. REBEL LEADERS "MOPPING TIMES-NEW- UP" MARKED BY SERIES OF SUBMISSIONS CAMPAIGN NEPIII, UTAH S, Our Pet Peeve WAR INEVITABLE ARE EXECUTED GOVERNMENT'S THE M. S. DAUGHERTY D 10 IJOW JAPAN CRY FACE CHARGE SENATE INVESTIGATORS FACE TEST OF POWER IN DAUGH. ERTY SQUABBLE POLICE ORDER EXTRA PRECAU-TIOTO PROTECT AMERICAN LIVES AND PROPERT f Notes News From All Parts of UTAH i Kimball court was honored by the Weber County Bar as. sociation on his seventy-fiftbirthday anniversary with a banquet given laThe event was arthe Reed hotel. ranged by the Weber County Bar as. addition to sociation and, In was attended by many veteran attorneys of Salt Lake. time the Ogden, Within a short foundation and basement for the new Ogden station will have been comIs now progressing work pleted, construction of the rapidly, on the building. Salt Lake, Defense motion for b aew trial for Ralph W. Seyboldt, sentenced to die June 4 for the murder of Patrolman David Crowther, was denied by Judge M. L. Ritchie had taken the matter under advise, ment It was intimated by defense counsel that an appeal to the supreme court will be made. Salt Lake, The city recorder waa authorized by the city commission t serve notice of intention on the part of the city to construct a storm sewer at an estimated cost of $300,000, to carry away the surplus waters from the north and east benches of the city, Kamas That he may operate an automobile stage line to carry passengers and baggage between Logan and Brigham City and intermediate point. via Wellsville canyon, J. H. Driscoll of Kamas has applied to the public utilities commission for a certificate of convenience and necessity. Salt Lake, Utah has raised its re. lief fund for the benefit of the dependents of the victims of the calam. The lty at Castle Gate on March 8. committee by Governor appointed E. O. Charles R. Mabey of which Howard was chairman, submitted its report to the executive and was The total fund raised was eleven thou, $110,796.83, or almost sand dollars more than was asked. The county comBrigham City, missioners of Boxelder County a contract for the building of a bridge over the Malad river south, of Tremonton. Ogden, Judge Second of the James district N. h General Cross Said .to Have Taken Refuse In United States; De la Huerta Reported Leavlmg San Antonio General Juan Alon-to- , subordinate offiand the federal troops cers, captured by near the town of Ixtapan, state of a summary given Chiapas, were courtmartial and immediately executed, according to an official report received at the war office from General Agapito Lastra. In addition to the officers captured and executed, General Lastra's forces took more than 190 soldiers prisoner. The remainder of Alonzo's band of 300 were killed in battle. Among the officers executed were two colonels, five lieutenant colonels and six majors. The remainder were captains and lieutenants. The government's "mopping up" scattered campaign against the which still bands of revolutionists exist in various parts of the republic, is being marked by a steady series of submissions and flight or defeat of those bands which attempt to offer resistence when overtaken by the federal columns, according to a summary of the latest official advices received by the war department. According to confidential reports from the United States, General Trancisco Coss, who revolted in the state of Coahuila, has sought refuge in the United States, entering Texas. The latest confidential reports reofficial sources state ceived from that De la Huerta, accompanied by several of his chief lieutenants left San Antonio, Texas, Friday for Tucson, Ariz. Mexico City, forty-tw- o Mother and Son Found Dead Portland, Ore., With their throats cut from ear to ear, bodies of Mrs. her son, George May Post, 67, and George Post, 35, were found in their" home. Beside each lay a razor. Two notes, relative to the disposition of property, were found. One was signed "Mother," a signature which another son told police was not Police susgenuine, in his opinion. a double suicide or a pect either murder and suicide. firm Enters Big Suit The Amalgamated Sugar Ogden. company has brought suit in the district court against the David Eccles company, David C. Eccles, former manager of the sugar company, and Ernest R. Woolley of Salt Lake City, seeking to recover fl24,492.09 alleged to be due the company. The comthat the defendants plaint recites procured a total of $538,500 for their personal use and benefit, and the amount sued for remains unpaid, together with interest The complaint goes into no details. Sugar Retrial of Thaw Asked A formal motion Philadelphia. asking a new sanity trial for Harry K. Thaw was filed in common pleas court here by counsel for