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The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, February 28, 1913, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045396/1913-02-28/ed-1/seq-1/

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JyllE r,,y Falr Frlday nd saturday- 4b rg I Jlr 1 r4 Vlfl wA4b4tffo' rfk beauty
' Salt Lako Motal Prlcos. , M H HQ 5sj& fl I H r H H i& B J W I f 1 j 1 H i "The Advantages of Being Beau-
'III Sl,Vur 535C vlkr V I I y I B S (l 1 Hill VHJ 1 IIIIIIIm tiful." An Answer to Arthur
Ijk ifJV K VfjV J StrinKcr in Sunday's Tribune. j H
SVOL. LXXXVI., NO. 137. SALT LAKE CITY, FRIDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 28, 1913. 12 PAGES FIVE CENTS.
: : :
president-elect Wilson and the
Next Vice President Hold
Protracted Conference
! at Trenton.
ail ;
- ! PARTY CHIEFS ARE
' IN HEARTY ACCORD
s Indiana Statesman May Even
a Be Invited io Take Part in
;J Cabinet MeelingsDuring
nil Coming Four Years.
i By International News Service.
''iS BENTON, N. J.. Feb. 27. Presl
HP dent-elect Wilson's last active
I oaj' ns governor of New Jersey
J8? X devoted chiefly to a confer-
enco with his running mate, Vice
lm Pra'dcilt-clect Thomas R. Mai-shal of
jjjl Indiana, who stopped here on his way to
jynl Washington. The two were closeted for
ibag three hours and In that period discussed
BffSj the policies of the coming administra
tis tlon, the make-up of tlfe cabinet and,
(l In a general way, the organization of the
,(M senate and house. The president-elect
rSl announces that he will consult Mr. Mar
jjJTjJ shall in the course of his administration
attai on al' lmPrla,lt affairs of state. The
Will president-elect has not given any serious
tldssj thought as yet to the question of invlt
ib, I ing the vice president to cabinet mect-
tigt, but It Is thought likely Mr. Mar-
ihall will become a regular attendant
HiJ jl at such meetings. Tho president-elect
.rctlii ays tliat his associate will not occupy
t$itk the position of a fifth wheel In the ad
foiai ministration, as so many of his prcdeces
cAtfi jors have done. That, Mr, "Wilson says,
Is a matter of personality and Governor
Marshall's attainments ave of too high
TT a character to be allowed to go to
S3 astc-
Jjjj Compliments Marshall.
mhm "Governor Marshall and I went over
iitf the ground completely," said the presl-
ijfrsi 'dent-elect after his visitor had departed.
"I asked him what Impressions he got
UOJ," jn the country at large of the state of
friS 0f tl,e ,,con,e and wc tal,ce(1 about
annC l'10 Pr'nciP,es of tlle Party. We corn
si cf ft pare1 nofe3 or rather Ignorances, as to
( what we would do when we got to Wash
dsBfti ington. Neither of us has ever had any
; oipai experience there. T have known Gover
11 f" nor Marshall for some time and I have
typ. a very warm personal feeling for him.
3 He has a very stimulating way of put
h U l'nK thl,,5s which always Interests . me
fen' much. Tie speaks in the vernacu
.j Jar, so that you get at exactly what he
,g ' nuans."
2 "D''1 you n,,fl yo" WiiVG ln accord
matters of policy?"
"Yes, entirely so. Me has been very
,, Etnerous In his support of mc, uncom
'1 1 ""JBwoiiIy generous since the nomination."
'Will you consiilt Mr. Marshall in mat
it'5j',nt af policy during your admiulstra-
LaJ "As a. close and valuable friend, I would
inj-TlT.f!aturally consult him In such matters,"
ub p.Mas the prompt reply.
Not a Nonentity.
nbtWJ Jt was suggested that vice presidents
Ve R'ways ,,cu" mo r ,e35 of a
rlj troncntlty In administrations.
