igg I Pk Srwtlif" r4?vfrltaii TiP'tlk WiMr lzrtl
m salt Lafco Metal Price ! 1 JiiS v 1 1 1 1 lf 1 I j I I I I I I I I I cat or thy ring, yet the Want
J'lJJJV WJ-Jv VWM' JV JW Ad "m " t0 thec-1
is - ; :
S LXXXVI., NO. 146. SALT LAKE CITY, SUNDAY MORNING, MARCH 9, 1913. 58 PAGES FIV CENTS. H
(RT 1 1 1 ' " i ,. i
;Bther Clash Reported at
Jlta, in Coahuila, Be
mreen Rebels and Troops
J Subject to Huerta.
I A PRIETA IS IN
DANGER OF ATTACK
;an States Along Border
imed With War Ardor;
Citizens of pouglas
UGLAS, Ariz., March S. Sovcn
federal soldiers were killed in
the first battle of the Sonora re
bellion at Nacozari, below here,
mil one American, J. S. "Williams,
nager of the Montezuma Copper
13', was shot in the leg. Jt is be
that many of the federal defend
rc wounded. The constitutional
stained no appreciable loss, and.
led in ad-ancing their lines eon
battle began at S:30 o'clock this
g and was still in progress at
jKhis afternoon when all communi
ffoni 2saco.ari was interrupted,
(lit was precipitated when a force
rebels under Colonel Bracamonte,
; prcfecto of Montezuma, was
ing to reiaforco the rebel eom
"which is encamped on . the out
pf Agua Prieta, encoirntercd part
"federal garrison of -50 rurales
ting the town.
1 Range Battle.
I of tho lighting was done at
ange, though after the iirst hour.
Sels began to draw in closer about
fcle town, l't is expected that the'
hltionalists will take advantage of
Ms to take Nacozari, a town which
intend to capture if possible at.
ginning of the catnpuigu. Refu
rom Nacozari have been Hocking
lie border here during the last
ays, and it is believed that all
i; have left tho besieged town,
tag the attack of Nacozari the
.burned the bridges at. Ysabell, be
VNacozari and the border, to pre
'edoral reinforceinculs being sout
I Prieta in Danger.
jjHtlle federal garrison of J 50 sol
it Agua Prieta is momentarily ex
g attacks from the rebels. Al
ii. Nacozari is o-nly a short distance
the border, none of the defenders
sua Prieta dared venture to the
'i of tho beswigod garrison. Tho
made no move against Agua
k- today, but it ia reported that an
c has been planned by the rebel
finder some time after midnight or
a Prieta aid Douglas arc divided
y the imaginary line and much up
jasion is fell here for the safety
gglas residents in event of the cx-
& NEARLY EQUAL
FICO CITY, March S. Thu first
P laah between federals and
Ksistas is reported today to have
fed at Eoatn in the stato of Coa
lbont midway between Moute
pd Moncldya. The ongagement
pjfour hours, tho robols offering
ffltsourcos . included twenty-eight
irR8 billed and eleven wounded and
Mthrca rebels killed. Tho rebel
lKliave fal,eu back on Bajan,
pfBmiles t- the north.
a)0hCr cu?,lumont " looked for
is Wfc9 federals aro advancing
?CaVriU" t0 fo,,ow UP Lher a(1'
Onlv the most meager details
'$Smbattle havo bccn received.
"ther column of federals is ad-j
tfwfi rora thu west, having marched
) bWfcd from Itincon, on the Northern
)yjailroad. These troops came to
by train from Escalon, in tho
tat&M P-dcr to I,revt'"t clashes between
y!tfr tllU mori(:r111 troops, the
tfmfc War department proposes to
turtjBPO federals to occupy tlio bor-
I "m m Sonora. To this end it is
cWjwB that the government will ask
' ViM'nistratloii at Washington to
JoW.jRifko passage of troops through
ufu'lHi111 8 aft to reorganize the
sjfffjMpcroasinjj i(3 strength to 100,000
JCP it is also proposed to placo
,fl oC'-Sb for 150 ctintion in Franco.
aiQnt quickly supprossed
CLAIMS DEFEAT WAS
Senator Bacon Sore Over
Outcome of. Vote for Presi- j
dent Pro Tempore.