Evelyn Nesbit, Thaw's former wife. In addition to filing the motion William A. Gray, her counsel, obtained from presiding Judge J. Willis Martin, a five days' extension in which to file additional reasons. Inability to obtain a full transcript of the testimony was the reason given for Cheaper Gas in South Dakota Sioux. Falls, S. D., Independent oil dealers of South Dakota will make "adjustments" in the price of gasoline which will bring it to a lower level unless their "large competitors" reduce prices "within the next few days," it was announced by the Independent Oil Dealers Association of South Dakota, through its president, J. H. Cumbow, of Sioux Fals. Bomb Damages Reformers Home Chicago, The home of the Rev. Elmer L. Williams, director of law enforcement of the Better Government association of Chicago, was bombed Monday. The front of the house was damaged, but the immates I have were unharmed. recetved threatening letters at various times, and this probably ii the result of my efforts to enforce the dry laws," Mr. Williams said. Stock Promoter Sent to Prison Milwaukee, Ww., Edwin C. Kijgs-burFort Worth, Tex., attorney! Charles II. Kreigh, Pasadena, Cal., and Isaac C. Howard, Dos Moines, la., oil stock promoter and officers of the Consolidated Producers' company, were sentenced to two years an six months in the federal penitentiary at Leavenworth, Kan., by Judge F. A. Geiger in the United Statea district court here on charges of conspiracy to use the mail to defraud. Re-fini- Instructed to Place Man Under Arrest; Legal Battle la Expected To Be V. arm One Sergeant-at-Arm- American Citizens In Japan Are ing Roughly Treated; of Bill Being Cloae. ly Watched Be- Out--co- Reports on the American Immigration legislation as It affects Japan were submitted to a meeting of the by Premier privy council Minister Mat-suKiyoura and Foreign It Is understood the council generally Indorsed the government's conduct in the matter. continue Japanese organizations hodiing meetings and adopting resolutions of protest against America's exclusion legislation. The latest meetings of protest were held by the government arsenals workmen's association and the Japan Education asso. elation. Extra precautions have been ordered by the iwliee to protect the persons and property of American resisome dents of Tokio. Although "patriots" are distributing handbills warning of the approach of a far there war, thus have been no untoward incidents. Many speakers, while bitterly attack, ing the United States as a nation, are against cautioning their audiences violence locally, pointing ,.out this would only be a boomerang to Japan. There are strong indications the Its policy government will maintain against retaliation and will be able to enforce it.! Calmness pervades Tokio, due partly to a still lingering Coolidga will hope that President veto the amendment to the immigration bill and partly to the realization of leaders here that retaliation in any form not only would be futile but also would result In than to greater damage to Japan America since economic relations be. tw.een the two countries are more to the United vital to Japan than States. tone of some Despite the bitter newspapers, speakers and public of the nation, writers, the mood deeply hurt and resentful, remains on the whole calm and tin vindictive. This Is due largely to Forthe efforts ot the government. eign Minister Matsul being the moving to prevent spirit in the campaign violence against Americans or speeches and writing which would Incite the populance to violence ' Tokio, l. SMOOT DEFENDS HELMS UTAH SOLON ADVISES PLAN AGAINST FURTHER APPROPRIATION FOR REVENUE BILL DEBATE n e TAMMANY HALL LEADER IS DEAD CHARLES F. MURPHY, VICTIM DIES INDIGESTION SUDDENLY AT NEW YORK E Predicts Business If Nation's Marter Politician Succumbs Stimulation Congress Will Approve Measure to Attack of Short Duration; , Reducing Burden of End Closes Dramatic Surtax Career Washington, Opening the debate senate on the revenue bill. Chairman Smoot of the finance com mittee defended the Mellon income tax rates and warned against further authorization by congress of special appropriations, "lest tax reduction be Impossible " as reported by the The measure Mr. Smoot de finance committee, clared, made the "fullest tax reducof the estition justifiable in view mated surplus." Bills culling for the expenditure of $3,143,600,176, he pointed out, are pending before congress in addition to the soldier bonus measure approved by both houses, for which the outlay next year has been estimated at $135,000,000. "Therefore," Mr. Smoot said, "au thorization by congress of the expenditure of any considerable portion of this amount may wipe out the surplus and make tax