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title: 'New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, June 02, 1914, Image 1',
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To ?lar. fair.
TTWrMATI SI' T?.l*?TRnD*iT:
Hl?h. Ml Inn. ?I.
lull r?pori oo la??* IJ.
JUNE 2, 10H.
PRICE ON h l h> 1 r.l.SRWHKKK TWO ?ITI?.
LIES IN COFFIN
WITH HIS $14,000
Large Sums in Drafts and
Currency Placed in Dead
S9 BODIES REMAIN
Sunken Steamship May Be
Blown Up, as Her Salvage
LINER'S LOGBOOK SAFE
Stor^ad ?C?ptala*! Wife on Col?
lier's Bridge as Hie
WILLIAM L. CURTIN.
r ?fht on eight} -nine un
? - ? 0f the
? i During the dm) "'
with the I >rtj eisht
,nday b 00 or
n the hands of the
?? ^hip officials ?SB of the 'vs %
laimi 're ^in
i O? 1
I 'hough eml-almin? had greatly ro
?ator'd the faces from their Mar
? onditlon, identification
man difficult, and \\a?- ompliah ?I
worn m n itncrbui nd?iy, an i
ht ^ tied by the ?'oroner a:,?i
e*m- hip ??ftica rs :??
|j ot '*ne little fair-haired girl.
TOO T four j "ar?i old, ?vs
? d an?l almost fojght for by ihr?e
??I mn m^n who met to-day
he tiny coffin.
Questions of Identity.
the lltti ?the bodies
..,., jther ? ? th? wer?!
? on? There ?a? n<
^t.~ntcd faces to bi?J ? l"?>k
: ion from the five - who
to the ?-offln of their
???I hlUa n?>i"ihh'r :n death
zn the par
Su? h judgment na? not
? - '-. er. for all ?who |
-. earns ?'??-?<- ns pteading foi i ?
knew i their hearts.
m of th? ' ?- pltulat?
told thai ? i
? ??ii- i
while this disoui'si'-'n a*ai under way
? ? a*e ptartfi n< ar by ? < -
tit Mrs. H v '. of
?,nd. which on Sunday nip> t
ha?! ta-n awardrd to a niece Miss
I T ' nahend, one of the ?un Ivor?.
? I I nd had mad* ?poi
ng identification, but earh
- ? -i- n party of sixteen ?a
sg ?ofei r r<-?ffiTi hd. ?ierjieri that
at of Miss T n ?Leader,
Urd class stewai f the Km
Protsst Aosmst Award.
*"????' a?r? , f the sixteen pro'???f<*
a-rair.st the awarding of the body to
ownaihend and Instated on pluck?
??? rnffn Hd the certificate of
? ?1 Tt ?<ai sixteen a?;ainst on?
'orme., ?ere about
s - body when
? officials ad?
ral aw'inl to th?
? ? - leoft
troi C kreher, of Saskatchewan,
! reluctantly relr.riuished
l ': " I? tfe f ths t?vo-vrar
? - Of F. H. C\ !? n, of Montre ?1.
+** iwwarded to-day when he sudden h
*aMgaltae<] his aon. a rhil?) of the same
U' a.? ?'?.?lien*.
He had look? ? n the face a score
<<>rat?ran?<t on paga? t, rnlaimn *
This Morning's Sews.
THE MEXICAJT SIT?ATlOir.
WltSTU *\ ' Reject Armistice. 1
*??*!?> Can 81 I Enter Tariey. 1
^??na? Plan of Settlement. 1
hrypTi Bl - Arms Shipment. 3
^rraiYta i?* ?,-... pMrt? p|an. 3
**"--?lt M?",p.? <5.?rorH Kel.el?. 3
^?'?'".A- ?net T. HS ( ? . 1
"'?f?l "V?na ?'hanse of \ enue. 1
?*?*?-**. Do ?or aa "I>ope" Selle'. 1
i* **. rtana Tarryto?n < ampatpn . . 4
^r"M Unnrw RoOaBa?*/ell. 5
?**? ars Adopt N.u ' M .5
* Rseelva- err Ml??,, .? |J .. <?,?... 12
'???riff Trrk *mrhot In Atsto as T?aat..ll
Hf? Daniaa SullKan rhar-jes.18
??Mers n,eh ? tnaViirf. 18
.eadN fair Wreck Iniuny. 1
,"4""- fevers Hi-flier Rates . 1
^?fl CHI Wins I.aiM right. 4
? fj*** ftas in Anti-T- _ 4
T**--? Fl?ht Finivh In Sisrht. 4
' " t
Varieal Intav. ??? . 7
?t . .9
7'"- .10 ami 11
," . u
?By*"*? . 13
14. 15 and IS
i ire 1-ej 1 17
WHICH SENTENCE FIRST?