WORK OF CAUCUS ENDS
Republicans Trying to In
duce Democrats to Enlarge
By International News Service.
WASHINGTON", March S. The split
in tho ranks of progressive Democrats
was emphasized today during the fur
ther session of tho senate party caucus.
Senator Bacon, tho defoatcd candidate
for president pro tempore, in private
conversation, accused several senators
whom!! had believed to bo his friends
of conspiracy and intimated that his
defeat was the result of downright
treachcry. This only added to the
friction. Tho close personal associates
of Bacon aro in ugly mood and- each
day the wedge that is driving "the par
ty apart sinks a trifle deeper.
At today's session of the caucus
James M. Baker of South Carolina was
nominated for secretary of the senate.
On the first ballot ho received- twenty
throe votes and on tho second tho cau
cus broke to him and his nomination
followed by acclamation.
Brother Joseph Beaten.
Joseph Tl. Wilson, brother of the
president, received nine votes, lind
Robert M. Gates, a Tennessee newspa
per man, Tcccived the same number.
John M- Keller of New York, Senator
O'Gorman's candidate, got two votes,
as did former Senator Obadiah Gard
ner of Maine, backed by Senator Gore.
Scattering votes of one each were cast
for three other candidates. Thomas
W. Koller of West Virginia, who, like,
Baker, has been an attache of tho sen
ate for inany years, was chosen for os- j
sistant doorkeeper of the senate.
The complete list of clectivo offices
agreed upon aro:
President pro tempore, Senator
James P. Clarko of Arkansas; secre-'
tary, James M. Baker of South Caro-;
Una; sergcant-at-arms, Charles P. Hig
gins of Missouri; chaplain, Rev. F. J.
PrettiTfian of Marian d; assistant
doorkeeper, Thomas W. Kcllor of West
The steering committee was unable
to complete its work of assigning mem
bers to the committees. No other sub
ject than tho elective officers was dis
cussed, tho caucus adjourning to meet
at the call of the chairman.
The Republican steoring committee
has urged the Democratic -leaders to
ngTce to an enlargement of the num
bers of tho foreign relations and
finance committees. The minority rep
resentation on theso two committees
now is six. If the Democrats do not
enlarge them, Senator LaFolIotte must
get off the fiuanco committee, as ho
stnnas at tho bottom of the list. Tho
Republicans are anxious to keep this
progressive cn the committee for the
sake of peace and harmony.
There are eight Republicans on tho
foreign relations committee If thero
is no change in the total minority mem
bership Senators Burton and Dilling
ham, who uto at the bottom, must bo
dropped. Both sonutors are most anx
ious to retain their standing on this
committee. No word has boon received
from tho Democratic leaders and until
their conclusion is reached the Repub
lican steoring committee cannot assign
its members. A Republican caucus is
to be held Monday. '
SOCIETY LEADERS AID
BALTIMORE, March 8. Miss Lou
ise Carey, prominent in society here
and a loader in the social sottlomont
work: Miss M. S. llanaw, another prom
inent social worker, and three striking
garmout workers, who were acting as
pickets, were arrested today on a
chargo of disorderly conduct.
When arraigned before a police
magistrate tho women were discharged.
Miss Caroy harf shown her sympathy
for tho strikers since early in the
trouble. Sho hns boon a frequent speak
er at striko meetings and volunteered
several woeks to go on pickot lines and
work with tho strikers.
Eear Admiral Eaton Dies.
JCORWEtiL, MaaB., Mnrch 8. lien r Ad
rnlrul Joseph GUod "Eaton. U. S. N re
tired, who as commander of tho trans
port Resolute In tho Spanish-American
war, informed Admiral Sampson thatr the
eneiny'H fleet was leaving Santiago bay,
died suddenly at homo bore today.
He received a medal of honor following
the battle of Santiago, und was rotlred
In 190n after thirty-nine ycare' service
Admiral ICaLon waa "born at Greenville,
Ala., In 1817.