reduction impossible." Turning to the income tax schedule, about which the main controversy on the bill will center, the committee chairman declared the reductions in surtaxes recommended by Secretary Mellon "will stimulate business, encourage Investments in productive enterprises, and in the long run increase the revenues from the taxes on the larger incomes." In placing the Mellon income rates in the bill, finance committee Republicans rejected the Longworth com. promise schedule, adopted by a vote This of Republicans in the house. schedule called for smaller reductions of the surtaxes than the Mellon plan and greater cuts In the normal rates. Senate Democrats have proposed a substitute schedule calling for a cut In the present surtax rates along the lines of the Longworth compromise ii nd for normal rates similar to those adopted by the house This plan is expected to win the support of some Republican insurgents. In recommending the reduction of the surtax rates, Mr. Smoot declared, the committee followed the advice of practically every authority. Irrespecwho has tive of pnrty affiliations, studied' the question. "Their reduction," he rontinued, "has been recommended by Presidents The Wilson, Hardin? and Coolidge. recommendations of the lust three secretaries of the trensury Secretary Class, Secretary Houston and Sccre. tiiry Mellin have txen to the same effect with respect to the high surtaxes." Discussing other provisions of the bill, Mr. Smoot directed attention particularly to the cnrporntlon and es. Yhe committee measure, tato taxes. he asserted, "Is designed t Interfere as little as possiblo with the hnslness progress and Industrial development of the country." in the New York, Charles F. Murphy, leader of Tammany Hull died April 23, from acute Indigestion. Coming as it does, only two months before the national Democratic convention, the passing of the famous politician is expected to have an im- choice of the portunt effect of the Democratic nominee next June. With the wizard of Tammany Hall dead, the dramatic career of one of the nation's master politicians ended. Mr. Murphy leaped from an obscure driver of a horse drawn streetcar to the flick of his the position where finger either made or broke political aspirants in New York City and New York state. And the widespread inmachine fluence of the domineering he built carried Its influence into the Democratic national machine. He was born In New York in 1858, the son of John M Murphy, Educated for a period in New York schools, he was later a student in a parochial school. Hunt Recommended Washington. Charles W. Hunt of Des Moines, secretary of the Iowa Farm Bureau federation, was rec ommended to President Coolidsro by Senator Cummings, Republiran, Iowa for appointment to the vacancy on the federal trade commission. Ratifications Exchanged Washington, Ratifications of the agreement signed last August ex tending the arbitration treaty with Japan for five years were "formally exchanged at the state department by Secretary Hughes and Japanese The treaty Ambassador Hanihara. is similar to those in force with many other nations. His first employment was in a wire factory, then he became a driver of a horse drawn streetcar in New York's early days. Mr. Murphy's political career start ed as leader of the Eighteenth as-- ' sembly district of New York in 1S92. Subsequently he became commission er of docks and ferries and finally treasurer of the board. His chief bid to fame came wlien he succeeded to the chairmanship oi Tammany Sachem in 1002. Taking control of the organization founded by the late Richard Croker, he welded It into a machine of nationwide strength. Attacked on all sides by newspapers and organizations, he went quietly s about his political path, choosing from the lowliest of Job hold ers to governors. His success lay In candidates friends picking popular and foes both admit. He was retiring seeking no friends and no publicity. recent victorious fight The most was waged against William Randolph whom he had Hearst, a man with formed many coalitions. In the municipal Judgeship elections In V,)Zi Hearst and Murphy split was declared. and war to the hilt Hearst's candidates came out trailing in the rear once more Bhovving Mur. phy's skill. The death was totally unexpected and It was Wore than on hour before Murphy closest friends learned of his death. (Jovernor AI Smith cnlled Tammany to first hall In person refusing reports he beard of the passing of the Tammany chieftain. The governor was greatly affected, Smith ana aide said. hit military Murphy were close friends. Mrs. Murphy who was In Atlantic by telephone that City, was notified her husband was "seriously ill," and She wat left nt once for