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KXXXVl., NO. 154. SALT LAKE CITY, MONDAY MORNING, MARCH 17, 1913. 12 PAGES FIVE CENTS. H
lies and Bracamonle Con-
fr'With Oilier Rebel Chiefs
t Agua Prieta After De-
feat by Gen. Ojeda.
jlST THEY WERE
f TAKEN UNAWARES
rnber of Fatalities in Sat
fday's Battle Unknown,
jut Loss Is Believed to
t Have Been Great.
,'OUGIiAS, Ariz.. March lfi. SlaU
i troop leaders defeated yesterday
I below Naco conferred today at
'Apia Prieta, deciding to roturn
against General OJcda's vlctorl
federals who remain ai Naco. Col
! HIm Callca and Pedro Bracanionte,
eycmTa Ended the defeated constitu
ents, arrived early today at the bor
tbwn opposite Douglas with an escort
N) men, leaving the mnjor portion ot
routed Etate troops In the mountains
eh miles east of Naco.
pbahly the fatalities of yesterday's
:ncver will bc known. Colonel Calles
urea that the state forces lost only
killed and four wounded. However,
an slain constitutionalists already
;"bcen found by rescue parties on the
fond probably the actual loss to the
lUd forces was great,
tels Mowed Down.
p federals pressed close on the heels
e fleeing constitutionalists forneaily
;mllw, their artillery strewing tho
I'and wounded over a great space
e attack Naco simultaneously,
led by a strong force sent from
es by General Obregon," declared
lilodav. He has been arranging the
Wgn agalri&t Ojeda with the state
r,, commander by telegraph. "We
V taken uawares yesterday," ex
M'tlie defeated leader. "Our men
Knot prepared for battle and we had
fence to defend our positions. There
pbHiIng to do but retreat.
Ha has no way of escaping and
irautce he will be a prisoner with
peu and munitions of war before the
ft this week, We arc fighting for
Pftstitutlonul government in Mexico
fcllttle battle like that at Naco yes
(p'wlll not matter "
m Junta Meetings.
B and Bracamonle arrived here
Rhelr followers exhausted and nearly
g. The proof of defeat greatly ex
ETtlie Agua Prieta garrison and sym
J" t the Arizona side. Secret
TAcetl"gs tl,0"P tlie Arizona side of
jprder Indicate that strong rolnforce-fftiiBP-
01 "emits will participate in the
ifrarapalgn around the westward bor-
','K'r " Randall, the Douglas phy
jBf0 Vas ln,SE,nn while attending
iWjNnded on the field below Naco,
tW Mfe,y here today. Ills automo
ifls necked and he was compelled
6 a hore proffered by a state sol
l Agua Prlota with the
iZAR'S ARMY IS
IPSE TO JUAREZ
30. Tex., March lG.-The van-.
Inez Salazar'D rebel army ar
Sht within one mile ot Juarez,
rce is estimated at 500 men.
defended by 350 federal regu
vanc(; Buard of 100 horsemen
on the Rio Grande opposite the
'inciter. They were sighted by
troops of the border patrol,
arrivals reported that the major
Salazar-8 command and Emllfo
-omez are at the Flores ranch,
southwest of Juarez.
Juan Vasquez. in command at
'ade no move 'against the rebel
. "e Juarez garrison has two
mu a number or rapid fire
leaving his Kunj ,ow Co,um
Mexico, a few (lftys a?0 Gen.
Z" !"SUed a proclamation an
gainst the T.luertil natIonal
',,- , a,lva,1I"e the PreBi-
,f G0mcz n sup
'reviou8,y that Salazar, Ilk
ceptodthe provisional gov
w Mexico city.
k 'ald to he operating con..
co n Sn0rit 8tat0 force.
nlv Cri.' CIin'uh"a. where
jag districts are in revolt
6 "ucr government.
New York Burglars Secure
Jewels and Securities Worth
NO TRACE LEFT BEHIND
Biggest Robbery in the Great
City Since the Manhattan
Affair Years Ago.
