Newspaper Page Text
THE HARTFORD HERALD WKDXKSDAV. JULY MB, IHI4. PAOK TWO J HUERTA RESIGNS -LEAVES MEXICO 1s Succeeded By Francisco , Carbajal. PEOPLE TIKE IT PEACEFULLY United ' StateS TO BeCOgllfZei New President If Peace Is Practiced. WAITING OX VILLA'S ACTIONS Mexlee City. July IS. Gob. tgrlano Huerta resigned from Vlc the irovHioaal Presidency of the Mex ieaM Republic this eveniBg. and his resignation was accepted by the Senate and Chamber of Deputies by :i vote or 121 to IT. Francisco Carbajal was then ap rxrfnted President and took the oath t' oc at the Joint session of the Ixputte and Senators. Gen. Huerta and Oen. Illanquet left the Capital to-night. They boaided a train on the Mexican rall- Mil a few miles bwyond the city. It j.s tJ'Ournt they are going to Puerto ; X'rxlfo ISefon- his departure Oen. Huerta v.-nt to the National Palace to pay 1 i- r-pect to President Carbajal. There was a complete lack of dis order at the Capital to-night, and tiie theaters and cafe were crowded. T ( noplace Is now hopeful that p a is in sight. Huerta's popular i ,i;fmrently Increased greatly sift'r his resignation, as Mexican." - r.r." Jlc -bp-Wo as- a -pood- loser. Washington, July 16. The Unlt- 'J State to-day Instructed John R. Silliman, American Consul at Sal tiilo to Inform Gen. Carranza that if 1 a mires at a peaceful agreement with the Carbajal Government for the transfer of power at Mexico City recognition would be extended to the resultant administration. Should Carranza refuse to com plete the settlement of the internal conflict liy diplomatic means and ineUt on a forcible entry into Mex ico City, recognition will be deferred until there is a legal election. Amer ican forces, according to present plans, will not he withdrawn from A'ora ".Cruz until a government Is r cognized. This determination was reached 1 President Wilson and Secretary I!ran after the viewpoint of the South American mediators wax laid hefoie them. I ijrier the terms of a protocol lri-l at Niagara Fall, the United Stats, Argentina. Ilrazil and Chile went ou record promising recogni tion to the government set up by stny agreement between the' two Mex ican factions. To vitalize that pro tocol, tiie Washington Government :md the mediators now are bending thlr etrorts. The llrst move toward pffecting a transfer ' of government to the CoitatltutlonallEtK already lias been tiiken by Provisional President Car bajal. The three peace commission om on -their way to confer with Carranza or his division commander, Gun. Ohregon -are thoroughly Con stitutionalist in their political belief :iml were conspicuous members of tho MndorUtaparty. They also are Hose personal friends of Carbajal. Mo lias sent thorn to confer with the Constitutionalist chief because lie believes they tan obtain satisfactory terms for the transition of the Government. Washington diplomats generally received messages from their lega tions at .Mexico City to-day confirm ing the resignation of Gen. liuerta. .Minister Snare, of Chile, said it was Ills belief that Carbajal merely wanted guarantees that the lives mid property of the people In Fed oral territory would be conserved thiough a general amueHty procla mation. When that was arranged lie believed a transition would ho promptly effected. Rafael Zuharau and Luis Cabrera. two of Gen. Cnrrauza's reproxenta "tlvn. here, said they were unaware i what Would be tho lie.t move III the ... ... . . . HllllUtlOII, DUt thought the Sending Of l the Carbajal commission to confer 'with Carranza probably would have tangible results. The only cloud on the liorlon of peace In Mexico was tho uncertainty about tiie attitude of Gen. Villa. In formation from reliable sources was that he Is concentrating his forces In Chihuahua and Northern .Mexico no as to make vigorous demands on Carranza. It was reported that Mhcn the conference of Generals' Js inlled at Mexico City after Gen. Carranza enters there. Villa ndhur oiitK may attempt to substitute an other ilrbt chief for Carranza. Con htitutioiiallstu with Carranza sym pathies make no secret of the fuct I that they are apprehensive of Villa's ' attitude. i Tor