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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, June 29, 1914, 4 P.M. City Edition, Image 14

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WM A THE OGDEN STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH. MONDAY. JUNE 29, 1914. j
' a! l iM
I mm
IS KILLED
Sarajevo, June 28 Xrrhduko Kran
tile Kerdinann. heir to the Austro
Hungarian throne, Mid his morganatic
wife flie DucheSfl of Hohc-nberg. were
Hssasplnatcd today while driving
through the streets of Sarajevo, the
Bpsnian capitnl A youthful Serlan
student fired the shots which added
Another to the long list of tragedies
that has darkened the reign of Em
peror Francis Joseph.
The archduke and his wife were vie- ;
tims of the second attempt in the 1
same day against fh!r lives First
I a bomb was thrown at the automobile
li which they were driving to the
town hall Forewarned. howeer, of
; possible attempt against his life, the
archduke was watchful and struck
the missile aside with his arm. It
fell under an automobile which car
ried members of his suite, wounding
Count von Boos Walcleck and ( olonel
M erizzo
Assassin a Servian.
On their return from the town hall
the archduke and duchess were driv
ing to the hospital when the Servian
GavTio Prlnzlp. darted at the car and
fired a volley at the occupants. His
aim was true, for the archduke and
his wife were mortally wounded With
them at the time wa the governor
of the city, who escaped Injury The
bodies of his murdered companions
collapsed across him and protected
him from stray bullets.
The governor shouted to the chauf
feur to rush to the palace at top
speed. Physicians were in prompt I
attendance, but their services were j
useless as the archduke and his wife
were dead before the palace was
reached.
I Bodies Lie In State.
Until the emperor's wlshe are
kixown the bodies will lie in state at
the palace here. They will doubtless
be interred in the Hapsburg vaults in
the Capuchin church at Vienna
In Sarajevo there is mourning ev
erywhere, with black-draped flags and
ntreamers on all public buildings The
president has sent a message to the
emperor. expressing the grief Jnd
horror of the whole population at the
ruthless crime and assuring his ma
jesty of the people's devotion to the
ruling house.
Throughout the day weeping worn
en were to be seen in groups while
great crowds biirrounded the spots
where the bomb exploded and where
the fatal shots were fired The bomb
was filled with nails and lead filings
and the explosion was violent The
iron shutters on many shops were
pierced by flying fragments and Iron
railings were shattered. About a score
of persons were inured, several of
theio being women and children.
This final tragedy which has come
to the house of Hapsburg Is the
culmination of the personal sorrows
that have o ershadow ed the life of I
the emperor.
In 1863 the list of tragic Incidents
began with an attempt upon his own
life, when a Hungarian wounded him
with a knife
Fourteen years later his brother.
Archduke Maximilian, emperor of
Mexico, was condemned to death by
court-martial and executed. Then 1
followed the burning to death of i
niece in Vienna, a sister in Paris
and the daih by suicide in Stahren
berg lake of a cousin
In 1898 the emperor's wife, who
was the daughter of Maximilian Jo-1
sef. duke of Bavaria, was stabbed to 1
death at Geneva by a mad Italian
anarchist.
I Mysterious Death.
Less than ten years before the em
peror's only son, the Crown Prince
Rudolph, met death in a mysterj
.vhich to this day has not been clear
ed On January 30, 1889, his bod
was found in a hunting lodge at
Meyerling, not far from Vienna. Be
side hie bod lay that of the Baron
est? Marie Vetsera
rchduke CharleB Francis, known
popularly as Carl who becomes heir
apparent to the Austrian throne, ow
ing to the morganaric birth of Arch
duke Francis Ferdinand' children
debarring their sucesj1on. has been
carefully educated with a view to
fitting him for the position for em
peror. Att tude of Public Schools
He ditfTs from all other members
of the Imperial famih inasmuch as
he is the first member of the imperial
house to have been educated in the
i-ublic g-hools of Vienna, where he
mixed with pupils representing every
iais',T society. He associated with
working men and tradespeople and
jo.aed them in their games, thus
I getting into closer touch with the
' aspirattonfl and ideals of the people
than' an of the othr HapeburgS He
! is a first lieutenant in the Austrian
navy.