HIS II EASY
Everything Goes Smoothly
for First Four Days, Ow
ing; to the Attention of
Change in Administration Is
Noticeable by Frequency of
tfie Visits of Bryan to''
WASHINGTON, March S Presi
dent Wilson divided his time
today between discussion of
prospective appointments with
members of his cablnot and legislative
policios with members of congress. Ho
cleared his dcsl: for the day at 4 p. m.
nnd took a long automobile ride with
Mrs. Wilson, coming back to tho White
houso at dinner time, his face aglow
with the flush of wintry air. Tonight
the president sought recreation at the
theater, where ho occupied a box.
Four days' work in, tho Whito house
havo moved by as smoothly as if its
occupant had been thero for years.
Though tho president has had a long
list of engagements -bvcry clay, the work
has been far from exhausting. The
press of details, which held Mr. Wilson
in its grip, while ho was governor of
New Jersey and preparing at tho same
time for tho presidency, now is relieved
by an offico of well-trained assistants
and tho transfer to his cabinet mem
bers of tho chief burdens of sifting
process wjth respect to appointments.
JSase. and Speed.
The president listens patiently to his
visitors, dispatches his business quick
ly, takes a spin in the outdoor air, reads
his day's Tnail and settles himself to
an evening in tbe Whito house-'br at
the theater with a satisfactioa that he
is making speedy progress into his uew
tasks. Tho double stream of state af
fairs and national influences with which
he was flooded at Trenton has given
way to a quiet, easy running system
hero. Ho hns been able to tako hold of
his now responsibilities with an equan
imity which he has not enjoyed for sev
In his spacious offico have come nu
merous callers. Those who have called
on him both hero and at Trenton say
he is as non-committal as over about
promising appointments to those who
come to mako recommendations and as
quick and to tho point as he always has
bcou in discuusi'ng general policies.
Tumulty a Favorite.
Tn tho offico adjacent flits Secretary
Joseph P. Tumulty, already a favorite
with the squad of newspapor corre
spondents, to whom he has promised to
be acccssiblo at all hours of the day or
night. Mr. Tumult3' met half a hundred
correspondents today and said tho pol
icy of tho administration would be one
of frankness and candor. Upon Mr.
Tumulty has fallon the burdou of moot
ing most of the president's callers.
Tacenes politically unusual have given
official Washington no end of gossip
for the weok-end. William Jennings
Bryan and Josephus Daniols, tho now
secretary of Btatc and navy, respec
tively, each a long-time worker 'for De
mocracy, como and go in tho White
houso with a frequency that symbolizes
tho chango in administration. Jubi
lant Democrats who flood the White
houso to gazo in curiosity on tho spec- j
taclo of Democratic power go away in
spired with satisfaction at sight of tho
fruits of their victory.
Real Work Next Week.
Thus far tho now administration has
dono little besides getting physically
orgauized. Next week,' it iu expected
tho members o tho cabinot will bogin
with tho president to formulate the
new policies of the Wilson regime. The
president, too, will begin work then on
his special message. Though tho pres
ident has not finally made up his mind
whal; ho will Tecommond, his present
intention is to dovote his message ex
clusively to the tariff, pointing out
currency reform as tho next legisla
The president now has had an op
portunity to got into intimato touch
with his cabinot advisors, fiomo of
whom he never had met before inaugu
ration day. lie had heard by reputa
tion about all those men, but ho had
never mot Attorney Gonoral Mclioy
nolds or Secretary Lane of the intorior
department. Ilia meetings had boon
casual with SocrotnricB Wilson, Garri
Hon and Ilounton.
Curiosity as to what impelled somo
(Continued on Pago Eloven.)
IKE STUD! OF
Inquiry of Illinois Commis
sion Results in Promise of
Employers to Learn of
IS CHIEF WITNESS
Admits That Low Wages
Have Something to Do
With First Downward
CHICAGO, March 8. As a result
of tho sessions of tho stato sen
ate vice commission, which has
been hearing employers of fe
male labor, with a view to learning
whether wages have any bearing upon
social evil conditions, two of the
largest merchants in tho city employ
ing thousands of women today took
steps to enter into tho very homos of
employees to learn if th'e home condi
tions wero such as might augment tho
temptations surrounding working girls.
