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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1902-1910, April 12, 1910, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of Utah, Marriott Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058398/1910-04-12/ed-1/seq-1/

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THE EVENING PAPER + i s r
IS THE PAPER OF TO rr h ° f tnbrb WEATHER FORECAST I
THE INDICATIONS ARE THAT THE 1
DAY THE MORNING k WEATHER WILL BE COLDER I
WITH SHOWERS AND FROST TO
PAPER OF YESTERDAY y NIGHT WEDNESDAY FAIR
Fortieth Year No BPeI Five Cento OGDEN CITY UTAH TUESDAY EVENING APRIL 12 1910 Entered ao Second Gana Matter at tho Poetottloe Ogden Utah i I
1T MKINlEY 20s464 fEET SCALED
WITli NO SIGN Of DReCOOKS RECORD
P arty of Mountaineers From FairbanksAlaska
Make the Ascent and Prove That Dr Cook
Never Climbed the Mountain = = American
Flag Is Placed on the Peak
i
Fairbanks Alaska April lThe
Fairbanks expedition to Mount Mc
KInley the tallest peak in North
America reached the summit April 3
after a climb of one month from the
hast NTo traces of Dr Frederick A
Cooks alleged ascent were found
Thomas Lloyd leader of the expedi
tion arrived here last night His com
panions were Daniel Patterson W R
Taylor and Charles McGonlglo and
all reached the top of tho great moun
tain
The expedition which left Fair
banks December 15 while tho contro
versy over Dr Cookn disputed ascent
was still raging was financed by Gus
Peterson and William McPhee of this
city Tho plan was to go Into camp
on tho mountain as high as possible
and probably about the middle of
Max make a dash for the summit
The obstacles encountered were not
eo great as had boon predicted Four
camps wero established during the
ascent and n trail was blazed nil the
way to the crest Up to 12000 feet
the climbing did not present unusual
difficulties For the next 1000 feet
the way led over a steep ice field
which at first seemed to forbid further
progress but through which upon ex
ploration It was found possible to lo
cato a path The final dash to the top
was made from tho 16000foot camp
Mount McKinley terminates in twin
peaks of equal height one somewhat
rounded and covered with snow the
other composed of bare and wind
swept rocks On the rock peak the
Fairbanks climbers paced nn Aiiierl I
can flag in a monument of ntones I
The expedition which was provided I
with Dr Cooks maps and book en
deavored to follow his alleged route
lot utterly failed to verify any part of
his story of an ascent
The Mount McKinley expedition
news of which has been receiver from
Fairbanks was made up of Thomas
Lloyd Robert Horn Harry Knrsten
and Charles McGonnlglo all oxporl
cnrcd mountaineers The mcrubcrn of
the party agreed to forfeit r 000 if
none of them reached the summit
One of their objects was to verify or
disprove to their own satisfaction tho
claim of Dr Frederick A Cook that
he reached the summit in the fall of
190GDr
Dr Cook claimed to have ascended
Mt McKJnloy and to have reached the
summit on September 16 Ho said he
left at the top of the mountain proofs
that ho had been there
Prof Herrxshel C Parker of Colum
bia university was a member of the
expedition that Dr Cook led to the
mountain and he later disproved Dr
Cooks assertion that he reached th q
summit after tho professor and other
companions had turned back
Recently Professor Parker organ
ized an expedition to attempt the as
cent of the mountain and It was
planned that this part should leave
New York April 25 next They intend
ed to go to Seattle and then by steam
ship to Cook Inlet From that point
the part planned to travel by motor
boat to tho Chutnltn glacier where a
permanent base would be established
Mount lIcKinloy is tho assumed cul
minating point of tho North American
continent and is In the Alaskan range
latitude C3 degrees 4 minutes north
longtltudo 151 west Its height Is
given as 20164 feet It Is extensively
glacial and has always beon regarded
as most difficult of ascent
t
SICK MAN
EXCLUDED
Distinguished Foreigner
is Refused Landing
in New York
Now York April 12Tho working
