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title: 'The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, May 14, 1912, Image 1',
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mljgXV30' SALT LAKE CITY, TUESDAY MORNING, MAY 14, 1912. '. 14 PAGES JTTVT: Pt HI
.Kiident Ridicules the
fjRetensions of. Roose
in a Series of
Jeeches in Ohio;
Brs of Laughter Fol
Each Pointed Ref-.
jjSLice to the Claimant.
0ming safe in
fS! Factions Claim to
Hwc the Best of it in
"!e California Pri
lHftries Today; Innum
jpble Contests Are to
?Biine Before Washing-,
!BCNVIIJJ:. O. Mny in. I-Tcsl-Tafls
Ursl iliiy ul" Ills Until
lf?ii through Ohio, which
"loan mil Willi !t spri-eh hero
:iit wns marked by the must
verbal iissaull upun Colonel
) wliloli Mr Tjifl so fur has
c uUrraiu e. In upcffhes that
TTilli lmllyimnt attack, thut
t with uncomplimentary ud
r, TarL tilsHiargcd lil.s ornlury
J out upon lils l;i.s( i-untp:ilf?ii
'x lira pooplu of Ohio lo sup
n thf primaries f .May "I ,
i In a i 'jIiI mill, which finally
In 4ub.tl'ipi'. all of the dozen
it president made were much
Wlvkrert In Mn.ssachufcctt.s and
lh()' differed widely ai times
Os used iu score Mr. Uoos
attacks nn Mr. Noosevell
I 'Uaiisli, delivered at Dcnnl
U would lip ilangc-rous in put
' ilr Roosevelt's present con
vIcwb m,d with the intoxica
''! n(-cewari!y "feci by reason
tomttliliig ,.at mi lH(. great
ave iicvor sottcij. in the W,Itc
BJ tasyn t,lu American peo
10 c,ccl lll,n Is because he
tfJK for the job. That Is the
m?y?W"'' 1 'Pe the
tijE0Pl will not tiilnK lhat ha
EX lhc Job- 1 wdnl to call
fiSErn, ,whnt l5,M Job Js whk,h
fc-irti i ,lle n,ll,cnnlm that
P w wjnB about when he yets
? i A 1 kmm are goliu; to .lis
JWdna are Bolntf to ho fewer
f WS to lmve a flncr , CVo
f W 'Ins Is g,ns t0 hcaV(?n
- nie Hie mJlleunluiit Is com
w the Job he i8 tc, do.
lo .take longer than Tour
i hn i" 10 "ak wl'on
Cvt,111;" w,,eu,cr i,c '
91 i ' U"n" a"' why he
4 111! 'I1 bl0"5l'l a respoiiHC
?Cl?,tt! ,JcUvorc,, Can,-
tttu ll,c": of tlo Job Mr.
tet TVf? ,?,',c va,,lcd ''' 10
tWrnTtQ ' "00!ivlt n-ore warted lo
atfwi?1 ,lk'J Propyl
cf Jftyhoff? coumry WOl,,,,
inn1 l,Is views of himself.
cMIptvag 11,0 "n'h0'e Kliow and
WlZr I -ay that
Jfcc. n lld 1101 Kcl' '
jMof I, PUt h" I" office
i'flfcuonsl and with tt vlcw
tffcjW" llml "C
j'CirCU R008-c.t and U.
-f - -
DANIEL G. RBID.
I , jiir I ill , I
TWO Mfi ftffET DEATH j
!I IIP HOBROR
Victor I. Mason of Passaic, N.
J., Takes Fatal Ride With
Cy -International News Service.
LONDON", May i::. Victor L. Mason of
1'ati.s.ilc. N. .1.. was Inutantly killed at
t)ic Brooklajid flylnp ground this evening
In an aeropla.no rrash which also proved
fatal to the pilot, li. V, D. Fischer.
, Muson, who Is a close friend of Coni
I niander Sainson, the nuval air man, who
Hew over Hie- fleet at "Weymouth durluf?
the king's In(ij)eetloii, vi.slled Urookalnd
with .Samuon. who at hhi rcqtient ar
ranged for Alason'K golnp a: a passenger
on a 7 Toward Handera inonoplano piloted
The weal her was still and clear at G
o'clock when the monoplane started with
the two men. The machine had made
two circles of the grand stand and was
descending. At a. height of JSO feet it
seemed to sideslip and made a dive head
foremost to the ground.
J3oth the aviator and his passenger
were thrown out and killed instantly.