The murders occurred with BUCB
rapidity that many person- near the
scene did not even hear the shot?
The street is very narrow and the
j assassin was able to fire at close
r.mce
LntMServian demonstration began
tonight. The crowds knelt in the
streets and sang the national an
them. Tlx- mayor issued a prochv
mation to the residents of the city
denouncing the crime ami declaring
that by the confessions of the assas- j
sins it was shown beyond nil doubt,
thai the bomb thrown at the arch
fluke's car came from Belgrade
It is said that after the attempt
with ihe bomb near the girls' high;
srhool the duchess tried to dissuade
the archduke from venturing in the,
motorcar again To allay her fears
M Potlorek. governor of Bosnia
said :
"It a all over now We have not
' more than one murderer in Sarajevo
Whereupon the archduke decided t"
go on
At a meeting of the provincial diet
I tonight the president oi tin- cham
ber expressed Bo-nia's profound nor I
row and indignation over the outrage I
and paid a glowing tribute to the
archduke and the ducheSS. He also!
declared his unshakable love and de
votion to the emperor and the ruling
house.
With the death of Francis Joseph,
his nrphew, the Archduke Francis Fer
dinand, would have succeeded to the
throne of Austria Hungary. It is a
succession which political observers
have discussed with much concern,
but in popular interest, affairs of
state were eclipsed by the case nf ,
a woman - the morganatic wife of the
new ruler and their children
By solemn oath, after the arch
duke's marriage to the Bohemian ,
Countess Sophie Chotek. he swore in
the presence of the Umperor Francis
Joseph, all the princes of the house !
of ilansbure the cardinal of Vienna.
f ard many other high dignitaries in
I both the Austrian and Hungarian gov
, ernmcnts that he would never at
tempt to raise his wife to the posi
tion of empress nor to establish
rights of succession to the throne for
any children which should be bom
to them
As' king, FYanels Ferdinand would
have denied his wife a share oi the
Imperial honors and cut off his chil
dren from all hope of succeeding him.
There bus been widespread specula
tion over this question and no end of
complications were foreseen in Ferdi
nand s supposed secret wish to have
this denial recked
The new king to be (in 1914) was
just over 60 years of age lli, full
name is Francis Carl Ludwlg Joseph
Maria His father, the txchdukt 1 rl
rudwlg, was a brother of Finperor
Francis Joseph, and his mother was
Maria Annnnzlata, daughter of Ferdi
nand H, of Sicily Francis Ferdinand
was still a boy when his mother died
In 1893 Ins father, then over fifty,
married Princess Maria Thesera von
Braganza, the 18-year-old daughter of
King Mlgue of Portugal. The new
stepmother established an exemplary
home Ferdinand always held her in
high esteem It is she, and her own 1
daughter, the Archduchess Maria An
nunziata, who were the only ladles
present as witnesses of Franc is Ferdi-
nand s marriage to the countess of
Chotek
In Line for Throne.
lTp to his twenty-sixth year Francis
Ferdinand had no idea that he would
become emperor of Austria. The
Crown Prince Rudolph, the onlj son
of Francis Joseph, was then heir,
when to the consternation of the dual
empire and to the surprise of the '
world the crown prince met a tragic
death in what is know n as the Meyer
ling traged the result of an uncoun-1
tenanced love for a youn; barones
The mystery of the shooting at Meyer
ling lodge, in which both the bare,
ness and the crown prince were kill
ed, has never been clear'
With the crow n prince thus remov
ed, the first choice as an heir to
I Francis Joseph fell to his brother the
i Archduke Carl Ludw ig. but he alreadj
was an old man. and he declined the
honors in favor of his eldest son
Francis Ferdinand The title of heir
wag never officially conferred upon
Francis Ferdinand, hut from his twen-ty-sixth
year his training for the
throne was carried on.