that reason they are working ! hard to obtain tfcognltlon for Car ' ranza's government o that the eaj- bargo on arms may be sharply en j forced along the border and any ' counter revolution nipped In the In- npient iue I a. - scitap at fohikvillh during a speaking The Fordvllle Argonaut of last Wedneday says: Saturday evening Ilradley Wilson addressed a large crowd of farmers I at the court house here. He was I followed by Wi W. Johnson and T. ! A. Kvans Wilson and Evans spoke for the Consolidated Tobacco Grow- ' rs Assolation and Johnson spoke asalnst the Association During Johnson's talk he made use of home remarks that did not suit some of the members of the As sociation and a general free-for-all fight was prevented by the town marshal, but a number of licks were pasfd anyway and an empty bottle was thrown at Johnson that hit him in the back of the head. After the speaking was over the marshal rounded up the knockers and the following parties pleaded guilty to a breach of peace and were fined: V. W. Johnson. $2 and costs; Ethel Marlow. same; Wilbur Mar- low, same! Walter Marlow was fined $1 and costs: Horace Kskridge, who threw the bottle at Johnson, was tind and costs. When the fight started men and boyd "Jient out of the windows like sheep .'imping over a fence and did not Mop until they got clear away. RATTLE OF TIIK ROYXK -CLASH OVF.R KKLIGIOX - --Tfcf- tmttie of the- uoyne -wasi fought on July 11, 1600, three miles west of Drogheda, on the banks of tho Iloyne, Ireland. The troops of James II, 3U.000 strong, were de feated by the forces of William III., witli a loss of l.r.OO men. The forces of William III. were about the same In number, hut not more than 500 lost their lives In the battle. It was this battle that assured the ascendency of Protestantism in Eng laud and was fatal to the cause of James II. An obliesk ISO feet high marks the scene of the battle, the anniversary of which is celebrated July 12 each year. Afterthe)HfUbVrttfv.lhenoyne the Irish Catholics, who on account of their Jacobite leanings were oppress ed by the English, began to form various seml-revolutlonary societies. In opposition the Irish Protestants formed the Loyal Orange Institu tion, the members or which were known as Orangemen. The object of this organization was to oppose Roman Catholicism and to maintain the union of Eng land and Ireland and the Protestant succession to the crown. Parliament was compelled to check the turbu lence of the organization on several occasions, and from 1813 to 1828 it was suspended in Ireland. P I : i: I ) I ( TS S K V EXT E EX DRV SUMMERS AHEAD The Abbe Moreux, Director of the observatory at Hourges, predicts a dry cycle of 17 years from 19 is to 1935. "Seventeen years of dryness," he says, "followed by as many years of humidity, such is the consequence of our being directly dependent on the sun. The last great maximum wan to occur, according to my cal culations, toward 1900 to 1907. It was this whitii enabled me in 1002 to predict the rainy period which has persisted over almost the whole surface of the globe and which brought us the great Hoods of 1910. "The rainy maximum which I had announced for 1913 has Just ceased. We are about to enter Into a dry period, which will last particularly from 191 S to 193."." Already, says the astronomer, there are signs of reawakening ac thlty. The sun spots have appeared In the high altitude of the central planet. The seasons are about to become more marked, the winters colder and the summers warmer. Now York Sun. Invigorating to the Pale and Sickly The OM Standard central trriiethralnir tonic. GKOVU'B TASTI'I.l'ss chill Tnsic .!,.... ,,, ataUrU.fnrichtMlielloo.UiiUliulIduillieiyt. Urn. A true tonic, 1-ur adult mclii,ilica.,S0c CALLIOPE'S TANGO TUXES MAKE GIRLS "HESITATE" I . , I Iturlliigtoii. la.. July 18. WJien the calliopes on the excursion steam i ers Play tango music the 200 girls employed at the Mississippi Pearl lluttoii Company refuse to work, This Is tho basin for an Injunction action filed by Molr Rros., this morning to restrain calliope music on steamers during working hours. The plaintiffs also seek damages