of tho United Stales Immigration law
vihich refuses an alien the benefit of
either tho skill of our physicians or
the advantages of our climate If ho is
Buffering from certain diseases is
strikingly illustrated in tho case of
George E Romance a wealthy Scotch
man and son of an Oxford professor
who Is detained with bin wife and two
children at Ellis Island
Romanes Its said to ho suffering
from tuberculosis Ho told tho in
spectors that he was going to Colo
rado Springs to sec what effect the
altitude and the sunshine there would
have on his ailment He hnd no In
tention of permanently remaining
here ho said but his English physici
an had advised him that there was
little doubt that he might ho perman
ently cured by a years sojourn In
Colorado
Tho law however prohibits tho
lauding of aliens with tuberculosis and
the Immigration officers told their
distinguished visitor that he could not
remain Ills brother Frank who IR
a resident of Kansas was In New
York to meet him and has appealed
the case to Washington
The lato Professor George J Rom
tines was n celebrated English Bcleu
list and founded the Oxford IccturcP
d
I
ship which bears his mime Colonel
Roosevelt has been chosen to deliver
Ibis years lecture under tho terms
of the foundation
WORl MEN
WARNED
British Consul Tells His
Countrymen of High
Cost of Living
New York April 2Thc British
consul general In this city recently
made a report to his government in
which he cautioned British workmen
against too roseate a view of pros
pects and opportunities in American
cities Thc report has been made
public in England and copies of it
have Just reached this side
Time consul general tells British
workmen hat a man cannot live de
cently here on less than 1000 a year
and that the higher wages prevalent
here arc no more than adequate com
p nsatlon for tho higher cost of liv
ing
In an interview today the consul
general defended his report by the
declaration I only mid what you
yourselves arc saying about the high
cost of living America
WORLDS MARKITS
HESITATING STOCK MARKET
FOLLOWS MONDAYS ADVANCE
New York April 12The stock
market today started active and ir
regular influenced by the hesitation
of the London market to accept the
favorable Interpretation of the post
ponement of the antitrust cases
shown by the New York market yes
terday A number of less prominent
stocks showed sharp advances byt
Amalgamated Copper declined 1
Stocks fluctuated In a nervous un
contain fashion and with a dropping
tendency until fresh buying orders
for Union Pacific Reading and United
Stales Steel appeared The resulting
rally was kept with In moderate Urn
its realizing sales taking tho edge
off tho advance after the leaders hat i
sold above yesterdays closing
Chicago Livestock
Chicago April 12 Cattle Re
ceipts estimated at 3500 market
wtak and lower Beeves 550a750
Texas steers OOaC35 western seers
5OOaG85 stockers and feeders 386a
li16 cows and heifers 270a710
calves TOOaS HO I
Hogs receipts estimated nt 10000
market lOc lower Light 1000alOJo
mixed 010alOIO heavy lOlOalO10
rough 10lOalO20 good to choice
heavy 1020al040 pigs D30al020
bulk of sales I030aiu35
Shcop Receipts estimator nt 12000
market weak lOc lower Native 450a
20 western 47ua820 ynarllngs
72CaS7B limibs native 775aJOU
western SOOaOCO
Omaha Livestock
Omaha April lCaltlcRecelp
estimated at 6700 market lOn and
16c lower native steers 576a70U
cows and heifers 325a650 western
steers 360a700 cows and heifers
275a075 canners 2 50 a4lj 0 calves
25a825 bulls stags etc 3J5a600
stackers and feeders 375a700 I
HogsReceipts 12300 Market ICc I
and 25c lower Heavy Oal010
mixed 9SOa900 light 950a995 pigs
75a9JO i bulk of sales OSOa995
Shucp Receipts 4500 Market
steady Yearlings SOOaS7C wcthcra
750a825 ewes 700a775 lambs DOOa
1000
Chicago Close
Chicago April Whcatar 111
31 July 104 l2oG8 Sept 101 34
Corn May 58 34a7S July 61 5S
Sept 62 5Sa34
Oats Mny 42 34 July 10 l8al4
Sept 38
Pork May 2295 July 2312 12
Sept 2200
Lard Mhy 1307 12 July 1272 12
Ribs May 12SO July 1260aC2 12
I
Sugar and Coffee
t New York April 12Suar raw
wpak Muscovado 89 test 3S6 con