His escapades had been such as are
so often ascribed to royal lads, but
It is said that many of the criminal
pranks related about him were really
those of his wilder brother. Otto The
fctor was ouce widely printed that In
a drunken freak he stopped a peasant
funeral near Frague and amused him
self by leaping his horse half a dozen
times over the bier This and many
BUCh instances were officiallv Inves
tigated by parliament and declared
to b mendacious slander.
Francis Ferdinand, according to his!
Why Arc Nectar Brand (1
Hams & Bacon Superior 1
Arc you aware that the Danish Pork is all the time topping the London market, the largest market in the world? V'
Yet there is no corn raised in Denmark, and still we are told by the corn-producing states that corn grows the best pork. jl Jm
The facts are simply these: That the best and sweetest pork is produced by feeding peas, barley or wheat and dairy products, and this is the '0
way the Danish hog is raised. ;w
For that very same reason our Nectar Brand Hams and Bacon excel in quality and flavor the corn-fed article, as all our hogs are fattened on 1jn
peas, barley, wheat and dairy products in the in termountain country under the most favorable climate for hog raising purposes. H
As a result of this, our hams and bacon are not all "smoke and grease," but they have that well balanced combination of fat and lean, evenly f M
distributed, that has made our products the favorite in the Intermountain and Coast regions. sSl
All dealers handle it. Insist on getting it. Youwill find the flavor and the quality there. Watch the display made by every store in town.
Every piece is U. S. Inspected. IH j
Ogden Packing & Provision Co. jl
j WHOLESALERS OF MEATS THAT ARE SOUND, WHOLESOME, CLEAN AND FREE FROM DISEASE,
admirers, has an altogether different
personality than such stories indicate
He had a ery thorough military train
ing, extending over twenty years, and
j In 1S91 he w as made a general He
reorganized tin- general staff of the
Vnstro Hungarian army with such
success as to excite the admiration of
all Europe As a hobby he took up
llocomothe engineering and received
a diploma as a full fledged railroad
engineer. He was said to enjoy noth
j ing so much as running an engine. He
I also became recognized as one of the
I best shots in his country, and the
walls of his great chateau at Kono
pischt were rung with the antlers of
some 2000 stags and chamois, as well
as the heads of tigers killed In India,
the tusks of elephants slain in Ceylon,
and the pelts of bears shot In the
Rocky mountains.
Visited United States.
i His visit to the United States wan
nif.de in 1 892, at the time of the
world's fair In Chicago He made a
diary of the trip, which continued
i around the world, nnd which is an in
t re-ting piece of travel literature,
displaying shrewd comments of ap
preciation of things he saw and did.
He thought this globe-touring would
especially contribute to his education
as a future monarch.
He also wrote two volumes of Al
pine poetry, and put on paper for the
first time many of the old melodies
of his native Styria.
His admirers insist that his life ;'s
singularly free irom scandal, with
the exception of his infatuation for
in former Bohemian countess and'
therein hangs the interest in the pres ;
ant situation. While she belongs to
bn'e of the most ancient noble fain
i lies of Bohemia, her birth rank is
far below that of the imperial bouse
of the A ustrian Hapsburgs. Under t
the Hapsburg law no member ol the
emperial family can be married with
out the consent of the sovereign.
Refused to Marry Princess
As the emperor's nephew and bpir
apparent Francis Ferdinand's love af
fairs had been close watched. By
lrrangement (if the Austrian cabinet
he w as to become betrothed to a prin-':--
ot Saxony, but so uncompromis
ing was his refusal that the matter
iwas dropped. He had fallen in love
with the former Bohemian countess,
then maid of honor to the widowed
Crown Princess Stephanie For nine
years this attachment was a subject
of gossip in Vienna, When his un
Ch ihe emperor protested against
plans for marriage, the archduke re
minded him of his previous advice
"I heard "i once say.' he repeat
ed, that In choosing a wife an em
peror should pay no attention to poli
tics and should follow the impulse
of his own heart " This was a chap
ter out of Francis Joseph b own life.