lu the sum f $!i00 for loss of the ser vices of young women employes. Subscribe for The Hartford Herald. PROVISIONS FOR COUNTY CONVICTS Will Now Be Worked On County Roads. THE C0UNTUI06E IS GIVEN Supreme Power In the Con trol Of the Working Of Prisoners. FULL THAT OF TIIK XKW IAW The last Legislature passed a law for tiie working of misdemeanor convicts on the county roads under the direction of the county Judge, who is authorized to employ a man ager for each squad of prisoners and as many guards as may be nec essary to properly guard them while they are at work on the public toads. The matter of confining, keeping and dieting the prisoners is taken from the jailer and placed in the hands of the county judge and his appointees. The law which became effective June 16 reads as follows: "In all cases in which a court or jury shall provide that the defendant jhall work at hard labor until his fine and costs o'r imprisonment or botli are satisfied, the defendant shall be placed in the workhouse. If there be one In the county, or at work upon some public work or road of the county, or he may be placed upon the public works of any city or town of the county. The place of working sucli prisoners '"shall be determined by the County Judge and it shall be his duty to enter an order on the Order Hook of the County Court, specifying the manner In which such prisoners shall be worked and he shall give preference to work on the road.s of the county, whenever the weather will permit. "(2 1 Where prisoners 'are by or der of the county court committed to the workhouse, they shall be fed and lodged according to the provi sions of Section 48G8 of Kentucky Statutes. When prisoners are plac ed upon the public works of any city or town in the county, said "city or town shall provide and pay for tho food and lodging ami cost of guard ing such prisoners. When prisoners are placed upon the county roads, or shall do work of any character connected with the building or main tenance of tiie public roads of the county, the cost of the feeding, lodging and guarding of such pris oners wliile actually engaged In labor on the public roads shall be paid out of the road funds of the county; while not so engaged, the expense of guarding, lodging nnd feeding such prisoners shall be paid out of the county funds usually drawn on for prison purposes. "(3) In order that prisoners may be safely and comfortably housed at night near the places where they may bo engaged In work, the county court is authorized to rent suitable buildings, or prisoners may be kept In camps, or otherwise. "(I) The County Judge shall have power to appoint a manager for each crew of prisoners who shall also act as guard, and the County Judge may also appoint such addi tional guards as may be necessary, provided that a crew shall consist of not less than three prisoner's and not more than one man shall bo paid to guard and manage less than ten prisoners. The managers and guards appointed under this section shall give bond in a sum to be fixed by the County Judge, for the faith ful performance of their duties; they shall take an oath to faithfully perform the duties of manager or guard, as tho case may be, They shall serve during the pleasure of the County Judge, end may be re moved for neglect of duty or inefil clency. "They shall he peace ollicrn with power to make arrests. They shull be paid for their services not less than ten cents nor more than twenty-live cents per hour while on duty, the amount tb bo paid to be fixed In the order of appointment. "The manager of each crew shall see that the prisoners are comforta bly fed and lodged, mid have., proper attention, medical and otherwise, when sick, and see that tluy work according to prescribed regulations. The manager shall receive and safe ly keep nil prisoners committed to his custody. He shall report to the County Court In regard to such mat ters as tho court may direct, and ho and the guards shall In all respects obey such orders as the court may make respecting their duties. "(.") Tho County Court hli'il'ljiavo power to prescribe by ait dVdor of tecord, regulations for tho govern