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I Tne Awoclated Press has a special flS ' ' ife' 4fc VBs TT '
wire into The Standard off ice, supply. ft I 1 MT I 1 I 1 I 5sOl I Xvl II II Ing this paper with the same newt I I I I 111 ly 7 M C I I I I 4 ft ! .ervlce that . given the large.t p.- S J V S ' ''WV W per in the United States. " ' FEARLESS, INDEPENDENT, PROGRESSIVE NEWSPAPER ! Fortyfourth Year-No, U3-Price Five Centt. OGDEN C ITY UTAH TUESDAY EVENING, JUNE 16, 1914. WRECKED ROADS DELAVJR00P8 Villa Expects Soon to Capture Zacatecas and Aguas Cali entes Must Rebuild Lines. PLAN GENERAL MOVE Huerta Forces at Capital to Meet Combined Army of 80,000 Men. Torrron Mexico, June 16. (By Courier to El Paso) The wrecking I by the federals of the railroads so far has been one of the greatest ob stacles to the constitutionalist troops. Mid officials here today. But after jl the capture of Zacatecas, now beinp I attacked, and of Aguas Calientes, General Villa expects to have little difficulty on this accouut in the move 1 ment south. The country in Chihuahua and Coahulla is greatly arid and there is little water and no forage for the horses, and infantrv would perish in the vast stretches of waste lauds that; Jie muat be crossed. This has made the ich use of the railroads necessary Villa ag hopes, however, that farther to the On south he will not have to rely on the jt' railroads That part of Mexico is ed, well watered and roughly cultivated, rs and long marches easily can be .made Hi. in it. MB i Obregon to Co-operate. op In his campaign in the youth Gen! ar- eral Villa will have the co-operation eo of the division of the west. It is ex- lot pected. This force is commanded by General Obregon and numbers about I 40.000 At the same time General' Pablo Gonzales, commanding the dl j ... vision of the east, will move dow n J the cast coast with about 14.000 men and it Is understood that General Zapata will adanco on the federal? from the southwest. The force commanded by Zapata is given as between 25 000 and 30,000, making the total strength of the army I !n which the Huerta government will have to meet In the vicinity of Me l ico City about 80.000 men T OO JUSTICE HAS i I DEGENERATED D . Attorneys Arc the Players, Defendants the Pawn and Judge the Umpire. San Francisco. June 16. "Justice fn this country has degenerated into a game," said Judge Frank H. Dunne of the superior court in an address here last night before a church so ciety "The attorney for the defense and , the district attorney are the players. the defendant the pawn and the Judge the umpire. If a conviction be se cured and an appeal taken, it is de cided not upon the guilt or innocence of the prisoner, but upon whether f some rule of the game has been vio lated. In other words, we are be coming lost In a maze of technicali ties." ! uu I I FINLAND WIPED 1 OFFTHE MAP German Definition of Olym 4 . pic Nation Carries U. S. Ifc Delegates Refrain From Voting. V ' Paris. June 16. Finland was wiped off the Olympic map today when the International Olympic congress adopt to ed the German definition of an Olym pic nation Under this definition I "Finland cannot enter as a separate nation. The opinion was expressed by some of the delegates that Finland was likely to withdraw entirely from mM the games rather than compete un- rVtyl r Lne rusbIbji flag. The delegates from the United States abetained from voting on the question. France strongly opposed ' tbe German definition England and ti her colonies, with the exception of South Africa, voted with Germany 1 OO 3 BR0ADW00D WINS T THE ASCOT STAKES g Hj London, June 16.- James A De mi ftotbchild's Broad wood, a four-year- )e fc; old. bred In the United States, today lV6 m?V WOD lne A6C0f't stakes, the principal nd p' race on the first day of the Royal ,fll- H Ascot meeting AsparaguH was sec- :wo Rj. ond and The Guller third. Twenty ills. lr! tour ran. Wk Thp stakes are valued at $10.0(10 and il jS the distance is two miles. 