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The Princeton union. (Princeton, Minn.) 1876-1976, February 27, 1913, Image 2

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Man Who Overthrew Madero
i Was Considered Fine Ex
I ample of Loyalty.
i i
HUERTA SPEAKS O CROWD.
Huerta, following his overthrow
Jof Madeio made a speech to a
Si eat crowd that gathered in front
*r* of the national palace ap
j peaied on a balcony and was wild-
J. ly cheued
3. "The Killing ot brother by broth
4 er is o\er' he cried "The people
r should embrace one another and
In in peace They need peace so
that they mav develop then land
and industries
He assuied his hearers that he
had taken the presidency with no
desire to serve anj personal ends
and would hand over the govern
ment to the man duly elected He
would be pioud to hand to his sons
the legacy of a duty performed
i
i
I
"!~ii~i~I"I-i"I'
iCTOKIANO HUERTA, wbo re
cently won the provisional
presidency of Mexico by cle\
oilj turning upon Madero ant!
making him pusoner. bas always up
peaied to tbe American onlooker^ in
the Mexican situation as a ratbei mi
usu al t\pe of Mexican general ilan
an Ameiican, sticking close to bis
vestments in that tioubled region, bas
felt a distin ct disinclination to talk
Mexican politics with the leading na
tives, because it would be impossib le
to guess at the real sympathies of tbe
lendei addressed P.ut Huerta thtough
out the recent upusings bad always
be en considei ed a shining example ot
loyalty to tbe administration as
one ot the men who stuck to Diaz to
the bittei end not so much because
he was devoted to tbe president but
because he was a federal geneial, an
officer of the so* eminent, and so long
as Poihno Dui, was tbe government
311st so long ictoriano Huerta fought
foi Diaz The moment that Diaz re
signed and De la Barra became pro
visional piesident ot Mexico Huerta
began to hght foi la Ban a
When Madero was elected preside nt
of the republic Huerta became a n^ht
for Madeio, although be had been
one ot the stubbornest fighters against
him so long as Madero was a rebel
Huerta bas always been considered
orthodox, and because of his very con
siderable abi'i ty as a general he be
came Madera's right hand man in mil
itary matters
Madero Relied on Huerta.
That is how it happened that when
Madeio began to experience the excite
ment of being rebelled against, instead
ot doing most ot the lebelbng himself,
it was Huerta who as general was sent
out to obliteiate his enemies The
chief command, howevet, was not
granted to him until Gonzal es Salas. in
charge of the tedetal forces at hrst.
committed suicide aftet the defeat of
the fedeials at Conalitos, near .Jiminez
in Mar ch of last VCMI After the sin
cide ot Salus, Huerta, who had forme i-
]y been in command ot the federal
forces in Motelos, took oharge of the
campaign to subdue Orozco and spoke
ot that rebellious critic of the Ma
dero iegime with as much line scorn
as he had once been wont to heap upon
tae heal of Madero himself
Tbe news that Huerta had decided
to succeed Madero could not shock the
alreadj jangled nerves of those who
were sensitive because of their heavy
investments in Mexico Americans in
the comparatively safe coast towns of
Tanipieo and era Cr uz have brought
back word that at least ten claimants
to tbe piesideney were to be found
the field in various disguises of loyalty
to Madero and the federal cau se Each
of these has done some plotting and
entered into secret deals with differ
ent foreigners tesident in Mexico, mak
ing vat promises of federal patronage
and concessions in return foi a little
immediate material assistance Many
a frantic appeal for prompt interven
tion by the government at Washington
has been interpreted as inspired by A
fear that some such investment was
about to fail dismally
Huerta Suspected of Early Plot.