ment of prisoners and those In charge of them, and shall prtworlbe I the number of. hour the prlseer shall work, how they xhall be tecur . cd while at work and at other times. I "16) Any prisoner who shall es- cape from any manager, guard, houfe, portable cage or catnp where prisoner or prisoners are kept, shall be fined not let than $20 nor more than $100 or ImprUoned not lesfsthe CatlSe Of a Mil than ten nor more than fifty days,! j either or both. In the discretion of the court or Jury. "(71 The Jailer shall release from j Jail and turn over to the manager of a workhouse or work crew any prisoner sentenced to serve a fine and costs at hard labor, upon the order of the county judge, and such order shall release the jailer from any further authority or liability as to such prisoners and shall release the Jailer from any and all respon sibility, regardless of the court that may have committed the prisoner or prisoners. The workhouse mana ger or crew manager shall assume responsibility and shall receipt to the Jailer for all prisoners turned over to him. Likewise, upon the order of the County Judge prisoners may be transferred from the custody of a workhouse manager or crew manager to the custody of the jailer, as the occasion may demand. ".S ) Any officer arresting any male person upon a capias pro fine or other similar writ, which fine and costs may be worked out at hard la bor if same is not satisfied, may de liver his prisoners to a manager of a workhouse or a manager of a work crew and said manager shall receive such prisoners as jailers are author ized to do. All prisoners placed at hard labor shall be permitted to sat isfy their fine and costs at the rate of one dollar per day. Managers shall be required to keep the time of prisoners and releaso thorn when their time shall expire, provided, that any prisoner who -shall nay the fine and costs not worked out shall be released from custody upon order of the court committing such pris oner." HANKKIl'S W1HK ltM)KS IN DOG MAN'S WAGON Willlamsport, Penn., July IS. Micchael Shanahan, the city dog catcher. Is in the county Jail on a charge of assault and battery. That is the specific charge. The chances are that he will get a long, long term, for his offense was one of the most daring and foolish In the rec ords of the local police. Shanahan was going his rounds tills morning, catching stray dogs without muzzles. He came upon the pet of Mrs. NIckolo Rosata, wife of a prosperous local banker. Her dog was not tagged or muzzled and Shanahan made a grab for it. Mrs. Rosata seized her pet and held fast. Tiie catcher became Incensed, and when the woman further refused to give up her pet he bundled her forc ibly into his wagon. Then he drove ofT. The cries of Mrs. Rosata drew the attention or a great crowd. The police soon halted the cage and res cued the fainting woman. Shanahan was pulled from his seat and bundled off to jail. He said that lie had been sworn In to do his duty, and "by the powers" he was going to do it, come what might. She Has Ton or Children. With 10 children, whose weights total more than a ton, Mrs. John AV. Laird, of Garlleld, Wash., who has been visiting here, has a claim to one of the largest famljles In the Northwest. The mother weighs 13." pouuds. Her henvlest sou, 20 years old, weighs 29.", and three others weigh 24. "i each. The youngest child Is 10, the oldest 35, and tho total weight or the 10 Is 2,085 pounds, an average or 208. Her sons ure stu dents at Washington State College, Pullman. Eugenie (Oro.) Cor. Portland Oregonlan. I'p Against It. One or our esteemed citizens, who occasionally wipes tho dishes for his wife, became tired of the Jqb and refused to work, saying that It was not a man's work. Not feeling dis posed to loso his help, the resource ful woman brought out tho IJlblo und read to him as rollows from II. Kings, x 13: "And I will wlpo Jerusalem, as a man wlpeth a dish, wiping it nnd turning It upside down." it Is needless to say that lie Is still doing his little btunt.