i ulfugal 9C test 136 molasses sugar
S0 tost 161 Refined steady
Coffee spot quiet No7 Rio S
12 No 4 Santos 911
I
Chicago Produce
I Chicago April 12BlIller steady
Creameries 26a31 dairies 22a28
Eggs Steady Receipts 41002 nt
I murk cases included 18a20 firsts 20
prime firsts 21
Cheese ateady daisies 14al2
<
twins lal2 young Americas 14all
loug horns 13 12a34
Metal Market
New York April 12Le dull
spot 40a445 Copper weak stand
and spot 12COal275 May 1260al2
SO
Silver r3 1R I
6IRLSTO llAVI
OWN fACTORY
Sedalia Mo April 2A shirt
waist factory owned by fiO girls form
er employes in local factories and
conducted < d along cooperative lines will
bo opened in this city as soon as the
cccessary equipment can be shipped
from St Louis
Thc fifty girls went on strike for
better working conditions some time
ago Money to erect a building and equip I
the plant has been subscribed by vari
ous local unions and will be repaid
from the first profits of tho associa
tion
ROXIN MATCHES
IN ST LOUIS
II
j I
Sl Louis April 12The lid on eu I
chre parties boxing matches kite fly
Ing aud fan tan ordered by Former I
Chief of Police Crcccy was removed I
yesterday in the first official announcement
an
nouncement of the new chief William
Young II
Under the new ruling women may I
play euchre as long as they wish
and for whatever prlros they desire 1
JUt as long as they do not hire a
hallBoys
Boys may play baseball on vacant
lots and in alleys whenever they
please and fly lutes to their hearts
content pleasures denied them by
Youngs predecessor
L
RMLROAD t
ME AS liRE
Congressman Mann Ex
plains Features of the
New Legislation
Washington April 12fhc opening
gun in the battle in the house over
the railroad bill was fired today by
Representative Mann of Illinois chair
man of the Interstate Commerce com
mittee which reported the measure
after a thorough revision of its text
Mr Mann declared that railroad
transportation Is an industrial neces
sity and not a mere convenience
With a full ronllzation he said
of the benefits and the necessity of
wise and successful management op
eration and progressive construction
of one railways we also realize that
in tho benefits that they confer upon
the people they aroservants and not
masters It is their duty to treat all
persons equally it is their due that I
they be treated with fairness and reas
onable consideration by the govern
moat and by the people and It Is
our due that they shall treat fairly
all thoao who deal with them and that
they shall furnish with reasonable dil
igence those advantages of conven
ience and economical transportation
for which they arc constructed and
operated under favors granted by tho
states
Mr Mann declared that tho Elkins
and Hop burn laws were mainly effec
tive and had not boon followed by
the disasters that had been so free
ly predicted
Under the wise leadership declar
ed Mr Mann of limo great states
man now in tho White House who
himself served as a Judge on the fed
oral bench in construction and enforc
ing the commerce act wo are now considering
sidering propositions somewhat In
advance of those herotofore mado Into
lawMann
Mann said the bill would give
greater expedition to justice greater
advantage oh cent rms to all ship
pers greater security to those who
care to Invest their money In rail
way stocks and bonds and greater pro
tection to those railroads whose man
agements desire to operate them ef
ficiently in tho Interest of tho people
He summarized the propositions In
volved in the pending bill under three
general heads These were first
speedy determination of disputes by
tho creation of the commerce court
with expert Judges having no greater
Jurisdiction than the circuit courts
now have second enlarging the statutory
I
utory duties of the railways and the
rights of shippers and increasing tho
powers of the Interstate commerce I
commission so that clusfllflcatlon reg I
ulations and practices shall be just
and enforceable as such third reg
ulating tho consolidation of railroads I
nnd their Issues of stocks and bonds I
ao that competition may ho kept open