So to the canniest of Mexican ob
servers it has seemed highly probable
that at any moment some compara
tiv ely inconspicuous general would step
forward and call himself the successor
to Madero Even Huerta, with all his
reputation tor sobriety in the midst ot
revolution, has not been above sus
picion, and it was not very long ago
that there was an open prediction that
he was scheming to unseat his chief
This prediction was made last Sep
tember, when an unusually savage out
break of anti-Maderist sentiment had
enlivened the City of Mexico, where
the citizens paraded the streets with
uproarious "vivas" for the banished
Diaz. On that same day. Se pt 14. an
American newspaper received an il
luminating dispatch from that observa
tion outpost ot Mexican affairs, El
Paso, Tex
"Rumor is persistent that Mexico fs
on the brink of another revolt against
the organized government,' the dis
patch said, "and that this time it will
come from within, from the federal
army General Huerta is determined
to be the military dictator and even
military preside nt of Mexico has
expressed himself to his followers to
tills effect. Unless he is taken care of
i it **n isifi$$i$&Lt \~J*. tit^*&$$a'&&>*-
0-*-*~-.4M.*.^.^..^_..
sumTYPE
Is Member of Higher Class,
Wealthy Landholder
and Exporter.
there will be a new revolution, for he
is the acknowledged leader in the new
movement to restore the military pow
to the control of Mexican affairs."
Huerta Protests Loyalty.
This predicted overturn of the Made r
ist administration was scheduled for
Sept. 1G, the Mexican independence
day in celebration of the release from
the ancient domination of Spain Que
ries were rushed to Eoerta as to his at
titude in the matter, a.ad his reply was
indignantly haughty.
"I am not Orozco," he said, with a
fine show of contempt for the man who
had revolted against Madero. "I vouch
for the loyalty of the army. W will
hold a celebrati on in Juarez on the na
tional holiday, but it will be merely one
ot patriotism and nothing more I am
a soldier and nothing more."
The news of Huerta's ascendency
aroused the greatest interest among
New Yorkers who have Mexican inter
ests and who have recently returned to
this city from the vicinity of the
trouble Edwin Macpherson. who
is directing large engineering schemes
in Mexico, received the news at the
Hotel Vanderbilt
"General Huerta is one of the higher
class Mexicans, a man of the la
Barra type." he said "He is a man of
large means, a member of the Mexican
gentry has large ranch lands and
many cattle does a very consid
erable export busine ss to tbe United
States, shipping to the Swift and A
mour people So Americans know him
and know him very favorably Al
most al! foreigners who are guarding
their investments Mexico wou ld feel
a considerable degree of confidence in
Gener al Huerta and would welcome
his control of affairs
Story of His Life.
Victotiano Huerta was born in the
state of Chihuahua some fifty-six years
ago and as a lad of seventeen went to
Mexico City and entered the military
school at Chapultepec. Immediately
after his graduation from that mstitu
tion he entered the active service and
by successive promotions- reached the
generalship he held at the time of the
Madeust uprising against Diaz Huer
a was called into consultation by the
elder Diaz after the capture of Juarez
and counseled against resignati on
wanted 000 men and, with that force
promised to retake the city, but the
opportunity was not granted to him
and. with the resignation of his chief,
he was recalled to Mexico City
head ed the escort that attended the ex
iled Diaz as far as Vera Cruz. and it
was Diaz's parting injunction that
er ta should support the administration
A rumor of a break in the outwardly
friendlv relations between Madero and
Huerta came only a few davs ago,
when one of Madero's brothers openly
criticised lerta's handling of the fed
eral forces against the rebel Orozco
Men who knew Huerta guess ed how
furious that would make him and sus
pected that it caused lat er events
TWO YEARS OF REVOLUTION
t* IN MEXICO.
1910. June 26 Porfirio Diaz re
elected preside nt Rebellion plan
ned for election day frustrated
proclamation of marti al law
in border towns
1910 November.Insurrection
breaks out in northern states
Francisco I. Madero proclaims
himself "provisional president"
1911, March 7.President Taft
orders 20,000 United States troops
to Mexican border and is report
ed to have given Mexico until
May 1 to restore peaceful condi
tions
1911, May 10.Insurgents re
capture Juarez in fight costing
many lives and establish provi
sional government
1911, May 23.Diaz resigns
presidency and De la Barra is
made preside nt pro tem pending
new election
1911. Oct 1.Madero chosen
president at general election in
augurated Nov 6
1912, January December.
