Newspaper Page Text
9 THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, MONDAY MORNING, JULY 7, 1913. 1
II 'Governor General of South
Africa Blamed for Calling
Out Troops to Suppress
Riots on Saturday.
MOBS STILL GATHER
Casualty Liat Estimated at
110; Newspapers Suspend
Publication; Trains and
Street Cars Tied Up.
JOHANNESBURG, July- 15. The set
tlement of the strike .among the gold
1 miners in the Rand district which the
I government arranged with a commit
i tee of strikers' yesterday, has proved
ineffective, although comparatively
good order was preserved over night
The mobs reassembled lodaj All
trains and street cars suspended service,
the crews refusing. lo work. No news
papers were able to publish today. Ad
ditional troops guarded the Rand club,
the scene of serious- encounters Sat
urday. A great mob assembled there
looting and jeering t'Jie troops.
A huge meeting was held this nfter
' noon to celebrate the strikers' victory.
The leaders invited the men to attend
tomorrow the funeral of those killed,
whom they described as 1 ''martyrs to a
The suggestion that Governor Gen
eral Gladstone's recall be demanded
was greeted with cheers.
A ballot of tho Amalgamated Socioty
of Engineers of t'ho whole Reef gave
a vast majority in favor of accepting
the proposed settlement. The council
of the societ' adopted -s. resolution pro
viding for the calling of a striko a
month hence should the- grievances not
"be adequately redressed.
The Federated unions are flushed
with success and confident that they
are complete masters of the situation.
The trades unionized aro ready to obey
The government ordered nil newspa
pers to discontinue publication until
the strike is settled.
Casualties resulting from tho fighting
Saturday are now estimated at 1.10.
Two officers, three soldiers and several
policemen were wounded.
The editors of the various newspa
pers conferred with the federated union
leaders tonight with the result that
the federation will publish a paper
giving colorless reports of events.
JCxcept at the time of tho Jameson
raid in 130(5 and the outbreak of tho
war in 18(J9. this city has not experi
enced such a day of terrorism as Sat
urday. The mobs in the business sec
tion caused less fear than desperadoes
who Avere threatening to dynamite the
"homes of the wealthy. All places of
"business were closed and guarded by
troops, while bands of citizens armed
with rifles patrolled the residential
The rioting began when strikers
forced their way into tho Rand club,
whose members arc mine owners. They
Buying coal in the summer is just as
sensible as gathering ice in the winter.
We are not rushed with orders and have
more time to take extra care and pains
both in screening at our yard and in
unloading at your home.
WESTERN FUEL CO.
W. J. Wblstenholme, Managing Director.
Arthur McFarlane, Secretary.
KING, HIAWATHA, BLACK HAWK.
Phones Wasatch 719. Office 73 S. Main.
Blue Wagons Bring Better Coal.
I A Trial Treatment
of Cuticura Soap
and Ointment Free
to Skin Sufferers
For more than a generation Cuticura Soap
and Cuticura, Ointment have afforded the
most successful treatment for skin and scalp
troubles. Although sold throughout tho
world, a liberal sample of each, with 32-p.
book on the skin, will be sent free, on apph
catloa to "Cuticura," Dept. 5E, Boston.
H Invested in our First Mortgage Real
j Estate Bonds pays $70 per annum-
H Savings Banks pay $40. Wo turn
H over to you the best security on
B earth, and guarantee both principal
H and interest. Savings Banks glvo
you a pass book. Which do you pre
fcr? Ask any of our many clients
McKellar Real Estate and
, Established 1902. Incorporated 1912.
H' .02 n 403 Walker Bank Bldg
Rod McKenzie Is Equestrian
Was Formerly . Salt. -Laker
MENDS BROKE! HEART
Daisy Markham, London
Actress, Withdraws Suit
When Promised Fortune.
Special Cable to The Tribune.
LONDON, July G. The Marquess of
Northampton, formerly the ISar.l of Comp
ton, has settled upon Daisy Mark
ham, a London actress, rtic handsome sum
of 250,000 on her agreement to withdraw
her suit for broach of promise, Instituted
In the king's bench division court.