New York. He not told that Murphy was dead. wnt given hypodermics to relieve his pain caused by the acuta indigestion, from which he had suffit;d for weeks nt various times during the Inst two years. Operates While Building Burnt New York. While 200 patients were removed from a wing of St, Mary's hospital, Brooklyn, in which a fire was burning, surgeons in the operating room on the roof of the building performed a major operation on a woman. It was necessary for the safety of the patient to complete the operation and nurses watched the progress of the fire closely while the surgeons worked. Firemen soon checked the fir and the damage was alight. Pershing It Not Candidate A flat statement Washington that "if by chance the nomination for the vice presidency "should be offered to me, I should decline to at rrpt it," was made by General John J. Pershing. Any statement that has been made that I would be a candidate for vice president has been made without my authority," aaid the gen eral in a formal statement. "I am not a candidate and if by any chance the nomination nhould be offered to me I should decline to accept it." Butchers Admire Fairbanks A cordon of London bobLondon, bies joined hands and danced rlunv sily around Mary Pickford and Douglas Fairbanks at the American legion's annual ball to protect tht American movie stars from the admiring crowds. Outside the ballroom thousands had waited for hours U catch a glimpse of the popular Amer irans. The American amhassadol nd Mrs. Kellogg were patrons ol the ball, and Consul Ceieral Skinnci attended. Cannot Send More Than $13 Berlin. Amounts in excess of 60 gold marks or Its equivalent, above $13, cannot be sent by mail out of Germany without the intermediation of a bank. Individuals are forbidden to send securities of any character abroad, but must have the transfer made through a bank. Dollar bills of credit are classed the same as mark bills of credit in interpreting this law. If postal authorities discover a letter going abroad which contains more , than 60 gold marks, suit will be instituted against the sended and the money probably will be forfeited to the treasury. ' Postal Workers May Get Raise Washington. The house and senate postoffice subcommittees which jointly have been working out a pay increase schedule for postal employees have definitely decided to of disregard the recommendations Postmaster General New and are ex pected instead to urge a flat In crease of $300 for clerks and car riers. Nine I. W. W. Convicted Eureka, Cal. Nine alleged mem bers of the I. W. W. were convicted in superior court here of violating the state criminal syndicalism law. After the verdict, the men marched back to jnil under guard singing I. W. W. songs. Reported Favorably Washington. The McFadden bill to amend the national bank and federal reserve acts was ordered favor ably reported by the house banking committee. o s Washington, The Daugherty Inves. tigating committee of the senate faces the first real test of its authority this week In a legal battle with M. S. Daugherty, Ohio banker and brother of the former attorney general. Members of the committee are awaiting word of the arrest of the banker for his refusal to allow the access to all investigators complete the books and records of his Midland National bank at Washington Courthouse, O. The senate has dirceted that M. S. Daugherty be held in custody until he complies with tlie orders of the The banker, it is expectcommittee. ed, will seek immediately a writ ot habeas corpus and the case be fought to a finish in the federal courts. This case together with the one against Harry F. Sinclair for his defiance of the senate oil investigating committee, will determine definitely the authority of congressional bodies to conduct general inquiries Sinclair was indicted on the charge of refusing to answer a question, and will be tried in the M. S. federal court. Daugherty will be held on contempt warrant. Meantime both committees will proceed with their inquiries. The Daugn-ert- y investigators assembled Monday to take further testimony bearing upon the conduct of antitrust cases of justice under j by tie department the administration of Harry M. DaughThe oil erty as attorney general. to met on committee Tuesday hear the widow of Jack Hamon, Republican national committeeman from Oklahoma. Hamon hag been quoted ns having told of spending huge sums of money in connection with the Republican national convention in 1920. The Daugherty committee also will place on the stand for the third time Custon B. Means, Investigator under indictment, whose voluminous records were taken from him by means of a forged letter In the hands of two assistants to the sergeant-a- t arms of the