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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, July 01, 1914, 4 P.M. City Edition, Image 10

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1 u, THE OGDEN STANDARD, OGDEN. UTAH. WEDNESDAY, JUl' 1. 1914 I B
IiJERTAISffiADV
f TO LEAVEHEXICO
Vera Cruz, June 30. The depart
ure of the French cruiser Conde for
Puerto Mexico and the sailing of the
German cruiser Dresden, presumably
for the same port, gave rise to the
suggestion here today that President
Huerta's family and perhaps himself
would be afforded refuge on one of
the warships.
Several weeks ago a room was pre
pared on the Conde for someons who
never arrived and it was current gos
sip that President Huerta war to oc
cupy the quarters.
Washington, June 30 With the
Mexican mediation conference at Nia
gara Falls on the eve of a recess
pending the proposed meeting of rep
resentatives of General Huerta and
be constitutionalists to discuss the
internal affairs of their republic
General Venustlano Carranza. first
chief of the constitutionalists, tonight
telegraphed his agents in Washing
ton that he had not yet heard from
his associate leaders with regard to
the wisdom of participating in such a
conference.
Carranza representatives, who had
expected earlier in the day that some
definite reply might be received by
night, announced later that nothing
would be learned until tomorrow at
the earliest The general belief here
was that It would be some time be
fore any decision was reached
Incason lor wwi-.
In some quarters the feeling is per
sistent that the constitutionalist lead
rs will delay replying to the invi
tation of the mediators to participate
In a conference with Huerta's dele
gates as long as possible In order to
tain time for straightening out their
own internal affairs, and to force
their military campaign as near a
possible to Huerta s stronghold at
Mexico City.
In the event the clnstitutionallsts
finally refuse to negotiate in any way
with Huerta b delegates over the In
ternal affairs of Mexico it Is said,
a protocol between the United States
and Huerta as to international prob-1
lems would hr completed, but while ;
some form of provisional government
might be agreed to. It hardly could
;be effective so long as the internal
resolution continued.
Fears of Uprising.
Considerable apprehension was cre
atpd In official quarters over an un
official report communicated to the
state department that General Huer
ta had begun to get his family near
the eastern coast of Mexico by send
ing two of his children toward Puer
to Mexico.
, This led to reports that he was pre
paring to flee from Mexico In order
to save himself and family from fall
ing Into the hands of the constitu
tionalists Another disquieting devel
ibpment was the advice to English sub
jects to leave Mexico given by Sir
Lionel Carden. the British minister
it Mexico Ctty. Although Sir Lionel
garden explained that he feared a
famine in food and fuel his action
roused fears of an uprising in Mex
ico City or Jts environs.
iLL THE
DIRTY
MEAN
MISERY OF WASH DAY
at home can be eliminated.
Money, women's complex
ions and women's health
can be saved by Troy cut
price. WASH WET
(Weighed Dry)
21 2c a Pound
Mondays and Tuesdays 3c.
Give it a trial. Unless you
are satisfied, it will cost you
nothing. We know you'll
never go back to the old
back-breaking tub once
you've tried Troy wet wash.
The Troy Laundry
2538 Wall. Phone 2074
WE'LL CALL.
I IPS RUBBER
We Can Fix It.
All work done by tire expert.
Auto-Tire & Rubber
Works
D. A. Baird, Mgr.
2576 Wash. Ave. Phone 794
Keep Quiet
And You Will Not Be Dis
turbed by Customers.
ADVERTISE IN THIS
PAPER AND THEY WILL
KEEP YOU BUSY.
THEY ALL SAY
v
Our foods and prices ;rt right.
Try and eo.
THE PALACE j
176 25th St.
CHAMP CLARK IS
GIVENPRAISE
Washington. June "0 Speaker Clark
had an automobile thrust on him to
day by the hou6e of representatives
against his wishes, but he will SOCept
it and ride In It.
During his temporary absence, the
house, by a vote nf K58 to 120, oted
concurrence in the senate nmendnipni
to the legislative appropriation bill
authorizing the purchase of automo
biles for both the speaker and the
vice president.
The bill was then returned to con
ference because the houso would not
agree to strike from it the amend
ment reducing members and senators
mileage allowance from 2" cents per.
mile of travel to 5 cents a mile coming
to and returning to their homes fori
attendance at session of congress.
Mann's Speech.
Republican leader Mann, urglnc the !
automobile for the speaker, said:
'Two years ago. about this time. I
there wag a gathering over at Balti
more, the advance guard of the Demo
cratlc national convention. Everyone
knows that at one time in that con -j
vontlon Champ Clark bad received a
majority of all the votes in the con
vention and that majority continued
on nine roll calls.