Court Doom?* Slayer Both to
Death and Prison Term.
Giuseppe Mlrens, convicted of th?
murder ot Jsmea O'Connell, on Feb?
ruar* ?'? was sentenced yesterday by
.Tudge Dike n th.? t'ounty Ceuii
BrooUyit, to be e\e,-uied during the
-i?crk beginning July 6. A term of
from ten to twenty year* ?*- also
imposed on him f??r killing Tatrolman
Edward Murths on the .?-?me n*ght
for ?'h *h he t\a? ?*on\icted of man?
slaughter In the first <le?m-i?.
Mir. na v.:!*? 'i .??d for the M'lrtha mur
der first, anil after hi? eon*, let ion. he
?'SS tried for the murder of O'Connell.
LIGHTNING KILLS IN AUTO
Capt. Walkup, ?. S. A.. Struck
Drivir/** with Other Officers.
ir-i "I?>?'?"? ? ? t*h? 1 hi
Pai ' Tex., .Tun-? 1 ?Captain
Ji seph O. Walkup. of th?? 1'nited -?tato?
med?? si ?*? rps, ai Foi I i'a\ard
- -?i. a-as Instant!* killed this
??\enins hj lightning. He n as driving
h??? autoni : n which w? r? i ':t\>t-.- in
and Mr.? B. .1 Tillman snd Brltfadier
' 'metal Francis ! - ?-d
\ *?,rr?- severely -lim ko?i ?'apt.-mi
Walk :t-i ?ras ?trii k in the forehead
H ? ?> '?- and son Kenneth, are visiting
? "''1 hom? lyivania.
HOLD JAIL DOCTOR
AS "DOPE" SELLER
Miss Davis and Her Aids
Cause Arrest of C. H.
Baxter on Island.
Dr. Charles H Fn*?<?-? ead physician
Of IMa kwell's Island hospital, wa.? at?
tested yesterda* charged -a m h selling co
heroln arl morphine to his pa?
tient?. Th* r .' ?le?an *\.?s iaken. the po
' ce declare, when marked bills were fo jt?,i
fti his posa? it ter s pstlent had paid
T'ne arrest ?as made in the ?-ourse of
an lnveetlgation by Mis.?- Katharine Davis,
?.'onv si ? ' ?na, and Deputy
Burdette Lewis have been
making for several moni I scover
the ?"ouive of th? drugs which 11 is known
'-??? le?-" ' ?- ? ?- * prisoners In spite
of t??- vigilance ?if keepers bit" guards.
Detect.ve ?h.'- sen rai detailed
for the work Police Commissioner
\ J*0****| -'"man. a drug patient, ob
rd the evidence which Commissioner
Davis believe* ??.ill ?oh? the mysterious
presence of narcotics within the prison.
Th* -vornan "?iop? Bend," who had been
seei repestedlj under ir* ? r * ce or
drugs sine? el at the hospital for
treatment, wn- ?
sea to aid ' * ? earned Dr.
T.a.\t*r. ? .????dm make a
rY p.rr - ? ; v. t n *
matk*"i .?-'? ....
a f. -a ? srith a bottle ol
phtre. i ?? ' ? si ? snd ? *om
ter They ?hare* ihr.t tl 1 the
r--?rk<*-fi bills in i Is pocket
- . ? l Dr Davis that she had
paid a? n- I *5 S 9 i week for the drugs.
Any of the various klnJi ol could
be obi ned, i e <
Con Da? h would nol comment
of Dr Baxter last night.
r LaSW'is ?as als?? reticent
It !...\ter, thirty uais old, was an ?p
t f former ? 'ommlssioner of Cor- [
I ? -?! in entire
-- of the hospital and the drug pa
* - ? month?. H e 11 ?? ?
