Newspaper Page Text
H I 9 THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, WEDNESDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 26, 1913.
I! REVOLT GROWS
! IN 110 NEAR
; TEXAS BORDER
1 Governor of Coahuila Has
I Strong Backing;; Battle With
I Government Troops
(Oonttnued from Pago Que.)
mnt having received otters from New
York for many millions at more advan
tageous terms than anything offered by
the European bankers. r
Tlu peace commission which started for
San Antonio was stopped by burned
bridges this side of Tampico and are
making their way overland to lampico,
where they will take the steamer for
Galvc?ton. ... . , .
Outbreaks in Coahuila. and other states
'; plainly indicate the difficult, task that
i confronts the Hucrta regime in Its at
tempt to amalgamate tho various dis
' The government has started troops un-
5 der General Robolos to tho state of Coa
1 bulla, where Governor Y. Carranza has
I formally declared himself oppoBed to the
I Hucrta administration. , ,
I Carran2a is reported to have marched
I from Saltlllo, after marshaling a largo
I rorce. and started toward the town of
I Cuarta Cicnagas, Fifteen hundred fed
1 eral troops havo been sent north on the
' National railway to fight tho rebols.
I Whether the rebels, whose center is
the state of Coahuila, have increased
numerically Is not generally known, but
thov have conducted their operations al
ready so that communication with the
frontier has been stopped, that region
between Darcdo and San Luis Potosi be
ing practically isolated.
In tho south tho Zapatistas continue
W burning and raiding and an attack on
I a military train between Ozumba and
I Mexico City leaves llttlo room for doubt
I as to their attitude toward the now ad
I General Benjamin Armucdo. one of the
I! most active leaders of the Orocro forces.
L with 1000 followers, is now at Salina,
f near San Luis Potosi. He is treating
I Svlth tho representatives of tho govern
I ment, but has not indicated yet whether
I he will submit to tho now administra
I One of the demands of the Zapatistas,
I made today by commissioners represent
1 in? that section of the rebels, was that
all Zapatista officers be admitted to tho
I regular establishments with corrospond
I inc rank. Eome having assumed Ihe title
1 of general. To this the government
I strongly objected.
H The commicslonere left in order to re-
port to their chief, and soon word came
I back that the Zapatistas considered the
I revolution still In progress.
I The government has sent forces south-
I ward toward Cuornavaca along the line
I of the Central railway, n. portion of
I "which, destroyed by rebels, will be ro
I IteportB from tho state of Morclos In-
I dlcate that the work or destruction dur
I Inir thn lnt two.ntv-four hours has been
I -more complete than Is ordinarily under
taken by the rebels.
To offset tho antagonism of the Zapa
tistas, however, tho government believes
there will bo no difficulty in concluding
arrangements for peace with Juan An
drew Almazan and Julio Radlllo, the two
most prominent leaders In tho state of
Guerrero. Nor lfl there much doubt felt
that arrangements can bo made by the
government agents sent to El Paao with
representatives of Orozco's army.
Benjamin Arguemedo, Chcche Campos
and the two Orozcos, the most valiant
leaders, it is announced here, have ex
pressed willingness to co-operate. Their
field chiefly has been In the district about
Torreon, and If the expected arrange
ments are made It Jh not improbable that
they may bo employed In combating the
elements of the new revolution centered
Sonora for Huerta.
HERMOSILLO. Sonora, Mexico, Feb. Co
Sonora will not revolt against Hurtal
The state congress adjourned today with
out action. Although disappointed by the
allure of the congress to support his po-
Systems weakened by improper nourish
ment through weak stomachs sus
ceptible to disease
Tho lowered vitality resulting from a
weak stomach which fails to properly
digest food and repair the constantly
wearing out tissues is unable to proper
ly cope with tho attacks from disease
germs to which tho human organism is
has proved to be the greatest aid in re
storing digestion to tho weakened, de
ranged stomach known to science Many
doctors rely upon it in cases of this
kind because they have proved its efli
cacy. You can regain health and
strength with Df i
fy's taken in ta- Sk25Sv
hlcspoonful doses as yt
Sold by druggists, flmfy V&&m
grocers and dealers 8
at $1.00 a bottle. 3 TjSSRaWjr
Write for free doc- p&$&ii&J$
tor's advice and
valuable illustrated V roy
The Duffy Malt Whiskey Co., Eochcstor,
Bitlon, Governor Jose Maria Maytorena
has not. tendered his resignation.