Francis Ferdinand stubbornly re
sisted the nine years of opposition on
the part of the emperor When he
married he answered all arguments
with the reply
"The Austrlans would not like to!
t ' g i an
I It is only a Question of time until
I you will wear
I Scowcroffs
I Never-Rip Overalls
I WHY NOT START RIGHT NOW? j
Ask the man who already wears them. He will tell vou I
overTlls there couW be 9Uch 8 fltfwince in I
BT MADE IN OGDEN UNION MADE I
LJ0HN SCOWCROFT & SONS CO, Manufacturers
1 see an unhappy man on the throne " i
There wras no question but that the
two were deeply in love and, have
ever since continued so. Francis Jo
seph however, was neer pleased
with his nephew's conduct. But ho
n;ivf his Imperial consent to the mar
riage upon condition that the arch
duUe strictly observe the Hapsburg
laws and never attempt to place his
morganatic wife on the throne, or es
tabllsh the right of succession for his
children He also elevated the wife
to the title of princess of Hohenberg.
The terms of the archdukes oath
were explicit and binding They set
torth that the marriage was not "eben
buertige." or to one highly born.
Oath at Marriage.
The oath concluded as follows.
"We pledge our word that we recog
nize for all time the present declara
tion, of whose significance and scope
we are fully conscious, both for us
and our wife, and for our children
bj this marriage and that we never
will attempt to revoke this, our pres
ent declaration, nor undertake any
thing calculated to enfeeble or to
abrogate the binding force thereof."
oo
W. R. Skeen & R. H. Baumunk,
Lawyers, Suite 412 Eccles Bid.
(Advertisement)
BABY IS DROWNED 1
1 UGAI1
DITCH
Carlos Eldon Shape, the infant son
of .Mr and Mrs. Samuel B. Shupe of
! 1834 Washington avenue. wa6 drown-
; ed yesterday afternoon in an irriga
tion ditch near the Shupe home. The
babe, only 1G months old, was just
learning to walk He had toddled
from the house unseen, but his ab
sence was noticed by the mother a
I few minutes later and she began to
look lor him around tho house Not
being able to find him there, she and
one of her older sons went out of
the house to continue the search and
the boy going out to the ditch bank,
saw the body of the babe in the ditch,
lodged against the headgate
The body was taken from the wa
ter and a doctor was summoned, but
all efforts to bring back the spark
of life, were unavailing
Carlos Eldon Shupe was born at
Huntsvllle, February 17, 1913, and
is survived by bis parents, Samuel B.
and Zina Froer Shupe; a sister, Tem
perance, and the following brothers:
Jackson. Frederick Charles, Joseph.
Junius and Royal.
The body was taken to the Lind
qul6t mortuary to be prepared for
burial and the funeral announce-1
ments will be made later.
DR. E, G. G0W1S WAS
URGED TO BE A
CANDIDATE
Professep Milton Reunion and Hv
rum Fingree of the educational com
j mlttee appointed by the educational
i convention of May 29 1914, disclaim
all responsibility for the reports of
I the nomination of u non-political can
didate for state superintendent of pub
I lie instruction. C. H. Skidnmre says
that at the convention of educators a
resolution was passed empowering the
committee to act as an advisory com
mittee jn case their advice was sougth
by any or all parties as to who might
serve best as state superintendent.
Howard V. Alstou. secretary of the
convention ot educators, says that the
convention resolved that the nomina
tion and election of a state superin
tendent should be strictly nonparti
san: that the convention elect a com
mittee of five to meet with the state
committees of the various political
parties and prevail upon them to call
a Joint committee meeting of the va
rious parties for the purpose of agree
ing upon a candidate and that the
committee of five had the power to
reconvene the convention if in its
judgment such action was deemed
necessary.
