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12 THE OGDEN STANDARD. OGDEN, UTAH, SATURDAY, JULY 18, 1914
Ij I DEE-PETTY CO. REAL ESTATE, LOANS, GENERAL INSURANCE AGENCIES, j THE NATIONAL MERCANTILE CO., Ltd. VANCOUVER, CANADA, B. C. 3 Loans PER ANNUM. Bo BUY OR BUILD A HOME 0 IMPROVE REAL ESTATE I HO PAY OFF MORTGAGES OF A HIGHER RATE. It Will Pay You to Investigate. J. STANLEY DEE 2454 Grant Ave. R. T. PETTY Phone' 365. It 1ERTAISN0W AT PUERTO, MEX. Puerto Mexico. July 17 General Yictoriano Hnerta who recently re signed as provisional president of Mex- i Ico. arrived here shortly after 9 o'clock i. .night He was accompanied by Gen-j era! Blanquet. his minister of war. General Huerta will remain aboard his train tonight. When he expected to leave Lis coun trv and share the exile of General Porflno War. whom he escorted to i the coast three years ago, is yet un known except perhaps to himself. Cap tain Kohler of the German cruiser Dresden, offered him his ship "for any use he cared to make of her," but Gen-i eral Huerta merely thanked him ad ding that he would return his call to morrow before noon. The trip to this port was without in . . i dent or unpleasantness, other than j that caused by the tropical heat of the 1 lowlands With Huerta and Blanquet were the general staff. The party oc cupied a train of nine sleeping cars, j four of which were given ver to i troops Two other trains loaded with nothing but troops preceded General Huerta's train and arrived lore an i 1 I FANS REPAIRED Motors Re-wound. Work Guaranteed. Electric Service Co. ; Phone 88. 425 24th St. For DELUXE ICECREAM i Call Phone 2559. I Gerding & WiDiams j . FIRST NATIONAL BANK Or OGDEN. UTAH. U. S. DEPOSITARY Capital $150,000 00 Surplus and Undivid ed Profitg 250,000 00 N j Deposits $3,000,000.00 M S. Browning, President. John Watson, Vice-President. L. R Eccles, Vice-President. R. B. Porter, Vice-President. " V Walter J. Bcatle, Cashier. Jas F. Burton, Asst. Cashier. WHEN THE "PINCH" COMES be certain that your Banking Credit is established with the UTAH NATIONAL BANK OF OGDEN Southeast Corner Washington Ave- I nue and Twenty-fourth Ctreet. j An old substantial growing Institu tion, managed by officers with years of Banking experience. T T CH Tl Paints good signs ".i I I 1 I I and delivers when U j I Ll promised. Hls motto: fill P SERVICE. 1 : I I I I I Pnone 918-J. 223 AX ViJ Co Hudson Bldg. SLADE TRANSFER Phone 321 I Office 408 25th St hour before thp Huerta train An hour behind came another train, also loaded with soldiers, to guard against any rear movement. Captain Kohler and staff in formal dress uniform, were at the station and were officially presented to General Huerta He thanked the conductor of the train and captain of his boat. An swering inquiries as to the state of his health. General Huerta assured the officers that he felt very well, al though somewhat tired from the heat. British Vice Consul Gemmili also of ficially called on Huerta and present ed him a message, presumably an of fer of refuge on the cruiser Bristol Huerta read it and expressed pleasure at the consideration being shown him All arrangements were made early In the day for the reception of Huer ta and Blanquet. and the stage was so set that they could enter the city and board the Dresden or Bristol and put out to sea so quickly as to rob their flight of all dramatic elements Tracks were laid so that the special train could be pulled along the wharf close to the water and the ex presl dent and ex-minister of war would thus be enabled to reach a launch In less than a dozen steps. None of the messages sent to Huer ta's wife or to General Camerena, commanding the special guard here, indicated Huerta's plans. Not even the captains of the German and Brit ish vessels had definite instructions. They were to leave the decision to Huerta himself. It is generally be lieved, however, that Tluerta and Blanquet will go aboard the Dresden and the other refugees, including Se nora Huerta and Senora Blanquet, aboard the Bristol, and that both cruisers will proceed for Jamaica or Havana, Day of Anxiety. It was a tla of sharp anxiety for the older members of the party, espe cially the wives of the two men who were passing through a country! where a considerable number of revo lutionists are known to be operating. They could not rid themselves of the fear that the revolutionists would in some way seek revenge on their hus bauds