"Porflriplsta" deputies, partisans of
the Hucrta regimo, gave out i statement
expressing regret at tho killing of Jin
dero and Suarez. but declaring that their
dcatha would prove of benefit to the Mex
Aviators to Report.
AUGUSTA. Ga., Feb. 25. Orders were
received tonight by Captain De Forest
Chandler, in charge of the army avia
tion camp here, to report Immediately,
with all officers, men and machines, at
Galveston. Preparations to entrain were
WASHINGTON'. Feb." 25. The adminis
tration is taking a much morn hopeful
view of the outlook in Mexico. This was
reflected in the cabinet mooting today
when all of tho recent dispatches from
Embasador Wilson and American consulg
in various parts of Mexico woro read and
discussed. The conclusion was reached
that nothing remains to bo done at this
time to safeguard American Interests In
Mexico, In view of the excellent dispo
sition professed towards Americans by
the Huerta government.
The onl' threat of sorlous trouble came
from tho consul at Culdad Porfirio Diaz,
who reported that Colonel Jesus Carran
za, brother of the governor of Coahuila,
had arrived in that town today with an
armed band of 200 men with the inten
tion of cstablislng headquarters in the
city of Moncolva. It is stronglv suspect
ed, however, that the apparently bclll
coso attitude of some of tho Madero gov
ernors and other officials, as well as
that of a number of rebel leadern, had
been assumed in the hopo of inducing
tho new government to provido them with
The attitude of tho revolutionists in tho
Durango district towards the Huerta
regime remains problematical. A band of
sixty-eight bandlta saced and partially
burned properly of tho American Smeltcra
Securities company near Vllardena Sun
day night, and the American manager,
who was attacked and beaten, saved his
life only by the payment of $500 Mexican
dollars to his assailants.
The consul at Durango further reports
that 200 volunteers havo deserted from
the Torreon garrison, presumably to fight
against the new government. "Ho says,
bridges on the Mexican railroad have
boen burned north and south of Torreon
and between that city and Saltlllo.
Outlook Is Peaceful.
Although there is some Increase of bri
caridage around San L.ula Potosi, rail
roads are operating to the south and cast
In that ecctlon. Hermoslllo remains quiet
for the excitement attending rumors
reaching the capital.
War department's reports today relat
ing principally to tho extensive move
ments of troops towards Galveston un-
BREAKS A COLD III
A FEW HOURS PAPE'S
First dose of Tape's Cold Com
pound relieves all grippe mis
ery Contains no Quinine.
After tho very first dose of "Pape's
Cold Compound" you distinctly feel
the cold breaking and all the disagrco
ablo grippo symptoms leaving.
It is a positive fact that a doso of
PapoJs Cold Compound taken every
two hours until three consecutive doses
aro taken will cure Grippe or break up
the most sovoro cold, either in the
head, chosfc, back, stomach or limbs.
It promptly ends tho most miscrablo
headache, dullness, head and noso
stuffed up, fevcrishncss, sneezing, sore
throat, running of tho uose, mucous
catarrhal discharges, sorcuess, stiff
ness and rheumatic, twinges.
Take this wonderful Compound with
the knowledge that, there is nothing
else in tho world which will euro your
cold or end Grippe miscrj as promptly
and without any other assistance or
bad after-effects as a 25-cent package
of Papo's Cold Compound, winch any
druggist can supply it contains no
quinine be suro 3'ou get what you ask
for accept no substitute belongs in
evory home. Tastes nice acts gently.
der the recent concentration orders. Gen
eral Stcever, after having personally in
quired into the situation on the south
side of the river near Brownsvllc, Tex.,
which led to a threat of a Texan Inva
sion, reported to the war department that
the apprehension was groundless. Alto
gether the outlook was decidedly peaceful.