- Downs (Kan.) News. Take Yjmv Choice. "What Is- tho name ol your auto mobile?" i don't know." "Vou don't know? What do your folltH call It?" "Oil, as to that, father always says 'The Mortgage;' brother Tom calU It 'The Fake;' mother 'My Llmouslno; sister, 'Our Car;' grandma. 'That Peril :' the chauf feur, 'Some Freak;' and our neigh bors, 'The Limit.'" A f$ 1,000,000 railroad )a to started lu Iceland at tui early data. EVILS WROUGHT -BY IMMIGRATION lion Tragedies. WOHKINBWAH SUFFERS MOST Millions Of Incompetents Are Being Brought To the United States. IIUV.MK STKAMSIIII' COMPANIES In three fiscal years, 1905-1907, 3,413,000 Immigrants entered the I'nlted States. The very year the panic broke. 1907, saw- also the im migration record broken, with a to tal of 1.2S5.349. Work was and continued scarce. In the next six years, 190S-1913, about 3.240,000 aliens left our shores. Make due allowance for thOTe paying visits home, or return ing to live In Europe, and there re main a vast number whose com ing had meant sorrow and loss, whose going meant disillusionment an almost incredible sum or hu man tragedies. There may have been a million such Individual cases. Is the guess too high? Another year or two will fill up the total past peradventure. Again we are raced with a record immigration. With industry sluggish and much unem ployment, 1.03S.59C entered the country in the 10 months ended with April, and the usual proportion for May and June will bring the year's total up to about 1,350,000. It is inconceivable that such an immigration should have come In sucn seasons oy natural process, without mlsrepresentatlorr. It is in conceivable that in six lean years 3,240,000 departing aliens should have met 5,419,000 coming in; that 1913 alone should have brought nearly 1,200.000; that 1914 is to land 1,350,000, or more than the probable total of unemployment unless lies had swollen the host to satisfy greed. IT Tolks hitherto honest are turn ed criminal by disappointment; if privation drives normal people to the hospitals or mental anguish maddens them; If a vast army face loss of time and waste of money hoarded through years of Industry, heavy lies the responsibility upon steamship companies that comb ev ery hamlet in Kurope to sweep pos sible passengers into their dragnets. No immigration bill that Congress can pass will do 'what Is expected if it does not deal with this abuse at the source. "Assisted immigration," of which wo have heard so much, we can detect and defeat. It is with immigration prompted, deluded, cheated, that we have to deal. Now York World. m i 3IHS. HF.LVA LOCKWOOI) KJKCTKD FROM HO.MK Washington. D. C, July 17. .Mrs. Relva Lockwood was elected, by order of Court, to-day from the home In which she has lived for 50 years and where she worked for In ternational peace and woman suf frage, ran her campaign for Presi dent of the Fnited States and re ceived the congratulations of her friends, as tho first woman admitted to the bar of the I'nlted States Su preme Court. Mrs. Lockwood herseir superin tended the moving or her rurnlture, trunks and many relics to a littlo ballroom, which Is all she can now afford. The Lockwood home will bo torn down to make room for a modorn olllce building. Severe At tuck of CoHr- Cured. E. E. Cross, who travels in Vir ginia und other Southern States, was taken suddenly and soveroly 111 with colic. At tho first storo helsa'8 came to tho merchant recommended Chamberlain' Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. Two doses of it cured him. No ono should leave home on n Journey without a bottle of this preparation. For sale by nil uealors. (Advertisement.) in IF IN AMERICA, SHE WOULDN'T-HE SO PROUD Miss Edytho Havomoyer, of Amer ica. Is to marry the Earl of Euston, heir to the Duko of Grafton. A Loudon dispatch, describing tho glories 'of caste that aro to bo boast ed by tho Countess of Euston who will bo tho Duchess of Grafton whoa her nlnety-threo-yenr-old ratlior-ln-law. dies, contains tho following: "Tho family name of tho Earl of Euston Is Fltzroy, In his veins Hows the royal blood of England, for ills lineage traces back to Heiiry Fltz. roy. u natural son of Charles Il.Jhe wants to sell his place. whose mother was tho famous Duch ess of