Both were downcast and un responsive to the efforts of the chil dren and others to arouse their spir its They spent most of the day in deck chairs aboard the Bristol, but the younger people wandered, some what listlessly, about the railroad ards and visited the neighboring stores, which resemble the stores tn the small towns of the United States. The hot weather had forced the young women and girls to resurrect from their trunks their summer dress es and clothing rarely used in the capital and the men arrayed them selves in white. Not a Cheer Heard. When the train pulled in scores of officers from the trains which had arrived previously lined along the wharf to get a glimpse of their de posed chief. There was not a cheer, not a handclap Those at the train side, as if by agreement, treated the arrival of the ex president as a most solemn Incident A few townspeople were present, but they exhibited nothing more than curiosity About town quiet prevail ed : the town had already gone to sleep And the few rurales who had been placed on duty at the intersec tions of the streets had nothing more exciting to do than to hold conversa-; tions with each other when they met General Huerta was sitting in the smoking room of the car when the train stopped Tn front of him was General Blanquet Each was Sn his shirt sleeves and without a collar The official delegation from the Ger man cruiser climbed aboard the train before General Huerta appeared to realize their presence and then began a scramble for coat and collar, and a rapid dressing scene was witnessed 1 through the window by the crowd outside. Heat Bothered Him, Huerta mopped the perspiration from his face with a big handanna j handkerchief and was assisted Into ! ills coat by Blanquet. Putting on his collar, however, was ton much f a task, and he wen' out Into the ilsle of the center car as he was. to receive the German emperor's representative. He was dressed In the same suit of ' clothes he had worn In the streets of ; the capital, while tossed over In a corner seat was the flat brown hat that has long served to distinguish him. General Blanquet was in unlf"rm, as were all the other members of th staff, presenting a marked difference between them and their chief It was announced that Huerta and Blanquet would spend the night In the car. go ing on board the Dresden tomorrow "to rotum the offlolal call." No statement has been made as to Huerta's future movements, Negoti ations, however, have been gtdng on for the chartering of the steamer City of Mexico to carry at least some of the party to Jamaica, Senora Huerta and Senora Blanquet 'were aboard the Bristol and did not see their husbands, Huerta appeared tired aim bored, arid wa In no cheer. ful roo.-.d. His chief of staff piled be fore him and Blanquet a great stack of telegrams and they plunged Into work, with their secretaries at their j side. ' Huerta was in one of hla working i moods, and. with coat again off. Bet tied down to his task much as If he were back at his desk in the palace or at home He had greeted his sons I earlier In the evening, hut not In any I demonstrate e fashion Submits to Interview. Tn an interview after Ills arrival here i General Huerta said: "When 1 assume, the presidency I I said publicly that 1 would restore peace, cost what it might. I have paid it has cost me the presidents To restore pence has been my sole ambition. I hone it Is coming. ' I nm going to Europe, and there I will staj until my country needs my sword sufficiently to call upon me Should that time come I will gladly return."' With General Huerta will go some twentj officers, and whether they will return depends upon the attitude adop I ted toward them by tne new govern . men Amonc these officers are Col ! onei .lose Del Gado, his private sec retary; Generals Blanquet. Paredes, Figuern. Alberto Oulroz and Fuenles: Colonels Fernando Gil and Gabriel Huerta. i leutenant Colonel Carlos T)ei Moral and Captain Juan I'rlbe. Sends Messages. During the day General Huerta spent some tlnip at Orizaba, receiving and sending messages. To President Carbajal he telegraphed. "1 desire 'hat your government shall continue If you should require my services I assure you they are at your disposal " He also sent messages Id the -owr i lints oi several suites, aoiiryiug ua-m I of his resignation and requesting that , they all support the new government. Messages nrcing the same support or 1 recognition