SAILS FOR CUBA
VERA CRUZ. Mexico, Feb. 25. Senora
Francisco I. Madero. Jr.. and Sonora
Francisco I. Madero, Sr., wife and moth
er of the lato president of Mexico, arrived
here early this morning on a. special car
from Mexico City. They were escorted
by the Cuban minister and went Imme
diately on board the Cuban gunboat Cuba.
There they met Francisco I. Madero. Sr.,
and Ernesto Madero, who arrived yester
day. As soon as the party had gone on
board, the Cuba sailed for Havana.
The arrival of tho two women had been
kept strictly secret. Their departure
from Mexico was with the consent of the
Mexican government. The members of
the Madero family Intended to remain In
Havana for some days and will then tro
to New Orleans. Their ultimate destina
tion is Europe.
Tho Cuban minister reported today that
all was quiet in tho capital. He was so
well satisfied that order would be main
tained there that he did not hesitate to
leave his family in Mexico City, where
he will return shortly.
By International News Service.
"MEXICO CITV, Feb. 25. John Ken
neth Turner, who is charged by many
with having tried his best to stir up
anti-American feeling here by an article
In El Pais, sent a letter to American Em
bassador Wilson yesterday demanding an
explanation and apology for his imprison
ment by Felix Diaz; also demanding the
embassador's active aid in securing a re
turn of property taken by Diaz's officers
and requesting safe conduct out of the
The lottcr threatened the embassador
with an investigation of the case by the
American congress, which Turner says
will show a ncgect of duty b- the em
bassador. The letter concludes by saying
that if his camera and field glasses arc re
turned all will bo forgiven. The embas
sador answered Mr. Turner today, saying
I havo to advise you in. the first
place that -our letter Is not couched
in terms usually adopted by persons
addressing this embassy. Neither
threats nor demands make the slight
est impression on this- embassy. D also
have to advise you that, well know
ing that your life was not In the
slightest, danger, you telegraphed
Senator Ashurst that your execution
I When The Dish
H Runs Away With the Spoon
Dishes like good things to eat, just as children are fond of fairies and
Maude Adams has proved thousands of times that there are fairies.
Show the children this advertisement and ask them if they believe the
dishes smile when good things are served in them. Then get a package of
Post Tavern Special, The Breakfast Porridge. Serve it piping hot, and
watch their faces dance.
I Post Tavern Special
is a winsome blend of the best parts of Wheat, Corn and Pice. A most
nutritious dish and flavory for the food experts of the Postum Go, made
it to please particular palates. Get a package today for
H Tomorrow's Breakfast ,
Sold by Grocers
H Postum Cereal Co., Ltd., Battle Creek, Mich.
was intended. The falsity of this rep
resentation is evident by the fact that
you have been walking the streets
at perfect liberty for two days.
I call your attention to tho fact
that you have been guilty of writing
serious articles to 121 Pals misinter
preting' the attitude of the govern
ment of the United States toward
Mexico and -maligning Its intentions
and that by such action you hove
placed In Jeopardy, In some moasurc,
the lives and proporty of American
citizens. Your course has aroused
the deepest Indignation of the Amer
ican colony find should receive dis
approval all through America.
In referring to your demand for an
apology from this embassy and a safe
conduct out of this country. I have to
advise you that you will receive
neither, reasons for the former not
being evident and the necessity for
the latter not being obvious. Your
life will be protected by tho embassy
and tho restitution of your property
will be duly requested, though the
value seems to bo. exaggerated. In
conclusion. I beg to Inform you that
you aro the only American of whom
the embassy has knowledge who has
doubled its willingness to accord its
full services to American citizens, or
who has assumed the privilege of ad
dressing to me disrespectful letters
containing an absolute misrepresenta
tion of facts.
Turner could not bo found tonight.
GALVESTON". Tex.. Feb. 25. Briga
dier General Frederick A. Smith, com
manding the fifth brigade of the second
army division, and P.00 soldiers of his
brigade, arrived at Fort Crockett to--day;
tho second and third battalions of
the Seventh infantry and the first bat
talion of the Nineteenth Infantry will ar.
rrlvo early tomorrow, and additional
troops to arrive during tho day will bring
tho number of men mobilized at Gahcs
ton tomorrow night to 3000. Major F.