After the full the petrol lank burst Into
flames, scorching Mason's clothing, but
a crowd of helpers from the aeroplane
sheds and motor track -were In time to
save the bodies from Injury by the flames.
Mason was 42 years old, a son of John
Mason, and was born in Wn-shlngton. D.
C- He was private secretary to Secretary
of War Russell A. Alger during the Spanish-American
war and was an Intimate
friend of President Taft and former Presi
dent Roosevelt, Mr. Mason was a vice
president of the Development Company of
STUDENT AVIATOR IS
By International News Service.
ST. LOUIS. May 13. Raymond Wheel
er, a student aviator of Wiashlncton, D.
C, was almost Instantly killed and Peter
GhusKer, also a student aviator of Bill
ings. Mont., received Injuries which will
probably cuu.su his death, when an aero
plane, In which they wore flying at Kln-
loch field this evening, became unman
ageable In a high wind, while Gla,sser was
steering It. crashed Into a telegraph
pole and dropped fortj- feet to the ground,
burying Its human cargo In the wreck
age. Almost at the inslant It struck the
earth the aeroplane's gasoline tank o.v
ploded and it was with difficulty that the
half hundred people on the field could
re:u:h the victims and drag them from
the wreckage before they were terribly
Wheeler's body and limbs were crushed
and broken In the fall and he died on
a .street car en route to an ambulance
waiting at the city limits. .
COTTON TARIFF BILL
MAY NOT BE TAKEN UP
WASHrNGTON", May 13. Whether a
cotton tariff revision hill will be Intro
duced at the present session of congress
probably will ho decided definitely to
morrow at a conferenco of the Demo
cratic members or the house ways and
means committee, colled by Chairman
Underwood today. Tho feeling among
Democrats la suld to be against any
further tariff legislation at thlc session.
3lnce the senate has not shown nny great
doilre o expedite those tariff bills al
ready sent to It.
-m fvi.i lD jjj
! Chief Counsel for the Govern
j men I in Steel Trust Case Ex
i asperated by Poor Mem
ory of Daniel C. Reid.
HIS MIND A BLANK
Unable to Recall How Much
of the SI 0,000,000 Allotted
to Underwriting Syndicate
Fell lo Him.
N. liW VORK. May IS. Daniel G.
Ueld. the railroad financier and
former member of the finance
fominlttee of the United Slates
Stel corporation, was called as a.
witness today at the hearing of the gov
rniiinl suit lo dissolve the corporation,
lo tell how the American Tin L'late com
pnm was organised.
First of the mnnv leading defendants
I lo ;ippear on the stand. Mr. Reld proved
a poor ultness for tho government, and
time and again his answer to questions
I regarding financial phases of tho tin plate
oinpany's formation was, "I do not re
j nMiihor," or "I d not recollect. " Ills
t poor memory appeared to exasperate
.Midge Dlqklnson. chief counsel for the
government, and prompted him to re
mark: "Vou con bring a horso to water, but
you can't make him drink. Vou can sub
poena a witness, but it seems lhat yon
can't make him remember."
The government contends lhat the
American Tin l'late company, which be
came a part or the United Stales Steel
corporation, was In itself a combination
In restraint of trade, and lhat its stoelf
Mr. Reid told how in iS'JS ho and Judge
William H. Moore had welded the com
pany together out of' about thirly-flvo tin
plate (jonccms, representing some 90 per
cent, of the Industry, but on the question
as to what the properties were worth Mr.
Rcid's memory was frail. He said $10,
000,000 in stock went to the underwriting
syndicate which financed the company,
over and above $36, 000,000 preferred and
common, stock issued in exchango for
stock of the various plants taken over.
He was unable toTocall, however, how
much of this 510.000.000 ho received as a
member of the syndicate or whether cash
was paid for any of the plants Instead
Mind a Blank.
All efforts of Judge Dickinson to re
fresh the witness' memory by reading
extracts of testimony before tho Indus
trial commission In ISO!) proved futile.
Judge Dickinson pressed tho witness with
equal lack of success for information
concerning alleged contracts by which
tho American Tin Plato company Is said
to hava prevented machinery for tho
manufacture of tin plalo from being used
"My mind is a perfect blank on that
subject," declared the witness. Mr. Reid
admitted there was competition among
the constituent plants before he and
Judge Moore brought them together, but
denied there was any intention to mo
nopolize the IndusLry or that there had
! been any efforts to suppress competition.
