|Paper||Bear River Valley Leader|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Bear River Valley Leader|
BEAR RIVER VALLEY LEADER. UTAH STATE MEN OF FIFTH NEWS M I'tah lake is the highest since snd is still rising. ii niMWMMTMium iiimi nam m BRIGADE iiiiimm ABOARD SHIP inn 1 1882 The nomination of Samuel V. Hendricks as postmaster at Richmond lias been confirmed by the senate. IvOgan is to have a new hospital. The capital stock has all been subscribed tot the erection of a 130,004 building. May 7 and 8 are the dates upon Which the Ogden lodge of the Knight of Pythias are formally to open their new hall. Dr. W. B. Parkinson has accepted an invitation to attend the North American surgeons' clinical congress to be held in London inuly and will leave Logan for a four months' trip to Europe. Fruitgrowers in Weber county have lost all fear of damage from frosts. The leaves are now fully grown, the fruitgrowers say, and would protect the young peaches, apricots and cherries. Articles of incorporation have been tiled with the county clerk of Cache county by the Hotel. Logan company, with capitalization of $I5U,000 at $101 per share. There are forty-sevestockholders. The fourth annual Utah Chautauqua assembly will begin at Ogden, Saturday, July 11, and continue ten days, according to the program of the various sessions, which has been issued by the board of directors. Stabbed in the neck and breast during a quarrel in a coffee house at Ogden, Frank Carjis, 35 years of age, a laborer, died. The assailant, Peter Dementre, another Greek 46 years old, surrendered to the police. Alleging that he has been permanently crippled as a. result of the injuries he sustained in the collision of street cars in Ogden canyon July- 4, Fred A. Brophy asks for ?30,25i) from the Ogden Rapid Transit company in a suit filed at Ogden. (Stricken with convulsions as he was dining at a restaurant in Ogden, W. G. Coutline, a stock salesman for the Bettilyon Home Builders company of Salt Lake died half an hour later. Physicians who were called said apoplexy had caused his death. Salt Lake bank clearings for April, 1914, show an increase of $157,243.17 over clearings for April, 1913,, but total Clearings for the four months ending April 30, 914, show a decrease of $3, 138, 255. 42 under the clearings of the fom months ending April 30, 1913. The street paving question at Bingham was bronght to an end when property owners representing more s of the frontage on the than streets where the paving had been proposed presented a petition to the city council protesting against the improvement. The charge of murder against Mrs. Caleb Inlow has been dismissed, the prosecuting attorney being conviced that Mrs. Inlow was in no way connected with the murder of Thomas B White, the chauffeur, save in the capacity of an innocent decoy used by her husband. W. J. Lowe, of Boxelder county, has received analysis on the stomach contents of A. J. Thomas, the man who died mysteriously in the Grandpre hotel in Willard, April 8, after using sugar from a bowl that contained a large quantity of strychnine. The man was undoubtedly poisoned. Plans for the systematic inspection and scoring of the canning factories of the state were made at a meeting in Ogden of the Utah Canners association and the state pure food bureau. It was decided to appoint speo-ia- l food inspectors to work during the time the factories are in operation. Fannie Naomi, aged six, of Salem, met death at the Diamond Switch in the Spanish Fork river, which Is now filled to its capacity owing to the heavy rains and the melting snow. The little girl, with a sister aged 3 years, were crossing the river on a foot bridge when Fannie lost her balance and fell into the stream. Arrested and identified as one of the smoothest crooks that has operated in Ogden and Salt Lake, a man going under the name of G. Mullen snot nimseu tnrougn me neaa as ne was being searched In the city police station at Ogden, his death occurring a short time later. The jury which found Caleb A. In low guilty of murder in the second degree for killing Thomas E. White might well have returned a verdict 01 first degree murder, says the suprem court of Utah in an opinion handed down affirming judgment of conviction, and denying a, new trial. The success of the Ogden-to-Renautomobile booster excursion in June seems assured, judging by the larfe number of replies received by the the committee from the announcement sards which were sent out. FIRST TO Spring Wedding Time E DELEGATES are easily solved ii you come to our All the new things at little prices . tore. Fine sterling or plated ware, one piece or whole set. pioeot it line. Gill difficulties