? ?t. H? was taken to i h?
CLOTHIERS THANK TANGO
Business Better, as Men Want
New Dress Suits.
*>r*?P le Th? Trlhun- '
Atlantic City, June 1 -The tango
craze ha? helped t?> save the wholes?]'
clothing tta?i" from severs depresi?n,
?'?curding to those h*-re for the eigh?
teenth annual convention of the .\'a
tlonal Association of Clothiers, whi<h
opened at the Hotel Bhelburne to-day.
"Men who wouldn't be pushed into a
dress sui" a year ago are now the most
finicky about their raiment, and danc?
ing has brought about the change, '
declared ? Ch!<*ago delegate, "Itoi a
man get the tango habll and he s 111
ird his dress suit of ancient vintage
for on? with all the latest kinks."
Conditions 1n the wholesale clothing
trad?** are only ffilr. a? cording to Will?
iam Golden, ?'f New York, presiden! of
the national association.
BRYAN CANT RESIST
Admits He Will Lecture This
Summer, but in Vacation
? y.nrv Th? Tribun? B? ?
Washing'0"?. ?'?"'* ?? Secretary
Bryan admitted t?-,-day he would le?t
ure on the ChautauqUS platform fif-aiii
this surtimer. bul ??aid th;it he intended
i?, d?> s.i in tin- time of his vacation.
He;,.id? <i. however, that his programme
* i,, dependent on d?svslopments
In the Mexican situation. Intimating
thai ?"* would not lacture if he were
:? <i m W-*-*hai**rton
'I he first engagent? nt of Mr. I'ryan Is
Oil July 4, when lie will le? ture "some
? in North Carolina." He ?aid th.it
h. ?lid not know in what states lie
appesr on tin- plalfonn, lea\ ing
tin ii]i|,iis-i.iii i hal i ? hai not Is en
?)? rtniteiy ''bookad
Mr. Bryan sxplaln?ed last yarn ih.*?t it
*.?>.??* ntCTSSSn' f"r ?""?? ?" lecture i?,
up his Income, as hs wan unable
to in;?!-.?- tu?t m'?! on $12,000 a
i ?lar*. M ?? ?'.??I'.ii't ? fl1i i r, l'Ut he
o[t?i??J BO l x|il<iiii.ti?>n? to-day.
HENRY SIEGEL WINS
CHANGE OF VEND
Court Fears Merchant ar
Partner Could Not Get
Fair Trial Here.
MAY DELAY CASE
UNTIL THE FAL
Whitman Relieves Move Will N
Affect the Result Ranker
Henry Sire?' ami Fran?? E, Von
Indicted on fou M car counts in as*??? i
11 ??n with ihr failure of 'her st?ret h
banks, obtained yesterday ?>> changi
? enue fi om Justl e Blan? hard, in :
Supreme Court. The Justici r" ?n?i tli
because of ihe large numoer .>i pcrso
??? -?ri h> ?h?? failures and th?? sen
menl shown bj Stanchfleld ??? Levy
. \ -? in this county thai the men cou
not Ret the fair irlal In ihl count;
which thej art entitled.
i ii t Blam hard did nol spe? i
th?1 countj in which tl"? men will
tried. Thai ** ill prcbabl) be deeid
?i W ,,,- ^,|(1 when it Is cxpe? ted t
order w ill be rnti red. It is unlik?*
that a trial will bi had before autuin
as it is practicallj certain the i rimin
ns of the Supreme Court in ti
outsid? counties will have adjourn?
f??r th? summer before the necessai
details f.f a trial can i?e arranged.
District Attorney Whitman may fit
a count ? ? h-if it is possible to try the
this month, in which event the n.
cannnt begin much before June 15.
First Since Lexow Days.
This is the first m*? "f promincn?
sines the [/xmv ?lays, in the earl: IRI
wh<*re rt ?hange of venue has !???
grant? il t?. n defendant Indi? ted in N>
York. Polies Captain Diamond, v?
WAS then chsrged w;th s*raftinff. brir
acquitted by the upstate jury to whi
tlie evidence against him was pr?