Fighting between Madero's
troops and various insurgent
bands
1912. Oct. 16.General Felix
Diaz, nephew of president de
posed by Madero, seizes arsenal
and garrison at Vera Cr uz
1912. Oct. 23.-Madero troops
recapture Vera Cruz Diaz taken
prisoner, is court martialed and
sentenced to death, but is saved
from execution by Madero,
1913. Feb 9.-Army revolts in
the City of Mexico, releases Diaz
and Reyes and captures arsenal
under leadership of Diaz.
fr I' I I' I' I I I $t if*
"Growler" Put Under Ban
The excise board of the District
Columbia recently delivered a hard
blow to "growlers A ban was put on
the sale of beer in buckets. Not only
is the "growler" trade to be cut out
but all thirst satisfying parlors must
be designated by the proprietors name
THE ART OF POISONING.
Subtle Methods Used by the Natives of
Central Africa.
The Central African native is a mas
ter in the art of poisoning and always
on the watch for it will never
take a drink of water or beer or eat
of a dish, even when offered by a
peaceful acquaintance, until the host
has eaten or drunk some of it to pledge
harmlessnes s* is always in
Fear of treachery, and with good rea
son, for an assassin is cheaply hired.
Vegetable poiso ns may be made by al
most any one and the methods of ad
ministering them are cunning beyond
description.
One of the cleverest ways, often re
sort ed to when a man gets into his
head an idea that a neighbor is injur
ing him by witchery, is to kill the un
suspecting victim by means of poison
ed stakes and at the same time avoid
suspicion, which would inevitably lead
to a similar vengeance.
Procuring little sharpened sticks, the
murderer hollows their points and in
serts poison (usually made by boiling
town the juice of certain shrubs or
creepers) into the cavities These he
secretly plants upright, but leaning a
little along the path which leads from
the doomed negro's hut to his garden.
Sooner or later the intended victim
slightly lacerates his bare foot by hit
ting one of these sharp stakes.
takes no notice the scratch, for he
is used to such trifling injuries, but in
a few moments his foot and leg begin
to swell, and an hour or so later he
expires in agony
The bark and roots of sever al trees
and shrubs yield virulent poisons when
properly brewed, one of which has the
peculiar effect of at on ce paralyzing
the organs of speech The gall of the
crocodile when dried in the sun and
pulverized is also very deadl y. The
most fatal poison, however, is that
prepared from an ugly, whitish tree
called ujungu in German East Africa.
I grows in only a few localities, and
few natives will venture to cut it
down, for a mere prick with a splinter
will cause terrible and sometimes fa
tal inflammation. The negroes say
that neither moths nor snakes will go
near it and that birds never rest its
branches.
make this poison the wood is
burnt and its ashes are mix ed with
water and then boiled down to a thick
paste. The natives will travel hun
dreds of miles to procure this paste,
with which hunters anoint their ar
rows and spears and the bullets of
their guns, dipping them after the
smearing hot beeswax to form a
protective covering against loss of
power as well as against accident
Harper's Weekly.
THE PBIKCETQy UXIOK: THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 1913.
Scattering Disease.
Leonard Hill ot London holds
that it is an "offense against society
for any one with a cold to cough, sneeze
or even talk without covering bis
mouth with his handkerchie f. Colds
kill tens of thousands every year,*,the
doctor adds, "and yet we persist in tak
ing no special precautions to escape
them W go to great trouble to pre
vent the spread of diphtheria or scarlet
fever or smallpo x, but the person with
a cold, who is scat rin deadly mi
crobes everywhere, we treat as perfect
ly harmless I thoroughly agree that
during the sneezing, coughing stage the
person with a cold should be isolated,
so that the germs he is constantly scat
tering may not be breathed in by his
neighbors "New York Tribune
A Pet Dog Cemetery.
