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yOL. LXXXVI., NO. 138. SALT LAKE CITY, SATURDAY MORNING, MARCH 1, 1913. 16 PAGES FIVE CENTS. H
1 SITUATION IS
Admits There Are Not Less
Than 50,000 Rebels Under
K Arms in Mexico; Expects
to Stamp Them Out.
S READY FOR PEACE
M-)Body of Late President Ma
IB ,l dero Interred in Cemetery
Wt:'(. at His Old Home; Felix
S ' Diaz for President.
X" yrKXrCO CITY, Feb. 2S. Coudi
ft tions in tbc state of Sonora,
VJi WoCro tn0 authorities have re
fused to adhere to the new
3B', administration, were admitted at the
B:' national palace tonight to be serious.
Ufa was thought, however, no resort to
HWarnis would be needed to bring the rc
3, ialcltrauta into line.
jsjjS General Gracia Hidalgo solved to
zMi. flay at Aguas Calicutes, capital of tho
$mt, state of the same name, a problem
'ivhieh no one believed could be settled
cjj' except with the use of soldiery. Al
jzjm, hcrlo de Ji'uentcs, the rebellious govorn
3tt or of the state, who had fortified him
3 self in the palace and defied General
llidalgo to remove him, surrendered at
H' the last momcut today and General Hi
Sm.' flalgo took charge of the state govorn
g went. This gives the provisional gov-'
rBt crnmcnt one moro state and materially
strengthens its position.
m Rebels Hold Three Towns.
Former Governor Maytorona of the
3B.; s(ate of Sonora is admitted to be in
S possession or Agua Pricta, Nacosart
3-antl .Fronleras, along the international
"border, and Governor Pesquiera, his
SH successor and personal friend, has for
pM'.tificd himself in the government pal
mocc at Jfcrmosillo and surrounded the
building with nrtillery. To suppress
B'tbis rebellion, the government's ouly
Unavailable forces arc a few regulars at
iHjS'Torin, but probably reinforcements will
jjjBfbe sent from there by boat to the dis
B.' The investigation by court officials
rB4o determine tho rcsponsibilitv J'or the
D. G. JAGIvLlNG, who is I
quoted as saying he will move
to San Francisco to make it
Si FRANCISCO HE
Quoted as Saying He Will
Move to Coast in About
Special to The Tribune. .
SAN FRANCISCO. Feb. 2S. Daniel
C Jackling, millionaire mining man of
Utah, contemplates taking up his per
manent residence in San Francisco
Within the next eighteen mouths, ac
cording to the statement he mado
upon his arrival hero from the east
on Thursday in company with George
M". Woolscy, a New York financier.
"I have boon contemplating the
move for some mouths' said the cop
per magnato, "and 1 expect to enter
upon a permanent residence in San
Francisco in about eighteen months,
.It will take that timo for me to
straighten out my personal affairs in
Salt Lake City.,,
"In moving from that city, T will
cany with mo a feeling of deep re
gret, for it was there that my suc
cess in a business way doveloped. But
J regard San Francisco as tho point of !
(Continued on Pago Two.) i
f ETOJJ TO 21
President Believes Measure
Prohibiting Shipment of
Liquor Into "Dry" States
HOLDS SOME VIEW
House to. Take Action Today;
Smool Votes Against Ex
ecutive and Sutherland to
WASHINGTON, Feb. 2S. The
Webb liquor bill, prohibiting
the shipmcut of liquor into
"dry" states, was passed in
the senate toda', over President Taft's
veto, within two hours from the time
the president's message of disapproval
had been laid before that body. A
short debate in which .the advocates of.
the bill voted down a motion to post
pone action until tomorrow and in
which they reaffirmed their belief that
the mensuro is constitutional, ended
with the repassago of the bill by the
largo majority of 63 to 21.
Tho Webb bill passed both houses of
congress and went to the president ten
daj's ago. His veto reached the senate
about 3 o'clock today, accompanied by
an opinion from Attorney General
Wiekersham. Basing his decision upon
the attorney general's findings, the
president expressed the belief that the
measure clearly was unconstitutional
because it gave tlio stales the right to
interfere with interstate commerce.
The senate took up the bill at once.
Attorney General Wiekersham 's opin
ion was not read and Senator Kern
asked that a final vote on tho over
riding of tho veto bo delayed until
tomorrow so senators might have the
opportunity to examine the attorney
A motion mado by Mr. Kern to post
pone the vote until 12 o'clock tomorrow
was defeated, 71 to 9.
Senator McCumber declared both the
(Continued on Page Ton.)
The Sunday Tribune j
j j 1 1
j GERMANS Beginning tomorrow The Tribune will run a !
S series of articles weekly on what the various nationalities !
j have dpne and arc doing for the United States. 'Jfho !
first article will be "What the Germans Arc Doing for !;
the United States." The article is by William W. Young,
! formerly editor of Hampton's magazine.