"Under even,- other circumstances,
except the peculiar rule of the Demo
cratlc convention, that majority would
have nominated Mr. Clark for the (
resldenc. and. If nominated, he
would have been elected.
"f do not propose to draw anv com-;
parlson between the speaker and the !
present president of the United States,
but It is fair to say that if Champ I
Clark had been nominated and elected
president of the Cnited States we i
would all have been proud of him in
that position. He was defeated for
the presidency by the old fashioned,
and to me peculiar, rule of the Demo
cratic convention.
Recognition of Ability.
'This house made what reparation
it could In the re-election of Champ
Clark as its speaker. I think he makes
a great speaker; that he considers the
duties of his office impartially, above
partisan advantages, that he brings to
that office great ability, great pa
tience, great good nature and great
statesmanship. T believe we oucht to
make him a slight recognition of his
great ability as speaker of this house.
remembering, as we may that but for ,
a chance he would now be the presl- 1
dent, enjoying the privileges in man:
other directions. I think the people
will be the prouder of us if we show
our faith and our pride in him in this
way."
oo
W. R. Skeen & R. H. Baumunk, ,
Lawyers, Suite 412 Eccles Bid.
( Advertisement)
WHEN WILL K
FUN ON HE FOURTH
The people of Warren are to have
a home celebration on the Fourth of
July and the program that has been
arranged promises to be very enjoy
able The celebration will open with a
program of music, recitations and
speeches In the morning and the aft
ernoon will be given over to field
and track sports and baseball game
The ball game will be between the
Warren Junior team and a team from
Reese. Utah. In the evening a dance
will be held in the Warren hall, with
music by the Plain City orchestra.
The program of the morning will
be as follows
Congregation singing America
Invocation ( 'haplalu.
Quartette selection.
Reading The Declaration of Inde
pendence Instrumental music Daniel Wright.
Five-minute talk W T Wayment.
Comic reading Mrs. F. S. Barrow
Solo Jessie Wayment.
Five-minute talk F. S. Barrow.
Solo Herbert East
Recitation Louie ade.
Singing by congregation.
Invocation Chaplain.
YELLOWSTONE PARK
Wylie wa six days" the popular
route. O. K. Morton, Agt., Depot of
fice Mealy Hotel lobby. Tel. 2420. Call
for folders, etc. Advertisement
WOMAN SHOT IN
DOCWSOFHCE
Freeport. X V. June 30. While
seated in a chair in the office of Dr.
Edward Carman, a prominent phybl
clan, tonight. Mrs. Louise Bailev
wife of William D Bailey, a Brook
lyn manufacturer, was shot and in
atantly killed. Her assassin broke
a window pane with the muazle of
a revolver, thrust a hand through
'he rent In the glass, pushed aside
. th curtains and fired the fatal shot.
Mrs. Bailey, an attractive woman
37 year old. resided with her hus
band at the home of her mother.
Mrs Jennie Duryea in Hempstead!
five mllea from Freeport. Tonight
she left Hempstead bv trollov and
came over to consult Dr Carman
The bullet struck the woman in the
! riSht "houlder and traveled downward
I Uniting her bean She died in-
I atantly.
The Freeport police immediately
surrounded the premises and began
a fruitless search for the slaver. Mr
Bailey at the time of the tragedy
was at his home in Hempstead Mr?
Bailey was prominent In social ir
clei. At a late hour tonight the police
stated that they bad found no clew
to the perpetrator of the crime nor
any motive, for It. a search beneath
tb window through wtalc the shot
a- fired failed to 4ltHpt footprint
Why Arc Nectar Brand H
Hams & Bacon Superior H
Are you aware that the Danish Pork is all the time topping the London market, the largest market in the world? II
Yet there is no corn raised in Denmark, and still we are told by the corn-producing states that corn grows the best pork.
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
way the Danish hog is raised. jH
For that verv same reason our Nectar Brand H ms and Bacon excel in quality and flavor the corn-fed article, as all our hogs are fattened on 1
peas, barley, wheat and dairy products in the in termountain country under the most favorable climate for hog raising purposes. jfl
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 even! B
distributed, that has made our products the favorite in the Intermountain and Coast regions. 1
All dealers handle it. Insist on getting it. You will find the flavor and the quality there. Watch the display made by every store in t I
Every piece is U. S. Inspected. wn B
Ogden Packing & Provision Co. H
WHOLESALERS OF MEATS THAT ARE SOUND, WHOLESOME, CLEAN AND FREE FROM DISEASE.
lib I
11 J . PrlH
the police declare, and no person has
reported seeing anyone leavinp the
scene of the shooting.
hen Mr Bailey was informed
over the telephone that his wife had
been injured he hastened to Free
port and was shocked to find her
dead It Is said he declared that
he was surprised to find his wife- had
been a patient of Dr. Carman, whom
he did not even know
rn .