Dead do gs faie better than many
men in one town in England, where
there is an exclusive cemetery for rich
women's pe ts Expensive dogs must
have showy graves, and the owner of a
toy spaniel, blue blooded Pomeranian
or a French poodle doesn't think any
thing of paying $100 for a burial plot
in the first stop on the way to the
canine Valhalla Pink headstones are
stuck up over the last resting place of
the aristocratic doggies, and the epi
taphs are as appreciative as if they
were on tombstones over the graves of
the best French chefs.New York
Press
Notice.
Sealed proposals will be received by
the town board of Princeton, Mille
Lacs county, Minn., at the office of
the town clerk, Route 2, Princeton,
Minn., until March 4, 1913, at 12
o'clock m., for white oak, rock elm
and soft wood bridge plank.
The board reserves the right to re
ject any and all bids
15th dy of February, 1913.
order of-the town board.
Albert Kuhfleld,
9-2tc Town Cleik.
Stops That Eld
I you are suffering from Econerru.
Psoriasis or any oth er kind oi sLu
trouble, drop into our store for mstan
relief W will guarantee you to sto
that itch in two seconds.
W have sold oth er remedies for ski
troubles, but none that we could recom
mend as highly as this, a mild wash
Oil of Wintergreen Thymol and a feV
other ingredients that have wrou^li
such wonderful cures all over the coun
try.
This compound is known as DDD
"Prescription for Eczema and It will'coo
and heal the itchy, burning skm ad
nothing else can.
Of course all oth er druggis ts have
DDD. Prescriptiongo to them if yo
can't come to usbut don't accept som3
big-profit substitute.
Buj if you come to our store, we aro
so certain of what D.D.D. will do for you
that we offer you a full size bottle on
this guarantee:if you do not find that
It takes away the Itch A ONCE it
costs you not a cent.
C. A Jack, Druggist.
NORTHWESTERN HOSPITAL
AND SANITARIUM.
(ESTABLISHED 1000)
A private institution which combines all the
advantages of a perfectly equipped hospital
with the quiet and comfort of a reflnea and
elegant home Modern in every respect. No
Insane, contagious or other objectionable cases
received Rates are as low as the most effi
cient treatment and the best trained nursing
will permit.
H. C. COGiNEY, M. D
riedical Director,
FRANCES S COONEY Supt
NE LLIE JOHNSON, Head Nui se.
The Future
of Your Chiid
Concerns youthe parentmost
vitally. I will worry you less if
you have something: to remind you
of your child in those later days
when he has wandered afa r. Bring
himor is it a girl?to our studio
and give us the privilege of making
that reminder for you
PAYETTE
Photographer of Children
Opposite Bakery PRINCETON
OSTEOPATHY
Osteopathy has cured many where
medical treatment has failed. Os
teopathy is a drugless, natural sci-
ence which has been applied suc-
cessfully in the larger proportion of
ailments to which flesh is heir.
I has proved effective in Appen-
dicitis, Asthma, Catarrah, Con-
stipation, Diseases of the Ear,
Epilepsy, Diseases of Eje, Female
Disorders, GallstonesDisease of
Heart, Kidneys, Liver and Muscles
Lumbago, Pleurisy, Pneumonia,
Rheumatism, Sore Throat, Diseases
of the Stomach and Paralysis.
l^Examination Free. Consult
DR. DARRAQH
Offices: I. 0. 0. F. Building
Princeton, Minn.
FRANK H. GOULDING
THE ONLY
Official and Bonded Abstracter in
mile Lacs County
T. S Phone 310 The First Door South of
Armory, Princeton, Minn
Do not forget that a perfect title may save
you endless expense The corrfctness of
my work is guaranteed by a bona for 85000
NOTICE.