Since then many attempts have bee
made for ? hange?, the most n?>tahl<> ,
recent years tiring that of Charles !|
Hyde, Indi ted in association with ti'
failure of .he Carnrgt? Trust Compan'
Several hundred affidavits were sut
mftted In that case, hut the motion w a
denied Subsequently Hyde was cur
victed, hut on an appeal had the cor
victlon set aside, the higher court hoi !
ing that not only did the evidence :a
to show that H\de had committed an
?rime, hut that no ?-rime was pr? >? - ?i.
A more i*?~<-nt ?-ese in whi' h a chsng
of venue -xas asked, though a? a mat
ter of form nnd with no hupe of th
prayer being granted, vas that 0
Heeker, Bourke Cockran making th
motion at thr stormy session of cour
prtsceding thi drawing of tho juror.-'.
In oth?r counties ?hangrs have bee?
quits common, Ihe reason for this dif
ftrenc?? hi ing that the courts hav
usually upheld the District Attornc?':
contention that there arc s'? many per
sons in New York County that the ob
tainlng of a fair and impartial Jury i
a ? ertalnt; . Because of th-- uniformity
with which this contention had beer
upheld th? law permitting a rhange (>
venue had become, so far as New v?.ri
Counts is concerned, a ?ka?! letter.
Whtmsn Not Dusturbed.
Mr. Whitman Mid yesterday that th?
i hange of venue would not in his onin
Ion aff?tcl the result of a trial H?
would have to c? nfci with Mr. Stanch
fle'd, he said, before anything could be
arranged, bul he hoped to be able tr
try 1 fort a judg" with th?- knowledg*1
Of business an?i financial methods, pos?
sessed bj Justi'?? Vernon M. Davis, be?
fore Whom he had h??|.ed Siegel an?!
Vogel would be tried at the present
term of th'- Criminal Court .n this city,
Mr. Stan? hfield refused to discuss the
"It would l>e unethical for me to dis?
cuss any decision.' he said, "but yotl
can say 1 am nol ?lispleased.'"
Siegels only comment was regTet that
he had been compelled to huny hom*
fruni Kngland, whence he had gone to
\ Jsit his daughter and his grandchil?
"If there is no trial until fall." said
Biege! last night, "I d??n't sea? why I
might not have be -n allowed to stay
with my daughters and the kiddie.?, in
Kngland. However, I shouldn't kick,
seeing a? I am now assured of an im?
Court Reviews Failures.
In Ins de?'isi"n, which rovers several
t?. pew ritten folios. Justl? e Blanchard
first .reviews the failure of the Siegel
enterprises on December '_'!? last, the
Subsequent indictment on twel??
charg? s of grand larcenies from banks
and bankers b\ alleged false state
niinlfi aif their financial condition, and
two indictments for receiving deposits
as private bankera after they knew
they had become Insolvent, and th?
1'i.ia-eedings in the I'nited States Court,
Which "howed that the Sieg.1 bank
owed 1.".. ? h m ? .lepositors a|2,S00,?000l and
the Blegel Brm hn?l *'.><>?? depositors
ami L'.insi eniplo\es.
Justice Hlainhani refers to the riot?
ous meetings of creditors and turbu?
lent scenes '.n assoi ?ation with the pro
ceedings m the Federal Court, the va
nous offers <?f settlement dis? ussed
an?l the piobabilitv from e\ idence now
available that the depositors and other
i r< ditors will not te paid In full a?
?lemandeal at the meetings of de
pssltOffS at whiih Siegel and Vogel
?Acre s?? bitterly attacked.
The aueetlon of guilt or innocence of
Mi. scctised Justice Blanchard pro. eeds
? ..lili?aiia-d ?ill pl|t a). . ajliamn 4
HUERTA'S OWN PLAN FOR PEACE:
WANTS GENERAL ELECTION JULY 5;
ALL MEXICANS TO TAKE PART
t?as his own plan for Mexico.
\ [CTf ?Rl \N< ' HI l !? I A.
SAYS WHITMAN IS
Colonel Wants Him Named
at Syracuse, According
to C. H. Duell.
Colonel Roosevelt approves <?f the
plan to name friaries S. Whitman for
O-arsntor and s full state ticket at a
non-parti?- meeting to be held in
-Syracuse, according to ?'liarle- n.
Duell, jr. one of the promotera of the
Khem< " n ** ?" ????"'?'- in Th?