SPANIARD STUBBED
III SALT LAKE CITY
Salt hake. July 1 "Villa. Villa!
Viva Carranza!" shouted Manuel Re
mires, a Mexican. 30 year- of age.
last night after he was arrested on
a charge of assault with a deadly
weapon upon Antonio Reich, a Span
iard. Lying on a rot i" the county hos
mtal. the victim of the attack ac
eased the Mexican of delivering the
knife thrust that will probably cost
the Spaniard bis life The wound
Is In the man's left side and the blade
penetrated the abdominal cavity.
Reich was weak from the loss of
blood, but between moments of weak
ncss he three times declared Re
mires to be the man who stabbed
him in a quarrel in a chill parlor at
First South and West Temple streets
last night When asked his correct
name. Reich signed It on a piece of
paper in a haky hand He said
that he realized he was probably go
ing to die and that he realized the
seriousness of the charge he was
making against the Mexican.
Nothing definite as to the cause
of the quarrel could be learned last
night by the police. Neither could
any eyewitnesses to the stabbing be
found, willing to tell of it Imme
diately after he was stabbed the
Spaniard ran across the street to a
saloon and from there a call was
telephoned to police headquarters.
The wounded man was taken to the
emergency hospital and attended by
Dr S. G. Paul, city health commis
sioner, and afterward removed to
the county hospital. His chance for
recovery is regarded as slight.
Reich wss positive in his identlti
cation of the Mexican, looking the
man directly In the eyes and point
ing his finger at him as he accused
him. He waB equally positive in
exonerating other Mexicans taken be
fore him by the police while he was
till In the operating room at the
rmergency hospital. According to
the Spaniard, he had known the man
he accuses of stabbing him but two
days. Ramires was loud in his pro
testations that he was not the man.
He said that he had been living In
the United States for the past nlno
years, most of the time In California,
and that he had been employed for
the past two weeks as a laborer on
the new Orem suburban road.
It was while he was being taken
back to the city jail after the visit
to the county hospital for identifies
lion that the Mexican gave vent to
his patriotic expressions and cheered
for the leaders of the constitutional'
i6ts, but when asked If the trouble
had been over the war problems of
his native county he persisted In de
nying that he had been In any trou
ble or that he had stabbed the Span-lard.
oo
! BOISE IN THROES
OF WET-DRY FIGHT
Boise, Ida . June 30 Like a red
flag, prohibition is being waved before
three of the four state platform con
ventions which opeued here today
and are still in session tonight, with
prospects of a continued bitter con
flict all day tomorrow. All three are
jockeying for time They hae three
days by law In which to file sealed
platforms with the secretary of state.
It geems safe to say late tonight
that prohibition planks In both radical
and modified forms will be the out
come of th fights in the three con
ventions, those of the Republican,
Democratic and Progressive parties.
The Socialists made up the fourth
convention. The saloon advocates are
playing a prominent part and making
a desperate stand. All convention ses
sions are executive.
WILL SPEND $500,000
FOR ADVERTISING
Salt Iake. wl l.-The Union Paci
fic railroad setoff, ll spend J.'.OO.
000 during the lcal ear -hat beglna
I today in ader9lng, Uk convention'
of traffic and advertising officials in
session at the Hotel Utah having de
cided upon that sum yesterday as the
budget, subject to the approval of the
hoard of directors. With the decision
as to the advertising budget, the meet
Ing which was held Monday and yes
terday was adjourned until next year.
Tt Is proable that the next year's
meeting will again be held In Salt
Lake according to Gerrlt Fort, passen
' Lr traffic manager of the Union Paci
fic system. Mr. Fort saR that Salt
I lake Is ideal because of its location
and general facilities for meeting f
I Union Pacific officials such as the one
which just closed. He calls attention
to the fact that this was the third
Important meeting of Harriraan offi
clals held at the Hotel Utah this year
About .OOn of th $5nn. nnn ap
propriated will go toward newspaper
magazine, booklet and pamphlet adver
tising. nn
SLEPT IN CHURCH
NIGHT AFTER NIGHT
San Francisco. June 30. For more
than two months. Miss Lenore Mis
trot, a young stenographer friendless,
out of work and almost penniless,
found nightly lodging in the recesses
of St Mary's cathedral, according to
a statement she made to the police
today. Five days ago the young
woman was found by the sexton act
ing strangely in the cathedral and
was arrested. Since her arrest she
had refused to eat until released to
day. Today she talked of her hardships
and told the police she attended each
vesper service since Easter, had lin
gered until the cathedral was empty
and had then found sleeping places
in unfrequented parts of the edifice
When the doors were opened for
early morning mass she slipped away
Two and a half years ago Miss Mis
trot came here from Dallas, Texas
she said, and had lived comfortably
until an injury to her eyesight had
thrown her out of work.