as tar as possible and rates shall not
bo malntalnq unrnBoriably high in
order to pay returns upon excesslva
capitalization H
air ilann said that the bill elim
inated Bccrot agreements between rail
roads 18tO classifications and rates
requiring tho filing of such agree
ments but by not authorizing advance
approval of them by the commission it
r
avoided having approval construed as
a decision favoring tho rates
Ho stamped the railroad tariff sheet
system as abominable complicated
unwleldly and unnecessary adding
that the bill would aid In simplifying
this Acknowledging that this provis
ion was not entirely satisfactory to
the shippers he explained that it at
the same time avoided opening wide
the door to rebates
JEFF IS AN
AXE EXPERT
Cut Down Trees and
Deduces Them to
Firewood
I Ben Lomond Cal April 12 Woods
r men say Jim Jeffries Is an expert
with the axe They saw him use one
yesterday to good advantage for dur
ing tho day the fighter felled three
trees and not only did he cut them
down but ho cut them up and then
with a saw converted the logs Into
firewood
Rain had prevented the usual morn
ing rond work and Jeffries was stroll
Ing toward the gymnasium when he
caught sight of a woodsman felling a
big tree He offered to finish tho
Job and tho axe was handed him
Stripping off his coat Jeffries swung 1 I
the axe until the tree whose trunk
MARllD IN
W ASUINGTON
Daughter of Sen Clark
of Wyoming Now
Mrs Chapman
Washington April 121n tho pres
ence of President Tuft and many other
distinguished guests prominent In of
ficial and social circles at the Capi
tal Miss Francos D Clark daugh
ter of Senator D Clark of Wyoming
was wedded to George II Chapman
of Evnnslon Wyo at the church of
the Incarnation at noon today
After a wedding breakfast the brid
al couple left for a honeymoon In the
east after which they will take up
their residence at Evanston
ESTATE Of
T F WALSH
No Specific Bequest to
Charity Is Made in
the Will
Washington April 12Tho will of
Thos F Walsh tho mining magnate
dated January 10 J910 and a codicil
executed the same day Were filed to
day for probate
While no specific bequest to char
ity is made the sum of 100000 is left
to the widow Mrs Carrie B Walsh to
hi distributed amuse such persons
and in such amounts as she knows to
be my wish In reference thereto
Mrs Walsh is to be accountable to
no court or person in regard to the
distribution
To the widow and daughter Mrs
Evelyn B McClean In equal shares
arc left all personal ntlonglngs The
remaining estalc la1 hold by the Am
erican Security Trust ocmpuny as
trustees for a term of ten years dur
ing which it Ito pay to the widow
and daughter III semiannual install
meats this net inconio In equal shares
The right of disposal when approved
by the beneficiaries Is vested in tho
trcntco
At the expiration of the lonycnr
term tho estate Is to be transferred
r
SPEAKER CANNON IS SITTING ON A
POWDER MLL STRIKING MATCHES
I r
was four feet round lay on the
ground
Tho big pugilist IB now entliusl
I IIHC over woodcutting Its great
exorcise ho exclaimed and I In
tend to do a great deal of It I cut
a cord of wood Just before I camo up
here it was time first wood < hopplng
1 had done cluco I was a kid
Wnodchopplng will bo added to Jeff
rice dully program of training work I
Just when Jeffries will begin box I
Ing no one about the camp is able
to say Jeffries is whimsical about
this work and rarely follows a set
schedule His decision to don the
gloves for sparring purposes probably
Ttlll be reached on the moment and
carried into immediate effect In I
door work will be taken up more ex
tensively when gloves bags pulleys
and other conditioning apparatus ar
rives
BRYAN LETTER IS
DECLARED AUTHENTIC
Lincoln Neb April 12C W
Bryan today declared that tho letter
mailed to Cotter T Bride of the gen
oral committee of the Jefferson Day i
dinner at Washington was genuine
C W Bryan mailed the original from
this city and kft a carbon copy Tho
letters were sent to Lincoln by W J
Bryan I
Better ent League Meeting
I
Wednesday Evening April J3th I
8 p m
at Weber r Academy
l iRev Francis B Short