. "With all due respects to recent vice
b. PresIdcntH," fnld the president-elect,
-i "that has to do entirely with tjie pcr
0 3 'onalltles of vice presidents. Sumo of
nCij "Uf vice presidents have been among the
V vjf 'dlng men of the country and they
hVQ played a largo part In the affairs
tem 4,10 coU,ll,'i'- Governor Marshall is
urW ?ry heartily in sympathy with mo and
trtjJV'i 'Twits to co-operate In evciy possible
ctS .It was the first meeting of the running
II Xlt teB since Governor "Wilson was notl
j n of j,s nomination at Sea Girt last
kUW ' Vcrnor Marshall Was qultu onthu
"8Uc over his talk with the prosldent-
,1. Ajl - Governor Wilson tolrl me of his plans,"
n sis! j a,d' "tt"d they met with my ontlre
iPProval. I mil In entire accord with
. ); s views on all public questions. Tcs,
' could tell you something about the
AAftkF 'ttb,net and I Would not havo to make
SI!?' E,,e8seo :it It, cither, but T am not
. 8!E to tcl1 y"- That is the business
rfc LrCHc 11,6 Presldfinl."
IJv'U Live in Hotel.
IddjBk. v'co preoldont-elcct said that in
ftl .jtHv'lBlon ho would llvo at a hotel,
fo'Mla Cannot a'ford a home In Wnshlng
lj W!BrD'" 110 Kald, "because I propose to live
ifl4S y alary. That Is where the Amcri
rtwBj11 PeopIe llRVC made a mlstaito: they
'J01 pay enough salary to their vice
t MC.:Wrtlient8.''
iM; York man oignlng hlmsolf
keary sent President-elect Wll--TiiKfi1
" et of marblcB today, with a chal
IVlG 'jBjiv9 t0 plny H match during the throe
.Stan tl' Kov!rnor WH1 bc J1- P"lv''lt0 cltI
frm Sal"rQay noon unt11 Tuesday
tf fVk n 1118 acll0" ne said, wan caused
'"v iTlnior WllBon'B etatemcnt tliat ho
At gfK. ,kJ to turn a handspring in cel
M"on of his hrlef relief from uphold-
SBL ,Triu "hoot you rings for knucks nft
raff'S001''' wrolo Leary.
, XMiy, Carr'CB mc l,aRk t0 nl' BCn001
St'FSLj the preahJent-elect. "I don't
H (Ooatinuoci on Paffo Two.)
ASSAILS DECK!
OF SUFHE COURT
Senate Committee . Believes
Application of "Rule of
Reason" Dangerous.
WOULD AMEND THE LAW
Senator Cummins Writes
Report on the Outcome of
Standard Oil Case.
WASHINGTON, Vch. 27. Tho su
preme court's so-called mollification of
the Sherman anti-trust law to invoke
"(he rule oC reason" in decisions on
restraints of Iradc, is attacked in vig
orous terms in a report presented to the
senate by the interstate commerce com
mittee today, which poinis out the dan
gers of "uncontrolled and miguidcd ju
dicial discretion,' ana makes emphatic
demand for amendments 1o the Sher
man law to remove from the courts the
power to determine what arc "reason
able"' restraints of trade.
New Laws Recommended.
The report is the result of the commit
tee's long investigation Into the opera
tion of the antitrust law. The commit
tee recommends new laws to define ex
actly what combinations are unlawful, so
that both the business Interests and the
courts will have a standard on which to
proceed. It recommends a federal inter
state corporation commission, with power
to supervise corporations, pans on and
approve combinations and agreements and
take over the work of dissolving Illegal
corporations, such as tho Standard Oil
company or the American Tobacco com
pany. Commenting upon the decision of the
supreme court ln the Standard Oil case,
ln which the "rule of reason" was in
voked, the report, written by Senator
Cummins, says:
"Rule of Reason."
"The committed has full confidence in
the Integrity, intelligence and patriotism
of the supreme court of the United States,
but it Is unwilling to repose ln that
court, or any other court, the vast .and
undefined powers which it must excrclso
ln the administration of the statutes un
der the rule which it has promulgated. It
substitutes the court In tho placo of con
gress, for whenever the rule Is lnvokod
tho court docs not administer the law,
but makes tho law. If It continues in
force, the federal courts will, so far as
restraint of trade Is concerned, make a
common law for the United States just
as tho English courts have made a com
mon law for England.
"It is Inconceivable that in a country
that Is governed by a written constitution
and statutu law, that tho courts can bo
permitted to tc3t each restraint of trade
by the economic standard which the in
dividual members of the court may hap
pen to approve.
Government of Men.
"If we do not speedily prescribe, In so far
as we can, a legislative rule by which to
measure the form of contract or combi
nation In restraint of trade with which wo
are fajnlllar, or which we can anticipate,
we cease to be a government of lav and
become a government of mon; and more
over, of a very fow men and they ap
pointed by the president."
STORM SWEEPS
OVER THE SOUTH
jTour Persons Killed and Property
Valued at Several Hundred
Thousand Dollars Damaged.