By International News Service.
NEW YORK, March IB. The finding
of a strange key In the lock of a cellar
door at No. CO Eldridge street tonight
led to the discovery of the biggest rob
bery in New York city since, the burglary
of the Manhattan bank more than a
quarter of a century ago. The amount
stolen Is roughly estimated to be between
S2DO.O0O and $300,000, while a half mil
lion more In jewels and negotiable bonds
was not taken, probably because the
safcblowers could not 4 carry the plunder
The place entered and robbed is Mar
tin Simon & Son's pawnshop at 04 Hester'
street. Simons Is the largest pawnbro
ker on the East Side, and with perhaps
two exceptions the largest In tho city.
The property stolen for the most part was
diamonds and jewelry set with diamonds.
Wires No Protection.
Some time between the hour of closing
and early tonight the cracksmen looted
the place. The part of tho cellar used by
a tenement Is separated from the pawn
shop cellar by a partition wall protected
by wires. The men, after entering this
basement, climbed Into a coal bin and
scraped away the coal until they were
three inches under tho wires and then
made a hole that admitted a small man
This placed them in the pawnshop
cellar. Next the men cut a hole In the
floor of the pawnshop and they were then
in the store.
In the southeast corner of the vault a
hole was made. The aperture is nearly
two feet square. The inner part of the
vault was cut away and the strong box
filled with Jewels, bondB and cash valued
at more than $800,000 was open to them.
Vault Full of Riches.
The vault contained $3600 in cash,
$2400 in checks, $180,000 in negotiable
bonds and ?6O,O00 in notes. The rest of
the wealth was in pledges. In the safe
there wer 26C drawers, three strong
boxes and- twenty-six compartments.
Twenty-four drawers that contained dia
monds and watches were opened and
their contents talcen.
Then one strong box was ripped open.
In this box were diamonds valued at
?S000. Why they were not taken is a
mystery, unless It was because by that
time the men were so Jaden with stuff
that they feared they might be unable to
A 3500 pearl necklace, and a necklace
of diamonds and pearls valued at $4000
were left behind, but a diamond and
pearl necklace valued at $10,000 and dia
monds to the value of $2090 -were taken-
With loot enough to fill a bushel bas
ket the men climbed out of the vault
and made their exit the same way they
entered. It is presumed they did the work
somejlimc before daylight today.
The vault floor was covered to a depth
of several Inches with paper boxe3 and
wrapping paper lorn from pledged arti
cles. Three -weeks ago there was an at
tempt made to rob the place. At that
time the burglar alarm worked and the
men were frlghtonod off.
Used Cheap Tools.
An examination of the tools left be
hind showed them to he about as cheap
a set of instruments as a gang of cracks
men ever carried. They comprised a
four-foot Iron drill, an eighteen-IncJi
Jimmy, two circular saws, one twelve
and ono six-pound 6lcdge hammer and a
quantity of Insulated wire. Two pairs
of kid gloves were also left
To reporters Simons said:
"The value of what -was talcen tvIU
amount to between $250,000 and $300,000.
The loss will not affcot me. I will pay
100 cents on the' dollar aa I always have
Throo vceks ago Deputy Commissioner
of Police "Dougherty sent out a warning
suying that William Dclancy, alla3 Monk
Eastman, George Hunt, alias Deafy Hunt,
and Henry Miller, alias Nancy Miller,
were at large and euppooed to be In New
It was admitted tonight that Jf the
three artists mentioned had made the
haul, they wero entitled, to go down in
police annals along with Red Lcary,
Jimmy Hope and others who made police
history at the time of the Northampton
and Manhattan bank robberies.
SHERIFF'S POSSE IS
MEDORA, N. D., March 16. A sheriff's
posse searched tho surrounding country
today for an unknown man who la said
to have attacked Mlas Emma Larson, n
school teacher, late yesterday and held
her captive for several hours. When ro
leasorl late last night the young woman
Rtaggored Into town and collapHcd after
telling her story. It is reported from
the hospital tonight that nho In In a se
Loses Life in Niagara.