The two merchants are Edward Hill
man and E. R Mandcl, and they as
sorted that in order to mako certain
that no employee of theirs can ever
justly claim that the downward path
was takon because they were not paid
a living wage, individual cases will bo
studied and compensation paid in ac
cordance with tho individual needs.
Inquiry Like Revival.
"It was like going to an old-fashioned
revival,'? was the way Mr. Hill
man put it, referring, to- the meeting
with tho vice committee; "a busy
man gots careless sombtimes. He ia
busy making money, I always thought
wo did pvorything under the sun for
our people, but tho revival, you call it,
gave me somo ideas of responsibility I
never dreamed 'of boforo. I wouldn't
have missed it for a thousand dol
lars." Ilillman .vns tho first witness of tho'
day. His saleswomen, ho said, roceivo
an average of $8.17 a week, although'
thero aro some errand girls who ro
ceivo as low as$3.
,fDo you think that a woman would
sell her virtue beforo she would
starve?" asked Lieutenant, Governor
Barratt O'Hara, chairman of tho com
"Yes, I do," came the prompt an
swer, the first of the kind from em
ployers thus far heard.
"Thank you," said O'Hara, appar
ently surprised at the admission.
Store Employs 817 Girls.
Hillma'n said that 817 girls and wo
men are employed at his store. Of
these, forty-six girls receive $5; twenty-four
got twenty-thrco earn $3,f50,
and six rocoivo 3. These last aro er
rand girls, mostly brought in by thoir
parents who want them to learn tho
business so thoy may advance to highur
salaries, ho said.
"If one of your $3 girls lost her vir
tue would it hurt your conscience?"
"Would you hold yourself responsi
ble?" " Well,... now, let's think; would 11
Here's a girl brought in by her par
ents, living at home should I bo re
sponsible? L think not, I think the
parents would be responsible."
Ilillman spoke distinctly, to tho
great relief of the spectators, half of
them women, who were unable to hoar
most of the testimony yosterday. Tho
witness said ho never had heard of a
girl boing blacklisted for bad conduct,
but did know of a floorwalker who had
suffered that fate for immorality.
Witness Self Made Man.
Hillmaji admitted that he was a self
mado man. Ho started at work at $2
a week as a cash boy.
"Could you livu on it?" inquired the
chairman of tho commission.
"Well, my father earned $M and
my $2 helped out. I walked to and
Readiness of tho big merchant to
agree with tho commission surprised
and delighted tho legislators. For in
stance, jO'Hara askod if it had ever oc
curred to him to investigate applica
tions for positions to nsccrtniu if tho
applicant would live on the salary in
prospect. It had never occurred to
him but, said he, "it's a good idoa."
"Mr. .Uillmau, will you promise Una
eommittoo to hire such an investi
"Yes, certainly; glad to; it's a good
(Oontinuod on Pago Two.)
Mad Heir Will Wed Again
H M M M M
Wastes Million; Then Asylum
Spain's King Once His Victim
I MRS. ELIZA W. PERRINE.
Gambles . Away. $7$,pQP in
One Niht; 'Baltimore Belle-'
to Be-'Hi's Bride.' . :
By International "Netfs Service.
BALTIMORE, March 8. Law
rence Poriue,' who inherited
$30,000,000- and spent $1,
000,000 before he was 21,
and Miss Eliza TV. Perine, daugh
ter of a prominent Baltimore fam
ily, aro making arrangements for
their wedding in Philadelphia. It
will be the second matrimonial at
tempt for the young man, who was
recently roleased from an asylum
and who has bceu the cause of somo
Perine 's first wife killed herself
hv shooting, leaving an infant son.
Soon after Perine boasted of a
"private wife," who turned out to
be Evelyn Francis, an actress. Sho
afterwards sued him to establish
the rights of her 2-year-old daugh
ter. Perine was committed to Bloom
ingdale asylum two years ago, At
ono time in his career he bought a
castle in Spaiu, and immediately
set tho excitable population of that
romantic country wild by reporting
that ho had discovered a sunkou
castle, containing limitless treas
ures ou his estate. Tho gay young
joker cvon interested the king of
Spain in his story boforo he an
nounced it was all a juke.