'Pf The gold vase given by the king M was won by Ixrd Derby's Glorvlna. y! Cinclnnatuy was second and Thlstle- '.g ton third. Eleven ran The gold jj yae 1b valued at $1000. to which 2000 I Is added, as well as a sweepstake. The City I distance ts two miles, jr. raj HOW TO STOP LIQUORJRAFFIC I Question Can Only Be Settled I by Administration Law Alone Ineffective. Clinton. Mo, June 16 The liquor question can be settled only bv the three branches of government legis lative, judicial and executive com bining for it-, solution declared James H. Woertendlke of Los Angeles, in an address at the national conference of leaders and workers of the Prohi bition party here today Mr. Woer tendike declared the liquor question demanded political party action "A law to be effective must be ad ministered by an administration fa vorable to it." he said "In like man ner, prohibition awaits an admlnlstra tion of the government by a politic. ( parts that believes in that reform It is impossible otherwise. "The Prohibition party has said since Its beginning that the solution of the liquor question lies in electins officials whose political attitude is against the liquor business It ha? stood throughout Its history for the destruction of the liquor traffic by administration and not by law. It is consistently contending that even comparatively minor problems can be settled only by the three branches of government combining." Mr. Woertendike closed with an ap peal for the workers to extend their organization at once and endeavor to elect prohibitionists in every branch of the government CIVILIZATION IS CONDEMNED Educated Indian Describes Modern Conditions to 300 Members of Northwest Federation. i Tacoma, Wash.. June 16. Three J hundred Indians representing the Northwest Federation of American Indians, are gathered here for a three day session Phillip Howell, an edu cated redman. severely condemned civilization In a speech last night, re erring to "crime running rampant . , the struggle between capital and la bor", (he "25,000 wi.ien following the crimson path.' and the "swea shop and child labor conditions." If these be civilization, give me back my savagery." he said. A resolution was introduced favor ing changing the name of Mount Rai nier to "Tacobut." the aboriginal name of the peak, the Indians say. COL JUAN CABRAL IS WITH OBREGON N'ogales. Sonora. June Pj Colonel j Juan Cabral, the constitutionalist ar-1 my officer reported in federal dis j patches to Mexico City yesterday to have been captured and executed at Zacatecas. is serving with General Al faro Obregon In front of Mazatlan, ac cording to military authorities here. SPECIAL RULING FOR GOLF TEAMS Chicago. June 16. Teams will com-1 pete in the Tom Morris memorial tournament today on a more nearly equal basis. In the belief of Western i Golf association officials, as a result I of the special par ruling which pcr I tnlts each team to shoot against the ; average of the five best scores made on its home course on Memorial day. Under the new rule, the Los An geles club, which has won the trophy the last two seasons, gets an addi tional four strokes, playing against a par of 79 instead of 75. From five to 25 stroke have been added to the various course pars by the new rule rn NEWEANDS BILL IS REINTRODUCED , Measure Provides for Federal Incorporation of Railroads and Entire U. S. Jurisdiction. Washington June 16. Senator Niewlands, chairman of the Interstate commerce committee, today reintro duced his bill for the federal Incor poration of railroads. He first Intro duced it In 1909 "The recent decision of the su preme court in the Shreveport rate case and the proposed legislation for the regulation of the issuing of stocks and bonds show the trend Is to place the entire jurisdiction over railroads under the federal government," said he. CONCILIATION BOARD SEEKS TO BRING PEACE TO W. VIRGINIA COAL REGIONS I J Top, left to right : A. L Faulkner. Charles W. Mills and P. Gilday. Bottom, Thomas Haggerty (left) and Thomas Cairns. The conciliation hoard, recently appointed by Secretary of Labor Wil son to investigate and endeavor to settle the differences between the strik ing coal miners of the Kanawha, West Virginia