Tribune som ' Ime ago,
-T have nothing further to sa- than
that I expe?i to he a candidate for the.
nomination for Governor In the Repuo
IK-an -?rimarlas.'' ?Id Mr. Whitman
?hen th- oat? ment of Mr. DuSll was
railed to his attention.
"Furthermore. 1 want to sny that T
have not entered into a deal or ar
rangemeni with an- body ss to my
nomination and that l shall not make
... . mich arrangement to enter Into ?
deal *?*? Ith ai 3 body."
Mr. Whitman wants it mad* pi? '' |
thM he Intends to be the candidate of
,he Republican party. If hs can secure
the nomlnstion. He would nol be un
willing to take other nominations, but
he could not guarantee to get any one
who might he nominated with him on
? non-partisan tickst on the Republican
T1... c? ...? 0f Mr. Ducll i* in
teresUng a. Indicating that Colonel
Roosevelt is in favor cf the candidacy
of Mr. Whitman for Governor.
Mr. Duell? plan is to have a non
partisan gathering of prominent men
l? Bj-racuse m the early part of July
to name Mr Whitman for Governor
and csndldates for the other state of
? ea Republicans 01 Pl^frsasir??. ?
poaslbl) independent Democrats, men
who would be acceptable t?. Mr. Whit?
man. This llcket, Mr. i'uell say.
will be placed In nomination in both
me Progressive and Il?-?f**ibU***aa prt*
Aithoi.gh sum* or the Prtwraasivs
leaders were or posed to Mr. Whitman
In the race for the mayoralty nominn
Uon last rail, Mr. Duell says that his
Investigations ii*re and up state lead
him to believe that the District At?
torns) would have DO IroublS In ' ?r*
I the rrogressne primaries fof
Mr. Duell had a Ion?* .?inference with
Ci.loii.il Roosevelt bef?**TS the latter
started for Spain.
??From what the Colonel told ???"
he ?aid last night, "I have ev?-ry as
SuranCS thai thS movement nicds with
his entire appro*! Si "
When he returns the latter part of
this month the Colonel will snmninc?
his apfir.ival of tlie non-partisan
... h'ine, ?cenrding to Mr. DusU.
Su> h a ticket would give the Inde?
pendents u Im did nut i ??r? to vote a
RapubUcag u? k*t a chance to vote fur.
5 P. C. RATE U
But He Will Not Inter
with Commerce Con
; r-oii Th* Till in? ?Bureau 1
Washington, June 1 Pn-sident
son indi? m? 1 to??day thai ho woul?
be diasatisflasd if the Interstate ?,
merce Commission allowed the
roads th" ."? per cent freight rat?
? :..?:?-? th? J are seeking. Th?? Presi
careful to disclaim any effor
bring th.s about. He pointed out
the matter was entirely in the hi
of Hi?-' commuuMon and that he w?
Mr. Wilson left no ?I??ubt In th?? ml
of tinse wh" talked to him thai he
m faro* *f th? Increase, ?because,
i the business deprewion tiiro
which the rountr> was passing was
largely to the la'-k of buving by
The I'resi.b-ut declared that
thought the g.'lierai business ?>f
country was proceeding in a. non
manner, lb' said, however, that th
was ,i depression which seemed torn
ate from the railroad ofRc? s. He pol
^?i out as an example thai 'he buaiii
of the st. e| industry dependent ??n :c
?ros i business ami all allied intero
was contra? ""i. r?n?l that this in ti
bad ; td in the money nu
President Wilson declared that
; this the Statement ?*f Mr. ?*ai
head of t?a? Steel Corporation, show
mat the general business <??*.' that c:
poration was improving. 1-v.r this r?'
son. he explained it would seem th
in oth? f the steel industry r
lated t?> th.? ;?>ri. rai business of tl
country b ism? >s was forging ahead,
was for This reason that lie tcld t.?
--n manufa'turcrs last week thi
?f they would only bell? a that pt/ot
was coming prosperity wuui
? ??ine with a jump,
-? tito d "?red that ii
did not believe the tariff had an) thin
to do with the i resent business depte?
sion. From lnformati??n he had r?
from the .Secretary of f omnv re
it appealed that there was a genera
busin? s? depreasion throughout tr.
whole vorl-l, and that it was felt lea
m this country than an: whers else.