As a gambler ho was without
an oqual for norve. Ho ldst .?7u,
000 in one night's sitting at. Can
field's gambling palace in Sara:
President Seleets New York
Avenue Presbyterian as the
"Oiticiul Church.' '
By International News Survlcc.
WASHINGTON, March S. PrcsUlunt
Wilson will attend tlie New York Avo
nuo l-'resbytorlan church, the pew which
Presidents Lincoln ami Buchanan occu
pied huvlnt? been assigned to tho" new
president. It will be occupied for the
llrj-t tlmo tomorrow. Dr. Wallnco liad
cllffc, pastor of thu Now York Avenue
church, has been a personal friend of
President Wilson for many years.
Other prcHldent.s who huvu worshiped
In thla church wero Andrew Jackson.
John Qnincy Adams. William Henry Har
rison. Millard FlHmorc, James Buchanan
and Abraham Lincoln, Tho church Is
in tho very bvart of the city nnd not
over live mlnntea' walk from the Whltu
house Presidents Roosevelt and Mc
Klnloy wero fond of walking to church.
PrcHldenl Taft almost Invariably rode.
It Is .supposed that Mr. Wilson's demo
cratic simplicity will lead him to the
church on foot each Sunday mornlnc
When the weather is cood.
TIE POLICE HT BAY
San Francisco Woman Fig
ures as Heroine of Battle
. With Frank Eale.
SAN FRANCISCO, March S. In
trenched in the underbrush of Golden
Gate park, Frank Eale. a 24-year-old
burglar, held a posse of police at bay
lata today until he fell unconscious from
Iosb of blood resulting from a bullet
wound that shattered his rlsht leg.
In a running fight before ho was
brought to bay, Eale fired a bullet into
the abdomen of Frank Peterson, a milk
wagon driver, who had Joined In the pur
suit. Peterson Is dying,
.Figuring as the heroine of the battle
is Mrs. T. P. Sherman, wife of an em
ployee of tho United States mint. She
found ISale emerging from her house on
her return homo from a shopping trip,,
and grappled with him. Two city detec
tives, attracted by the struggle, took tho
burglar Into custody, but a few minutes
later they were taken unawares by their
prisoner -and slugged Into Insensibility
with a blackjack.
Mm. Sherman, picking up a small
board, again attacked tho burglar, strik
ing him on tho head. Eale took refuge
In flight, eventually outfooting her. but
not until a lnrge force of citizens and
policemen had Joined her In the pur
suit, and ho was compelled to take
refuge In Golden Gate park. There hq
held his ground for more than an hour,
exchanging idiots with tho police, until he
Eale may succumb to his wound.
MALE SUFFRAGIST IS
SENTENCED TO PRISON
LONDON, March S. Hugh A. Frank
lin was sentenced today in tlio Aliddlo
sex sessions to nine months' imprison
ment for setting fire to a railway car
riage. He informed the court that lie
did this ns a protest npninst the gov
ernment's treatment of tho suffrag
ettes. He declared that ho would go
on a hunger strike.
"Franklin, in December, 1010. was
sentenced to six weeks' imprisonment
for an assault committed on Winston
Churchill, who was at that time homo
secretary. He is a nophew of Post
mosiur General Samuel.
Barbers Excluded From Warships.
Special Cable to The Tribune.
LON'OOX. March 8. An order waa is
sued by the naval commnnder-ln-chlef
at rortsmciuih recently excluding bar
bers and bootmakers from warships In
future and directing steps to bo taken
by commanding of.'lcers to .prevent con
tractors using thejr opportunities of go
ing on board on contract work to carry
on private trading.