district, and the operators, is now meeting in Washington and hearing both sides of the question. The members of the board are A. L. Faulkner of Cleveland, an official of the department of labor. Charles W. Mills of Philadelphia, and P. Gilday of Clearfield. Pa. Thomas Haggerty and Thomas Gairns, official of the United Mine Workers of America, are presenting the side of the miners. SHASTA BOOSTERS DOOM VOLCANO Mt. Lassen Advertised as Most Valuable Scenic Resource Auto Stage Line Established. Redding. I al.. June 16 Mount Las sen has been on its good behavior since yesterday afternoon, when s-light ebullitions of steam from the crater led Supervisor Rushing of the United States forest station at Min eral to predict another eruption a prediction which he confidently reit erated today Lance Graham, thp only victim of the eruptions to date, was brought last night from Viola to the hospital here. He withstood the fifty-mile trip well and physicians say today that his remarkable vitality will pull hun through, provided blood poisoning does not develop froru the wound in his side, which was filled with vol canic ash during the six hours he was left for dead on the mountain side, a quarter of a mile from the crater Alive to its opportunities, the Shas ta county board of trade Is booming the mountain as the most valuable scenic resource of the county. Sight seers are flocking in and an automo bile stage line has been put on from Redding to Mansanits Lake, five miles from the crater. j SWIMMING TEAM TO GO TO COAST Chicago, June US - Kijrht members' of the Illinoip Athletic clubs BWim- i ming team, the national champions will start next Thursday nigbi on trip to the Pacific coast. On the way they will give exhibitions or com pete in dual meets in local tanks j ending their visit to the west about the middle of next month. Coach WH I Ham Bachrach announced the makeup I of the touring party as follows: I Peery McGillivray. Harry H diner, I A. C. Ralthel, Michael McDermott ! Max Molt. William VOBDUrg and EC W I McGillivray The list of dates was completed to day when Bachrach entered the team in the invitation moet at Sutro Baths, July 4 and r. In which a tparn of Hawaiian swimmers headed bj DuKe ' Kahanamoku will also take part. OO PATROLS ORGANIZED IN ENGLAND London. June 16. As a mcins of circumventing the militant suffra gette ' arson siiads" the county au thorities throughout England have started the organisation of volunteer civilian patrols, whos'- first duty Will be the protection of churches. The volunteers are to be sworn In as spe cial constables They win be armec and accompanied by doga. HBbbbbbbb NOMINATIONS AT MAINE PRIMARY Curtis of Portland Is Demo cratic Candidate for Gov ernor Four Congress men Re-nominated. Portland. Me., June l r, Mayor Oak i ley g Curtis of Portland gained thi Democratic nomination for governor at yesterday's primary, according to returns in hand today Governor William T. Haines, Republican, was renominated without opposition There was no opposition to the re nomination of the four Maine con gressmen, Daniel G. Mci'.illicuddy. Democrat, and Asher G. Hinds. John Paters and Frank K Guernsey. Uepvi bllcans. OO TURKS MASSACRE MANY GREEKS Priests, Old Men and Children Included in Slaughter Bodies Thrown Into Wells. Uhens, Greece, June 16. Greek i relugecs from Asia-Minor today i brought reports of the massacre by Turks of 100 Greeks, including priests, old men and children, in the town of Phokia, 25 miles northwest Of Smyrna. The town, according to report, was invaded by a horde of armed men. who looted and then set fire to all the buildings Thev are said to have in i i LBSlsted In the Turkish police. The Inhabitants, most of whom were Greeks, fieri leaving their prop . n behind them, and 1800 Of them have reached Salonlkl They declare the bodies of the massacred people were thrown Into wells The refugees many of whom were suffering from wounds, were In a Btatt of Starvation on their arrival. yru TODAY IN CONGRESS Senate, I Met al 11 a. m. Senator Smith of Michigan Intro duced a resolution charging that the i i 1 1 