ATLANTA, Ga., Feb. 27. Four per
sons perished, many were Injured and
property valued at several hundred thou
sand dollars damaged by a severe wind
and rain storm which swept Alabama,
Georgia and Florida today.
The only known fatalities occurred at
Omnhn, Ga where threo negroes were
killed when a building collapsed, and In
Crenshaw county, Alabama, whore Ru
fns Summerlin was. killed In a building
which was blown down. Greatest, prop
erty damage In Georgia was In tho
southern section of the state. At Mlll
edgevlllo. Ga., many buildings were dc
niollwhcd. Twelve female prisoners wore
Injured when a Ktato prison structure
collapsed.
Many buildings were blown down nnd
largo damage sustained In central Ala
bama, Tho damage In Florida, accord
ing to late reports, was not surlouar. A
sixty-flve-mllo-nn-hour gale swept a
portion of tho state.
DOUBLE TRAGEDY AT
ROANOKE, VIRGINIA
nOA'N'OKE, Va..' Feb. 37, Eavld E.
Unkonhoker, a railroad engineer, shot
and killed Mrs. Warren Ij. Fainter, wife
of another engineer, tonight. Turning
the pistol on himself, Unkonhokor fired
a bullet through his head.
Tho cause of tho double tragedy is not
known.
Ltnkonhoker was -15 years old and
leaven a -widow and flvo children, while
Mrs. Fainter iu survived by hor husband
and seven children.
Pension for Mrs. McAxtliur.
WA811INOTON, Vei. S7 A pfiulon of JIM a
month was authorhort br lhu ucimlo today for
Mr McArtliur, widow of th lntn Lieutenant
nner! Arthur MoArthur, Civil war ledBr. THo
Ull hJ POM th0 to"9' 1
IH DENIES
EXISTENCE OF
i
Antiquated Banking- and Cur
rency Laws Attacked in Let
ter Sent Upon Invitation
of Pujo Committee.
PRIVATE BANKING
HOUSES DEFENDED
Responsibility of Partners De
clared to Be More Powerful
Than Responsibilities of
Stockholders.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 27. A. gen
eral denial of the existence or
possibility oC a "money
trust" was presented to the
house money trust committee today in
a lour; letter sent by J'. P. Morgan &
Co., at the invitation of the committee
Upon the receipt of the Morgan let
ter, Chairmau Pujo gave a letter writ
ten to Morgan & Co.. saying that the
invitation to Morgan & Co. had been ex
tended January 27 and that the com
mittee had been at work on its report
for a month.
"Your memorandum," the replj con
cluded, "manifestly comes too lato to
be of value."
The Morgan letter laid at the door of
the present banking and currency laws
the responsibility for any "concentration"
of money and credit that may exist.
Conclusions Reached.
Tn its conclusions as to the commit
tee's activities, tho letter said:
"YVe venture to submit that ln a strong
public opinion Uierc lies the greatest safe
guard of the community. The public are
-the ones who Intrust bankers with such
Influence and powor as'-they today have
in every civilized land, and tho public
Is unlikely to Intrust that power to wexik
or evil hands. Your counsel asked wit
nesses whether the present power held
by bankers In this country would not bo a
menace If It lay in evil hands. If con
gress wcro to fall Into evil hands the
results might be deplorable. But to us It
seems as little likely that the citizens of
this country will nil congress with ras
cals as It Is that they will intrust the
leadership of their business and financial
affairs to a net of clever rogues."
The letter says that such concentration
of money In money as has occurred is
dye to the "antiquated banking system,"
and the natural law which "In every coun
try creates some one city as tho great
financial center."
Investigation Welcomed.
That part of the money trust resolu
tion declaring that It Is "generally be
lieved" that groups of financiers create,
avert and compose panics was particular
ly attacked by tho letter, Morgan & Co.
set forth that any withholding of money
or credit by one man in any market
would ,be "promptly relieved by the auto
matic flow of credit from some altogether
foreign source."
"We regret." said tho letter, "that a
belief so Incredible, so abhorrent and so
harmful to the country should for a mo
ment have found lodgment anywhere.
And wo welcome your Investigation as an
opportunity lo state that, to the oxtcht
of our observation and experience-, there
Is not even a vestige of truth In tho idea
that In wholo or part tho financial con
vulsion of J007 was brought on through
the design of any man or men."
Mistaken Inference.
