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I . THE OGDEN STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 19137"
H Every Employed Woman Should Wear a I Gossard Corsets . Four Special Models, $3.50 and $5.09 J i; ifslclliffiwK Regardless of your employ- yysyf ment, or your income, a I tBK Gossard Corset is a positive J y saving in dollars and cents. 4 XOSvX ua tne saving, you have 1 'i. an ar -onridence, self as- f fl V;S I surance and improved ap- Tk vv ) Pearance wnich cannot be "'lfes ' obtained in any other cor !: j-'j fn!f set at any price. h ,' M i Thousands of business worn- 1 I ! I I wl I 1 en. and mothers and daugh- H 1 II S I ters 'n e ome' are aiy n rl'K II proving the wisdom of 1 H wearing nothing but a Gos- sarc Corset. Regardless of I y 17 pr'ce yu pay sahsfac- h 1 I J tion in every particular is I A y k guaranteed this includes I the fitting as well. I Below we briefly describe four models two at $3.50 I , each, and two at $5.00 each. After we fit you, the dc- I, cision of "Shall I take this corset" is left entirely with I you. Be fitted to one of these models today and let your reflection in the mirror decide you. I Model 364 For medium and heavy figures. Has 2 i medium length skirt, fullness above waist is ample for 3 large bust. Correctly fitted $3.50 1 Model 365 Rather extreme. Has flat back, low bust, j straight hips and long skirt. Unequaled at the j price $3.50 B Model 204 Made of a dainty batiste splendid for I ! women with heavy thighs and heavy abdomen. Gives B jj D the proper support lines are excellent, special j I at $5.00 1 1 Model 205 The equal of most $10 back lace corsets, il I They're superior in style. Has long skirt, elastic sec- I I K tion at back and meets the present style requirements I A I perfectly $5.00 I j Our corsetiere is giving daily demonstrations of the new jj I models of Gossard Corsets. She is being assisted by a j? I S special demonstrator of the H. W. Gossard Co., Mrs. 1 M. L. Sexton. I 3 Come in today and have a fitting. ffl Provo, Nov. 12. Dr George H M Bradford, chancellor of the Methodist university of Oklahoma, gave the in l'lal lecture nf the season's course, this evening in the B Y. V musk hall. Dr. Bradford is ;tn interesting speaker and spoke instructively on "Some Educational Problems." SUGGESTIONS ASJOMEXICO A. W. Ivins of the Mormon Church Gives His Views of Trouble. Washington, Nov IS Senator Smoot conferred with President Wil son today about the Mexican situa tion and placed heforn the president the views of Apostle A W. Ivins The president agreed mainly with sug gestions offered by Mr. Ivlne Only two courser, are open U the United Suites In the Moxlean situa tion in thA opinion of Apostle A. W Kins, who has had charge of the Mormon colonists in Mexico, accord ing to expressions submitted to Pres ident Wilson bj Senator Reexl Smool yesterday, It Is the opinion of Mr Ivins thai the United States must either go Into Mexico to stay or keop hands off, feeling that to Invade the eountn restore peace nnd ome out Ottld not be productive of good However, Mr vins ronnseis against War with Mexico, declaring that this should he the last resort of the United States go ernmc nr He sug-g- BtS that eonir sort of poll) y he at,ro ! .: bv government of coun-trle.-? financially interested n Mexico looking to Ihe final elimination of Huerta nnd his partisans The lotler of Mr Ivins to Senator Smoot, written from El Paso, Tex. and wh'ch was submitted to the pres- , Ident yesterday, follows with General Hugh L Scott, who Is In command of the United States forces on the Mexican border In this neighborhood. We went over the situation carefully, with the result that the general declared armed In tprvfntion in Mexican affairs to be Inevitable I do not take this ex trr-me view, although I have to ad mlr that a peaceable solution of I this perplexing question appears al I most hopeless. Notwithstanding this, I am hoping and praying that some wav may be found to bring peace to our distracted neighbor by means of reason and argument. "Armed Intervention in Mexican affairs. It seems to me. should be the last resort and should not he undertaken until ail other means have failed To think of going info Mexico simply to restore order and then come out would be foolish. Our motive would not be unierstoou, our effort would not be appreciated b the Mexican people Such a campaign would Involve all the cost in life and treasure that would attach to a war of conquest and bring us hone of the benefits The hatred of the Mexican people toward the Americans would j bp Intensified and little benefit de- j rived "It seems to me that but two courses are open to us. Either keep hands off. so far as force is con cerned, or go Into