department had improperly aid d merican bankers in Nit aragua. Leaders hurried work on the appro ! prlatlon bills In the hope of passing the trust program in time for a mld BUmjner adjournment Street railway men asked the inter state commerce committee to exempl their lines from the railroad securi ties bill House Banking and currency committee failed to Becure quorum for considera tion of rural credits legislation. The conference report on the uaval appropriation bill was taken up. AMERICANS MEET: CARRANZA MEN Delegates Try to Get Names Acceptable to the Constitu tionalists for President. . . SEN. TOWNE EXPLAINS Expected Huerta Denial of Firms' Work Food Enter Vera Cruz Free. N'iagara Falls. Ont., June If, --The i American commissioners motored over to Buffalo this afternoon to con fer with representatives of General Carranza. Nothing was known of their departure from Niagara FallB until about thp time they were due to return. They expect to secure the names of I prominent Mexicans that the constl i tutionaliste will bp willing to have se lected as provisional president. F3melio Rabasa. chairman of the Mexican delegation, received a tele gram from General Huerta today de nying he is being represented in YVa-hineton by former United States Senator Charles A Towne. General Huerta ald Mr Towne Is not acting as hi? agent in any capacity The transfer of Luis Terrazas. wealthy Mexican land owner, from the palace at Chihuahua, where he has hecn under confinement for several months, to th penitentiary, was re j sponsib'e. It was learned today, for ; AmbaFFTdor Ha Qama's request last nlghl to Secretary Bryan through the American delegates to secure his re-Ira- The United States was a3ked to usp Its Influence In his behalf Towne lisuea Statement. Washington, D C . June 18. For I mer United States Senator Charles E. Towne announced today Hie conclu j slon of his mission in Washington In connection with the Mexican media j tion situation. He issued a State i ment declaring his firm had been "re ' taineri to pivp emphasis In proper quarters of the sincere determination on the part of the Mexican delegates I at Niagara that In the Institution of a provisional government fl1? presi d( at should not he bestowed on a pronounced adherent of Cafransa but I that a man should be chosen whose 1 neutral attitude would be a guaranty hal the restoration or order would be based on a united Mexican nation, ra I ther than on the will of a victorious fat tion M firm, having performed its duty, has no further connection with the matter." When shown a dispatch stating Hu erta had not authorized him as his representative. Mr. Towne said: "I expected that." Foodstuffs Admitted Free. The state department has decided to admit all foodstuffs free to Vera I Cru until June L'.V The exemption j will apply to foodstuffs sent from for i eign ports as well as from the Uni ted States. JUNIOR MY II THE ICH IS ON WEDNESDAY Junior Day at Sacred Heart Acad em is tomorrow, and the following program Will be carried out, begin ning at 10 a m Cantata Florlnds , Phlllips-Marso Characters Florlnds Katharine Shuf f lebarge.r Fairy Queen Joan McCallurn Yoringal, Plorlnda's brother .. . Gladys KowskJ Vala. Queen of the Witches Helena George Fairies K Blosser, N Bragg, Z Bragg, B. Chase, J Chez. F Coroy. L. 1 Pavis. D L. DeVine, B. Dermody. M. D, rmody, E Bgan, J Jelger. E Han I son E Hodge. F. Karbsteln. K. ! Krauss. A. Kuchler. . LaFrenlere. M Mach I- M Cormick, M. McCormick.l Q McKenna E. M Mullen. F. I'agett. B Ptenl V Schalicke. K Soibold. El len Strong. Ethel Strong M Terry. W itches K Boyle. P, Butler, M Ca- roiin F Crowley, U Dunn, M Hutch logs. I. Jurden. M Malone. H. O Toole. A. Tavlor apanlsi M'sa Meighan Maymie'l Story of Red Riding Hood James Whitcomh Rllcy Wllla Astlll Consolation Spring Song Violin. Mendelssohn Miss M Fisher March from Faust Gounod Hirst Piano Misses Kenny Umahler Second Piano VSW Misses Moseley, Mc( aiium The Robin's Early Song F Lynes Junior Choru? Class Accompanist MISS Moseley certificates In .Junior and Preparatory Departments Polonaise Brilliants . . . . Uecevee First Plano.Misses McPowell, bterreit Second Piano. Misses Miller. Melghan Certificates In Senior Department Iar Excellence Hopr List Diploma? in Commercial Course May Time - Rlccl Senior Chorus ( lass pi-no Miss Cramer Art Exhibit In Library on Second Floor Commercial Class Elizabeth M Ahern. Amy L. Blackmore, Margaret E Egan, Edna A Ludwig. V(V 4 P.M. CITY EDITION LV 1U TEN PAGES H WEATHER Tonight and Wednes- WMs day Fair. KeTB Entered xs Secnd-Ciass Matter at the Postoffice, Ogden, Utah. SNUBS TITLE, WEDS COUSIN; BIGAMY, JAIL 1 pPsw; ssB Mrs. Hareldell Knapp Hastings. "Relatives can spoil anything," de clared Hazeldell Knapp Hastings in a San Francisco jail the other day, after explaining that she had jilted a wealthy nobleman in Chicago to become the second wife of her first cousin, Edvard B. Hastings of Walterleet, N. Y. The charge wa3 made that Knapp had not been di vorced from his first wife, who is living, and the couple were arrested on a bigamy charge. The second Mrs. Hastings says her family were peeved because she wouldn't marry a nobleman, and accordingly caused the arrest of Hastings and herself BUTTE CITY IS AGAIN QUITE Governor Returns to Capital and Peace Seems Assured Men Resume Work. Butte. Mont. June 1H. With the rpported coming or Charles . Moyer, of the Western Federation of Miners from Denver with an olive branch, an announcement by Governor S V. Stewart that he intends to return to Helena today and the announced in tention of the law and order commit tee of the insurgent faction of the miners to join with the police to aid in preventinc any further outbreaks, it appeared early today that the ten sion between the miners' factions had been so reduced as to insure peace in the city and the resumption of 1 practically normal activity al the mines. In announcing his intended depart ure for the state capital. Governor Stewart said "The situation has so cleared itsHf In Butte and the city Is so peaceful that further trouble Is very unlikely and I will so apprise the Washington authorities. There is no further need of my remaining in Butte " The insurgents' law and order com mittee announced today that It had requested every married Insurgent miner to pledge himself that heVould protect all property from destruction, stop any demonstration and see that the stars and stripes were respected Despite tbe fact that saloons were reopened last night and the streets crowded with miners discussing Gov ernor Stewarts action In preparing the way for the coming of federal troops if needed, the night passed without incident Allege Irregularities. Allegations of irregularities on the part of officials of the Butte miners union and of the Western Federal ion officials are to he made by leaders of the insurgents, in onseouence OJ records which tbe insurgents secured when the miners union safe was dy namited Saturday night Three gun nysacks full of documents were ob tained and s committee was engaged all night in going through the mass A leader of the insurgents said late last night that documentary evidence had been secured of an attempt on the pan of the union officials to ar range an insurance system in which 800(1 miners were to be insured lor life by paying 2.60 monthly, the mi ner to receive a number of si k and old age benefits, the amount he was to receive upon his death not being stated. For their services In promot ing the insurance plan, onn official o( the union was to receive monthly $500, a second $25 and two others $1L'.' as long as the Insurance plan survived The drawn-up contracts, the insurgents say, were found in tbe safe These contracts were unsigned The books In the safe showed no balanc had been made for the ISBt thirty-six vcars. according to the in 6urgents The committee expects to be able to make a formal statement late today of what has been found In the captured Western Federation doc uruents CAMDEN SUCCEEDS BRADLEY. Frankfort. Ky., .June lt Governor McCreary todSj Blgned the commis sion of Johnsos N Camden of Ver sailles as United Slates senator from Kentucky, to fill the vacancy caused by the