The letter further pointed out that the
individuals "to whom Is attributed the
power to create prlceB" wero tho ones
to suffer more by the sovere shrinkage
In values of securities during tho 1007
panic To support tho contention that a
control of money nnd credits existed,
the lettnr wild, the committee has con
sidered liibUts of "so-called Interlocking
directorates from which exceedingly mis
taken Inferences havo been publicly
drawn." The letter said thai these di
rectors represent only one-quarter of tho
boards on which they servo.
"It is preposterous to suppose." said
tho letter, "that every Interlocking di
rector has full control ln every organi
zation with which he is connected.
"Perhaps the groatcst harm," tho let
ter continued. "In the presentation re
ferred to lav In the further unwarranted
Inference, to which has been given wide
publicity, that the vast sum of 523,000,
000,000 was In cash or liquid form, sub
ject lo the salflnh use or abuse of In
dividuals. Such an Idea exclte3 the pub
lic mind to demand the correction of a
fancied situation, which In our mind
docs not and cannot exist."
Moral Responsibility.
Tho letter nets forth that tho banking
facilities of tho country. Instead of be
ing centralized ln Now York, havo been
scattered. Concentration of bonking re
sources by mergers, the letter said, had
been made abnolutcly necessary by tho
demand for banking facilities to handle
InrKO Issues of securities."
The same cause Is declared responsible
for the combination of banks to handle
public Issues of securities. Bankers have
been led to nit as directors and exercise
authority ln Industrial corporations, tho
letter explained, through tho bankers
"moral responsibility" for tho corpora
tlonu' securities which he has engaged to
market, , . ,
Tho letter defends private banking
houses ns against corporate banks, de
claring thnt the individual responsibili
ties of partners In private banking con-:
corns was more powerful than tho dis
seminated responsibilities of a stockhold
er ii xqrnorAt hanks, J
Rebellion Starts in the Suffragette Army
u .jf .j
National Officers Want to Seize the Glory
& nt & i5 &
Mrs. Marshall Calls (he March "Too Silly'9
Top photograph shows a few "hikers," including General Jonea (seen at right) making a fire for warmth while
resting. Below is Mrs. Thomas Marshall, wife of the vice prcsidont-elect, who calls "hike" silly.
GOMPEDS COIEIS
WITH IHIERS
Guards Placed at the Doors of
Convention Hall lo In
sure Secrecy.
INDIANA POLrS. Feb. 27. Samuel M.
Gompcrs, presldont of tho American
Federation of Labor, held a conference
today with Frank M. Ryan and eight
other officials of the International Bridge
and Structural Iron "Workers union who
wcro convicted at the. recent "dynamite
conspiracy" trials here. Precautions
wero taken to make the conference se
cret. Guards were placed at tho doors
and only those who could show creden
tials as delegates to the Iron workers'
convention were permitted to attend.
Mr. Gompcrs declined later to make
known what took place, except to say
ho had expressed a belief that all of tho
thirty-three men. sentenced to tho federal
penitentiary at Leavenworth, ICan., as
conspirators ln tho McNamara. dynamite
plots, wcro innocent He said, ln ad
dressing tho Iron workers' delegates, he
told tho men he was confident the United
States circuit court of appeals would
grant new trials.
Mr. Ryan, who received a sentence of
seven years and who presided over the
session addressed by Mr. Gompcrs, Is a
candidate, for re-election. Several day.s
ago, when plans for reorganising' the
union came up at the convention, the
delegatus decided to defer action until
.Mr, Compere hud addressed them. Mr.
Compers's expressions of confidence ln
Ryan, as president; John T. Butler of
Buffalo, as vice president, and Eugene A,
Clancy of Pan Francisco. Phillip A.
Cooley of New Orleans, Michael .1. Young
of Boston and Frank C. Webb of Now
York, as member.'; of tho executive
board, was said by the delegates to
strengthen the probability that lhc.se
men would be re-elected. The election
will not bo held for several days.
ERB LEAVES NEW YORK
FOR TRIP TO THE WEST
Special to The Tribune.
SEW YORK, Fob. 27. Newman ' ICrb,
president of the Minneapolis, St. Louis &
Ann Arbor Railroad companies, expects
to leave Montreal tomorrow, I3cfor(j re
turning to New York ho will go over the
lines controlled by him, Including tho Ann
Arbor, Minneapolis & St, Louis and Den
ver, Northwestern & Pacific railroads.
His trip will cover ten to twelve days.