When the earl's attorney announced
that he wished to bring- the suit to a
close, a letter, one of the last received by
the actress from the young- nobleman, was
read before the court In it the earl
proclaimed himself as heartbroken be
cause he could not marry Daisy, whom he
said he loved, calling- her his ideal of what
a woman should he. He said that he had
promised his dying father that ho would
never marry the actress. Further on in
the letter tho earl declared that it was
better for the actress not to marry him,
because her life would never cease to be
one of torture; she would not bo received
by the "so-calcd Indies" of his social cir
cle and such treatment would cause her
to suffer continual misery. The earl
slcned this letter "Your broken-hearted."
demolished everything on the ground
floor. Three times dragoons seattorcd
the mob but it quickly reformed. The
troops fired a volley over the heads of
the -rioters, and then two vollej-s direct
ly into their ranks. The rioters fled,
leaving behind a large number of
killed and wounded. Local troops then
took command at the four principal
streets, which they swept with their
rifles whenever the riotors started to
Fought Three Hours.
In tho meantime from the rooftops
the troops were assailed with missies
and bullets. After almost three hours'
fighting, delegates from the strike com
mittee, who had conferred with Gen
erals Botha and Smuts, inarched
through the streets under a white flag,
announcing that an armistice had been
arranged, and ordering the men to re
turn to their homes.
Ambulances went about picking up
the wounded during the fighting. The
striko leaders said at midnight that
the terms of settlement were being I
accepted all along the Eeef.
PRETORIA, Transvaal, July 6.
The recall of the governor general of
the Union of South Africa, Viscount
Gladstone, is demanded by tho Feder
ated trades unions. At a mooting of
the federation today, at -which 1200
delegates were present, it was unani
mously planned to petition the imperial
government to take this action because
the governor general employed troops
to suppress the strike.
Revised List of Victims.
Revised figures show that about
twenty persons wore killed and 150
wounded on Saturday, and that 100
were killed or wounded Friday.
Tho first outbreak of tho strikers
occurred at Randfontaine, where 1500
broke out of .their compound. Hussars
charged and drove them back. Riot
ers have burned many small shops and
cottages at Bcnoni, and have also blown
up the Star newspaper office.
Serious trouble threatened at one
time today when great crowds in sulky
mood gathered and mado a movement
toward the Rand club. The dragoons
sent to drive them back were received
with jeers, and the situation became
The strike leaders, eager for peace,
begged the authorities to keep the
troops out of sight, undertaking them
, selves to pacifv tho strikors. Tho au
thorities agreed and withdrew the
troops altogether. Both sides fulfilled
their obligations. The authorities thou
provided trains to carry the Reef work
I men back to their homes,
t The funeral of those killed in the
riots, which will be held tomorrow,
causes anxiety, but the authorities have
promised to withdraw tho troops and
polico, and tho striko leaders aro coun
Special "Stampede" parade this
morning. Contests nftcrnoon and night.
I Admission to "Stampede" night
show 'As 50c. Children half price. j
Well-known Vaquero Is Nota
ble Performer at Fair
ROD M'KENZIE, the vaquero, was
a much observed visitor at the
fair grounds yesterday. Salt Lak
ers were interested In this eques
trian expert as they detected In
him the double of Air. Roderick McKen
zle, who has lived a long and blameless
and public spirited career in Zlon. Some
persons even believed the vaquero and
t lie automobile-driving citizen to be one
and the same. This belief was shattered
after they observed the ease and grace
with which the vaquero conquered a buck
ing pony. The vaquero's picture Is given
Minister Says Today We Understand
That Man Is Above the
Taking as his subject "Tho Public
School and American Citizenship," the
Rev. Bcrton F. Bronson preached a spe
cial E. A. sermon yesterday morn
ing at the Rio Grande' Baptist' church.
His remarks in part follow: ' .
Do not think it strange that, in
the title thoro seems to be no ref
erence mado to religion. Indeed,
arc not all things best in our life,
politically as well as socially, from
God? Truly in Him we live and
move and have our being. Educa
tion has its foundation in religion,
bocauso only roligion shows that
man, as a child of God, is worth
educating. As children 0f God we
aro members of a great brother
hood which plnces on us tlic obli
gation to realize tho dictum, "The
interest of each is tho concern of
all." Government is but an in
strument mankind uses in accom
plishing their destiny. Men organ
ize themselves into governments
for mutual protection and promo
tion. I know that many people re
gard government as an enemy
something "which they are to fear
that restricts and hinders them.