C If OF SALT LAKE CITY
will address the league on Our Problem of Crime aud
t > Criminals I
I
ir7 1
The public is cordially invited to attend and hear the very in
teresting speaker on this most important topic
to the widow and daughter in equal
pbrtlOnfi
Each of Limo beneficiaries may dis
pute by will of her share but should
thv wife dio intestate the net Income
la to be paid to the daughter until tho
expiration of the trust Should the
daughter and wife both die intestate
within the ton years then the estate
is to be turned over to the American
Security Trust company and Ed
ward B McLean in trust for the
children of Mrs McLean
This latter trust If it ever becomes
operative shall terminate when the
son of Mr and Mrs McLean attains
majority
fOREIGNERS I
ARE COM NG
At the Rate of Nearly a
Million and a Half I
Yearly
Now York April 12 Thousands of
immigrants who went to Europe dur
ing tho financial depression have be
gun to return Jn great numbers and
with them are thousands more many
of whom were driven to seek homos
here because of Increasing taxation
in Europe
Tho record of March beats that of
any other March The total number
of vojugcrs wore 132397 of whom
nearly 110000 are classed as Italians
Austrians Russians and Hungarians
Of the English Immigrants only four
of about 2000 wero unable to read
and write
The commissioner of Immigration
flouring that the invasion will contln
ut has asked Washington for a largo
Increase in his staff to handle the in
coming Immigrants
LIQUOR QUESTION
IN CALIFORNIA
Sun Franclscp April lThe Jici
nor quostJon figured in numerous
munlcIpHl ejections In California yea
tonjay By substantial majorities
nine towns voted dry and by major
ities equally substantial six other
lowns Indorsed saloons At Los
GntQs however the voting was very
clone Thc dryfl elected one trus
tee the wets one and for the third
seat on tho board tho candidates of
the two factions were exactly tied A
npoclil election will ho hold to de
cide JKwnc
At Modesto advocates of municipal
cwnorshp of the towns pumping
jiliint nrriedthe day
I
He Will Touch the Thing Off Some Day ant
Will Find Himself Going Up Through 1
the Dome of the Capitol = Says p
an Insurgent nf1
Washington April J12 Speaker
Cannons challenge to the Republi
can insurgents of the house in hit
speech on tho floor yesterday when
he abruptly told them that unless
they had the courage to combine
with the Democrats and vote to va
cate the chair he would remain
speaker until March 4 1911 brought
expressions from the insurgent lead
ers today In no uncertain tones
Tho speaker can continue to make
these spectacular defies said Rep
resentative Murdock of Kansas un
til after the administration legisla
tion is disposed of He knows he is
perfectly safe just now But after
we have passed the important legis
lation on hand his case will be attend
ed to A man cant continue to make
Inrgo bluffs without eventually being
called I
Representative Polndoxtcr of Wash
Ington another insurgent who with
Murdock voted some weeks in favor
of the Burleson resolution to depose
1
Speaker Cannon was equally caustic
Cannons act Is foolish he said
Ho Is sitting on a powder mill and
it seems to me a pretty reckless per
formance for him to keep on striking
matches all around the place He
will touch this thing off some day
and he will find himself going up
through the dome of the capuol
t
The speaker cannot eliminate tho
I issue of Caunonism by constantly par
I adlng It in the house The issue is not
an Incidental or personal one bul Is
I
fundamental and there can he no
harmony until It is finally disposed of
and disposed of In tho right way
Cannons speech of yesterday was
not a particularly flno effort at har
monizing the party
ROOSEVELT
INfORMED
Pinchot Again in Con
ference With Ex
President
Porto Maurixo April 12 Gifford
Pluchot former chief forester of the
United States department of agricul
ture was again at the villa of Miss
Carow before 9 oclock this morn
ing 11 was assumed Hint ho was
there for a final talk with Mr Roose
velt
oltDe
Despite the reticence of both men