for (he new government wore also forwarded to the diplomat ii I representatives In Mexico City Should the negotiations for charter ing the steamer City of Mexico fall, the new government will be asked to loan the warship Bravo to transport to some other port that portion of the Huerta party which cannot be quarter ed on the Dresden and Bristol. General Huerta hopes to be able to j leave here before Saturday nizht YOU MEN WHO WEAR SHIRTS Look at the niftiest line you ever saw. You will expect to pay "Two." but we are making B leader of these at a Dollar each .it Clark's. Advertisement. CARBAJAL GIVEN MICH ASSURANCE. Mexico City. July 17. The mem bers of the diplomatic corps greeted Francisco Carbajal, the new presi dent of Mexico, in the national pal ace today. Bernardo de Coiogan Cologan, Spanish minister, acting as, desn of the corps, read the following address: "We have come, Mr. President, to day to the national palace us the rep resentatives of the foreign nations in whose names I have the high honor of addressing you, with ibe grateful Impression and consoling hope that Mexico is at last approaching that peace which is so earnestly desired and which too. is so indispensable, and we hope it may be given to us! soon to witness the ordial embrace of brethren amid unbounded joy, not unmixed with grief for those who have perished and with solicitude to stanch the country's wounds, and to pour into them the salving balm of concord and charity. "You have come, Mr. President, to this high post in a difficult moment but we feel sure that difficulties do not daunt you You have laid down the highest post In the Judiciary, which you attained at an early age. your merits making up for your youth, and if in the supreme cour' you did your utmost to safeguard your fellow citizens and all the in habitants of the republic In the en joyment of the constitutional guar antees. you will not assuredly now, or as long as you have the honor ot occupying the supreme magistracy of the country, omit any honest en deavor or any sincere effort to put ' an end at the earliest possible mo ment to the griefs and sorrows of this beautiful land, so that Mexico, entering oncn for all on the path lead ing to normal and lawful conditions, jay occupy In her upward and on ward march the prominent place which for so many reasons she Is en titled to among the nations of this continent "Such. Mr President are our fer vent and most cordial desires." The address of the Spanish minis ter was approved beforehand by the diplomatic corps, so that there mlghi be no question nr- in the extent of recognition which it Implied. Carbajal s Reply. In reply the president 6uld; "I am gratified by this opportuni ty of meeting your excellencies in my capacity us chief of state. I desire first to offer you testimony of my highest esteem, togeiher with my respect to thn governments which you so worthily represent in this republic. "I have heard with profound sat isfaction the generous deslitis which you express for the re-establlahment of peace and the consequent union of all Mexicans, and you may rest assured tbai I shall omit no effort to realise that patriotic purpose, which Is the only reason I had for eban donlng the labors of the judiciary and assuming the responsibilities of the position which T now occupy. '"Whatever may be the result of ray M'fori3, I desire to declare that I am not guided by any interested motive and that my personality will in no case be en obstaule to the realign tlon of the task of coneerd to whicn I have set my hand and whleh is so necessary to ray country in these difficult moments. I, in my turn, ex press my desire for the prosperity of your respective countries and hope that the cordial relations whieh they have hitherto maintained w-itH the Mexican republic will continue unaltered." os Head the Cl&sslfjed Ads, LESS DANGER OF THE II STRIKE Chicago, July 17 Danger of a strike of the engine crews of western railroads was deferred tonight when the representatives of the men accept ed an offer of mediation by William L Chambers chairman of the federal hoard of mediation and conciliation. The meetings with the full board wili ticgln here on July 20 The offer of mediation by Mr. Cham bers came as a result of a request by A W Trenholm, chairman of the com mittee of genera) managers which I was made In spjte of a formal an-l nouncement that the emplo-. es would 1 decline to accept mediation and