GOES EAST TO MEET
HARRIMAN CHIEFS
SAN FRANCISCO, Fob. 27. President
William Sproulo of the Southern Pacific
company and Vice Preoldenl William F
Herri n, head of the company's legal de
partment, loft today for New York,
whore they will confer with chiefs of
tho HarrJman system.
Their departure follows hard on th
heels of the California statu railroad
commission's decision, donying an appli
cation made under tho Union Paclfic
Southorn Pacific plan of dissolution ap
proved by Attorney Qonoral Wickershnn.
Newspaper Men Fight .Ob
streperous Students Who
Make Fun of Hikers."
BLADENSUURG.- Md..' Feb. 27,
Newspaper correspondents walk
ing with "General'" Rosalie Jones
and her "army" of hikers defend
ed the suffragettes with their
fists today i it a light with students: at
College Parle, near here.
When the hdurs marched through Col
lege Park, tho studonts greeted them
with Jeers. Finally their remarks be
came so unpleasant that the newspaper
men Intertercd. A fist light resulted, ln
which the students got much the .worst
of the argument.
The hikers arrived here late this after
noon, after a wet tramp from Laurel,
from which place they started this morn
ing. At Laurel a message was received
by "Gencrul" Jones that the National
Suffrage officers themselves desdred to
deliver to President Wilson the mesxago
the hikers are bearing to Washington.
This situation caused consternation ln
the "army,"' but the protests of some of
the "soldiers" wore silenced by the pa
cific altitude of "General" Jones. When
tho hikers reached here they wero met
by Mrs. Alice Paul, from the Washington
headquarters, and after a conferonco It
was decided to leave the question open
until after the capital headquarters Is
readied tomorrow.
All tho fair suffragists wero attended
by physicians tonight and bruised and
blistered feet put into condition for 'the
final march tomorrow.
Trouble over tho message to President
elect Wilson apparently was not nettled
(Continued on Pag Two.)
TESTS 1ST BE
IDE IMEW YORK
Dr. Friedmann Refuses to
Turn Over Serum to Be
Taken to Washingnton.
By International News Service.
NEW YORK, Feb. 27. Dr. Frlodcrlch
Franz Friedmann today made an applica
tion lo tho truslocs of Bellovue hospital
for permission to treat churlly patients
throe days a week at that Institution
during his stay here. He also expects
lo open an office tomorrow for tho..treat
ment of private patients.
Positive - announcement was made by
tho representatives of the German savant
that he will be ready to begin the treat
ments Saturday. The mysterious serum
by which the doctor claims to effect his
marvelous cures Is carefully guarded in
a locked room of tho doclor's suite at
Die Waldorf. The bacilli are under cul
ture and are rapidly multiplying for trie
demonstrations which Dr. Friedmann is
preparing to give.
Beyond the announcement that the
government tests of tho serum would
positively take place in New York in tho
doctor's quarters, no announcement of
tho conference with the repro3ontatlves
of tho government was made by Dr.
Friedmann or any of his associates.
Dr. Frk'dmann's brother, Dr. Arthur
Charles Henry Friedmann of Colorado
Springs, . announced for the Gtt.'nian
savant that no one In this country 1i:ik
a contract for the purchase of this
scrum.
UNITED STATES
BEGINS ACTION
Union" Pacific Accused of At
tempting to Monopolize Pa
cific Northwest, Traffic.
WA SU INGTON. Fob. 27. The United
States today began action before the
interstate commerce commission to pre
vent what I? called an attempt by the
Union Pucllc Railway company to mo
nopolize all the traffic bound for the
Pacific northwest from points In the mid
dle west and Great Lake points.
The action was brought through the
Interior department, which alleges In Its
petition that the Union Pacific on De
cember 1G, 1911, published a tariff cov
ering through shipments from points on
the Mississippi and Missouri rivers and
the Great Lakes to points on the Oregon
Short Line. The rates provided, the
petition alleges, wore not applicable un
less fhlpmonts were turned ovor to the
Union Pacific at its eastern terminals al
Kansas City, Mo.; Council Bluffs, la.;
Leavenworth, Kan.; Omalia, Fremont or
Norfolk, Neb,
It Is the contention of tho Interior de
partment that this provision In tho tnrlrr
prevents tho shipment of freight from
Mississippi and Missouri river and Great
Lake points over the Northern Pacific
railway, which. It is contended. Is a
shorter route.