"Competition was fair and open," he
At preseut, Mr. Hold safd. reading from
statistics which he explained were com
piled In the offlco of tho steel corpora
tion, competition had grown to such an
extent that the annual capacity of tho
corporation's tin plants were only .'.?
per cent of tho country's tolal, as com
pared with an independent capacity of
16.3 per cont.
Reason for Combine,
"Wo figured that by combination wo
could buy supplies cheaper, reduce over
head charges and make the business more
profitable," explained Mr. Reid, but per
sistent questioning by Judge Dickinson
elicited tho answer "that he might have
hnd the regulation of prices in mind."
Prices of tin plalo advanced after the
organization of tho company, but this
was due, he said, to advances in prices
of crude steel and pig tin over which the
tin plate company had no control. He
said the prices of tin plate were higher
in the years previous to 1S9S than after.
Judge Dickinson brought out from the
witness that the National Steel com
pany, a manufacturer of crude steel, was
controlled by "practically tho same In
terests tia the tin plato company."
"All or None."
This company, the Sheet Steel company
and the American Steel Hoop company
were organized as customon; of the Na
tional Steel company. Mr. Reid wild, and
Judge Moore, chief of all four, nego
tiated their sale to the United States
corporation through J. P. '.Morgan &. Co.
The Stocl corporation wanted only the
(Continued on Pago Two.)
Who Is Bound
By a Burglar
MISS MOLLIE I.OTZ.
ftr-,r-it i r-vr-7 mr-fz-rr-rrk
COAL MM SET TRAP
id mm jurist
Sensation in the Archbald
Case Which May Aid At
torneys for Defense.
WASHINGTON, May 13. -Judge Robert
W. Archbnld'a defense. In part at least,
lo the charges against him now being
aired before the house judiciary commit
tee, which will decide If Impeachment
proceedings shall bo brought, was Indi
cated" at today's hearing.
What appeared lo have been a delib
erate trap set to calch the Jurist in an
embarrassing transaction was repealed by
the testimony, and the defense !udlca.tod
that it would make the most of It.
It was alleged that W. P. Poland of
Scranton, Ta,. who had been one of lhc
defendant parlies to a case before Judgo
Archbald in the supreme court, purpose
ly had JCdward J. Williams, the principal
witness against the judge, solicit Arch
bald to enter the Katydid culm bank deal
with the ISrJc road while the road's light
erage cases were pending In the court.
Thly action led lo filing of charges
against tho judgo.
Roland Is waiting to testify and prob
ably will be heard tomorrow.
W. A. May, manager of tho 15rlo road's
coal properly, who gave tho option on
the culm bank to Williams and Judge
Archbald, and G. V. Browncll. vice, presi
dent and general counsel of the Kric,
probably will testify next.
According to Williams's testimony,
Judge Archbald personally sought Mr;
Brownell's influence to get the Katydid
option after May had rcfsed It.
The commltteo will meet again tomorrow.
TO NOMINATE DEBS
By International News Service.
INDIANAPOLIS, fnd., May 13. The
olcction of members of tho platform,
constitution, ways and means and other
committees, and questions relating to
party policies in the eoiniufj campaign
wero inittt.cn; considered today by the
national convention of the SncialiHt par-
It is the belief of nearly all factions
of the Socialists that "Eugene V. Debs,
of Terre Haute, will be nominated a:,
the party's candidate for president. .Mr.
Debs is said to be in a receptive atti
tude, and ho will probably come to In
dianapolis the latter part of this week
to accept tho nomination in person. Sev
eral states havp "favorite sons'' who
will be placed in nomination for the
PROPOSAL TO LIMIT
TERM OF PRESIDENT
By International News Service.
'"WASHINGTON. May 13. The over
whelming sentiment of the senate com
mittee on judlclury in favor of the pro
posed limitation of the presidential term
to six years and Ineligibility for re
election, was shown today when, by a
vote of 7 to I, the subcommittee was
Instructed to report, tho Works resolu
tion for a constitutional amendment and
'submit Jl to the full committee later In
A favorable report, will be made to the
senate, but the churico of a favorable
action in the body In (he present session
will probably be hnndlcapped by a fili
buster by progressive Republicans, who
hold that the plan is Intended as a re
flection upon Colonel Roosevelt.
General Duncan Dies
SAN ANTONIO. Texas, May 14. Gen
eral Joseph W. Duncan. U. S. A., com
manding the department of Texas, died
at 12:30 "this morning of heart failure.
Ho had been Jl! only a few days. General
D m ican was ftS years old.