But man was not created for the
state but tho state for man. The
ancient conception of the state was
that it was supreme and that man
was only its servant. But those
who havo caught tho spirit of the
teaching of Jesus know thoro is
nothing moro important than tho
individual. So, while in the older
civilizations the fow were trained
and cultured, the new ideal of tho
worth of man demands that all
shall have opportunities of educa
tion. In proportion as the public
feels this truth and takes it seri
ously, do wo have efficiency in
our training for citizenship.
Today we havo more than 25,
000,000 children between tho ages
of 5 and IS attending our public
schools. About 510,000 teachers
are employod. Tho expenditure for
these schools is more than $400,
000,000. There are but fow places !
in the "United States where chil-
dron must walk more than a milo
ST. MARY'S SERVICES
HONOR N. E. A. GUESTS
Bishop Scanlan Celebrates Solemn High
Mass; Two Educational Sermons
In honor of tho visiting delegates to
the N. E. A., the Rt. Rev. Laurence
Scanlan, bishop of tho Catholic diocoso
of Salt Lake, celebrated solemn high
mass in St. Mary's cathedral at 11
o'clock yesterday morning. A. feature
of the service was the rendition of Mo
zart's Twelfth mass by the augmented
cathedral choir of fifty voices, with
orchestra accompaniment. The Rev.
Father T. Diss acted as deacon at the
mnss, and the Rev. Father J. .T. Mc
Nallv as sub-deacon. The Rev. Father
W. Iv. Ryan was master of ceremonies.
A sermon on education was delivered
at the mass by Father Ryan. At the
vesper services in the evening Father
McNally delivered a powerful discourse
on "The Necessity for tho Religious
Education of the 'Child." After dis
cussing education from a religious point
of view, Father McNnlly turned to the
practical side, urging that parents and
teachers study their 'children to gain
an idea of tho trend of tho child's mind.
He declared that it was wrong- Tor pa
rents to decide that they would bring
up their child to become a doctor, law
yer, musician or tho like. He said that
each child had some particular talents,
and that their guardians in school and
at home should try to help them follow
these talents in selecting a vocation.
Children under 12 half price to "The
Stampede,'' nftcrnoon and night
WILL OPEN W
(Continued from Page One.)
Thomas D. Wood, professor of
physical education In Columbia uni
versity, will give the report of the
Joint committee on health problems
In education. This Joint commlUee
5s a committee composed of members
i of the educational commute and
I members of the American Medlcul
To Present Reports.
Dr. R. V. Corwin, chairman of the
committee of the American Medical
ussoclallon. and Dr. Wood will offer
the report of the committee. This
report will be discussed by Dr. .7.
V. Shawnn, superintendent of the
city schools of Columbus, O,. and "Dr.
Henry 13. Favlll. Chicago, 111. The
distinguishing feature of this report.
, and the part that will attract the
most widespread attention, will bo
the narl dealing with health condi
tions In rural scheds and rural
communities. The American Medical
association has offered $3000 to meet
a similar appropriation by the na
tional council to prosecute a complete
Investigation of, health conditions in
rural schools and communities.
Rural Specialist Here.
Professor Harold W. Focht, specialist
In rural education of the bureau of educa
tion. Washington, D. C, urrlved in Salt
lake City early yesterday morning. He
has Just returned from a tour of Europe,
where he studied the rural schools of Den
mark, Norway and Sweden. When asked
the difference between rural school condi
tions in Amrica and those in Europe, he
In Denmark the rural schools ac
tually train people for scientific agri
culture and for what we call content
ed life on the farm. They have en
tirely separate schools for the coun
try people, yet schools which give as
much of culture along with the prac
tical work as any city schools any
where. Professor Focht will take a prominent
part In tho discussion of rural educational
problems In the rural and agricultural sec
tions. Edwin L. Holton, professor of rural edu
cation and sociology in the Kansas Slate
Agricultural college at Mnnhatlnn, ar
rived yesterday. When asked how he was
Impressed with the present programme
T am heartily glad President E. T.
Fairchild has so thoroughly empha
sized the rural school problem in ev
ery section meeting of the programme.
