trust! Bull of the government against the Intr rnational Harvester company to day. Mayor John W Patter-son of Kearney, Neb., made that statement I to the court. "In fact, he declared. "I Just hitch a machine behind the farmer's wacon land he sets W up himself and takes advantage of rebates given by deal ers when experts are not sent along " Witnesses generally testified that ' although the defendant did per cent of the harestlng machine busl- ness in their territory, binders and mowers have not advanced In price so much as other lines of farm Im plements Frederick Schreiher. a dealer of 1 W'isner. Neb., would he using wire on binders yet if wire binders were mide. He believed the binder do- ' terlorated when twine wa substl- i tuted for wire The rein five merits of the two ma- ; terlals as binding material brought Mr Schreiher and Attorney Darling for the government Into a heated and at tims satirical colloquy. The wit ness declared wire in to he preferred i to twine because crickets eat off twine bands. Omaha Neb. March d Another block of witnespep. most of them im- plement dealers, w ere on hand today ' to testify for the defense in the go j ernment's suit against the Intema ! tional Harvester company for alleged I violation of the Sherman anti-trust law. The state of lows, Nebraska and I South Dakota were again well repre sented. C. A Newberry of Alllauce, Neb., 1 was the first witness called He tes-' I tifled to having a business of (250, 000 a year and estimated that four fifths of his implement sales were of manufactures of t'jt International Harvester company, but declare.) that I he had not been coerced into carrying j their line exclusively All farm machinery has advanced in price In the last few years by the j ad.ince on harvesting machinery has been less than on other lines, according to Newberry He said the j International company had improved its binders and often sent machines to farmers for free use to try out ! experimental Improvements Ho admitted on cross examination J that in 12 years the International j Harvester company has practically ' monopolized the business in his ter ritory Although his territory was considered a stock country, himself and another dealer did a business of nearly half a million dollars a year, he said John W Patterson, mayor of Kear ney. Neb , was then called. He Is an Implement dealer In his home town. He sold $75,000 worth of farm ma chinery last year, but only half of it was International made goods . oo SELLING STOCK FOR NEW SUGAR FACTORY . Spanish Fork. March .".The move ment to erect Independent sugar fac tories in different parts of the state, to compote with the companies now I In the field seems to be growing and I has already reached 8 solid founda tion here The First National bank of this city, backed by prominent cap italists of the state, it is said, is now taking subscriptions for stock In a fa torj to be located in Spanish Fork Farmers are subscribing liberally to the Issue and the promoters believe that the factory will be built and equipped in time to handle the lit sugar beet crop. The committee recently appointed by the farmers of Spanish Fork. Lake Shore, Benjamin and other nearbj communities, to obtain information re garding the possibility of getting the necessary capital to erect a factory, met in the local Commercial club to day Articles of agreement were read discussed and accepted, and a meet ing of Hie farmers will be called In the near future to ratify them. The committee now holds contracts for fi. aeres of sugar beets for 1!M4. and It Is said that the now corporation, when formally organized will make n request for IhcBe contracts from the committee OLDEST MAN BURIED LehJ, March n Funeral services were held for John Johnson, the old est man In Lehl. todaj The Third ward church, where th Bervices WdV held, was crowded with friends Bish op rlenrj Lewis presided and Andrew I R Anderson. Bishop Andrew Field and William Thomas were the speakers The deceased was bom in Sweden December 15. 1821 He joined the tfonnOD Church in 1855 and in emigrated to Utah crossing the plains from the Missouri river with an ox team He located In Lehi upon his arrival in Utah and had lived here p er sim e. He leaves ;c if,. ?rit four sous. 44 grandchildren and 53 great-grandchildren. His sons an Wlllard Johnson of Idaho Falls Par ley Johnson of Tremonton and Chas p. and Melvln Johnson of Lehl. TWO BABIES AT THE WHITE HOUSE Washington. Mar fi For ho first time in years, childish prattle aud laughter are hoard In the White House, the baby daughter of Mrs Perrin Cothran, the president's niece and the little daughter of Mrs. J. Wilson Howe, another niece of the president, having taken possession of the long terrace opening off the east room The Cothran baby still Ik tn the perambulators stage. She already ha taken a strong liking for the great glittering chandelier in the east room with its thousands of crystal pend ants As a result the youngest of the president's relatives is satisfied only with a .position In the center of the nation's greatest state chamber where she may lie on her hack and feast her baby eyes on the sparkling wonder above her NO CHANGES TO BE MADE Foreign Policy to Re main Same Until Wil son Makes Careful Study Washington, March fi. Indications that no Immediate or sweeping chang es in the foreign policy of the United St a i h r. it, , ou i m pla ' ion w ere af forded