NIAGARA FALLS, N. Y March Ilk
Miss Josephine Klgltlch, 35 years old, of
Buffalo, while viewing the falls today
with a partv of friends from a point on
Lima island, lost her balance, fell into
I lie river und was curried over tho Amer
ican falls. The body wan not recovered.
No Prospect That the Peace
Terms Proposed by Balkan
Allies Will Prove
GREEKS AND SERBS
Report That Defensive Treaty
Against Bulgaria Has Been
LONDON, March 16. Thero is no
prospect of the acceptance by
Turkey of the peace terms as
proposed by the allies. Dis
patches from Constantinople tonight
iay that the leading members of the
committee of union and proppress havo
decided that the conditions could not
bo accepted, and it is understood that
the council of ministers has adopted
the same view.
The grand vizier. Mahmoud Sehofkot
Pasha, visited tho Red Crescent society
today and begged the members to con
tinue their efforts as the government
was resolved to continue the war.
At other capitals and among the em
bassadors in London the allies' de
mands are considered extravagant, es
pecially with regard to tho paj'ment of
indemnity and the cession of Scutari
and the Aegean islands.
Greek People Protest.
Jn the meantime the agitation against
Bulgaria continues in Greece. Tho
Greeks in Thrace and eastern Mace
donia havo sent a petition to Athens
against their incorporation by Bulgaria.
Premier Vonizclos in reply boldly de
clared that ho long ago had notified
the allies that Greece laid no claim to
Thrace. This announcement, which
was made in the chambor of deputies,
aroused vigorous protests. '
A dispatch from Belgrade says that
anti-Bulgarian articles also are becom
ing common in the Servian newspa
pers, while the Greek and Servian cab
inets are bocoming very intimate and
it is reported that they have already
concluded a defensive treat'.
Wtih the improvement in weather
conditions, tho armies in the near, cast
have become more .'ictivo, although thus
far no news of a pitched battle of any
importance has come through.
Turks Lose 300 Men.
According to official reports Issued at
Sofia, the Bulgarians and Turks nt
Tchatalja have had reconnoltering par
ties In . collision. In one case a rather
sharp engagement resulted. Two Bulga
rian parties sent out in tho direction of
Akalon took a redoubt to the east of that
village at the point of tho bayonet. Tho
Turks, having been reinforced, tried to
recapture It, but In the attack lost 300
dead and wourided4 who were loft on tho
Tho same day the Turks advancod to
ward ICadlkcul, but wore repulsed.
According to Constantinople reports
conditions In the Galllpoll peninsula are
quiet. The Turkish warshipH are ro
portcd to have bombarded the Bulgarian
positions at SUivrl, but with what result
is not known.
Late adviccH Bay the Montenegrin
siege guns have commenced a fierce
bombardment of Scutari., a portion of
which is in flame3.
Tho Greeks continue to gather in stray
bodies of Turks. Near Amitza tho
Greek cavalry captured two Turkish bat
talions comprising 1570 men and thirty
Turks Cheer Hamidieh.
ALEXANDRIA, Egypt, March 16.
The Turkish cruiser Hnmldlch arrived
hero today, and an enthusiastic crowd
gathered on the quays to welcome her.
The cruiser docs not appear to have
sustained any damage during hr Ailrla
tlo raid. She will leavo tomorrow for
an uukno.wn destination.
LONDON, March 16, A Belgrade dis
patch says that 119 men were killed dur
ing' tho ITamldleh'B. bombardment of the
Servians on tho Adriatic coast.
WILL TAKE TREATMENT
IF RESULTS ARE GOOD
By International News Sorvlce.