The Orccon Short Line Is declared to be
a Union Pacific property, and the latter
road, through Ue tarlfTs. prevents the
former from promulgating through rates
over other lines from points mentioned
tn the petition to polnto on the Oregon
Short Lino,
REBEL LEADERS I
11 n DEFY I
THE NEW RULER I
General Carranza," Who
is Raising an Army in
the State of Coahuila
to Attempt Overthrow
of Huerta, Declares He Jt
Will Never Compro
mise. ZAPATA INTENDS I
TO CONTINUE WAR I
Offers Terms Which the
Government Will Not
Consider; Seventeen
Zapatistas Captured
and Immediately Put
to Death With Approv
al of Huerta.
Special Cable tn The Tribune.
ft -.EX I CO CITY. Feb. 'J7. Emlllnno
ra Is ".aputa and Yenusliano C'arran
I tAO n,os- formidable or
lV Jl the many rebel leaders wlt.i
whom the Ituerta ndmintetru
tlon has to ileal, have definitely pro
claimed their hostility to l?;c new vcghi".
General Carranza, who Is operating 1 1
the state of Coahuila. made the folio-,.-Ing
.statement today; tt
"I wish to emphatically deny all re- IH
ports to the effect that I am dealing
with the to-called I'iuerta government ,
and to- state .furilier-'Jiat'-l-liave no In
tentlon ever of considering any sort of a
compromise."
Zapata has sent emissaries to -this c't
aulholzed to negotiate the leader's sur- jH
render under terms which Mucrta ub
lousty will not consider. IJ
Zapata's Demands.
Zapata communds 5000 well equipped,
seasoned fighters. He demands that he IH
be allowed lo retain 700 horsemen, the jH
pick oi his force; that, the government u'
no time have more than 1000 federal
troops In the stale of Morclos, and those
lo be confined to (he larger cities, an t
the feileral governor Is to be removed,
Zapata thus will remain a bandit und JM
the guerrilla warfare which he. has pur- IH
sued for the past two years will con
tlniic. Uc Is distrustful of Huerta and
Iluurta has: no faith in him.
Goncvievo de La and his bandits aru
committing greater atrocities than ever.
In the slate of Sonora the revolt Is in jH
full flame. Calonla. Oaxaca, Arlzpo and
several other towns nre reported to have IH
Joined the rebels. Wires have been cut,
bridges burned and transportation In
terrupted In several parts of the state.
Summary Executions.
An 'example of the Huerta rule of ex-.
termination was witnessed today near
Tlalnepanta. eight ndlcs from this clt.
where seventeen Zapatistas were sum
marlly executed. There were thirty rob
els In the band, but thirteen or them ca
caped capture by u force led by Juan
Vargas, the Jefc politico. After the exc
cutlons Vargas sent this message Oj
General Huerta: IH
"Ijlmve tho honor to report the cxecu
tlon of seventeen bandits taken In out- IH
lawry and rebellion."
General Huerta replied highly com
mending him for his prompt action.
Reports from tho north tonight lndl
cate an exodus of thouramln of Moxl
cans across the border ln the United
Slates lo escape the operations of Car
ranza. Tho town of Las Vascua is m
ported to have been deserted by tho in
habitants in fear of an attack by Car- ,
ranza, who Is expected there hourly. ,
Revolt in Chihuahua.
Serious robel outbreaks are also re- i
ported from Chlhauhun. A force of vol
untoera calling themselves "Constltu
tlonallsts" annihilated the federal garrl- .
son al Concha last night and the revolt I
spread today all along the line of the
railway from Chihuahua south to Tor- ' JH
rcon. Train and telegraphic communlca
tlon south of Chihuahua arc reported out r
of commisidon, ,
The state legislature of Sonora has de-
clared vacant the office of Governor May-
torcna and the governor and the troops
supporting him havo taken tho field to i
fight the government. ll
Hcrmoslllo. Magdaleim, Torres and 'H
Guayamas are reported as strongly In fa- j
vor of the Muytorena movement.
Federal troops have retaken Fronteras.
south of Agua Prleta, tho rebellious cltl- (
r.eni! who had disarmed the garrison fieo- )jH
tng to the jH
The latest rebel to lay down arms Is IH
ex-Colonel Guadanclo de la Llave, who,
with 700 of his followers, has surren- IH
dcrcd to the authorities of Orizaba in IH
the state or Vera Cruz.
The thirty-eighth corps of ruralcs in
the fltatv of Coahuila mutinied lust night, IH
but vvei'e quickly suppressed and dls
armed by General Aubnrt The polloe
Continued on Pago Two,)

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