today when Secretary Bryan, w lihout much qualification, approved the letters and Instruetions by wire that went out to the American repre sentalivea abroad. In countries where stirring events are happening. It is true that In general this was routine business, but yesterday It was infer red by officials of lesser rank than the secretary that President Wilson intends to make a careful study of all the data to be presented to him by Serrotar Bryan before making any radical changes in existing policies. Will Avoid Friction It became known today that without abating this government's claim to the right to maintain an efficient army pa trol along the Mexican border, the new administration Intends to use ev ery proper means to avoid friction with the Mexicans across the line In line with the decision to inform President Wilson and Secretary' Bryan of the precise conditions along the border, Brigadier (ieneral Tasker H Bliss, commanding the southern de partment of the army, with headquar ters at Fort Sam Houston, was today ordered to make tour of inspection uu TO REDUCE GOLD LACE Corps of President's Mil itary Aides Mav Be Cut in Half Washington. March 6. There will be a marked reduction in the amount of gold lace to be seen around the White House during the present ad ministration if President Wilson car ries out his plan to reduce the num ber of military aides which have at tended the two former presidenLs. It became known today that Major Thomas L. Rhodes. U. S. A., who was military aide and medical adviser to Pr Bldenl Taft, had recommended that the present corps of 12 officers of the army, navy and marine corps be cut in half Furthermore, President Wil son probably will dispense with the preseuce of a uniformed aide In his travels about the country. The present system of a personal military staff at the White House was created by President Roosevelt and continued by President Taft Ma jor Archibald W Butt, who lost his life in the Titanic disaster, was re sponsible for establishing the prece dent of wearing full dress uniform while nccompanying both former pres idents He felt that, as he was on dutv. he should conform to the regu lations and appear In uniform His understanding of the regulations was act pted by his brother officers on duty at the White House. oo C. G. ELLIOTT IS RE-INSTATED Washington, March 6 The last act of James Wilson as secretary of ag riculture was to reinstate C. G El liott as chief engineer of drainage In vestigations In the department of ag riculture Mr Flllott was dismissed by Sec retary Wilson for his attitude In the department of agriculture's connec tion uith the Florida everglades in vestigation A congressional commit- tee vlndicuted him nn TUMULTY SETS A NEW EARLY MARK Washington. March C Joseph T. Tumulty, President Wilson's secre tary, started a small precedent-shattering campaign of his own today Mr Tumulty got to work at S o'clock No body In Washington In the goxern ment service ever heard of anyone who got to work so carl;- Most got ernment officials gel to work betw -g and if. Mr Tumulty found few clerks In his office when he arrived . -no CHECK WORK OF PRACTICAL JOKER St Louis, March 6 "That is abso lute nonsense," said E. W Mill-, bus band of Mrs. Mabel Mills, when in formed that a check for $41,000 sign ed by his wife lias been found on a Street In Chicago. HHHHHI j jL WEATHER FORECAST fM IftTft I Tb WEATHER WILL BE GENERAL- LY CLOUDY AND UNSETTLED I I TONIGHT AND FRIDAY. , !., v Entered M Second-olaM Matter at the PootofDes, Ogden, Utah I A GREEK ARMY TAKES I FORTRESS JANINA I Turkish Key to Province of Epirus W ith Garrison of 32,000 Men Surrenders Defense Most j Brilliant Episode of Balkan War Bombard ment Lasted Two Days and Two Nights TURKS UTTERLY SURPRISED BY GREEK FEINT I Batteries on Heights Completely Silenced All Guns Captured Turkish Flight General With Officers Unable to Rally Men Whole De tachiiients in Panic Join in Mad Race With Greeks in Hot Pursuit Rejoicing in Athens Athene, March 6 The Turkish lor tress of Janina, the key to the pos session of the province of Epirus. with its garrison of 32.000 men. surrcn dered to (he (Jreek army today after a defense which forms one ol the most brilliant episodes of the Balkan war' The surrender was preceded by a fierce bombardment lasting without cessation tor two days and two nights Every available Run. including a num ber of heavy howitzers lent by the Servian artillery, was brought to bear on the forts defending the beleaguer ed city. Batteries Silenced. No fewer than 30.000 shells were fired by the Creek guns durinc Lhs first day's cannonade Gradually the Turkish batteries at Blzanl. Mano liara, Sakni and elsewhere were si lenced. The Greeks by a feint led thp Turks to believe that their attack would be made from tbe right. As soon as the attention of the defenders had been distracted, the Greeks hurled large bodies of Infantry on the Turkish left The Turks, utterly surprised, fell back in disorder. Unable to Withstand Shells The batteries on the heights of Bl zanl. the mainstay of the defense, had been unable to stand the pelting of the shells and were reduced to com plete silence at 11 o'clock yesterday morning. The Greeks pushed their line for ward during the afternoon and occu pied the Turkish batteries on the Sak ni and Elnis hills, capturlug all the guns and 110 artillery men. Then the j Greek battalions gradually deployed over the plain In front of the city it self. Turkish Flight. The Turkish flight immediately be came general, despite all the efforts of the Ottoman officers to rally their men. Whole detachments succumbed to panic and joined In a mad race inso the city. The Greek troops followed In hot pursuit almost to the walls. With all the defending batteries in the hands of the Greeks and the Hel lenic soldiers at the gates of Janina. Essaad Pasha, the Turkish command ' er, at 6 o'clock this morning, sent messengers under a flag of truce to Crown Prince Constantine of Greece announcing the surrender of the city and nil the troops under his command. Victory Announced The fall of Janina was announced by the Crowu Prince to the Greek war office In the following dispatch "Enigma (Greek headquarters i . 