D. Evans, brigade adjutant, accompanied
Announcement was made tonight that
the entire fifth brigade, with company
D. signal corps; company B, engineers,
and field hospital No. :j, will be encamped
at Fort Crockett. The fourth and sixth
brigades, with ah actual strength of
10,000 men, will be camped at Texas Citv.
ncor Ho'uston. About 1,500.000 square
feet of warchouso space for storing sup
plies has been oblalncd.
All Infantry organizations mobilizing
hero have been supplied with ammuni
GIVEN A. CHANCE
By International N'ows Service.
MEXICO CITY. Feb. 25. The following
story. If true, shows General Huerta's
method of dealing with the bandit lead
ers. When Padillo came to the capital yes
terday to treat with the government for
the surrender of hla band of rebels, num
bering 1500 men now in Vera Cruz, he
first saw. Felix Diaz and told him lu
would surrender all his men and lav
down his arms, but that he must have
100,000 pesos first. Diaz said there was
no- money for such a purpose, and that
the government did not buy obedience,
but enforced It. However, he would see
what the president had to say. Diaz
took tho chieftain to Hucrta and re
peated what had been said.
Huerta asked. "Is this your attitude,
that you will not lay down your arms un
less paid money?"
"Yes," said the rebel.
Huerta pressed a button and an or
derly appeared, to whom tho president
"This man Is my honored guest for
today. Take him where he wishes to
go, but do not leave his side until he
boards the train for Vera. Cruz tonight.
Treat hltn with all courtesy, for he Is
Then, turning to tho chief, Hucrta
"You will go back- to your men and
you will say to them that unless within
thirty-six hours evvry man ho? laid
down his arms and submitted to the su
preme will of this government, all there
after will be outlawed and shot down on
sight. As for you. you will not bo shot,
but your head will bo hacked off with
a machete. That is tho attitude of this
government and thero will be no appeal.
Gol You have thlrty-sb: hours to decide."
FIIL TESTIMONY li
XEW YORK, Feb. 25. Final testimony
was clven today In tho money trust
Investigation. The Pujo committee's last
open meeting was held to draw up loose
ends of testimony and receive more sta
tistics preliminary to the submission of
Its final report to Ihe house on Fri
day. ii. O. Scudder. a statistician, presented
figures to show how J. P. Morgan & Co.,
the First National and National City
banks of New York; Kuhn, Doeb & Co.,
Now York brokers; Lee Hlgglnson &
Co. and Kidder. Pcabody & Co. of Eos
ton, and the Illinois Trust company and
tho Continental fc Commercial and First
National banks of Chicago joined in se
The aggregate In four or five years was
$3,607,512,000, Scudder declared. This
Included 300 Issues of various stocks and
bonds, including the steel corporation no
tation. The mammoth colored charts graphical
ly condensing the statistics and testi
mony of the whole inquiry were shown.
Thoy indicated tho affiliation of J. P.
Morgan & Co.. the First National Bank
&. Guaranty and Bankers Trust compan
ies and the National City bank.
Other statistics purported to show thai
the number of national banks in Boston
has decreased from fifty-five in 1S0G to
nineteen in 1012. Deposits of fiftv-tlve
banks In 1806 were 5J-M.000.000, and of
tho nineteen lost year, 251.000,000.
VERNON", Tex., Feb. 25. John Bcal
Snccd was today declared not Kuilty
of ihe murder of Al Boyce, Jr., at
Amarillo, Tei., last September. The
jury retired last night and returned the
Sueed shot Boyce to death on a street
in Amarillo upon what was said to have
been their first meeting after Boyce
eloped with Mrs. Sueed,
Al Boj'cc, Jr., was the second mem
ber of the Boyce family Sneed had
killed on account of the elopoment.
The first was Capt. Albert Boyce, Sr..
who was shot in a Fort Worth hotel!
Sneed 's defense was that ho feared
for his life and that Captain Boyce
was aidincr his son, Al, in the elope
ment. On October 33, 2011. Mrs. Snced
proposed to her husband that she leave
Tcxus with Boyco and jro to South 1
America. A. .few days later Snced
placed his wife in a sanitarium near i
Earlj in November Boyco and Mts.