SAiRANAC LA ICE, N. Y.f March 1C
Rex Leo Paris, whose father-in-law,
Olmrles JI. Finlay, offered Dr. Frlodmann
$1,000,000 for a tubcrculpsls euro effective
In St; of 100 casos, 13 in' Improving health
hero. Ho will not take tho Frlcdmann
treatment until the result of the vaccine
used in the recent to.sts In Now York are
shown to be good. Mrs, Paris, daughter
of Mr. Flnlay, said tonight:
"Wo are awaiting the results of tho
tests which Dr. Frlcdmann Is giving his
serum In New Yorlc. If rosult3 warrant
It. arrangements will bo made for Mr.
Paris to secure the treatment. It Is Im
possible at this 'time to tell When this
will bo "
PRESIDENT AND WIFE AS WORSHIPERS--TW Pkotograpk
wae taken the Sumday after the Wilans had takem official poseesvioa of Wast
ington and allows' tlie new head or. the nation ad the firt lady of the land leav
ing the Central Preshytenan church after service.
CHARLES W. MOUSE
BUCK H EUROPE
Man Who Was Given Less
Than Six Months to Live Is
in Good Health.
By International News Sorvlce.
NEW YORK, March 16. Charles W.
Morse, the financier who was given less
than six months to live by physicians a
year ago, arrived today on board the
steamship Kalserln Auguste Victoria
looking in better health than when he
left hero, and announced that his phy
sicians in Europe hod told him that he
will live for many years more. Mr.
Morse, who was formerly connected with
the large Ice and steamship interests,
announced that ho would ro-enter busi
ness, but declined to say what that busi
ness would bo. Mrs. Morse accompanied
her husband and Is overjoyed at tho en
couraging prophecies made by the phy
sicians. "My physlcinnB tell me," said Mr.
Morso, "that I can live a good many
years if I give myself good care. I must
diet and take regular exercise and watch
myself constantly and closely. They say
at Baden Baden, whero I went for the
treatment, that It is known as a 'kill
or cure' placo.
"It is a drastic treatment, boing hot
water Intornally and externally. After
I had taken a couple of treatments and
I hud thought myself benefited we went
to London, but the change was not good
and 1 had to hurry back to Baden Budon
for more treatments, When 1 had com
pleted this Wo wont to tho Italian Riviera
about fifty miles east of Genoa. "
Asked If he would go lnlo business
again, Mr. Morsc thought for a moment
and then said:
"Yes, I will go into, business again, a
there Is now no necessity for staying out
of It. What I will do I am not prepared
to say, as I have been too busy getting
Mr. Moi'se was asked If he would re
gain control of the coastwise- steamship
companies, of which ho was formerly the
head, but he did not care to discuss that.
In view of the case against tho Now
York. New Haven & Hartford railroad
now In tho federal courts In regard to
Its steamship lines.
When lnformod that the loo crop from
the Hudson was a failure this year, Sir.
"It will not be long boforo Now York
will bc using entirely manufactured Ice.
When this comes the price will be always
the same, as there will always b0 a suf
ficient supply. Tho south today doca not
depend upon Maine for Its ice, as it did
formerly, as manufactured ice has taken
AMBE-KIKU. Franco, March 16. A
French aviator, Mercler, was killed to
day whflo testing an aeroplane He ut
temptod too sharply a turn, and tho
ACTOR ARRESTED ON
Colonial Theater Performer
Jokes With Police When
Special to Tlie Tribune.
POCATELLO, Idaho, March 16. A war"
rant issued by Police Magistrate E. C.
Smith of Downey was placed In tho hands
of Sheriff Lowery yesterday calling for
tho arrest of "Happy"' Norman, a step
dancer in one of the Salt Lake theaters.
As a result, officials were called up by
telephone In Salt Lake and asked to
arrest Norman at once.
He is accused of highway robbery, it
being alleged that he held P A. H. Smith,
a ditch rider for the Portneuf-Marsh
Valley Irrigation company, on one of the
streets of Downey on the night of No
vember 4, 1012. On the same evening
the Consolidated Wagon and Machino
store at Downey was burglarized of the
sum of $500 and some merchandise, and
It is thought that Norman and a pal did
Norman was arrested last night at Ihe
Colonial theater, where he has been ap
pearing in a minor role, at the close of
the performance. When taken to tho
police station by Detectives Glenn, Bill
ings and Lelchter, he was booked as be
ing held for the Downey, la., officers on
a charge of burglary.