char ! c es that the railroads had heretofore refused to abide by the. findings of arbitration boards. The message of acceptance was sent tonight by Warren S Stone, grand chief engineer of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers, and W. S Carter, president of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen and Engine men. Charge Repudiation "We have refused to join the man agers' committee In the request for mediation because we feared that It I would be an Implied acceptance of arbitration. No one knows better than vourself and the other members of' the federal board of mediation and1 Conciliation the manner in which the, railroads have repudiated arbitration award? We recognise however, that we cannot afford to refuse vour cour- teous proffer of vour friendly offices, and there'ore wr accept the same We believe H ,R unfair to ask us to wait four davs bfore mediation begins, 'n view of the present strained rela tions " Tile railroads committee n n letter to the men denied they had refused to abide by awards Denial By Managers. "We deny for them that they have either refused or failed to put Into effect anv arbitration award Tn dis cussing this matter we not. only guar anteed the good faith of the roads in putting Into effect any awards which i might follow our necotint Ions, but we suggested that a commission, perma nent or otherwise he established so thai ail disagreements arising out of a misunderstanding or misapplication of j an award might be speedily and amic ablv settled " Mr. Carter said tonight that the charges of repudiation had been the result of the interpretation given the I awards by the roads and not because thev had actually Ignored the findings of the arbitration board He said, also, that the eastern, rath- I er than the western roads, had been In mind when those charges were made "The findings of the mediation board are not mandatory." he said, "and the interpretation of them has been In the hands of the railroads. The interpretations from their view point often have been objected to by the employes." oo- CALIFORNIA PLAYERS BEAT OHIOANS Cincinnati. July 17. A Californian will be the next clay court tennis champion of the United States. This became a fact here today when Ella Fottrell and Clarence Griffin of San Francisco and Nat Browne and Claude Wayne of Los Angeles won their way into the semi-finals which will be played this afternoon. John Strachan, the present champion has long bince announced that he would not detend the title this year. By playing great tennis, the Cali fornians eliminated three Obloans and the Minnesota champion this morn ing. Griffin defeated Emerson. Cin cinnati 6-4, 6-3, 6-2 Browne defeated Holden, Cincinnati 6-2, 6-4, 2-6. 6 A Fottrell defeated Lockhorn, Cincinnati 6-2, 6-4, 7-5 and Wayne defeated Joe Armstrong of St. Paul 4-6. 6 4, 6-3. 7-5. The last three matches were un t In 'shed from yesterday. oo WORKS AMAZED AT TRUST PROGRAM Washington, July 17 Senator Works Republican, told the senate thn administration's trust program tilled him with amazement. "if the business of the country Is c'lHhonest enough and oppressive enough to justify such legislation as Is proposed by the three bills, our cou i dltion would seem to be hopeless, and to letuedy conditions by law impos sible," ho said. "To attempt It would work no practical good and add to the burdens of the people who deal with the business concerns sought to be regulated Buch legislation as this Is more than likely to be as futile as It is lnjufit." Senator Work a'so attacked the ex "TYiptlons In favor of labor organlza tlon. oo 6HORT-9TORY WRITER DEAD. San BernaTdlno, July 17 -Charles K. Van Loan, a short-story writer, in jured yesterday In an automobile ac cident was reported today to be re covering as rapidly as could be ex pected. His jaw and left forearm and elbow were fractured. JKJ Read the Classified Ade. RAILROADS ASK FOR MEDIATION Chicago. July 17. Formal request for government mediation was made today by the managers' committee of the 98 western railroads, 55 OOu of whose employes threaten to strike Representatives of the men yester day declined to join in the request tor mediation The managers in a letter notifying the men that they have requested mediation flatly denied the allegation thai the railroads have refused to ac cept the recommendation of govern nn'nr mediators. Commiaa on to lnvetigate. Washington, July 17 A V Tren