Sneed eloped. Snced spent .20,000 in
searching the country for them. They
were fouud at Winnipeg, Canada, where
Bovco was hold on charges of theft
ma'de by Sneed at Fort Worth. Sncod
went to Winnipeg, persuaded his wife
to return to Texas, und the charges
agaiust Boyce were dropped.
Several months later Boyce returned
to Texa3 and Sueed, at his trial, de
clared that for some time before he
killed Boyce in Amarillo he had lived
in expectation of death at any time fit
the voung man's hands.
I Paderewski puts the "red sl:
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11 DHOW CASE
3y International News Service.
LOS ANGELES, Feb. 25. The virtual
admission that the prosecution In the fa
mous dynamiting case did not expect to
secure the conviction of J. J. McN'amara
on the charge of blowing up tho Times
building, to which his brother. J- B..
pleaded guilty, was made by Assistant
District Attorney Ford this afternoon in
rtls cross examination of LcComptc Da
vis, associate counsel for the McNamaras,
who was on the witness stand during the
fntiro day's session of the Darrow trial.
Through questions propounded by Ford
to DarroWs former ussoclate, some Inter
esting facts as to the nature and the
strength of the testimony the state had
against J. J. McNamara were brought
OU"Vou knew, did you not?" asked Ford,
"that the prosecution would be unable to
prove that J. J. McNamara expressly di
rected his brother to blow up tho Times
building, which would have been neces
snrv to prove murder in the first degree,
the" crime with which he was charged?"
"I didn't think you could and I don t
think so now," was the defense attorney s
answer. . , , .. .
"Well, I don t. either wc couldn t have
connected the two."
In further questions Ford admitted that
the prosecution would have had much dif
ficulty in proving J. J. McNamara guilty
of any crime. . . 1
Tomorrow, after Davis's testimony Is
finished, Mrs, Darrow will be called to
testify In her husband's behalf, and then
Clarence Darrow himself will take the
stand to deny his guilt of tho charge of
Jury brlberv. DarroWs examination,
which will close the defense's case, will
be conducted by Earl Rogers, who will re
turn to tho courtroom after an absence of
sovcral weeks because of a physical break"
WINNER IN CHICAGO
CHICAGO. Feb, 2i. A hoivj- Dcraocrt!c vol
ws polled licro at the primary election Wr alder
men ana cltr officers. One jiidjce of the superior
court xleo was nominated. T!ie Republican rot
wac much amallor than the Democratic foto and
but fev Progressive ballou xrere can.
The lines of hattlo wore sharply drawn be
tween tho Democratic faction lod by former Na
tional Committeeman Roger C.HSuIlvan and tho
Th Sullivan faction of tho Democracy w fle
torloua over tho llcarat-ltanrlvin men, taking all
the nomlr.ntlont for city officer and most of those
LIMA. Peru. Foh. 25. The Peruvian
cabinet, under tho premiership of Geitr
oral Varolii, remaned offrVo today.
CORR WILL TEST1 FY
IN HIS OWN BEHALF
SALEM. Mass., Feb. 25. TTilliam A.
Dorr, charged with tho murder or George
13. Marsh, a retired business man, will
J take the stand tomorrow in his own dc-
fenso. This announcement by counsel
1 afforded the second surprise of the trial
today. Earlier they had heard Attorney
Charles N. Barney frankly admit that
his client shot Marsh, thougn, as he
asserted. n self-defense.
The state rested its case this evening
In which it has attempted to show that
Dorr came cast to llll Marsh in order
that his aunt, Orpha Marsh, with whom
he lived In Stockton, Cal., might profit.
Mr. Barney In his opening speech dis
closed the Hue of defense. lie said It
was true Dorr had killed Marsh, but
that Dorr shot to protect himself. ITc
also contended that the" killing occurred
In Suirolk county Instead of Essex coun
ty, where the trial Is being held.
The purpose of Dorr's trip east, the
lawyer explained, was to straighten out
I tho 5100.000 trust fund held by Marsh
; for Miss Marsh and to protect the lat
: tor's Interests. To substantiate this
; claim, tho defense introduced in cvl
i deuce letters from Miss Marsh to Marsh.
complaining that her monthly allowance
J from the trust fund was not sufficient
, for l;r needs, and that the property
I was being mlsnuinagcd. Several wit
nesses who said thoy had been near the
' supposed- i-cene of the murder at the hour
fixed by the prosecution as the time of
the shooting, testified they had seen noth
ing to indicate that a crime had been
rndopondcnl. Coal & Coke conipan'
bonds are called for redemption on or
before Monday, .March 3
O A 3 T O R 1 A
Priest Brings Colonists.