Notice is hereby given that the
board of county commissioners of
Mille Lacs county, Minnesota, will
receive bids for the position of over
seer of the county poor farm of said
county, for a period of one year, be
ginning March 1, 1913. Said farm
consists of 160 acres about one-half
of which is under cultivation and is
conducted by the county as a dairy
farm. I will be necessary for the
applicant who receives the appoint
ment to furnish a good and sufficient
bond, amount of same to be fixed by
the board at not to exceed $000, Ei,iiii
board. The board prefers to let the
contract to a married man. Bids
will be received by the board up to
and including March 6, 1913,, at the
auditor's office in the village of
Princeton, and can be presented
w w*o. either in person or in writing. The
Dated at Princeton, Minn., this board reserves the right to reject any
-ia
and all bids received.
order of the poor farm commit
tee.
Carl Sholin.
Ole Uglem,
Cater.
Dated this 4th day of February,
1913. 8-3tc
(First Pub. Feb. 13)
Order Limiting Time to File Claims
Within Three Months, and
for Hearing Thereon.
ESTATE OF DENNIS A KALIHEK
State of Minnes9ta, County of Mille Lacs
In Probate Court
In the matter of the estate of Dennis A.
Kaliher. decedent
Letters testamentary this day having been
granted to Michael Kaliher, and it ap
pearing by the affidavit of said representative
that there are no debts of said decedent,
It is ordered that the time within which all
creditors of the above named decedent may
present claims against his estate this
court, be. and the same hereby is, limited to
three months from and after the date hereof,
and that Monday, the 12th day of May,
1913, at 10 o'clock a. in the probate court
rooms at the court house at Princeton, in said
county, be, and the same hereby is, fixed and
appointed as the time and place for hearing up
on and the examination, adjustment and allow
ance of such claims as shall be presented
within the time aforesaid
Let notice hereof be given by the publica
tion of this order in the Princeton Union, as
provided by law.
Dated February 6th, 1913.
(Court Seal) W M. V. SAMFORD,
S. P. SKAHJCN, Esq. Judge of Probate.
Attorney for Petitioner,
Princeton, Minn,
Farm Mortgages,
Insurance, Collections.
^HM.4HHfr4Hfr4Hfr4HiMfr*4.^^
Farm Loans
1 i. 1 ii.i 1 ii.
First National Bank
of Princeton, Minnesota
Paid up Capital, $30,000
A General Banking Busi
ness Transacted.
Loans Made on Approved
Security.
Interest Paid on Time
posits.
Foreign and Domestic E
change.
S. S. PETTERSON, President.
CALEY, Vice Pres.
PETTERSON, Cashier.
Stroeter will conduct farm auctions either on commission
or by the day.
Princeton State Bank
Capital $20,000
Dow m. General
Banking Business
Interest Paid on Time Deposits.
kMV(^ViVVVVV^VVbV%ViVVViVVi^%t%^^%1
I Security State Bank
Princeton, Minnesota
Capital $32,000 Surplus $4,000
JOHN W GOULDING, President G. A. EATON, Cashier $
Farm Lands Farm Loans
ricMillan & Stanley
Successors to
fl. 5. RUTHERFORD & CO.
Princeton, Minnesota
W Handle the Great Northern Railway Co. Lands
M*M"WMiMfr4MiNM"MHi**^*4M*^^
1
If You Are in Need of a Board or a
Load of Lumber see the 3
Princeton Lumb er Co
We can sell you at a lower price 1
than anv other yard. All that
we ask is that you will call and 3
give us an opportunity to con- 3
E vince you. *J wi 3
PRINCETON LUMBER CO.
|r GEO. A. COATES, Manager 3
.m 1 i 1
with,sureties to he approved by said TliUiUiUiUUUUiUitUUiUiliiUiiUiUiUaUUiiiiiiiUiUUiUiUiE^
Everybody's Wearing Them
SKA HEN,
Cashier.
Farm Lands
Everybody's wearing them,
wearing them,
wearing them,
Everybody's wearing them,
wearing them,
wearing them,
See that nifty kid across the street
"With the Florsheim shoes upon
his feet?
Everybody's wearing them now.
FOR SALE
Solomon Long
Exclusive Shoe Store Princeton, Minneso ta
ft
'Af
3

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