Clcvcland. Tho Dukedom of Grafton wbr created in 167. Tho Earl is, therefore; entitled to bear as his coat-or-arms the arms of tho nritish royal family, biased h ya bar sinister." "Fltzroy" iueans,'of course, tho Illegitimate son or n king. Tho Karl or Euoton will be heir to a titlo con ferred upon n "woods colt." Ho li sixty-four years old. Tho brlde-to-7 be Is an Independent young woman of thirty-one who has played tho role of a bachelor maid In England. Ilut she fell for" the first ofTer of V a title, Just like the fluffiest society girl. If she wore marrying Into an" American family with a bar sinister across Its escutcheon, she would not be proud of It." WHAT .SHE llKOl'EATHKD to iielovkd rini.r.r..v The Glasgow Times says: In all the English langungc, w do not now recall a more beautiful gem than the will of Mrs. Ambrose Clayton, who dlod here a short while ago. Whoever can read It un moved, has indeed a heart of stone. Clip it out, and place it In your scrapbook. It Is wortli a place there: "In the name of God, Amen. I, be ing of sound mlud, bequeath to my children all my prayers for their salvation. I bequeath to them all the results of a lifetime's toil; I be queath to them the christian relig ion, which has been a comfort tq; me, and I hope may be a solace for them. I bequeath to them a hope of reunion when the partings of life are over. Share and share alike may they have eternal riches. I be queath to them the wish that they may avoid my errors and copy any thing that may have been worthy. In the name or God who made me, and the Christ who redeemed mc. and the Holy Ghost who sanctified me, I make this my last will and testament. Witness all ye liosts of Heaven; witness time; witness eter nity. Signed, sealed and delivered In this my dying hour." (Signed) MOTHER. NOT A HATTLK LOST IN VILLA'S HOLD MARCHES Spectacularly and continuously successrul has been the career or Pancho Villa since he entered Mexi co rrom El Paso on a borrowed horsti with $7..ri0 and a revolver to start a revolution. During the past 18 months he has captured the following cities: Tor reon (first time), Junrez, OJiuaga, Chihuahua, Gomez Palaclo, Torreon (second time), San Pedro, Saltlllo and Zacatecas. Rattles were fought at alls thoso places, excepting Chihuahua, and none was lost. The characterization of the rebel General as" tho "Mexican Napoleon Is not whollj inept. He already has Huerta shaking in his boots between drinks, and the hours of Victoriano at the capital appear to be numbered. Uoston Globe. JOKE ILLUSTRATING EXCLUSIVE BAPTISTS A young man had decided to Join the Episcopal Church, but his ramily were all Uaptlsts, so lie thought ho should be Immersed when baptized, and on going to the rector or tho Episcopal Church he made a request ror such a baptism. The rector de cided that It could bo quite easily accomplished and would speak to the Daptlst minister about It. The Ilaptist minister, on hearing tills, was qulto delighted and readily agreed to baptize and take the young man into tho Church tho rollowlng Sunday niornliig, but said the rec tor: "He Just wants you to baptlzo him and he wants to Join my Church." Tho good Haptlst minister then replied by saying; "We do all our own washing, but we don't take In other people's washing." i Piiriiiers OiiKht To FiKurc. The Hopkinsvllle Kentuck-lna Don't bo too hasty nboiit feeding wheat to the hogs. Let's figure a littlo first. In 1913 an acre mado 10 husliols and wheat opened in Hopklnsvlllo at 80 cents. In 1914 the same aero has mado 20 bushola and tho present selling price is 70 cents. In one cabe $8 to tho aero nnd in the other $14.- You're G ahead, boys. Don't lot tho hog have it. WhMever You Need a Oeaeral ToaJc Take Grove's t.Te.01 Standard Grove's Tasteless chill Tonic is equally valuable as a General Tonic because it contains the wei yJ?0.?? tonic P'opertiesof QUININK and IRON. It acts on the Uver, Drives oal .Malaria, Knriches the Blood and Builds up the Whole System. 50 cents. ) t m i Waxing Eloquent. Crawford -Your friend raves so over his Buburbau town, ho must bo a great lover of nature. Crabshaw Not nrnrllv r tl.li.V- . X '