President Fairchild Is rendering to the
country a distinct senice In insisting
on this emphasis of the greatest of
our school problems. I believe that,
the result of such a meeting as this
will be to contribute a great deal to
ward the betterment of the rural
schools and rural life conditions.
Professor Holton will take part in the
programmes of the rural and agricultural
Slate Superintendent Alvln N. White
and wife of Santa Fe, N. M., arrived yes
terday with a large delegation of teachers
from that state. In the delegation were
tho following: Deputy State Superintend
ent R. F. Asplund, editor Now Mexico
Journal of Education, Santa Fe: C. C.
Hill member of state board of education.
Roswell; Jose D'Sena, clerk of supreme
court and president state board of educa
tion. Santa Fc; Superintendent Atanaslo
Montoya, Albuquerque: Superintendent J
IT. Wagner, Santa Fc; Superintendent Sa
turnlno Baca, Bclen: Superintendent John
JD. Conway. Santa Fe; Superintendent J.
L. Swlnney. Aztec, member of the state
board of education; Dr. M. V. Dcs Marais
and family of Las Vegas. Dr. Des Marais
Is county superintendent of San 'Miguel
county. He speaks fluently a number of
languages, including French, Spanish.
German and English, and was educated
In this country and In Paris.
500 From Idaho.
Superintendent W. R. Slders of Poca
tcllo, Idaho, and wifo, arrived yesterday
to attend the convention. Superintendent
Slders, when asked concerning the pros
pects for attendance from Idaho, said: "I
cannot give you an exact estimate as to
tho number of Idaho teachers who will
attend; COO Is a conservative estimate.
We have 2500 teachers In Idaho and T am
sure that 500 or more will be present for
Following are a few members of the
Nebraska delegates arriving yesterdav on
a special train from Nebraska: State" Su
perintendent James ID. Delzell, Lincoln;
Deputy State Superintendent R. I. El
liott. Lincoln; L. E. Mum ford, Lincoln;
Principal H. E. Bradford. Nebraska State
Agricultural college: President D. W.
Hayes and wife of tho state normal
school, Peru; Principal Vernon O Mays
and wife of tho Lincoln high school; Su
perintendent Alice F. Florer of York coun
ty, York; Superintendent Mary Foster,
Cass county, Plattsmouth: President
James F. Sparks and family of the Chad
ron state no.rmal school; Superintendent
F. M. Hunter and Tamily, Lincoln; Miss
Ruth Pyrtle, Lincoln.
Among the arrivals of yesterdav were:
State Superintendent Payson Smith. Au
gusta, Me.; State Superintendent A. N.
White, Santa Fe, N. M-; State Superinten
dent F. M. Bralloy. Austin. Tex.; State
Superintendent M. P. Shawkey, Charles
ton, W. Va.; Superintendent Walter R. Sl
ders. Pocatello, Idaho- Superintendent J.
K. Stablelon, Bloomlngton, 111.; Superin
tendent John IT. Beverldge, Council Bluffs,
Ta.; Superintendent L. W. Mayborry.
Wichita, Kan.; Superintendent W. S.
Huesner. Sallna, Ivan.; Superintendent
and Mrs. M. E. Pearson. Kansas City,
Kan.; Superintendent. C. C. Starr, Topeka,
Kan.; State Superintendent W. D. Ross,
Topeka, Kan.; Superintendent C. M. Jor
dan, Minneapolis, Minn.: Superintendent
E. J. BodwoII, Beatrice. Neb.: Superinten
dent It. J. Barr, Grand Island, Neb.: Su
perintendent E. U. Graff, Omaha, Neb.;
Superintendent M. M. Graham, South
Omaha, Nob,; Superintendent John Mil
ney, Albuquerque, N. M. ; Superintendent
Thomas W. Conway, Raton, N. M.; Super
intendent G. E. Brooks, Guthrie, Okla.:
Superintendent A. M. McCallum, Austin,
Tex.; Superintendent J W. Cantwell, Fort
Worth, Tex.: Superintendent Bruce M.
Watson, Spokane, Wash; Charles E. Hlne,
secretary of the state board of education
of Connecticut; Superintendent O. H.
Bushey, Pittsburg, Kan.; Superintendent I.
I. Cammack, Kansas City, Mo.; President
A. C. Trotter of the board of education
of Kansas City, Kan.: Principal W. S.