Youi ANNOUNCES SELECTION OF MEN HHO WILL CONFER WITH THE MEDIATORS. AALT LAr. Constitutionalists Have Been t CITY, UTA.t Elim- Consideration by Action of Carranza and Mediation Limited to Flag Incident inated From Washington. All POSITIVE ard PERMANENT CURE FOR A Liquor and Drug Addictions Mexican ments moved rapidly an evident tenseness developon Monday with in the diplomatic and military situations. The South American mediators held three sessions during the day and night, announcing through Secretary Hryan that General Huerta had designated D. Emilio Kabasa, an eminent Mexi-ajurist, and Augustin Garza, under secretary of justice, as two of his delegates to confer with the mediators. Mr. Bryan did not reply to the n.fcliators as to the appointment of American delegates. The length of the envoys' conference with Secretary Bryan led to the belief that some of the crucial questions were being approached. While, no official announcement was made, it was generally understood as a result of the unyielding attitude of the mediation for the constitutionalists, time being would be limited to the flag incident at Tampico, on which Presi dent Wilson's course was justified by the joint resolution of congress. General Carranza and the constitu tionalists have been practically eliminated from proceedings of the three South American envoys who have undertaken to solve the Mexican problem by diplomacy. In a telegram to General Carranza on Monday, the mediators announced that in view of his refusal to agree to an armistice with General Huerta they withdrew their invitation to him to send a personal representative to participate in the mediation negotiations. The mediators told the constitutionalists that as long as he maintained his present altitude they must decline to treat with him. General Carranza had inquired in a note to the envoys what subjects a special representative might be required to discuss, pointing out that if the gen eral problem of pacifying Mexico were to be approached he could not authorize anyone to participate in the neHe reiterated that he gotiations. would consent to mediation only on the incidents which had brought ' between the about a. controversy United States and Mexico," holding that he was the constitutionally chosen leader to whom complaint abom the insult at Tampico and other offenses originally should have been made. n Some of the men of the Fifth brigade, which went to Vera Cruz under General Funston, are here seen the deck of one of the transports which carried them from Galveston.- n BUSY MARINES AND BLUEJAQKETS two-third- In Below is seen a detachment of United States marines hurrying along the dock at Vera Cruz to their station the city, and above several bluejackets conveying ammunition to one of the guns of a battleship. HOW OUR JACKIES LANDED ON MEXICAN MILITARY SOIL REVOLT PROBABLE. General Velasco, Recently Defeated b Villa, Turns on Huerta. Vera Cruz. The outbreak of another military revolt in Mexico headed by General Jose Hefugio Velasco, who recently was driven out of Torreon Villa, would not cause any great surprise in the federal capital, observers according to conservative among the refugees who arrived here Monday. General Velasco is said to be discontented concerning the failure of the government in Mexico City to support him properly in the defense of Torreon, and he is declared to have stated that he would never lead a column of troops against the rebels. iss RESERVE BOARD SELECTED. Men Who Are to Set in Motion New Banking System. - President Wilson Washington. Monday night selected the five men who, together with the secretary of the treasury, W. G. McAdoo, and tne comptroller of the currency, John Skelton Williams, are to compose the federal reserve board. Those selectRichard Olney, Boston, ed are: Mass Paul Mortlz Warburg, New York; Harry A. Wheeler, Chicago; W. P. G. Harding, Birmingham, Ala.; Dr. Adoiph Casparo Miller, San Kra , These are the first boatloads of armed ets going ashore at Vera Cruz to take possession of that city STARS AND STRIPES RAISED IN VERA CRUZ Cisco. Upon the new hoard will devolve the tusk of setting in motion the banking system of the country through the twelve regional reserve banks already selected. Coloradoana Anxious tc Fight. Denver. Aroused by the death of Major V V. Lester, on the battlefield at Walsf'tiburg. thirty members of th national guard of Coolrado left Hen-vefor Walsenburg, Wednesday night to aid their fellows in battle against Strikers May Resume Work. Charleston, W. Va. Reports from the Kanawha coal field on Monday Indicated that many of the miners who struck last week would obey the orders of the district officers of the United Mine Workers and return to work until the International officers could pass on their contention that , they have a right to strlki'. Notorious Bandit Captured. GoldliHd, Nev. "Red" Cliff Regan, one of the most notrlous criminals, and Nevada, of southern California bandit, train robber, gunman and desperado, was captured ten miles out of Coldfield, by a sheriff's posse. Fishing Schooner Burns. Seattle, Wash The halibut flHhlng schooner Montana of Seattle was burn ed in Redoubt bay, mar Sitka. Alaska, last Sunday The crew of fiftem men barely MOpXl with their lives Woman Killed Eight Americans. Vera Cruz.