Mr Bennion and Mr Pingree say
that the Democratic and Progreslx e
committees met with the educators'
committee and asked that the name of
a capable, nonpartisan educator be
.mg6;eHted: stating that their parties
would be pleased to support such a
candidate; that the name of Dr. E G
Gos.ons of Ogden was submitted and
that his name was sent to the com
mittee of the Republicans and to the
Socialist party. They further state
that Dr Gowans was not a candidate
for the position, but upon the solicita
tion of the chairman of the education
al committee he had consented to act
as a nonpartisan candidate.
nr
EMPEROR HEARS
OF THEMGEDY
Vienna. June -$. When news of
the assassination of Archduke Fran
cis Ferdinand was Imparted to the
aged emperor he exclaimed;
Terrible, terrible! I am spared
nothing "
Austrian opinion regards the trage
dy the result of a well-prepared eon
Bplraey, It is asserted that when
it become known at the Servian le
gation here that the archduke intend
ed to go to Bosnia he was advised
not to undertake the Journey as cer
tain Servian desperadoes were plan
ning an attempt against his life.
The archduke disregarded the
warning and proceeded to Bosnia last
Wednesday He took up his resi
dence at a watering place near the
Bosnian capital and attended various
fetes as well as army maneuvers
which ended Saturda He issued
an army order expressing great at
traction at the maneuvers
Immense Sensation.
Telegrams are being received from
all parts of the kingdom announcing
the immense sensation caused by the
crime. All public festivities have
been canceled.
Anti-Servian demonstrations oc
curred tonight outside the Servian
legation and stones were thrown at
the residences of prominent Servians
I Troops were ordered out to suppress
the disorders
It Is reported here that several Bas
nlans and Serbs have been arrested
at Sarajevo for complicity In the
plot which is said to have wide rami
fications The newspapers have 13
sued special editions with black bor
ders, expressing abhorrence of the
crime. The Wiener Zeitung pays
warm tribute to the extraordinar
zeal and devotion to the empire dis
played b the archduke, to whose
indefatigable care, it says, were due
the great developments of recent
years in the Austrian army and navy
Ever since the publication of an
Imperial rescript on uctouer r, i))b,
proclaiming the annexation of Bos
nia Herzegovina to Austria, strong
opposition to Austrian rule has been
displayed by the Serb and Moslem
residents of those provinces. Bosnia
and Herzegovina were formerly in
cluded in European Turkey but the
Ausf ro-Hungarian occupation was au
thorized In 187S by the treaty of Ber
lln. The treaty, however, contem
plated the evaluation of the occupied
provinces after the restoration of or
der In 190S there was a reform move
ment in Turkey which might mean
the revival of Ottoman power and
Russia after her war with Japan
showed weakness. Events in the
near east seemed propitious and with
small formality the Austrian govern
ment added the two provinces to its
territory In this fact. Archduke I
Francis Ferdinand is said to have I
played an Important part.
Servla Incemed.
Servia is said to have been so In
censed at Austria s action that she
threatened war, but after several
months of negotiations among the
powers, capitulated and accepted the
situation.
It ts feared that the tragedy will
still further embitter the relations I
between Servla and Austria Both
the youth who fired the fatal shots
and the bomb thrower are Servians.
00
ENGINEER AND FIREMAN KILLED
Hopkinsvllle, Ky., June 28. Engl j
neer James Webb and Fireman John 1
Hoaly, both of Bowling Green, were J
killed and Pilot George Hampton was j
probably fatally scalded when a Louis
ville & Nashville train was wrecked '
near Trenton today. About a doen
passengers were Injured, hut none
seriously
JAPAN AND THE
UNITEDJTATES
Tokio, June 28 With the alien hind
ownership question still unsettled.