Pickens, Western Normal school. Hays,
"The Creation.' 'Haydn's great oratorio,
was given at the Salt Lake theater yes
terday nftcrnoon by the music society of
the University of Utah and the Salt Lake
philharmonic orchestra, under the direc
tion of Professor Squire Coop. Tho ren
dition was complimentary to the officers
of the N. E. A.
The committee in charge of the type
writing speed contests, which are to be
held under the auspices of the N, E. A.
convention In the Colonial theater next
Thursday at 10 o'clock, have received ap
plications from a number of typists and
many more are expected before the time
limit for entries expires, ,
The local stenographers are showing
much Interest in these contests and It is
expected that many of them will take
part in the event. The attention of every
stenographer In Salt Lake City and the
state of Utah Is called to the fact that the
Utah stale championship and the Utah
state school championship contests will bo
annual events and that the success of
these contests will depend altogether up
on the attitude they take toward them.
A meeting of the agricultural high
school teachers of the state, the first
meeting of the N. E. A. week, will be
held thia morning at 0 o'clock In the Ho
A lecture. "The High School Course In
Agriculture," will be given by Dr. John A,
WJd'-soc, president of tho Utah Agrlcul-
OF GIGMT1C PLOT
Scotland Yard Detectives Ac
cuse Suffragettes of Con
spiracy to Burn London.
Special Cable to The Tribune.
LONDON, July 6. Scotland Yard detee
tlves'tonlght discovered a gigantic arsonal
plot in which the militant sufragettcs
planned to simultaneously set a number of
fires through various districts of London.
Vast quantities of combustibles have been
stored at different pointr- throughout the
city and the plot was so well arangod that
tremendous damage would have been the
The militants planned to set forth from
different points at a given hour on a datt
which has not yet been learned definitely.
The plan was to start numerous fires In
the main business section of London in
the west end district, In several of the
government buildings and In what la
known as the "fire zone." a very con
The police have discovered thousands of
lubes of phosphorus, quantities of flro
lighters and large stores of chemicals, all
of which wore to be used in the arson
campaign. From the manner In which the
women have handled the chemicals, as
well as from the nature of tho combusti
bles. It is evident they have had export
advice upon their selection and method of
It. was further learned tonight that the
English militants have approached several
wall-known French aviators with the pro
posal that they flv over London and drop
bombs on the principal buildings. The
bombs were to be supplied by the militants
The airmen, however. Indignantly re
fused to participate in such a crime and
Informed the British authorities. One suf
fragette Is said to have told an aviator,
having heard his refusal:
"Oh. very well. We will learn to fly
our own aeroplanes and then you will see
what, will happen."
Children under 12 hnlf price to "The J
Stampede," afternoon and night.
Children under 12 half price to "The
Stampede," afternoon and night.
Horso Race Betting Must Stop.
INDIANAPOLIS, hid., July C Unless
Porter county, Indiana, can stop betting
on horse racing at the Mineral Springs
track at Porter, Ind., the state will do so,
Governor Ralston today told W. J. Fab
lng, prosecuting attorney of the county.
The county official I old the governor that
only two men had boon arrested for bet
ting at. the course, and thai they had been
released upon recommendations of the
sheriff. After the conference Governor
Ralston issued a statement in whldh he
declared he believed that Mr. Fablng could
and would stop gambling In bis county.
Historic Church Burns.
By International News Service.
MONTREAL, Quebec, July C Through
a plumber's lamp exploding, the historic
church of St. Charles at Montreal was
destroyed by fire, entailing a loss of $500,
000. Priests entering the blazing interior
several times at the risk of their lives
saved the golden altar fixtures.
lural college. A discussion will follow, led
by I. B. Ball of the Granite High school
and continued by II. P. Barrows of the
Brigham High school and H. K. Ncilsen
of Sprlngvllle, Utah.
An important change of programme for
today was announced last night by Gen
eral Secretary D. W. Springer. It is that
the Monday forenoon session of the de
partment of child hygiene Is combined
with the morning session of the educa
tional council. The joint session will
conveno in Barratt hall at 9:30 a. m.
Every doctor In the city is invited to
attend this combined session, owing to
the Importance of the medical fraternity
of the subject under discussion. There
will be given before the Joint meeting a
report of tho Joint committee on health
problems In education.