- - A unman said to have killed eight American bluejackets and marines by sniping them In the streets during the lirst days of the American Is In to custody of tlie OOCVpatlon, military authorities o the striken. Hi- - first public building in Vera Cruz over which the American fian)was iuikimk. raised w as the postal and Tbere it no publicity, no sickness, tidies treited as privately id tbeir own homes. THE KEELEY IN' STITUTE, 334 W. Soath Temple Street. Salt Lake CHr IJe Your Own Master Stop h aire slavery! Formulas and Instructions for manufacturing Nix liig Sellers and 100 Business opportunities sent for 10c. PACIFIC COAST NOVKITY CO. Hibernian WANTED Bid. MKN AN1 l.o Angeles, California Wl,MKN to learn barter traiit. HxceUentopportunitiea open tor you. Tools furnistieii and commission paid while learning. Only eigbt weeks required. Call or write for particulars and catalog. 13 Commercial Street, Malt Lake City. Utah ""","""B Was Much Better. The conversation in the lobby of a Washington hotel the other night turned to the diagnosis of the doctor, prescriptions and things like that, when a case was recalled by Congressman Ira C. Copley of Illinois. Some time ago, he said, a man named Smith was taken sick and his friend Jones, hearing about it, went around to pay him a visit and cheer him up. "What seems to be the matter, old , man?" asked Jones, after the "and what kind of treatment Is the doctor giving you?" "The doctor told me I was run down," answered Smith, "and said hat nothing was better for one In my condition, than a little whisky occasionally." "You don't really mean It!" exclaimed Jones. "Is the whisky doing you any good?" , re"Oh, yes," was the confident of "When that Smith. keg joinder came a week ago I could hardly lift it, and now I can carry it all around the room." Chicago Evening Post. hand-clutch- Little A Too Much. Conversation of a couple of newly weds: "My dear, you arc very precious to me." "I'm so glad, honey, that you still love me. Do you know. I have sometimes been afraid I might be a burden to you that I was not worth all I have cost you." "Never let such a thought as that bother you again, little girl. You are worth far more than you have ever cost me. You are worth you weight in strictly fresh eggs." "There! Now you are exagerating again, and you know how I hate Chicago RecordsHerald. exag-eration- An Acrobatic Feat. The fresh air kid had discoursed for thirty minutes on the acrobatic wonders of the vaudeville stage. "Huh, that ain't so much," sniffed the former's son, at last. "We've got something in this very barn that will turn without moving." "Hain't neither. What is it?" "Milk." Still Alive. Kitty Jack said last night he would kiss me or die in the attempt. May Oood gracious; and did he kiss you? Kitty (reluctantly) Well, you have not heard of his death, have you? the Force. uptown telephones for an officer at once. Burglar in the house." "Let me see," said .the captain, re"I've got four men censorflectively. ing plays, two Inspecting the gowns at a society function, and two more supervising a tango tea. Tell him I can send him an officer in about two hours." (Kansas City Journal. Disposition of "Gent Advice. Don't train exclusively with your own crowd. Give yourself a chance to grow wise by dwelling part of the time with afflicted people who do not think as you do. They will give you useful changes of thought, so that you won't get tired of yourself so soon Life. Surely. solemn and bishop in Ireland was examining a class of girls and asked: "What Is the best preparation tor the sacrament of matrimony?" "A little courtln', mo Lord!" was the unexpected reply of one of Inn number of worshipers. A A Wrathful Pun. "You have run the town Into debt with your theories," said the promi- nent citizen. "I'm afraid tny Ideas are a little Utopian,'' confessed the young official "They're worse than that. They'rs ! " Washine ton Star. What's the Una. "Why don t you learn to dance?" "What's the use?" rejoined Mr Grouch. "I can get tired without go lng to all that trouble" Washington Star.