Mexico to stay To I make war upon the Mexican people would be cruel to them as well as to ourselves; the loss of life would be great to us and I fancy much greater amongst them "Why should we kill them'' I think I understand these people as well as any one. I have been Intimately as sodatfHl with them for more than thirty-five ears, and I understand tbelr virtues aa well as their vices If the) could be made to comprehend the pdlicj of the United States, the advantages which would come to them through listening to the counsel we give and adopting the policy ve'sug geet. the great majority of the peo pie would be our friends All Would Fight Back "But this Is impossible under ex isting circumstances. The rank and file are made to believe by agitators that we Intend to Invade their coun try to gratify our lust for conquest and this they will fight to prevent. U In making war we should reach those! who denerve punis hment. It would bo different; if it were only Huerta and his adherents uho would suffer ihere would be greater justification But the fact Is ur shall "avP federalists and constitutionalists to fight, if we resort to Unrr in our endeavor to establish peace "I am personally acquainted with many of the men who are opposlnc Huerta and the Infamous Influences which are supporting him I know them to be men of high educational attainments patriotic aspirations and exalted ideals They are figlitinr for the establishment of constitution al government In the country which they love and rail their own. To make war on such men would be cru el I enclose some photographs. Com pare tiovfrnor Carranza and those with him to Huerta and his support ers, ro7,co nnd Salazar A man v ..j is a Judge of character knows ! j looking at the faces of these men m which he might expect justice or mercy. Is .1 not possible, to unite the for eign powers who have extensive in tereets In Mexico in a policy which will definitely eliminate Huerta and his partisans give amnesty to all who are In rebellion against the so-aiiod government and guarantee a free on ami recognition of the men 1 hoaen bv the ,-,lrr. of the people? "I believe If BUcfa a course were pur sued and the Mexican people given to understand rjefinltelv that It would ! nforced. peace would soon be es tablished, 'i ho present offort of the Huerta administration Is to create a breach betwr-en the United States and othor powers Why cannot we act in harmony with England. Franco and Germany? Th all have extensive I interests in Mexico which are entitled to protection as ours are. and to act j ip harmony with them might avert a disastrous war without compromis ing us In the policy which we have adopted as guardians of the peace of these Latin-American republics ' I suppose you have thought all of this and more I make these bus gesllons because I deplore the con ditions to which we are rapidly drift lng. nnd which if not checked, can have but one termination " 00 LESS WATER FOR FARMS OF UTHI Salt Lake, Xov . 13 Only by reduc ing the amount of water used on the j irrigated lands of the west can the producing acreage be increased. This was the most important con clusion reached vesterday afternoon at the annual convention of Irrigation managers, which opened yesterday' morning at the Vil6on hotel While little besides routine ' shop ' discus sion occupied the two sessions yes terday, the delegates consider that the meeting was opened most aus piciOUSly and that much benefit will come as a result of the interchange of ideas On the programme of suggested looks the convention discussed prin cipally agricultural relations and maintenance matters This morning: ai fi m clock the convention will con vene at the Commercial club, where the remainder of the sessions will be hold There w ill also be a meeting j a' 2 o clock this afternoon. Some of' the principal items of discussion to-j day are: Organisation of uperating force ca na riders, requirements, education,' training etc , equipment for canal I riders; Items to Ik; provided byy indi vdual or by management houses or i headquarters for canal riders, pay of' canal riders; notation of water de I livery, delivery on the land, deliver) ; on the beasur basis with prepay j men; reduction of water waste and dup effect in benefiting crops, re ducing waste to water prepayment of charges for water; refusal to de liver water; pumping plants and op eration and economy jn water use OTAR BAITER! ILL BE CALLED 1 CASE OF WAR The Utah battery of the state militia, says the Tribune, will bp called to the front early In the event of Intervention in Moxico ny thp United States government. This the opinion of First Lieutenant B M Rally of thp Fifth regiment of field artillery of the United States armv Ueu tenant