Dr. Thomas D. Wood, professor of
physical education at Columbia unlvor
sity, New York, and chairman of the
committee on national council of educa
tion, will offer the report, for the council.
Dr. R. W. Corwin of Pueblo, Colo., pro
fessor of surgery of the University of
Colorado and chairman of the committee
on tho American Medical association, will
submit a report on health problems for
the medical fraternity.
Superintendent Jacob A. Shawan of the
city schools of Columbus, O., and Dr.
Henry B. Favlll of Chicago, will discuss
President Charles 7-1. Koyes of the edu
cational council says the report will deal
especially with special health problems
in the rural schools.
GRID LOOSE Of ELKS
WILL OPffl TONIGHT
Every Train Arriving in
Rochester, N. Y., Brings
ROCHESTER, N. Y., July G. Nearly
every train into Rochester today
brought dclogntcs to the forty-ninth
grand lodjio reunion of Elks. The con j
vention will be oponcd tomorrow night,
and anion" the sjieakora will be Gover
nor Sulzer. who will welcome tho dele
gates on behalf, of the state. Campaign
headquarters have been opened by many
of the early arrivals, and it is apparont
that tho election will furnish lively
contents, The candidacy of Edward
Lcneh of New York for 'grand exalted
ruler was announcod today. .). Cook
man Boyd of Baltimore will oppose him.
Tt is said that Thomas B. Mills of Su
perior, Wis., will not seek, re-election.
There are three candidates for grand
secretary; Fred 0. Robinson of Du
buque, la., the incumbent, Thomas J.
Darling, postmaster at. Temple, Tex.,
and David McCarron of Port Huron,
At least four sook the gTand treasur
ership. They are Charles A. White,
past exalted ruler of the Chicago lodec;
William A. Evans of St. Joseph, Mo.;
P. J. Brennan of Dennison, Tex., and
George D. Locke of Rogers, Ark.
CAINE COMES WITH
Former: Salt Lake Commercial Club
Secretary "Will -Campaign for
"Oakland 1015" Is the slogan of 125
California boosters, who arrived in Salt
Lake Citv yesterday, under the leader
ship of Joseph E. Calne. managing di
rector of the Oakland Commercial club..
In tho party are some of the leading edu
cators of California. They are here to
participate In the convention of tho Na
tional Education association, and they
have with them an Invitation from every
city of importance In California, and one
from the state Itself, which they will ex
tend to the members of the N. E. A. to
hold the 1015 convention In Oakland.
The pnrtv from Oakland arrived over
Uhe Western Pacific yesterday afternoon
in a special train.
A large delegation of representative
citizens greeted tho party and escorted
Its members in automobiles to the N". E.
A. headquarters, and Dhcn to the Hotel
Utah, where California headciuarters are
now established. In addition to tho usual
array of formidable Information, the Call
fornians have a unique exhibit, which
will be displayed at their heaxlcjuartcrs
and In the lobby of the hotel.
"Wo are here for the 1915 convention,'
said Mr: Cainu when seen in the hotel
yesterday, "and we expect to get it. The
World's International Congress of Edu
cation, under the ausnlces of the Panama-Pacific
exposition, will be held in
Oakland In 1915. and we believe that the
N. E. A. convention should be held there
In connection with it. San Francisco and.
in fact, tho entire state is behind the
movement and we believe that we can
convince the delegates here of the jus
tice of our claims."
SALT LAKE STAKE IN
At the quarterly conference of the Salt
Lake stake of the Mormon churcfn, the
first meeting of which was held in the
tabernacle, commencing at 10 o'clock yes
terday morning, the flag and flower fes
tival of the Sunday school children was
an attractive feature. The little ones
sang in unison, waving national flags to
the rhythm of their songs. They also
recited in unison, and there being about
5000 of them they presented a spectacu
lar demonstration that impressed all who
attended tho session.
Tho meeting was principally made up
of song service and departmental dem
onstrations by Sunday school members,
Including recitations, vocal solos, Instru
mental selections and brief addresses.,
President Nephl L. Morris of the stake
conducted the meeting, and also made an
address of review and summary of work,
including in it a discourse on America,
with reference to ancient and modern
phvsical conditions, civilizations and In
habitants. Prof. J. J. McClollan acted as
Salt Lakers in New York.