Miss Mollie Lotz Has Terrible
Experience While Alone in
Home of Attorney Philo
CRIMINAL ENTERS f
THROUGH COAL CHUTE
Young- Woman Unconscious
From Chloroform When
Lawyer Returns; Thief
CIILOROFORMISO. bound m and
gagged. Miss Mollle Lot., aged 17
yart. a servant clrl, was found
iiiit'oiiKcloua in ihn o:i 1 bin at the
homo of Pnllo T. FnriiHWorth, as
sistant district attorney. 4.".n Sixth ave
nue, nt o.'.U) o'clock yesterday afternoon.
A napkin satuni tl wllli the liquid drug
was tied tightly about her ijoso and
mouth and apparently aVdlh would have
cnsuejl soon from the fumes.
Ramming from his office. Mr. Farns
worth found his home ransacked from
top lo bottom. The silverware and val
uables were heaped In a gunnysack on
tho dining room tabic,' Indicating that
the looter had been surprised at his
work and frightened away. After call
ing In Thomas Jones, a postman who
was passing. Mr. l'irnsvorlh proceeded
to investigate. He found every room In
a stale of disorder. In the kitchen the
gas jets were burning where the ser
vant had been Ironing.
Fearful of Burglar.
Unable to find a trace of tho girl In
the upper rooms, Parnsworth descended
the basement. There, lying on the floor
of the bin as If dead, with her
arms trussed behind, was the servant.
Finger marks were on her throat and
her face was livid: Assisted by the post
man. Farnsworth carried her inert form
to tho kitchen and applied restoratives
with success. Miss Lotz revived com
pletely within an hour and except for
a swollen throat and a wrenched shoul
der, she- had recovered entirely from tho
Tho girl was left alone in the house
during the afternoon. Fearful of burglars,
she had locked all the doors and windows
to allay her nervousness. Shortly after I
o'clock a ton of coal was delivered at the
house and Miss LoU went to the base
ment and opened the coal chute window.
A few minutes later she descended again
to close tho window. As she stepped
back from the coal bin she wus seized,
from behind by a man of gigantic stature
and hurled to the floor. Of splendid
physlquo herself, Miss Lotz made a brave
tight before she was choked into Insensi
bility and she succeeded In inflicting a
long scratch on her assailant's face, which
may prove an aid to his capture.
Bound by Burglar.
Having choked his victim Into helpless
ness, the burglar bound her wrists be
hind her, tied her ankles and applied the
chloroform, using a napkin taken from
the wash line in the basement.
Miss Alice Purefoy, who lives next door
to the Farnsworth home, was the first
to suspucL something was wrong when
silo rang tho front door-hell a few min
utes after 5 o'clock and received no an
swer, though she knew the maid was at
home and heard someone moving about
hastily Inside lhc house. It Is presumed
that tho ringing of the door-bull fright
ened the burglar from the premises, Mr.
Farnsworth finding no trace of him when
he arrived at 5:30 o'clock.
Miss Purefoy remarked lo her family
about tho strange circumstances, and
they worn on thn point of investigating
when Mr. Farnsworth camo home-.
The police were notified and three de
tectives were detailed on the case. They
lamed from neighbors of the Farnsworths
that a strange man answering the meager
description given by the servant was seen
about the Farnsworth home during the
afternoon. Ho walked by the house sev
eral times, though nobody saw him enter
the coal chute.
Physicians summoned to attend MIss
Lotz declared 'that she would have died
had aid been a few minutes later In ar
riving. Though extremely reticent In
talking about her experience. Miss Lotz
was Induced to tell her story brlofly.
Girl Tells Story.
"I was Ironing In the kitchen when the
coat man came to the door," she said.
"I had taken every precaution to keep
the house locked bccaUNo 1 was nervous
at being alone In tho house. As 900n
as the coal mnn left I went to tho base
ment and closed the window. Just as
I turned around a man sprang from the
conl bin and grabbed my arms from be
hind. I started lo scream, but he
slopped my breath by choking mo. I
fought him the best I could, but every
thing began to !wlm before hie and then
came the horrible clolh with chloroform.
I remember that he tried to stun" the
(Continued on Page Two.)
LOSES LIFE TIE
Rancher of Mackay, Idaho,;
Swindled Out of $5770 by
u Confidence Men.
IS . NEARLY FRENZIED
Lured' to- Bet on "Races" in
Belief That He Will
The biggest coup made by confidence
men in Salt Lake since the notorious
McWhlrtvr .swindle In 1900 came lo light
lust night when Churl".- A. Anderson, a
rancher of Mackay. Idaho, rushed Into
the detectives" rooms ai police headquar
ters and cried out that he had been
robbed of 5R770. the savings of a . life
time, by two men who Induced him to
hot on a f:ike horse race.