holm, chairman of the committee of managers representing the 98 west ern railroads threatened wttb a strike of 56,000 onglnemen and fire- men. formally aked the federal hoard or mediation and c onciliatioh today to use its efforts to compose the sit uation Federal Judge Martin A Knapp. Chairman W. I, Chambers, and As sistant Commissioner G. W W Hang er will go to Chicago and begin work Monday morning fr FOUR MATCHES TO BE PLAYED Cincinnati July 17 Weather per j mltting. the four matches in the flftb I round of the National Clave ourt chant i pionshlp tennis tourney will be play I ed bore this morning and the four ! winners will meet in the afternoon ! In the semi-finals, thereby leaving j the finals to be played tomorrow af ternoon Some of the players will enter the I morning games under a handicap J J Armstrong of St Louis, and ! Claude Wayne. Eos Angeles, will fin ish their match, stopped by rain yes terday Wayne has two and Arm strong one ;et Nat Browne of Los Angeles hase two sets to one for R. A. Holden, Jr., Cincinnati, while Fottrell of San Francisco has a one set advantage over Clifford Lockhorn of Cincinnati The other match to be played will be between Clarence Griffin of San Francisco, and H. T Emerson of Cln i lnnati It is probable that the semi finals in the ladies' singles will also be reached today oo JUDGE SETS ASIDE BREACH OF PROMISE Chicago. July 17 -Judge Lockwood Honore today set aMde the $20,000 verdict given to Miss Georgia Jay by a Jury which heard her breach of promise suit against Homer Rodehea ver. choirmaster for "Billy" Sunday. In his decision the judge said that the verdict was out of all proportion to the financial situation of the parties SIX KILLED IN TRAIN COLLISION Norfolk. Ya . July 17. Six were kilicd and nineteen Injured today when an electiic excursion train criied into a Virginian Railway freight train at a grade-crossing near this city GENERAL DIAZ HEARS NEWS Paris. Tuly 17 General Porfirlo Diaz, former president of Mexico, was : making preparation for his depart I ure for Biarritz for the summer sea son w hen the news came that pro I sional president Huerta had decided to resign. Neither the former dictator nor his son, Porfirlo, would make any I comment, but it Is known that he sug gested to Huerta some months ago the advisability of retiring Privately, General Diaz has often sharply criticized the policy of the Washington administration but he has for some time held the opinion that Huerta's disappearance would facilitate a solution of the Mexican problem I CHANDLER HOME IS DESTROYED BY FIRE. Salt Lake. July 1)5. Fire destroyed the homo or W. H. Chandler, 1140 Mil ton avenue yesterdav mrnlng shortly before daylight, leaving the famllv with nothing but the night clothlne In which they escaped from the burning building. But for the fact that one of the two Binall children of Mr. Chandler awoke choking from the effects of the smoke and so roused his father, the entire family might have been burned to death The building collapsed In a whirl of ftame within a few minutes after Mr. and Mrs Chandler and the two children were safely out of It and was burned to ashes before the fire men could reach the locality. Aften tlon of the firemen was directed to preventing the spread of the fire to surrounding houses, The house, of frame construction, was valued at about 12000, while furni ture valued at an equal amount was burned with It. Neither the house nor That Goverment is the best which secures for it's Citi- J zens the greatest freedom from disease, the highest de- f gree of health and the longest life, and that people which most fully secures the enjoyment of these blessings will dominate the world. "The average human life has been increased by 1 5 years and this increase could be duplicated in the next twenty years if the facts we now possess were effectively em ployed." So, spoke the great Dr. Victor C. Vaughn before a convention at Atlantic City, June 23rd. last. He is an authority who knows. If the fact which we now possess were effectively employed, see what the result would be. If everybody in the United States used Govern ment Inspected Meats a great many diseases to which man is now subject would be conquered, as no diseased, dirtv or unwholesome meat would enter their home. I It is with this object in view that the government inaugurated inspection of Packing Plants and it some day hopes to reach those plants and slaughter houses