Ballev has boon drtachpd from his rr-giment to inspect the fMd artillery of the militia organizations of Utah, New- Mexico and Colorado Lieutenant Baile declined to com ment on the likelihood of intprven tJon other than to say that the ar tlllery arm of the service was not prepared for a campaign because of ' the lack of ammunition. Proper preparation for actual field duty, he helleved, would occupy six months' time. The training of the numbers of the Utah battery, the high standard of efficiency of the organization and the fact that the men are used to a high climate would make certain the 1 calling of the Utah battery into serv- Ice early should hostilities begin, In thp opinion of the officer Lieutenant Bailey was warm In his praise of the Utah battery- He said Chat his organization was better known and better appreciated in oth er sections of the United States than j in Utah. He expressed the hope that Utah would continue to keep the batterv and the National Guard or ganlzation up to their present hljrh i standard In the event of the Utah battery being called to the front he I Bald that Utah would be expected to rale another batten,' as a reserve force. No trouble would be experi enced in enlisting a second battery hp bplleved. The lieutenant pointed out that while this country had very little field artillery' in comparison to that of other countries, scarcely more than Mexico, the most serious weak ness of the artillery was the lack of ammunition He said that the army had only It per cent of the amount experts declared to be necessarv to place the artillery on a war footing He said: "The appropriation by congress for ordinance for the artillery depart ment is by far too small to prolde enough ammunition to place this arm of the service on a war fooling There Is not ammunition sufficient at the present time to fill the caissons The ammunition now on hand Is about 11 per cent of the necessary amount while with the appropria tions available for ordinance we will have only 18 per cent of what Is needed. 'V. e are sometimes mislead Into the opinion that thp Mpxlcan mllltarv equipment is greath inferior to ours Such Is not the case, especially in the artillery' branch. The United Slates has 144 field guns In the reg ular service and 200 In the service of the militia Mexico two years ago had 176 field guns and I understand that others have been recently pur chased The Mexican guns are of a hlc;h tpe. and some of them are su perior to the guns In the American service "The strength of Japan in artillery Is considerably greater than ours Japan has a regular equipment of 960 guns with a reserve of 1632 guns, lapan has an enormous reserve strength In all branches of the serv ice This reserve Is estimated at 1. nnd.noo men. "More organizations such as the Utah battery would greatly aid the reserve strength of the American arm The Utah battery is better appreciated in New ", ork than In Utah The whole country has heard of the battery and the great work ' it did in the Philippines The na-j, tlves of the Islands have good cause 1 1 la remember It. The mark-1 of the! firing of the batter still remain on i rcbe! fortifications on the Islands. Utah Is fortunate in having an i adjutant general of the experience 1 and ability of General E A. Wedg wood, His service to the militia and to the government 1h of inestimable value." LEACH CROSS THINKS HE CAN WHIP RIVERS New York. Nov 12 Leach Cross, accompanied by his wife, daughter, brother Samuel and ;rainer, Harrv Lee, left tonlKht for IvT. Angeles.; where Leach Is to battle Toe Rivers! twenty rounds on Thanksgiving day Despite the beatinc Leach received' from Willie Ritchie the (iotham light weight contends hp will be In good shape for Rivers and also remarked that he expected to slip over a hay maker on the Mexican The great showing of Cross with Ritchie will probabh Install him fav orite over Rlvors The latter fought Cross twice In this city, hut Cross was not as good In those battles as' he was In his encounter with Ritchie Ritchie will be disappointed at Cross leaving so hurriedly. Billy Gibson is giving the champion a dinner tomor row night and the latter Insisted that Oosf would be a guest of honor In fact, Ritchie wrote Leach n personal request to be present oo REUNION PLANNED. Provo. Nov 12. A general reunion has been planned for the G. A. R., In dian War Veterans, Mormon Battal ion Pioneers nnd memhprs of tho handcart companies and early settlers up to lS'S, to be given In ihe Sixth ward assembly rooms Thursday, No vember 20, l. E. Egertsen, Joseph T Farrer and R. R Irvine, .Ir , have ! been appointed as a ceneral commit tee on arrangements, with a number of sub-committees to take charge of the various details. It Is expected