XEW YORK, Feb. 25. The flight
Bcv, Victor Day, vicar rjenoral of tho
Catholic diocese of Helena, Mont., ar
rived bore today on tho steamship Vad
crland, briuprinjr with him seventy col
ouists from Holland and Belgium, who
will go to IVfontaua. The mon of the
partj- are all practical farmers.
Will Talk to K. of O.
WASHINGTON. Feb. W. I'resldent Taffr last I
speech ue chief executive probably will b made
boru Saturday nlcht to Potomac council. Knlchts 1
of Columbus. Ho will say farewell Saturday
to members of the National Prcfa club.
Coal is King and will be fort'
another month at least. KING - t
COAL is the king of coals andf v
will be for another century at 1 j
least. j jjm
WESTERN FUEL C0.F
W. J. "VVolstenhoImo. Managing Director at-
Arthur McFarlane. Secretary.
KING, HIAWATHA, BLACK HAWK.' -Phone
Wasatch 710. Office 73 S. Main;
Blue Wagons Bring Better Coal.1
OIL PROSECUTIONS I"
DALLAS, Tex., Feb. 25. A number of! ffi
indictments were dismissed against olli
officials here toclaj'. The men against
whom Indictments are dropped aro John'! R '
D. Archbold and H. C. Folger. Jr., ofi B "
New York; W. C. Teaglc of Plalnfleld, N.T
J.; Calvin N. Paine of Tltusvlllo, Pa.; A.'!
C. ISblc of Dallas. E. It. Brown of Cor-,' .
slcana, Tex., nnd John Sealey of Gal-;
veston, Tex. This is tho enso which Rop-,
roBontatlvo C4arncr of Texas brought bft-:;
fore the national house of representative!, t
objecting to Attorney General Wicker-,
sham's action In holding up tho serving
of the warrants Ispued In Texas against, j
Messrs. Archbold, Folgor and Teagle.
Today's proceedings took placo In thn- .
court of Federal Judge Edward R- Meek! J
of the northern district of Texas, whero
the Indictments were found. Against1 j
some of the oil officials two sot6 of In-;
rdlctmnts were found, tho second comlnKl
after the department of Justice had held) T
up service of the warrants on the firab
No reasons for nolle prosslng the casev,
were given today, the action being taken;,
on brief Instructions from acting Attor-J
ney General Fowler at Washington to) r
dismiss the case. , 1
The Indictments charged that tho three' C
companies conspired In June, 1012. to in- i 2
jure the husiness of tho Plerce-Fordyc;, c
Oil association. Tho business alleged to
be affected 1b In Texas, Arizona. rew.
Mexico. Loulslanu, Oklahoma and Mexico. , ?
Tho Texas oil Indictments wcro dls-;; y
missed by order of Attorney Genoral
Wlckeroham because in his beliot tlje' c
government did not possess sufficient evl- H
dence on which to convict (
PresidontT Lenient. 1 -
WASHINGTON. Kcb. :5.-Thc tiro-year laP'l' i 1 C
onmont kentrnce of Erneet W. Gerbricht, coa-, g y
vlclcd In Now VorVc of augur eucloms frauw m -
the proiccutlon of 1910, was commuted by "S" C
Ideot Tatt yw.terJay to Uilrty rtayr. In Jail. W I f
fine of JC00O was remittal. Tola dctMncy i I -
?rantei becaujo Gcrbracbl bau materially !. 5
cd tho government In Its rusrar fraud pnux II
tlonr. ' I $
Clear Havana I
J Cigars I
MEL s raAAOT s ELHae F
Crop o 1912 Vuelta Aba jo, exclu- s
sively used in j
EH Praadp (fe (Sdfe V:
and pronounced by connoisseurs to 1
be the finest Havana Tobacco arown jl
on the Island of Cuba since 1905. ifc