PEERS A plan to keep peers 'from debasing their blood is !;
) suggested. The subject will be discussed entertainingly !;
in the magazine section of The Tribune, a whole page J
j being devoted to the article and illustrations. j
SERVANT GIRL PROBLEM Mrs. Louis J. Tichacek has j
I adopted the plan of marrying her sons off to the serving c
! maids who have been in lier family five years. The girls j
j are educated to be her sou's wives. A lively discussion J
f of the subject from various points of view. j
j HEARST COMICS The four-page Sunday comic supplement
j! in colors and the peerless kings of the comic world, i
j "Mutt and Jeff" and "Silk Hat Harry.' 1 i
j! SAHARA Detailing the wonderful discoveries made from j
j! aeroplanes by Italian officers who were engaged in air i
j! scouting over the enemy's lines in Tripoli. ?
J VAN LOAN Another great baseball story entitled "The j
;! Comeback," telling of the pitcher who lost his skill when j
l the briglit lights got into his eyes and blinded him, but i
jl who "came back" in a rather unusual way. j
!; HOME RUNS Big leaguers do not always have to make !
! wonderful wallops to become famous. 'Macbeth points i
j! out how a catch phrase, a nickname, or clever press agent
j! work often creates a diamond star of first magnitude.
j He tells about McGraw's continual efforts to get into i
;! RING CHAMPION Luther McCarty's refusal to meet Bom- .!;.
j! bardier Wells is excused by Naughton, who makes a !;
5 specious plea for tho American champion. .... I
"DODO" BALL The American Bowling congress is having i
j a hard fight trying to bar freak or loaded balls. Owners J'!
of many alleys say their patrons like them. The vesulg?
;! of the dispute will probably be known ttfmorv "Jjjfjj'
a full account will be WmI in -the . Su'pLuiyie.
EYE WHITE Tho Juarez Who f,Trtl
j Friday is a great j -ioer, Jf,somn&tomm0fo' corre- i
j spondent whose budcrf.t of racing nc Wm- ' jn t0 I
morrow's sport sco'ik. '
Measure Fostered and Sup
. ported by Women's Clubs
of Utah Now Awaits
Action of Governor.
ONLY SINGLE VOTE
CAST AGAINST IT
Purpose Is to Enable Mothers
Deprived of Support to Re
main at Home With
. Children. . r
WITH only one opposing- vote, tho
senate yesterday passed with
out amendment Mrs. King's
house bill providing pensions for wid
ows who are forced to work to support
children under the ago of 15. Tbc bill
provides that counties shall set aside
a. fund deemed to bo adequate for Buch
purpose, not to exceed $3000, and that
a widow supporting one child may re
ceive $10 per month for the support of
the child, and if she is supporting two
or more children, HI per month for each
TI1I3 bill In its present form has now
passed both houses and will go to the
governor tomorrow, after It has been
engrossed and signed by the speaker of
the house and the president of the sen
ate. The measure is much the same as
is In force in other countries, but so far
as is known Utah is the first state in
the United States to have such a law
on itB statute books. The bill has the
Indorsement of the women's clubs of the
stato who have been active In urging
Its passage. Club women believe that
It will recelvo tho .signature of the gov
ernor and become a. law.
County to Provide.
The Intent of the bill is to enable wo
men to remain at home with their chil
dren. It Is hoped by the proponents of
the measure that the compensation in
the pension in many instances will be
sufficient to enable mothers who other
wise v.'ould have to ho away from home
at work to support their children, to re
main at home. The money is to be ap
propriated by the county commissioners,
but the distribution is to bo under tho
supervision of the juvenile court,
The bill specifies that the children to
be benefited by the measure mu3t be liv
ing with the mother. The allowance Is
to be made only, when without such pen
sion the mother would be compelled to
bo at work away from home. The moth
er must be physically, mentally and mor
ally a proper woman to raise the chil
dren. In the Judgment of the court, it
must be certain that without the pension
the children would suffer from neglect.
The allowance Is to be made only to
mothers who have been resident of the
county at least two years prior to mak
ing the application for tho allowance.
By the terms of the bill the allow
ance Is to cease when the minor reaches
tho age of 15, and it may be terminated
sooner if, in the opinion of the court, it
is no longer necessary. Thp cburt may
reduce the allowance from the amount
named in the bill if he deems such a
course advisable. Should the available
funds be Insufficient to make tho pay- j
ments to tho mothers the court in di
rected to Helect the most urgent cases. I
Big Majority Favorable.
Any person applying for such an al
lowance who la not entitled to-thc benefits
of the measure is to be deemed guilty
of a misdemeanor. In each case where
an allowance Is made a judgment Is to"
bo entered on the records of the juvenile
court. Any taxpayer is given permis
sion to apply for a setting asldcy? 'he!