the guesLs w ill as-1 semble from 1:30 to 3 o'clock. Dinner will be served at ?, o'clock and will be fallowed by reminiscenses of old j times by speakers representing the organizations tn whose honor the en tertainment Is given. An old-time ball will be given in the evening oo ANOTHER SUIT FOR DIAMOND EARRINGS Salt Lake, Nov 13. Trial of the suit to decide the ownership of the famous diamond earrings that fig ured In the sensational Gladys Whit- ney diamond robbery case in the dis trict court several years ago began before .Judge M. L. Ritchie yesterday, j Julia Douglas, one of the chief wit nesses for the defense In the Whit- ney case, is suing W. H Sheetz, court stenographer and custodian of the exhibits, Including the earrings, to recover the latter Gladys Whitney was arrested and charged with stealing $10,000 worth of diamonds from James D Dlehl, a jewelry salesman from Denver Plnkerton detectives secured the ear rings, and they were Introduced as evidence Mrs. Douglas testified that 1 the diamonds were her own, having been given her by her former hus- band. She said she had loaned them to Walter Parry' to secure a loan on an dthat was how they had come Into, the possession of the Whllnej I girl. Gladys Whitney was acquitted, but subsequently Mrs. Douglas and Wal ter Parry were arrested and prose- cuted on perjury charges. It being al-' leged by the state that they had of- J fered perjured testimony In regard ' to the earrings. These cases were both dismissed on motion of the state, and there the matter rested, the dia monds remaining In the custody of the court stenographer as exhibits. Later Mrs. Douglas sued to recover j ihem. CHARGED WITH TRYING TO MURDER FAMILY Hazelhurst. Ga., Nov 12 Charged i with poisoning the entire family of his wife so that he might inherit a $300,000 fortune. Patrick Ursery was arrested here today. Ursery who Is a prominent young business man, receutly married Miss WTO repairing" " At Prices to Defy Competition We are located in a qw IB rent district, our experuei " are light, therefore we. are in a position to do y(nir repairing much cheap 111 than anyone elie. Give ft us a trial and be Con. vinced. All work guar, anteed. " ORANGE BROS, In rear 2566 Wash. Ave, Entrance on 26th St. Mattie Ross, daughter nf J q ft. 1 H the wealthiest man In this BvUoBrf IS .errKia. Ursery and his bridn'reiwj 1 iS with the latter s father and soon Ro Ifi his wife and two chlldrea becamani & and almost died. Ursery and bis wife were not m Physicians say Ross and his family W .vere poisoned with arsenic And It i, ftr alleged Urserv put th poison In thi JJ 1 food. It develops Ursery Is financial- ' 0 ly Involved and It Is alleged he uM rredltors to be easy as he would looa 1 control the Ross fortune. Ursery denies the charge and hli bride shows her faith by going to in rf1 with him. Mrs Ursery' savs a M. an ous woman iDiplred the charge against LTrsery nr I i THE POET'S DREAM. Friend (congratulating the poet) C Now your dream Is realized You W have become immortal. Poet Yes ; now I can die In peat ? Pele Mele. 41 r ; m FOR SALE t About 1000 lbs. scratch padi. QmJ paper, 5c pound. Any tn Quantity. OGDEN PRINTING CO. 2454 Grant Ave. Phone 365 ' Si w Slade's Transfer s hono 321. 408 26th Street We have the fargeit ven in thi j city. Quick service. Moving, ihlp. W ping and handling pianos. Pronpi freight deliveries. Furniture mo lng e specialty. Storage at reason able rates. ,v, ii FIRST NATIONAL"1 ? BANK : Hi OF OGDEN, UTAH, U. S. DEOPSITARY Capital 150,000.08 " Undivided profits ana surplus 350,000.00 f ' Deposit, 3 500,000.00 I 1 M. S, Browning, Pres.; LB. J Eccles, Vice Pres.; G. H. Tribe, j I1 Vlce Pres ; John Watson, Vice Pres.; John Plngree, Cashier; Ju F. Burton, Asst. Cashier. -im 111 18681913 JJ' J" ' " ' 9 15 Years of Knowing Ho w Has Made This Sale Possible j i II R Is Now On In Full Swing m H JWS Thi5 1S a REAL SALE' where you ct REAL MERCHANIISH at a saving of 40 cents on the dollar. A W-tJmiL fYH I Today, the third day of this Sale, were prepared for even larger crowds than we had the two previous uy l&W I ittS days. We will have fifteen more salesmen to wait on you. We want to give you service as well as vfu J! JmB good value. Rushed, crowded, jammed, that's the way our store has been since last Tuesday. Every j ill if fiilll WT ESTABLISHED 1868 VJITf filf C ESTABLISHED 1868 Tr y A WJm- lill Open unttl 7 P. M for the A ljif 3 Qpgn p " W SL AVC H N Oil benefit of those who cannot M )dcm ClOtliCS benefit of those who cannot &t jjt I tekN 0 MrfiL get here sooner Sff(jP get here sooner. 2365 Sjj I H' V LOOK FOR OUR BIG SIGNS AND DON'T GET IN THE WRONG DOOR K I II Our Sale Has Caused the Banks lo Keep Open Until 3 P. M. Saturday Jj iiljK i mr ,