6 a. m. The Greek army having occu pied the entire left front of the city of Janina and also Bizani and Castril za having been surrounded by our troops. Essaad Pashn has Just inform ed me Ihnt his troops surrender as prisoners of war I will send you shortly details of the great victory of our gallant army." Wild Scenes In Athens. W ild scenes reigned in the streets of Athens on receipt of the news. All the houses were decorated with flacs Excited people thronged the thorough fares singing the Greek national an them while joyous peals rang out trom even- church steeple In the capital. GREEKS ARE REJOICING Victory at Janina Gives Diplomats Ground in Deal With Bulgaria London. March 6. There was great rejoicing in Greek diplomatic circles today over the fall of the Important Turkish stronghold of Janina, which had hitherto offered stern resistance to their attack. The victory of Greece gives the Fn ek diplomats a strong ground ou which to deal with Bulgaria when the lime comes for the division of the spoils of victory. TRANSPORTS ARE JUNK Vienna, March 6. The Turkish cruiser Hamedieh today sunk three Greek transports loaded with Servian troops on the way to Scutari, accord ing to a Constantinople dispatch to the Neue. Erie Press. The attack on the transports oc- j curred. it la said, near the peninsula I of Ha gin Oros In the Aegean sea From this it would appear that the transports were proceeding not to J Scutari but to Gallipoli, where it was proposed some time ago by the al lies to make a flank attack on the Turkish troops defending the Darda nelles Convoy of Greek transports was a larce one, consisting of 24 vessels, vrhicfa carried Z'l guns. They were en countered by the Hamedieh with her battery of 1.7 inch guns shortly aft- ij er they had left the coast. oo SMALL PURSE I IS BUND I Check For. $44,000"Sign ed by Mrs. Mills Sent to Police Chicago. March 6. A small black purse containing a check for $41,000 on the State bank of Elkhart, lnd . made payable to "H L Stevens" and signed "Mrs Mabel Mills," was found on the sidewalk at North Clark street and Center avenue last night by Wll ham J. Dibos. a saloon keeper, at 2100 North Halstead street. Dibos turned the check over to the police of the North Halstead police Check a Hoax While the find appeared on the sur face to be genuine, the police could not disregard the theory of a hoax This theory was strengthened by the fact that .Mrs. Mills has no account at the Elkhart bank, that she and Stevens apparently have had no busi ness relations, and by the statement of E. W Mills, Mrs. Mills' husband. at St. Louis, that it is "absolute nonsense." The check was contained in a man's card case advertising a St. Louis firm. The whole matter was thresh ed over at detective headquarters and Acting Chief of Detectives Tobin pro nounced the find as valueless and sent it back to Dibos it Is dated March 1. 1913. the date on which Mrs. Mills, now at Kansas City, claims to have lost, or been in s-ome manner deprived of $41,000 In $1000 bills Mrs. Mills had taken dinner with Mrs. H L Stevens, wife of the man whoso name Is the same as that ap pearing on the check found by tbe saloon mau. She is supposed to hare lost the money that evening after leaving the Stevens home, wileh is I In the suburb of Evanston. several miles north of the spot where the check was iounu Newspaper Clippings. In the purse also were a number of newspaper clippings recounting real estate offers, some of which had been checked off. Mrs. Mills is In 'he real estate business at San Antonio. Tex . her home. Over the long distance telephone Frank A. Sage, assistant cashier of the First State bank of Elkhart. Ind.. stated that Mrs. Mills had no account CLARK CHOSEN FOR CHAIRMAN Washington, Mar. 6 Edgar B Clark of Iowa confirmed yesterday as i an interstate commerce commissioner, was named today as chairman of the commission in succession to Franklin K. Lane, now secretary of the In fcrlor His selection as chairman was In conformity with the plan of rotat ing the LEHI BOY DIES IN IDAHO Lehl. March 5. Word was received here today of the death of Randolph Woodhonse at Idaho Falls and that the body would bo brought to Lehl tomorrow for burial. WoodhOUSe. who was about 21 years of nge. was for merly a resident of Lehl. but several yers ago moved to Idaho with h father. M. T. Woodhonse He was a I student In the Lehl High school dur- I ing 1911-1913. J oo Provo, March 6 -Agnes Ellen Ric h- daughter of Mr. and Mrs. S C. Ui, hie uf Midway. Wasatch county. 1 died here today from heart trouble She was 16 years of age. The body will be taken to Midway for burial.