Judgment and a hearing may boiiuid a?t i
an appeal may taken to the 'list t
The bill has passed both ' hoUBen g.-y-viously.
In the house onlyo'( vole, that
of Monsou of Snnpetc1 waa" "c-nfctl
against the bill. Yesterday '.v sen
ate President Gardner was th. jilmer.i
ber to vote againatt. Ho rufflnVt suc'h
a bill would produce, a raryflftjr p- 'JJjers.
Mrs. King sat In ftWlWtv" u sen
ate yi:atcrdwAvhlIp'1(iev .1 aaWelng
passed. , iL
Tha u5m?T"rlPli'f-r'ti are Jubilant
ov.crl'.w tniccess of. tV- n. asurc, as they
,r1?5rifr.!t as the mok important piece of
l'-KlUtrf which they have advocated
thirv aSlrltf. "Thu women aru interested
In 'scene un 'arm divorce and marriage
'Jhya'n-. " and marriage: bills and
'In nc-w iid libor bill.
Kecovery Is Doubtful.
&- International News Service. jk
,;lIIL,ADELPHIA-Feb, 28. Forme?
President James MoCrea oi the Penmjyi
vunfbA Uuilroad company, Is gravclj'' JU
.with Yc.'dnoy trouble at hlSrliomofJn Arl
more. 1,11s condition JfcSchV that
epcclttllfv who Jiavo examhicc' h&e
been It&Jcd to admit doubt 'a- ?e
Friends of the former Btur .'tdcr.t
say ha is practically dyincD-. r o!:or(
i heart because of hla enforqcT .jjfl-" " !
from tho presidency of ,tm ! '
nia. - "V$ -
Hikers Invade Washington
45 5 J&
Say Trip Was W ortfa While
e fj as i o
Rebels Carry Their Point
Top to bottom General Rosalie Jones, Mrs. John E. Boldt,
Miss Phoebe Hawn, Mrs. Mary Bird and Miss Minerva Crowell.
"General" Rosalie Jones-Will
Deliver Suffrage Message
to the Presidenl-
By International News Service.
WASHINGTON", Feb. 2S. "Gencr-"
al" Rosalie JofrP? and hor gal
lant sl.tcn A-: ! .Wasjiljig-)
ton at noonfifky i 3dlejjno
straining ot thpt ivould
permit the stfttcnflnt 6&t-0aa4ptured .
It, they have caunyf w'jjjtUcs on
street curCs and by- hcanwBfu.'
"It hOB ?!. worth while," said the
commfiudinr- oCfl.e-.. dl'un. girlish, a little
shyand v. ;th"bmve eyes. "It has been
wJrt)t i.i: It liu." cost, all the hardships
And ... priv.iicna. the disappointments,
foots, ve and maybe at times a little
piopped to wave her hand. Illled
I ih ,rrd rosf-', at the cheering crowds.
i JU e- have' reached the country where
sufffWo ypopaganda docsa't go." she
fontlnu'l. "What encourages me most
i tha, the children arc InturoateJ. The
boyir' Avere earnest and respectful and
wo could sbc that the march was mak
ing a deep impression upon them. "Wo
have act people thinking and when every -ono
thinks about it. we wilt win."
United in the Cause.
At the right and tv.v or threo pla
toons behind, walked' "Colonel" .Ida
Craft, contrastinstv npniranco and
manner with the4. gt1 leader; t't'iorieral"
Ro.Hallo Is 2flf "CoJonol" 'da I- -:onsld
orably more. About "($mr Jtosa
lie's facoudtnrcu maest o vavy dark
hair. Jtliat. with 'un ;eft by tho
countr winds, tare i-r a gypsy aspect.
"Colonel" ''yift'a . Is grizzled. AVar
rlinS ho'Uir'iliT. rMt ways, yet united
l?T'or (Sftus- : I n.ost united In their
tioMit tsa' .n utTrage "hike" has becti
oftneft iviwr .uJcula lion.
"ifi l ie most tremendous thing that
hK w done for suffragu since IStM,
v(-. iv work roogan." said "Colonel"
". : "I am croru'lnced that we have
-f brtftd thousanels. Wo lituvo potie-t.r...-
l the conservative states and given
how an object lesson in the earnest-hoe-
ami tin 'unbeatablenes' of those
v i) fight for the cause."
Miss jjUzabcth Freeman, in a. girlish
(Ooutinned on Pago Two.).
Norris of Montana Said to Be
First Choice for Depart
ment of Interior.
By International News Service.
WASHINGTON". Feb. 2S Two or three
Democrats, among them Senator Gore,
were today discussing the following
cabinet slate, which they said was a
fairly accurate forecast of President
elect Wilson'ri cabinet:
State W. J. Bryan.