When asked his name by the desk ser
geant, Norman replied that his name was
Happy Pcrcival. "but," he added, "1
guess you had better spell It Percifull."
He gave his occupation as "actor at
present," and declared that the charge
against him was a joke. When Porclvnl.
or Norman, was searched not even a
lone nickel was found upon him.
"You are 'clean.' aren't you7" remarked
"Did you ever sue :in actoi that
wa-sn't?" Porclvnl replied. Pcrcival gave
his age as 21, He was well dressed and
presented an excellent appearance.
After an hour's Incarceration in the
city Jail Perclval's, or Norman's jocular
air had entirely disappeared and he
bogged the police to release him or to
fix his bond, ,
To a Tribune reporter he denied abso
lutely that his name Is Norman or that
he was ever In Downuy, but admitted
that his home Is In northern Idaho. He
alleged that he has been living In Salt
Lnke City at the St. Cecile hotel since
lust August. The polico, however, claim
that he registered therc for the first
time In Fobruary and thai, since that
timo he has been out of the" city.
The polico,howcver. siy they are sure
of the man, that he in every way tallies
with the description sent them and that
ho has also been Identified by another
man as "Happy" Norman
Lntc Inst night it was said at the St.
Cecllo hotel that Pcrcival, or Norman,
I had first registered there on August 30
1 (Ooatinoued op Pago $wo)
:' THE SUMY GRDWDS
Attends First Presbyterian
Church and Spends Rest of
Day With Family.
WASHINGTON, March lG.President
Wilson again escaped the stares of the
curious and worshiped Inconspicuously at
the First Presbyterian church today.
With a dozen or more Presbyterian
churches located within easy reach of,
the White house, the president, has kept
Washington folk guessing each Sunday
as to the one he would select.
Secretary of State Bryan already was
In his pew when the. president, Mrs. Wil
son and Miss Jessie arrived.
After church the president stopped for
a short tlmo at the Corcoran gallery of
art and spent the afternoon at home.
Tonight the Wilson family was at the
White house and therc were no guests.
The cares of political campaigning dur
ing the lust two years often deprived
Mr. Wilson of the society of the family
circle, but there is every Indication that
henceforth he will spend most of his
evenings at home.
To his close friends, the president has
admitted that he finds more ease and
comfort In tho White houso than he has
had in many years. The president Is
fond of spending his evenings with his
family, and In tho composition of his
literary works hus always sought the
quiet and seclusion of his study. He
has been doing a little work 'on the
preparation of his first message to con
gress, and has occasionally hud a po
litical caller, but for tho most part has
disposed of his work during the day and
devoted the evening to the family fireside.
MASS SAID. FOR
Hollow Horn Bear. Who Died in
Washington, Given Christian
WASHINGTON. March 15. Hollow
Horn Bear, last of the great chiefs of tho
once powerful Sioux, wus given a Chris
tian funeral here today in Si. Paul's
Catholic church. Chiefs of the Blackfoot,
Crow and Sioux Indians, resplendent In
feathers and blankets, followed the body
to tho altar. Kneeling In Ihe front pews
of tho eundlo-llghtcd church, the rodmcn
paid their last homage to tho dead chief.
The funeral attracted a great crowd.
The body, accompanied by Chief John
ny Green, was taken tonight on Us Jour
ney to Crookston, Minn., to bo burlod with
Uio warrior ancestors of Hollow Horn
Bear. The wife and daughters of the
dead Indian are belloved to bo on their
way to Wanhlngton. and the commission
er of Indian affairs will attempt to inter
cept them so that thoy may Join the body
on tho homeward trip.
Women Pelted With Clods, H
Their Hal and Cloaks Torn
OlT and Some Struck
in the Face. '
POLICE UNABLE TO H
OVERAWE THE MOB
Riotous Scenes Continue as
Long as the Hoodlums Can
Reach Their Prey With
Missiles or Fists.