Wild with grief and anger, hip clothes
disheveled and his face seamed with hag
gard Ilium. Anderson blurted out an al
most incoherent tnlc of bcgullcmcnt and
betrayal at. the hands of men whom ho
had believed wi'l'c his friends. It was
fully an hour before the detectives wero
able to secure a coherent story of the
jobbery. Anderson Kald ho had been
yearchlng for Ihc police station for hours,
unable to get his bcarlngB or follow di
rections, so stunned was he by lhc real
ization of his loss.
Andcraon says ho had Saturday $6000
In cash and cert I ilea tcs or deposit on
Salt Lake and Jdaho bunks. Last "night
he asked the polico to escort him to a
pawn shop that he might pawn his per
sonal effects to obtain money to pay hla
hotel bill and purchase nomcthlng to
Nerve Is Gone.
"f would not oven trust myself In this
town to cai-j-y my personal belongings
to a pawnshop," ho said, "for I'd be nuro
to lose them before I got there."
Anderson sold Ills ranch in Mackay a
week ago receiving a trifle more than $6000
for It. Ho brought $3500 In cash to Salt
Lake, leaving tho rest In the First Na
tional hank of Blackfoot and the W. G.
Jenkins Bank of Mackay. As hr steppod
from tho Oregon Short Line passenger
station last Wednesday lie was accosted
by a" well-dressed, cheerful individual, who
offered him a cigar and suggested that
since they were both strangers iu tho
city they should unite their forces and
see the town together. Andersoji was
on his way to Los Angeles, where he
intended to buy a little home and farm.
Ho InLcnded to stop In Salt 'Lako for
several hours only, but the suggestion of
his new found friends appealed to him j
and he decided to stay over nlsht.
Anderson agj-eed to accompany the
well-dressed one to a South State street
hotel, where they engaged rooms to
gether, tho randier taking lhc precau
tion, howevej-, to deposit most of his
money, lie placed $2000 In the Mc.Cor
nlck bank and $1000 In Walker Brothers'
bank, receiving corresponding certificates
of deposit These he exhibited to his
friend along with a certificate for $1000
on the Blackfoot bank and three cer
tificates calling for ?S00. $C00 and $:'u0
respectively on the W. G. Jenkins bank
"Friend!' Spent Money.
"This fellow showed me a. roll of bills
which he said contained $10,000," said An
derson lost night. . He refused to let me
spend my money and for two days wined
nnd dined me and took me over the en
tire valley In u big automobile.
"Friday we were crossing Main street
near the McCornlck bank when this man,
who said his name was Alexander Hamil
ton, suddenly noticed another man In the
crowd and ran up and embraced him like
a long lost fi-Ieud. He Introduced the new
stranger, to me as William Link, who
ho said was one of the wealthiest horse
men In the Unitod States. Saturday af
ternoon Link proposed that we go to a
pool l'oom and place a few bets. I had
never made a racing bet in my life and
I did not Intend to, but 1 went along
anyhow. Just to see how tho thing wan
Bets on "Sure Thing."
"After making a few bet Link came
back to where I was standing and showed
niu $5000. or at least he said it was that
much. He suld he had won It on a
sure thing. He kept butting, and after a
while he camo back and declared he was
making a big killing and nnked me If I
wanted to get In on it. I consented to
put up several small bets, giving him the
money to place. Every few minutes after
that hu came lo nie mid told mo I had
won. though he didn't give nu any money
"Finally he told me ho had a mire thing, j
that he could not lose and that I had i
better make u big bet. He said I could I
win $50,000 by putting up $3000: Ho told j
mo that if I lost ho would make good
the money I wagered. 1 signed the cer
tlllcKtes and tni-ned them over to Hamil
ton, who said he would accompany Link
to see that everything was all right.
When they came back they told me I
had won $1 0.000, but thul it would be best
to let the bookmakers keep the money
In Iholr safe until I was ready lo leave
town. They had all my money by that
time except a dollar bill."