oo
WELLS WINS BY
A KNOCKOUT
London, June 30. Bombardier
Wells, the English pugilist, knocked
out Colin Bell, an Australian boxer,
in the second round at the Olvmplc
club tonight. The contest was for
the heavyweight championship of the
British empire.
Wells, by his victory, won $10,000
and regained some of his lost pres
tige, for while it was recognized that
so far as science was concerned he
was in a position to meet any heavy
weight, his frequent defeats led to
the opinion that he lacked the staml
nus. backbone and nerve necessary
to make him a fir6t-class fighter But
the form he displayed tonight against
the rugged Australian champion has
again caused him to be numbered
among the "white hope6."
In the opening round Bell used
rushing tactics, making play for Bom
bardier's weak spot, his stomach, but
the Englishman kept cool and made
excellent u3e of his superior science,
several times stopping Bell with well
directed lefts to the face.
In the second round Bell sent Wells
to his knees with a swing to the
Jaw. No sooner was the English
man back on hi feet than Bell rush
ed again, expecting to finish him. but
the Bombardier landed a terrific right
to the point of the Jaw. sending Bell
to the boards, where he remained un
til counted out
Wells's victory was cheered by the
big crowd for several minutes.
The preliminary to the big fight
was a twenty-round bout between
Harry Stone of America, and Johnnv
Summers of England. It was a fast
contest, but ended in a draw Stone
had twice previously defeated Sum
mers. Among the crowd that filled the
vast arena were many fashionably
attired women, who displayed great
interest in the fighting and wore
quick to applaud any fast exchange of
blows.
ju
CALVIN ANNOUNCES
O. 8. L. CHANGES
Salt Lake. July 1 Official bulle
tins announcing the various official
changes that are to become effective
today on the Oregon Short Line were
Issued yesterday by E, E. Calvin,
vice president, and genertl manager.
As has been announced unofficial be
fore. W A. Whitney will become gen
eral superintendent. E. C Manson su
perintendent of transportation and
telegraph and A L Brewer suporin
tendent of the consolidated Utah and
Montana divisions. Although no of
ficial bulletin has been issued to
that effect, it Is understood that B
F Frobes, former superintendent of
telegraph, will be given tbe position
of manager of the telegraph depart
ment of the general officps.
oo
HERMAN HARMS WILL
TESTIFY FOR STATE
Salt Lake, July 1. Herman Harms,
statp chemist, left yesterday for
Bolf-e. Idaho, where he will appear as
an expert witness in a food case in
volvlng the right of James H Wal
lis, .Ida no state dairy, food and druc
inspector to prohibli a company man
utacturlng baking powder, containing
alum from operating in Idaho Th
case Is attracting much attention In
Utah as the state dairy and food de
parfment here has a ruling again?',
such baking powder.
E. W. DOSS BURIED
Pocatello, Idaho, June 30. E W
Doss, aged S5 years, who died Satur
day at the h'ime of his daughter, Mrs
. M. Lyons, on a farm four miles
north of the city, was buried yester
day. Dr. Dosg was a retired physician
and died of senile decay. He is sur
vived by seven children, three daugh
ters living here. Mrs. A, W. Harmon.
Mrs. R. E Bennett and Mrs. Lyons
NEW LAW OPENS THE
WAY FOR BUSINESS
New York. June 30 Directors of
the National City bank, it was an
nounced today, have authorized ap
plication to the federal reserve board
for permission to establish branch
banks in Buenos Aires, Argentina and
Rio de Janeiro, Brazil Under the
new currency system, national banks
will be permitted to form such con
nections at home and abroad.
R. O. Bailey, an assistant secretary
of the treasury during the Taft ad
ministration, and James Martlne. who
has been In charge of the. customs
securities department of the bank,
are to sail for South America at an
early dat to arrange the necessary
preliminaries
rtn
IRISHMEN ENGAGE
IN FIERCE BATTLE
Omagah, Tyrone. Ireland, June 30.