Japanese statesmen are openly anxi
ous concerning Japanese participation
in the Panama-Pacific exposition
Should new legislation be consid
ered or adopted in California while
Japan considers herself a guest of
that state. It is feared in conserva
live circles here that it would lead
to a heightening of the feeling of the
people of Japan and precipitate a
crisis
The decision of Japan to participate
in the exposition was reached after al
division of opinion nnd considerable!
misgivings and it is understood the l
exposition authorities promised to ex
ert themselves to prevent legislation
uich the Japanese might consider
obnoxious.
The presence in Japan of Congress -l
man William B. Ainey of Pennsylva
nia, as a congressional delegate, was 1
the oeeasion yesterday of a notable
demonstration of friendship toward
the United States. Mr Anus nrsfl
the guest of honor at a spei ial s ssion
of the house and delivered a mi
sage of friendship from the American 1
congress. Secretary of State Bryafi
and others, which was greeted with
cheers
Mr. Oooka, president of the churn-;
ber, in an address declared that Ja-i
pan was much indebted to the United i
States for thing of the past and said I
Mr. Ainey's visit would have a great !
bearing in securing peace and amitj ,
to the two nations A resolution
was adopted calling for additional ef
forts to strengthen the friendship be
tween Japan and ihe I'nited States !
Count Okuma. the premier, gave a !
garden party today which was at I
tended by Mr. Ainey and ti.e mem
bers of the house. The premier in
a speech said he believed that the ,
racial cry raised against the Japan
ese in California would in the long!
run find its solution in dissolution, as
had former American movements
against Germans and Italians He
added, however, the present difficult)
must be solved by negotiations.
Baron Kato. the foreign minister,
addressing the members of parlia-j
ment yesterday, said he regretted!
that racial prejudice jeopardized a
smooth settlement of the alien laud j
ownership question between the Uni
ted States and Japan. The ministry,
he added, had no definite idea for;
a fundamental solution of the prob I
lem. but would make constant efforts
to reach an amicable settlement
w
VILLA IS GOING j
BACKTOTORREON
Niagara Falls. Out. Juno 28. Un-;
less some definite word is received j
from General Carranza by next Tues
day as to when constitutTonalist rep-' I
resentatlves are to confer with Huer
La delegates, a formal recess of the J
mediation will be declared, according!
to plans revealed late tonight.
El Paso, Texas, June 28 General
Villa s campaigns apparently are post-J
poned Indefinitely. Lack of ammu
nition is given as the principal cause.
However, some recent developments j
yet concealed in the Carranza Villa
estrangement, were believed bv par- I I
tisans of both factions here today to I
have much to do with the quiet situa Jl M
tion below this point The battle of 1
Zacatecas. taken by Villa last week.
1 1 1 -isioned the expenditure of nearly J
all his ammunition during the four r m
days of almost continuous fighting. 1 V
Since then Villa has been unable I m
to get more ammunition from the I
United States on account of the con- 1PSMM
tinued strict embargo by United j.fl
States troops along the frontier He ,m
, has not been assisted in this regard v J
by General Carranza. ho has ammu- 'f
I nltion in the arsenals at Monterey J M
land Saltlllo. Villa only has the little 1 jfl
ammunition left after the four days' S
righting at Zacatecas and an unstated iH
quantity captured from the federals (
there. 1
General Villa returned today to iiim
Torreon, according to telegi ams from jffl
him dated ;it that place Some mat-
; ters connected with his strained re- Ij
j lations with Carranza, it is stated, will I S
be taken up by Villa as well as his tH
problem in securing ammunition for I B
his army. L :H
UU ' H
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50c and 75c
Stationery H
While It Lasts, 1
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Where the cars stop now. 11
2463 Wash. Ave. I I
I I
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FANS REPAIRED 1 M
Motors Re-wound.
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Phone 88. 425 24th St. j H
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302 Twenty-fifth Sheet. iflr
jl

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