Anderson said that after the races they
went back to the hotel and had a big
dinner, Hamilton and Link refusing to
(Continued, on Pago Two),
General Huerta Expects j M
to Annihilate Orozco's ! HI
Army at Rellano Un- 1
less the Insurrecto 1 1 H
Chief Avoids Engage- 1
ment by Retreating to fell
the Northward. jjjpi
SALAZAR'S TROOPS j
CAUGHT IN TRAP jl I
Flanking Column Loses jjfjj
15.00 Out of 2000
Men; Gonzalo C. En-
rile, Financial Agent of j j j
the Insurgents, Murder- j m 8
ously Assaulted at Chi- ffl 1
huahua; May Recover. Mil
EL PASO. May 13 Six: hundred 'WKhI
killed and wounded is the estimate Pwl
General Huerta, the federal com- $&f$i
mander, made tonight of the reb- Hff
el losses Ln yesterday's battle at WxH
Conejos. Ho declares that the fed- ftatll
erala lost 10 killed and 48 wound-
"We will attack Rellano Wed- 7W$9
ncsday," said. General Huerta over M
General Tracy Aubert, who was
slightly wouuded yesterday, will lf
participate in Wednesday's fight. iSja
His wounded leg is giving Iiim lit- Mm
tie trouble. fjj
EL PASO. Texas. May 13. Tho a lu
slaughter of rebels at Cuatro Cien- !filEfl
cgns and vicinity a few days ago 4 fifUS
was perhaps the most painful blow 0jfl!ul
thus far Inflicted upon the insur- m8w
recto army. Advices to the El Paso flciglfi
Horald hern declare the rebels under J rfiffl
General Salazar wero caught lu a can- fe 3w
yon and his force of 2000 was nearly JO
annihilated. Some escaped by climbing S SB
over the rocks out of the death mip 1 Iff
and others wore shot to death from E ML
above whero the federal lire was con- "? 9U
tlnued for hours with' terrible accuracy. :hw wt
General Salazar had 2000 men at Cua- jRK mm
tro Clenegas and is believed to have juS B
rejoined Orozco for yesterday's fighting K S
at Conejos with only 500 survivors. Of jjfcciftf
tho fifteen hundred missing more than tOKSt!
S00 are believed to have been killed. 'siitf
Tho rest lied as Individuals to various HIkI
parts of Mexico. SflrenJe
Some of tho retreating rebels were over- aftfflP!
taken on the desert and killed. Others 'ffiffiffl
died from lack of food and water. The wffifi
barren plains between Cuutro Clenegas 'ftpjlrW
and Sierra Mojada, a distance of 100 sSfcrliljl
miles, are said to be strewn with rebel Bjj
OROZCO CONCEDES f
DEFEAT Y HUERTA WM
AT GENERAL OROZCO'S HEAD- JifwlH
QUARTERS, JIMENEZ. Mexico, May IS. sWnW
Conceding his defeat ln the Jnlthil bat- J ikftSfl
tie before Conejos, General Pascunl 1 ftHnf
Orozco tonight Is by no means din- jwl
"The revolution has just begun," he j jijq Jgjj
i said, "and wo are confident that we will Enjnij
ultimately overthrow Madcro, for a. junt "
revolution will always triumph. Lack of Sfj fljj
food nnd water for our men and horiw, wSin
as well as tho better artillery of tho ,1 iir8j
fcdciTils, caused our defeat. Wo had In- y a
secure positions and retreated for .'5u7 W
strategic reasons. Our losses were 'Stf K
General Orozco would not say how I Sjtwl
ninny men he had lost, but admitted if ijwBtt
that ho had not heard from Generals iM&
Cnmpa and Artugumedo. whom he sent & ifOH
around to the west of Conejos lo think sStSHB
.tho federals. Apprehension is felt for J HMD
botli commanders and their force of L'500 !WR
men. Genera! Telloz of the federal army H 99H
Is believed to havu ugaged them and cut ilnliffll
off their rotrcnt. ft nB8jl
General Orozco was at a loss to under- l;f UBf)i
stand rumors In circulation In northern ! H 1
Mexico today that he had been killed. f f Jill ;
"Madcro will llnd me very much alive i?$5ttli!
beroro many days," said Orozco grimly. Syiliffl
Only skirmishing occurred today. The 'SriHiK
rebels chiefly occupied themselves In re- iJi
covering from yesterday's tight. s 9
The northward movement of the feder- fTWH
als was not unexpected nor undeslred, aMWUnl
but it was not Intended that, they should' 32bHe11
bo permitted lo advance to. any great pfSflwl
distance. It was planned to draw them kOtffiffll
out. thus permitting a Hanking movement
to harass more effectively the weakened SMwl
federal forces left at Mupiml, Ucrmcjlllo Znflflfl
and uven Tom-en. ggHW
The situation now Is that the main BBmffl
tContinucd on Page Two.) swflKftl
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