The Ulsterites and Nationalist volun
teers clashed here tonight and a
fierce engagement lasting several
hours followed, In which several po
licemen and civilians were Injured,
besides many of the contestants.
Tbe constabulary' v. ere called out
and finally put the fighters to route
by a series of charges. In which their
clubs were swung with great effect
on the heads of the rival olunteers.
Belfast, June 30 With the critical
situation which developed today the
Ulst er agitation again approaches a
climax. The Ulster volunteers have
thrown off the mask and for the first
time appeared today on the streets
fully equipped for war.
Two men thus armed were stopped
by tbe police last night and warned
that they would be summoned for
carrying arms without a license. Ap
parently this was only a matter of
)umore Vacuum Cleaners
W Rsnt them a woll as ssll
them.
OGDEN ELECTRIC SUPPLY
COMPANY
244S Washington Avenu
Phone 693
! i mm V "
BRYAN CUTS A MELON; INVITES HIS I
FRIENDS TO JOIN HIM IN THE FEAST bat 1
S?cretary Bryan gave a water- SfiSrePrw jT fl
aielon party the other afternoon to yflf f I
teveraJ officials of the state depart- BHK Nl
ment and the newspaper men who Iw K 'WB
rover his office. A friend of his in BSS Hl
Florida sent him an pnnrmou? melon I
andhp invited hi; I
the feast. The secretary himself did SbbE M ' 1
r F
form, for none of the many other
rifle carriers have been molested.
General Sir George Richardson,
commander-in-chief of the volunteers,
it is stated. Is about to lsue a gen
eral order, permitting all his men to
appear fully armed on the main
streets of this city.
Tbl6 means that 30.000 volunteers
will dominate Belfast. They will
greatly out-number the police :ind
the regular soldiers combined and be
able to isolate the city from outside
help.
It Is said that in the event of a
volunteer demonstration the police
and regular soldiers will be with
drawn. leavinR Belfast entirely in the
bands of the Ulster rebels
FARMERS' SOCIETY OF EQUITY
ARE BEING FORMED
Montpelier, Ida. June 30. M. P
Scott, the state and county organizer
for the Farmers' Society of Equity,
was In Montpelier today, after being
out In the rural districts for tbe past
two months perfecting organizations
of the society in practically every
town In the county. The locals so
far perfected are located at George
town, Montpelier. Geneva, Raymond I
St Charles, Dingle and Ovid, the lat-1
ter taking In the towns of Liberty,
Lanark and Sharon. The headquar-1
ters fo the district in this county
SCS located In Montpelier.
The officers elected at the recent
meeting held In Montpelier are: j
George H Hall of Raymond, presi
dent; John F. Quayie ot Montpelier.
vice president and general manager, i
As yet there has not been a trea-1
urer selected. The directors an I
G. Keetch of Montpoller. John Olson
of Ovid. Ernest P. Hall of George j
town, Henry Teuscher of Geneva. !
Fred Evans of Raymond and E C. I
Keetch of St. Charles. A. repreaenta-1
tive on the board has not yet been j
selected to represent Dingle. l
After their election the director?
oted to capitalize the society for -i'K
$25,000 This amount will e used L
In building warehouses in wkloh the M
members of the society ma., store s sm
thr-ir products until the! readv
to dispose of them When the so
clety purchases its supplies by the aW
arload they will be stored In these
warehouses until $Jc -fQ.moabL A '
are numbers of Tfie society call for
The idea of the society is to oh
tain reduced prices for the material
the farmers bay and higher prices for fllfl
the product they have to sell. Mr
Quayie. the general manager. say
the farmers have already given th
society very strong support and he
expects the membership will increase
twofold by fall.
Read the Classified Ads
Read the Haitled Ads.
If you want one of the ';
best in Ogden, I can save
you $ 1 00 on the cost cash
or terms.
1 also have a fine $50 I
violin outfit a bargain M
Phone 826 or call at my of-
fice over Marshall's Drug fB
Store. tfflfl ' ssV
''i-Jifissil
r1 mW I
We Want Your JrM II
And if selling good goods at lowest prices is an incentiyB .Q ('H
Raspberries, per case. 90c Fancy Creamery :' ' . JJ? tMt-' sE
Butter, per lb 30c 1 t . iSMM K&a
4 Cups for 25c Buttermilk, per gal. . 10c SwWt
j RASPBERRIES ARE NOW AT THEIR BEST.;?
The Only Large Strictly Cash Market A ' flEi&j
INDEPENDENT MEATfl 111
FREE DELIVERY . ; . I I I

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