which it. today, is powerless to handle, because of them doing business only within their respective State limits. You may derive the benefits of Government In spection by demanding from your dealer meats that are inspected. You are entitled to this protection free. Watch for the Government Inspection Stamp On Your Meats. OGDEN PACKING & PROVISION CO. WHOLESALERS OF MEATS THAT ARE SOUND, WHOLESOME, CLEAN AND FREE FROM DISEASE 1 abhb in i MiHBgHHKHiamuii ' ipmncmB Wt the household goods were insured. The cause of the fire could not be determined SAN LUIS POTOSI ! HAS SURRENDERED Brownsville, Tex., July 17. San Luis Potosl has been surrendered to the constitutionalists according to un official dispatches received In Ma tamoras opposUe Brownsville, today. The messages which were sent from Monterey gave no details Gen Gomez Disappears. Columbus, N. M.. July 17 It was i learned today that the taking of the port of Palomas by federal irregulars vas for the purpose of exporting some cattle from Chihuahua ranches. The 15U Irregulars, under General Go mez have disappeared and the town has been occupied by reinforcements sent by General Villa from the Casas Grandes district. rn MONTGOMERY SCHUYLER DEAD. New York, July 17 Montgomery I Schuyler, journalist and author, and ' known for his published studies In architecture died of pneumonia yes terday at his home In New Rocbelle, ; N. Y. He was In his seventy-first year. AUSTRALIANS ARRIVE. New York, July 17. The Australian rennls team of challengers for the Davis cup arrived here today. WATER IN LAKE 19 SLOWLY RECEDING. The records at the local weather bureau show that the water In the Great Salt lake started to recede on July 15. At that time there was one and nine-tenths feet more water In the lake than there was at an time last year The maximum, however, was reached on July 1, when the gauge showed that the water had rlBen tj.7 feet The gauge by which the water Is measured Is set permanently ut 421 :i feet above 8ea level, and the varia tions of the water In the lake are measurod by the number of feet or the parts of a foot that It varies from the zero mark on the gauge, At present the water Is receding at thr rate of two Inches each month. Thlb reces sion will continue for two or three months. ZAPATA URGED TO MAKE PEACE Vera Cruz, July 17 It was report ed here from constitutionalist sources that General Huerta's supporters and a number of his high army officers intend to gather In Nicaragua to seek a Latin-American coalition, with a view of forcing his restoration to u power in Mexico. Washington. July 17. Every lnflu ence and diplomatic agency at the disposal of the United State's govern- I ment was working today for Imme- diate peace in Mexico. The administration was convinced ' that with the elimination of Huerta. I for which it has been steadilv press ing for more than a year, the variou factions in Mexico will be drawn tc gether To aid in this, and assur restoration of normal conditions with out further bloodshed, officials her are exerting themselves to smoot1' the way for a new and stable admin tstratton in Mexico, which shall he recognized by the powers of th world Not only is the American govern ment at this moment counseling Gen eral Carranza, the constitutionalist chief, to arrange with Francis, o Carbajal. Huerta's successor, for th peaceful transfer of the government at Mexico Citj to the constitutional ists without Turther fighting, but it became known today that the admin sration Is indirectly In communica tion with Emilinno Zapata, leader of the revolution In southern Mexico. Zapata, according to reliable re ports to the state department, ha"s 24.000 men, and though most Of them v are poorlv equipped, they would con stltute a serious menace to a new government at Mexico City if they re mained in revolution. Zapata, who demands agrarian re forms Immediately, made common cause with the constitutionalists and obtained supplies from them with which to fight the Huerta govern i. lent If Is not known however Whether he will lay down his arms In favor of Carranza. The United States Is using Its In fluence through friends of Zapata to bring him Into harmony with the peace program and an emissarv from General Carrsnza is now on his way to confer with Zapata. Washington officials are keenly Interested 1n the success of this conference. CHAUTAUQUA ' c - '" GLENWOOD PARK mTL Last Sessions Tonight and Tomorrow J"" M"""