recent death of Senutor W. O. Bradley. JANE ADDAMS TELLS STORY Explains "Devil Baby" Myth I , of Hull House to Conven- j I I tion Delegates. PLEA FOR IMMIGRANTS ; Strange Stories Originate in Primitive Minds and Should I be Explained Away. Chicago. .June 16 The story of the "Devil Baby" of Hull House was told I by the head of that social center. Jane Addams, to tbe convention of the General Federation of Women's Clubs here today. The story was told in connection : ( with a plea that club women extend the hand of fellowship to immigrant fl women, and especially the oldei worn en. Miss Addams said that the or igin of fairy stories seems to have been with primitive women who in vented them to Influence to gentler ways their brutal lords and masters. "There was of course no devil i baby, but such currency did the story : have that for six weeks the ordinary 1 activities of Hull House were almost suspended while we explained to hun 1 dreds of ignorant inquirers that it II j w-as all a fairy story," said Miss Ad ' dams. "Finally we placed detectives at work and we found two versions. The Italian version was that a Chris , tain girl married an atheist, who, at ! I the culmination of an assault on his : j wife, tore down a sacred picture and i j declared that he would rather have ; a dev il In the house than his wife. I 'And when a child was born ' ran the j story, "lo. It was a devil with horns H i and hoof? and tail complete.' Jewish Version. "The .Jewish version differed but little." continued Miss Addams. "It concerned a father whose wife had borne him seven daughters and on the approach of the eighth he swor he would rather have a devil in the house than another daughter. And the story, like that of the Italians, concluded with the birth of the devil baby In both cases the frightened parents had brought the imp to Hull House. ' Miss Addams explained thit the -tor e, like the old ialry stories, orlg- inated In the primitive minds of wom en who desired to influence their men I folk or their daughters The sacrilege of the Italian version, or the brutal ity of the Jewish, the speaker said, entailed the retribution of a devil child. The detectives found that im- i migrant mothers were trying to per suade their daughters- against unorth odoxy, or doubtful conduct, by threat eniug them with impish progeny DISEASE MAKING HEAVY INROADS Conditions at Mazatlan Grow Steadily Worse Federals at Acapulco Desert. On Board V S S California. Ma zathin, Mexico. June 15. (by wireless to San Diego. Cal , June 16 . Condi tions in the besieged city of Mazat- 1 lan are rapidly growing worse. Dis ease is making heavy inroads on the inhabitants who have been weaken- ed by lack of food The gunboat Yorktown which has been in Mexico waters since January' 10. will leave here tomorrow for San Diego, proceeding thence to the Mare Island navy yard for an overhauling Reports from Acapulco say many of the federal troops there are desert l; taking their arms and ammuni tion. The federal steamer Limantour to obtain cattle for Guaymas. whose food supply has been cut off by the besieging constitutionalists WHEN ARE TO TAKE POSSESS! OF I CLUB ROOMS I ! From 2 :30 until 6 p. in. tomorrow afternoon the male EUks of Ogden lodge No 710. B P. O E.. will not be permitted within the oluo or grounds During that period the club and all that goes with it are to be turned over to the exclusive use o the women of Elk families. Owing to the number of women S3 pected during the afternoon, the in vitations were limited only to the ,i relatives of the lodge members. The women's committee, of whlc.i Mrs John Culley Is the chairman, ha-: arranged a program consisting or mt. sic. cards snd refreshments. Prom inent local musicians have been et gaged to give the musical numbers There will be B progressive card par ty, and refreshments made by the women will be served In the rose garden ih the rear of the dun i the reception tomorrow, the wo- j nun will probably decide upon thr date of their next reception at the Club SS the lodge has agreed to se; aside one afternoon each month for that purpose