LOIfDON, March 1(5. Tho suffra
gctt.es who again attempted to
hold a Sunday afternoon meet
ing in Hyde park today were
mobbed by a crowd of J 0,000 persona.
Thoy were pelted with elorta, oranges
and other missiles and when the po
lice were escorting them from the
scene, the rioters tore oflT ihe hats and
cloaks of the women and even struck
some of them in the face.. IH
Tho trouble began when "General"
Mrs. Flora Drummond mounted a wag
on and started to speak to the great as
semblago, which was largely made up of
youthB, who had armed themselves with
ammunition of various descriptions or
with trumpets, mouth organs and bells.
Her appearance at the front of tho pint
form was the signal for an outburst of
deafening noise and a bombardment of
missiles. She had hnrdly uttered a
word when a clod of turf struck her on
Mrs. Drummond maintained her good
nature, smiled nt her tormentors and
continued her speech amid a verilable
tornado of nbuse, catcalls, ragtime
choruses and crie3 of "G0 home to your
children. " H
Covered With Mud.
For half an hour the crowd shouted. .H
sang and pelted tho suffragette com- 'H
mandcr-in-chief, whose clothes soon 'M
were a mass of mud. At last Mrs. 'M
Drummond 's speech, of which not a
word was audible, came to an end and
n younger woman took her place. She 'M
fared no bettor and the polity realizing
tho danger the women wore in. called
upon the chairman to close the meeting.
A large force of police, mounted and
afoot, drew in about tho suffragette
wagon and under this escort the women
were led out of the park, followed by a
jeering crowd, which continued to pelt
them with missiles over the heads and jH
through the lines of constables.
The police endeavored to pilot the
women to the tube station, but the crowd
brushed them aside and drugged the 1H
women up and down the street. In tho
melee one woman's eye was blackened
and the clothes of all were torn and
Rescued by Police.
The police after an hour's struggle H
got the upper hand and succeeded In
getting the badly mauled women into H
the tubo. from which all men were fH
barred until order had been restored.
The attack on tho suffragettes was M
preconceived Ion? before their wagon en- 'Hf
tered the park. Hundreds of boys had
assembled ready for mischief and they
caused a scone when the women arrived :
such as is seldom witnessed in a Lon
don park where freedom of npeech Is R
accorded tho adherents of every propug- iH
anda. The disorder continued despite the
efforts of police. Ab soon as the wagon
appeared the police surrounded it to
protect the suffragettes. But the crowd
outnumbered them a hundred to one. '
and It was Impossible to prevent men
from throwing their missiles at the
One of the speakers, a Miss Rogers,
collapsed as she wns being escorted from
the park, and her clothes were on the
point of being torn from her when the
police succeeded in rescuing her. -1
It was a regular stand-up fight be- ll
tween the police and tho crowds, the -1
former striking out right and left and
endeavoring to arrest the ringleaders.
Others among the rioters, however, would H
come to the nld of' tliuno seized by tho ,H
police and forcibly tako them out of H
their hands. Every woman wearing the
unpopular badge of the "Woman's So
clnl and Political union" was greeted IH
with cries of "Incendiary!" "Shop- ;H
broaker!" "Take her to tho Serpentine!" ;H
an artificial lako in the park, while the
crowd sang. "Oh, You Beautiful Doll"
and other ragtime melodies. ,H
Some Attended Church. M
While these scenes were in progress. jH
the spiritual militant suffragists, in
their costumes of black wlth orange
scarfs, attended the afternoon service at )iH
St. Paul's. Th y arrived singly or in ll
groups and left in a body riulctly after
tho .service was concluded. fl
Mrs. Drummond, speaking' of the Hyde iil
Park affair this evening, said It began by
some boys shouting: "Hello, horo's Moth- (j'fll
cr Drummond." Shu declared that the jH
crowd hud shown no hostility and that
the trouble was caused by the polios in JH
(Continued, on Page. Two,) ,H