senate. Means has toid Senator Wheeler of Montana in charge of the "prosecution," that he has "in his head to plenty of material blow the roof off." The committee has sent a letter to Attorney General Stone asking that Means' trials in New York be again postponed for thirty days in order that he may remain in Washington to aid Wfcoeler in the investigation. The trial already has been postponed thirty days until May 1, at the request of the committee. btf-gu- Federal Workers t0 Combat Disease addiSacramento, Cal. Fifty-fiv- e tional government experts are being sent to California to combat the foot and mouth disease, according to a d telegram received here. The government staff will give Dr. U. G. Houck nearly 200 trained workers. Reports of infection were received, one from Merced county and the other from Los .Angeles county. Word was received from Reno, Nevada, that the race meeting of the Silver State Jockey club, which was to have started June 24, has been called off. Governor William B. Ross of Wyoming telegraphed that Wyoming has modified its quarantine regulations by removing the disinfection feature in connection with freah fruits' and vegetables. Indiana has, a telegram stated, adopted regulations approved by eleven western states at a recent "meeting t Salt Lake City. augu-mente- Given Life Sentence Florence, Ariz. Frank . G. Hutchi son, confessed slayer of his wire, Nellie Hutchison, who was killed recently by an explosion of dynamite which had been placed under her bed, pleaded guilty in superior court and waa sentenced to life imprisonment In the state penitentiary. Gale Causes Death In South Mo. Tornadoes in Texas and Oklahoma killed at least four persons, injured seven and de molirhcd Scleral farmhouses. The storms were reported near Colt, Texas and Slick, Okla. Three of the four killed were children. Kansas City, Will Celehrata Prlnr. WcrHinn ' " It it announced officially Tokio, of the prince that thp celebration which was solemregent's wedding, nised Jnnuarv "(.. will lo tielil for four days beginning May .'(1. On the will be on Im. first evening there perlal banquet with foreign diplomats and their wives, memlKTs of the cabinet and the highest officials Invited. The recent and his bride and the em press will attend bnt the emperor will b absent because of his chronic illness. Ogden-attorney- tho d. have-awarde- That section of the Salt Lake-Og-d- en highway between Layton and Clearfield will be resurfaced at an approximate cost of $121,000. Salt Lake City. Due to an unknown cause, the storehouse at the Utah state prison caught fire shortly after noon Tuesday. Prison trustees, together with the fire department extinguished the blaze. The loss is estimated at a few hundred dollars, and what remains of the building will later be entirely according to prison officials. Eureka. Eureka, on the Salt of the Salt Lake & Los Angeles' railroad is to have a new passenger station which will cost $25,000 it was announced by W. H. Smith, superintendent of the Salt Lake division of the road. Salt Lake City. E. C. Whipper-ma- n, sentenced last March to serve an indeterminate term in the state prison for knowingly passing a forged county warrant while deputy county auditor of Salt Lake county has surrendered himself at the state prison and began serving his sentence. Lake-divisio- Farmington. Through the generosity of the memory'grove committee of the Salt Lake Chapter of the Service Star Legion, the names tt all Utah men who were killed in the world war, or who died from Its effects will be engraved upon the bronze tablet to bo placed in tne grove instead of only those names of 'he Salt Lake dead. Logan. Logan may have a new playgrounds within the next year. Application to the city commissioners was recently made by the board of education for $1500 to purchase a playground at the comer of Fourth North and Fourth West ttreeU another $1500 to be advanced later. The decision arrived at by the commission was that if the residents of the Third ward would raise one-thiof the cost of the playground the city would probably stand the remainder of the expense. Salt Lake City. Business condl-tion- a in Salt Lake as reflected by a comparative statement of resource and liability items of four national banks given out by John Perrln, chairman of the board of the, federal reserve bank for this district, are better now than they were a year ago.' The statement, which it or March 31, show that the total re sources of the four Salt Lake banks was $32,938,000 and the total resources April 3, 1923,, was $32,775,000. The increase wat $163,000. . $3,000 rd Abraham Lincoln said : "I like to see a man proud of the place he lives in." So do your neighbors. CLEAN DP FIX UP PAINT UP .