Senate Measure Introduced H
Exceeds State Revenue by
Estimate of More Than
CALLS FOR MONEYS H
FOR STATE PURPOSES Wt
Make No Provisions for Fairs f B
at San Francisco or San hH
Diego; Possible That H
Knife Will Be Used. fl
Tk T EARLY $3,000,000 aro appropri- Ijl
I ated from the general fund ot
tho stato by the general appro
priation bill which was intro
duced in the senate yesterday by the
committee ou appropriations and claims. lJ
The bill provides for appropriations f IH
about $700,000 in excess of the esti- J JH
mated revenue for the ensuing two
years, based on a 4-mill levy for gen- IH
oral stato purposes, '1
The bill calls for a total appropria
tion of $2,SG2,530.28. The revenues for
the ensuing two years, according to tho
ostimates prepared by the state arli
tor, available for general state 'fr
poses will total $2,101,157.12. lliis (
leaves the bill $701,373.1G in excess of
tho estimated revenuo of the stato. cH
Slicing Is Possible.
However, there is a possibility of tho ih'l
bill being scaled down to soinc extent PH
beforo it passes both houses and thero fll
is a probability that tho revenues of
tho state will oxeced tho auditor's cs
tiniato, Tho estimate was based on a
tax of 4 mills. Under the constitution
tho state has tbe right to levy a 4Va
mill tax for general stato purposes,
though last year this tax was 4 mills. H
If tho levy is 4 mills tho estimated
revenuo of tho stato will be at onco .M
increased by approximately $210,000. (
Tho auditor in his statement ostimated '.
tho total amount to bo received from
the operation of tho inheritanco tax law
Ln tho next two years. Members of the
appropriation committee are inclined
o think that the amount received will jJ
be more than that estimated conscrv
ativcly in the report of thu auditor.
Some surprise was evidenced by the
fact that the appropriations bill fails
to carry any appropriation for tho ex
hibit of the resources of tbe state at jH
the Panama-Pacific exposition at San
Francisco and tho Panama-California
exposition in San Diego in 1915. It is JH
probablo that the bill will be amended
to include appropriations for oxhibits
for both expositions. Hl
To Compensate Veterans.
Tho appropriations committee had
tentatively decided to appropriate $50,
000 as compensation for the Indian war
veterans and this item will be included .
in the bill as printed.
State institutions fared 'better than jH
was expected by somo who feared that
the financial stringency of the stato
would not permit the granting of many
largo school appropriations. The uni- IH
versity gets a new normal bill and tho
Agricultural collego "a new chemistry
Thu most important items contained MM
in the appropriation bill follow:'
SUry fr Rovcrnor J IJ.fCO
SUry for private secretary HH
Salary of secretary of tUlo 8,000
Deputy necrotiry of ituto 3.-30
Clerli-al ailidznc Mw
Collection coryorutlon tax l.'OJ
Automobile ludges MA ffl
Flllns ensca .MO
SUry of htale auditor CWO
Ucputlei for sUtfl nudltor 16.017
ContlnKent expense 2.73q IH
rrAvnlltiK and other oxpeiue 2.700 f
Salary commissioner of Immigration, v labor
ami etatlstlcit 5.W
Silary deputy cominlwiloner 2.110
Conlluccnt expenses H
Salary stato treasurer C.W0 jH
Deputy state treasurer 3.300
Contingent expenses 5.W
Salary attorney gcuernl S,fito 1
Salaries ot deputies 10.100
Contlnpent expenses 6.300 J
Salnry coal mine Inspector MJ
Conl'.ugeut cxpchtica S'R'0 jH
Salary batik commissioner 4. SOU
Salary dairy and food cnmmlMlonor. I. SO)
Clerical and coiiiliiKfltU cxpciuea 13.C0
Dairy mid food buret u .M,a IH
Weights ami measures bureau -I.&to jH
Snliry utntc cliamlot H
Contingent expense jH
SnUry Inaurance commlwldnor E.OM
Salary of Deputy 3.700 IH
Contingent expensed r,-,,w B
Swlury utotn engineer 5,000 jH
Contingent cxpeiuea 5'0'' H
Irrigation contingent rjcpcnss B
Survoy public linjtltilllons f WO 1
Cooperation with V. S.. Ccoe. survey ..... 10.000
Salary llvoitock luspostor 3.0J H
Contlmcout expenncs J.'W H
Salaries ot doputlc .&OC H
fOontluucd on Pago Two.)
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