Treasury V. G. McAdoo.
Attorney General J. C. AIcRcynolds.
War Colonel George W. Goethals.
1 Navy Josephus Daniels.
Postmaster Guneral Albert G. Burle
son. Interior E. W. Norris of Montana.
Agriculture Obadiah Gardner,
Commerce Louis D. Brawl vis.
Labqr Representative W, B. Wilson of
While this list docs not entirely square
with information coming from Trenton,
the senators who promulgated it say the
cabinet is still In a. Iluld state and that
changes In possibilities arc made almost
It Is known definitely that Mr. Wilson
has asked Attorney General Wiekersham
to turn over all the information In his
possession to Chancellor Walker of New
Jersey, and from this It. Is taken that
Walker, and not McReynolda, will be
A strong fight Is being made for
Goethals for the war portfolio. Daniels
has beon promised a cabinet place and
may get the navy, although It ban beon
pointed out to the president-elect by
rnanv Influential Democrats that Lewis
Nlxo'n will he a far better choice.
Representative Burleson arose to moke
a motion in the house today and was
loudly cheered by all the members on tho
floor, Including "Uncle Joe." as the next
postmaster general. He made no uftcniPl
to deprecate the applause,
EXISTENCE OF I
MONEY TRUST I
IS JFI1ED I
Three Divergent Reports
Presented to the House
by the Pujo Commit
tee, One of Which Is
Accompanied by Two
Bills for Correction of
Present Conditions. I
FIRST ONE HITS
STOCK EXCHANGE I
Second Prescribes Rigid
Rules for the Conduct
of National Banks,
Officers and Clearing
House Associations to
Which They Belong.
WASniXUTON, Feb. 2?. Tbro
divergent reports were pre
Cntcd to tho house today by
the members of the commit
tee wjiich conducted tbc money trust
Tho majority report, signed by Chwir
man Puju and the tix other Democratic
members oi' the committee, Coutid thuf
;i money trust, exists, according to thci- .M
understanding or the terms. This re 'M
port names us ''the must active ucuta
in brinfjin about the conceutratiou
of money- and-Trcdir." .T. P.. Morgan c
Co.', 'Firbt Kntional and National I itj
banks, and K::nii. Loch S; Co. ot New
York; Lee, IIi?insou & t'o., and Kid
'dor, Pcabody & Co. of lioston. Two
bills accompanied the report, one for
bidding the use of the mails lo stock jH
exchanges which fail to observe pre
scribod stringent regulations 113 to the
conduct of their business aud the other
prescribing 'rigid rule? l'or the conduct
of national baaks, their ofliqers aud jH
clearing house associations to which
they belong. This report is substan- jH
tially in accord with the conclusions
presented to the committee by Samuel
The Orst minority report, signed by
Representative Hayes of California,
Bcprcseutative TTeald of Delaware and
Ipresentativc Guernsey of Taine, lie
publicans, set fortli that tho investiga
tiou "has not disclosed the existence
of an' so-called moncv trust," but
added, "it has, however, disclosed a jJ
-dangerous concentration of credit in
New York city and. to some extent in jl
Boston and Chicago. "
"While agreeing substantially with
the majority," said tho report, "on jJ
many of the abuses to be corrected in
the flnaucial system-, the stock ex- 'H
changes and the clearing house asso- j
ciations, tho undersigned Lave doubts
as to the wisdom of somo of the reme
dios proposed by the majority."
This report further sets forth the be-
lief that beforo definitely rccommond
ing any remedial legislation, testimony
should be taken covering more fully
the effect of tho various changes in tho
laws that have been suggested.
"It manifestly is impossible," the
report concludes, "that any of tho pro- fM
posed legislation Can be considered by
this congress and it Bccms wise for us
to leave the matter of recommending JM
completo remedial legislation to those
who will be charged with the respon
sibility of formulating and reporting
such legislation to congress."
An individual minority report filed jH
by Representative McMorran of Mich-
igan, Republican, was a flat, detailed jH
disagreement with the recommendations
and findings of tho majority.
(t While I believe that attention ban
been called to gravO deficiencies in ouf T
financial laws, I also believo that a ,H
sinister light has been thrown over
banking practices which was not jus
tificd by the facts; that no effort has jH
beeu made to show the reasonable and
commendable explanations of these jH
practices, aud that in many cases an
impression has been givon to the coun
try as to the character and motives
of leading bankers which iV not alto- rH
gethor fair. A sentiment has beon ere- jH
ated throughout tho country arfainst Jm
Wall stroct and rnanv of our good citi- Vm
ssous do not realize what it means 'H
that Now York hns become one of tho
world's leading money market, and
that tho banks of New York and their
asspcintes now are able to handle largo IH
transactions which thev wore unable iH
to handle only a few yoara herce. 1
(Oontlnuod on Page Sight.)