It Is accepted that Mr Roosevelt now
is in possession of Plnchots com
plete case against Secretary Bnllln
gors conservation policy and of what
has been described hero as an al
leged reactionary tendency in forest
ry matters of tho admlnlstnition of
President TaIL
Tho most significant development
was the announcement made at the
conclusion of Pincliofs visit today that
Mr Roosevelt had accepted an Invi
tation from the former chief forester
to address the national conservation
congress Into in the coining summer
at a time yet to be fixed
Former Mayor Phelan or San Fran
cisco arrived hero at noon after an
auto ride from Monte Carlo and drove
tiI
K
at once to the Carew villa for a call tl
on Mr RoosevelL
Thc weather continued beautiful to Jf
day and Mr Roosevelt planned an k
other excision Into the mountains for
this afternoon I d
I
Congress In Kansas City i
Kansas City April 12The Na g
tional Conservation congress which I
Theodore Roosevelt has agreed to ad
dress during his trip through the west f
next summer will bo held In Kansas I if
City Mo at a dato to be set later
Invitation to Luncheon c
Southampton England April 12
The mayor of the corporation of
Southampton has sent through Amer
ican Consul Swalm an invitation to
Mr Roosevelt to attend a public
luncheon to bo given In his honor on
June 10 the day on which the former
I President expects to sail from here for
home
1
1
Invited to Hunt I
London April 12What to Mr 1
Roosevelt probably would be one ol
the most Interesting features of hit
tour of England is the planned visit 1
to the Northumberland home of SIt
Edward Grey the foreign secretary
who while retaining his grasp upon I I
the world of politics has gained some
fame as a sportsman has Invited thS
I
former President to spend a few day
with him I
Sh Edward has done little entertain
ing since the death of his wife and thi
I party gathered to meet Mr Roosevol
will be small
Other wellhnown sportsmen are mu ti
1
tlclpatlng calls from the distinguished
I American 1 1
KENTUCKY IS FAST j
BECOMING A DRY STATE 11
Now York April 12 Konluckyn
lame as the land of p the m1 ll Juloy will 1
6oon he a thing of the past accord
Ing to Governor A E Wlllson who la
In Now York to atlond tho annual
banquet of the Kentucky Society ol
New York The prohibition wave has
struck tho commonwealth long noted
for its good whisky he says and well I
nigh the entire state IB now dO
a 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00
o a
o JOSEPHITES TO MEET a
o IN LAMONI IA q
o u
o Kansas City April 12 Dele J
o gates to the general confer q
o ence of the Reorganized Church a
o of Laltcrday Saints In session tJ
o at Independence Mo decided q
o lust night to hold tho next gen a
o eral conference at LamonI la r1
Q The conference will meet thero a
o April C 1911 a
o The bishops report given at IJ
o the conference today provided 0
C dor the erection of an office 0
o building In Independence for 0
o the official and clorical force of 0
O the church Tho report was 0
O adopted and work on the build 0
O Ing will commence tho follow 0
O Jug year O
O 0 i
00000000000000000 f
I
oocoocooooooooo I
o 0
o LANG BROKE A BONE 0 i I
o o i
o Sydney N S W April 12 0 1
o Rill Lang who lost a 20round 0 I I
Q fight wllh Tommy Burns yes J
o terday broke a bone of hiso t
O right baud in the ninth round O E
O 0
00000000000000000
I flow Big Is Ogden L
I Guess Ogden City has a Population of n l
According to the U S Census taken in the month of April
1910 This guess is good only in the event of my subscription
being paid at least one day in advance on the day the Census M
Director announces population of Ogden APRIL 12 1910
e i
Sign Here j
e
How Big Is Weber County 0 I
I guess Weber County has a Population of
v uJt
A According to tho U S Census taken in the month of April t
1910 This guess is good only in the event of my subscription 1
being paid at least one day in advance on the day the Census 1I
Director announces the population of Weber County
APRIL 12 1910
I I
Sigu Hero I
ll
f
WllU 2G wld = + vr Jnte

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