!>'.-? isaing th? Clayton trust bill, th?
l'r? M'l. nt .-.??'I that he did not under
?hat the act was d< signed t?
organisations any pne
lieges thej did nol now enj?>>. it was th?
s??ie purp??se of the a? I BJ he under?
stood it. to defin?? the rights of labor
organizations m??r? ? dearly and remove
an ? doubl , f their rights which had
? ?US ? ??un decisions.
Huerta Ignores U. S. Stamps.
MeaieO 'It;- ,1'llie I -The iiostom.v
ga\e not! * i-.-.i.. mat an iatte,:: nn?i
other matter maueil In \ era ? rut ??til
atjMriCM tt ?rnris woulit !??? . barged
?b.iii ? pn-iat? ..n dfll\tr> at M?A.r?n
General Pledges Himself Before Whole Civil?
ized World, He Says, to Hand Office
Over to Person Then Chosen.
FAVORS REBELS AT PEACE CONFERENCE
Mediators and Mexican Delegates Also at Niagara Falls
Willing to Admit Carranzistas if They Will
Agree To Be Bound by the Armistice.
?p. ? avu la til? Trihun- '
Mexico City. June 1.?It is learned from a wholly trustworthy
source that President Huerta's proposition for the settlement of the
Mexican difficulty involves primarily the admission of representa?
tives of the rebels to the mediation conference at Niagara Falls, so
that the questions affecting Mexico may be discussed and adjusted
between Mexicans exclusively.
With this basic condition Huerta couples the rejection of the
American suggestion of an interregnum or new provisional gov?
ernment in Mexico.
The adoption of that plan, he says, would imply an impairment
of nacional sovereignty.
General Huerta proposes, on the other hand, that elections for
President. Vice-President, deputies and state governors be held on
July ?5. according to arrangements previously made.
The elections in question are to be free and fair, and to that
end General Huerta suggests that the rebels have the privilege of
exercising supervision in those portions of the country that are con?
trolled by his government and his government agents in those por?
tions of the country controlled by the rebels.
Finally. General Huerta binds himself solemnly to the media?
tion conference and before the civilized world to hand over the
supreme power to the person who shall be elected at elections thus
MEDIATORS MAKE ARMISTICE
ONLY CONDITION FOR REBELS
By GEORGE GRISWOLD HILL
Niagara Falls, ont., June l.-Th
peace negotiations remain in statu c|uc
awaiting Information from Washingtoi
and Mexico City regarding the plan ?,
settlement rcache?! n Tuesday ant
submitted to them on Wednesday, ill?
news of ta hi?, h was first made public ir
The Tribune's dispatches from here a?;?:
from Washington ..nd Mexico ?'it.v.
Th? Constitutionalists still hav?> t:i?>
opportunity to he represented in til?
pese? ? ?inference if they are willing li
join on the same I'-rms as the Units?]
States and Mexico?that is, to enter
Into an armistice. Even tiie Mexican
delegates would agree to this.
The mediators will not, however, -.-k
th?? Mexicans to consent to the admis?
sion of the Constitutionalist? if t'ic-y
??ill not agree to an armistice, as such
a step would *. iolate the sense of Jus
tlce i>f tho m? ?li.it?.rs.
It is Imposslbls to a.s?*i?rtain from th?1
American delegate? v.hether or not the
administration In Washington makes
the admission of the Constituuonalis's
a sine r-u? non of Its SCCSptancs of tite
plan submitted. Th?? Americans arffUS
in favor of su<-h admission, but they do
not ?ay whether or not Pr?sident Wil?
son regards such admission as essen?
tial. In fa? t, they assert that they do
not know what is In th?? mind of Presi?
The mediators ha?.? pointed out to
both the American and the Mexican
delegates that their mission is to make
peaci*. not to settle the internal af?
fairs uf Mexico, and that they are con?
vinced that if a neutral provisional
gOV*mm?**nt is sat up in Mexico City
ihere will bo abundant opportunity f?>r
the Constitutionalists to present their
Ideas "f reform to that government.
which will be far more familiar with
(lie ??onditions in Mexico than they
?.an possibly be. They are constantly
insisting that they are bent solely ?n
the one end, the ?accomplishment of
peace nnri th? BVOldancS of war. and
t.iat all other details should he a mat?
ter for consideration of the provisional
gOVerniMn? Which, it is prop?.sed, shall A
take rharg.? of affairs In Mexi ? I
an?l be of su?'h comp??Mti??n that it will
lend s willing ear t?i th?? lepraeenta?
ti'ins of an who have ih?; best inter
? sts of Mexico at heart.
in tie absentee of any formal pro?
tcst from Washington or from the
American delegates the mediators <le
slre to proceed with their plan ??f ?pact?
flcation and go on and draft the pr>t.>
col which would avert war and end
their labor.?, leaving to the provlslogal
government th?- working out of th
numerous irobbms which will ..'ii
The mediators held an Informal ?"ti
fereiii?: with the Amcri an delegates
this morn.ng, after which Justice La
"We had a conference this m??rnlng,
in which we ?ontlnued the discussion
of a p'iint on which we had not agreed
on Saturday. The matter is still under
discussion, but we faaund In our tal..
this morning that we were not ?so tar
apart in our construction of certain
phases and w? are still quite hopeful "
This afternoon the mediators had au
informal conference with the Mexicans
but it was produ?rUvs of little. Th*
Mexicans feel that they ?have made
great a-oncessions t.? the views of the
I'nited States; that they have In ?.feet
agreed to everything for whi? h Presi?
dent Wilson has contended, and so
?an ?1" nothing more than wait for the
' other side to act.
GENERAL CARRANZA REJECTS
PLAN OF ABC MEDIA TORS
Kl Paso, Tex. June I.-A semi-? ffl
cial statement from ?Jencral Carranza?,
headfjuarters at l'urango criticisms
the actions of th?* A H ?.' mediators
at Niagara Falls, and an announce?
ment from ?'eneral Villa reiterating
his allegiance as a military leader to
Carranza, were th? developments to
da> of the Mexican situation here.
Villa arrived at Chihuahua City from
Torre?n un his way to Juarez. Car?
ranza was reported as having begun
preparations to move by way of Tor?
reon to Saltillo when* he will perfect
his provisional government.
The statement from D*l**e*****0, ??here
Carransa't provisional gmernment was
? stablish? ?1 s<?\?ral days ago. was ad?
dressed to the press of the l.'nited
States *?.th a note to the effect that it
had "fri- is! ?an? tion. although it wca
not a formal de? laration. The tele?
gram, ?ii Kngllsh. arrived here o\?r
the Rational Telegraph ?ire?.
Astonishment is expressed at the lack
of understanding sh**a n by the medla
t??rs an?l th?- Washington administra
t:oti ?if the miidltlons \r\ Mexico snd Of
th? attitude of th<* < onstltutionalists.
Wh?? are called "< on<,u??rors."
The re(?nt successes of the C'onstltu
'lonaiis? army ?nd others that are
I lmnrunent *re conclusive proof that Ihn
power of Huerta Is practically ended.''
it ., said "HM troops will n >t fight.
They either run away or Jola their ?>p
ponents with every sign of willing??
"All Dial prevent? the Constitution?
alists from entering Mexico City to-day
is the phySkal obstarle ,,f the de??!,
Tii.n of the railroads. With lommunica
tlon restored, which in being accom?
plished with rapidity, the army would
be In Mexi? o Cltjf In less than a week. "?
In v lev* t,r the excesses of the reb?
els, w ha is to force them t?? raeogni/.?
a g??vernm?'nt established by the p
? ' in mission " Is asked.
m!- , too, the commission pro?
poses that Muerta shall be p?rmltte?|
to be .-, a-an?li?Ute for the Pr? sidency
In order merel.v to save bis face, ' the
statement ?nntinue*. "D?? they think
tho Constitutionalists will consent t<?
that anv m??re than they a III c?in**ent
to reeognlre a provisional government
censtituted. as the commission pro?
poses, of one person selected by Hu
erts. one by themselves and one per?
ita p?, but not at all likely, by ths ? on
"So one. the Constitutionalist lead?
ers point <*-ut. who hsa had any ae
f'uaintance with the objects and par?
? aatlaaa?d ?a paty* J. roluma t