Special to Tho Tribune.
NEW YORK, July C. Broadway Cen
tral. S. O. Russey; Martha Washington,
Cannon Captured From Fl
erals Brought Into Play?
by Obregon. .
OUTBREAK IN SINALC i
Salazar, With 500 Mi .
Drives 400 Insurgents f
Further Back. ! f,
DOUGLAS, Ariz., July 6. On $
morning of July 4 the bornbardmi -of
Guaymas was at its height, reporl
rcfugoes arriving here today front '1
front. The first time tho insure! ' 1
etato troops brought into plav th
cannon captured from the ieden U
shelling the gulf town and the two t
eral gunboats lying in the harbor. 1 ,
Tampico iu return bombarded thef '(
surgent positions in Empalme, wK
shells tore into the American i
house. No Americans were repor
injured. Soon the Tampiro was for
to change anchorage, moving to
mouth of the harbor. State offic;
charge the rebels with many atrocii jtf
against tho residents of Guaymas.
Reports tell of renewed Tebcl acti ' '
in Sinaloa, the coast state to the adi
of Sonora. Militan- trains only
operating between Piedras and 8 '.
Bias, where the insurgent forces 1 f
THE REBELS BAG a
EL PASO, July 6. In a skirm
early this morning at the village?
Znragosa, twelve miles east of Jua; h
500 federals, commanded by (Jeni
Ine. Salazar, drove 400 constituti
alists of the Ortega command bl &
several miles and took possession
tho village, Four federals were woti ,
ed. Ortega's losses were not reporl
They captured 400 rounds of anunj ,t
Hon, wagons and horses, also eai
ment. Strictly martial law is in eil
in Juarez todaj-. all Americans bt
warned b.y American and Mexican cj ;
mandors that issuance of the passpi
will be limited. At night traffic
twecn El Paso and Juarez is suspen't t
excopt on street enrs.
General Villa is reported by Uni,
States army messages to be camp fj
with 2000 men on the Casas Gran '
river, ten miles southeast of Col
bus, N. M. J
General H. L. Scott today ords a
one troop of the Thirteenth cavj
sent from Columbus to El Paso to r d
force tho border patrol at the intei
tional bridge. L 11
Del Valle at Capital. c(
MEXICO CITY. July 6. WanHl
north of Vanegas on the National J &
wav over which it was hoped tri C
woiiid be resumed tomorrow as far!
Saltlllo, will prevent tho operation .
the road for several days.
One thousand men. eight cannon,--II 6
shells, 3,000.000 cartridges, several
chine guns and 3000 rifles have $
shipped from here to Manseallo
transportation to Guaymas, where C i
eral Ojeda. according to the governrn ,
is holding off the rebels.
Tho incident at Tucson, Ariz., Jul; '
when the flag over the Mexican con t
ate was torn down and trampled du j.
the celebration. Is provoking bitter c
ment In the newspapers, which detr 7
that the foreign office Insist upon st
faction. . . r
Reminaldo Del Valle, a. state sen
of California, who is using his good
flees to effect an adjustment of the n j
lutlonary disputes, arrived here today,
expects to interview President Hu :
and members of his cabinet tomorro' c
Exchange Offer. j t
MEXICO CITY, July 6. The Mex
government is willing to exchange ft
women for Pasquale Orozco, Sr., who '.
been in the hands of IDminalo Zalpa i
forces for several months. These wo ,.
are Zapata's mother, his wife, his si -and
his three slsters-ln-law. m 3 !!
The women were taken prisoner! $
Villa Avala, In the state of Morelos.v a
pata's old home. They werp broi
here and lodged In the barracks. ?
are authority for tho statement, ,.
Orozco has not been executed, as se
times reported. ft
. i i
" 1 ft
Doctors' Opinions 1;
Are best expressed in their own words J
Writing under elate of May 13, 1913, one physician says: 1
"Prom past experience I havo become a strong I am sure many of them would become friends of q
friend of Postum. I am now advising its use over Postum if they could but have a sample of it placed n
that of coffee altogether, and find that most of in their hands.
I those who give Postum a trial become users of it. f-'Tf 3-011 think this is a good suggestion, and "1
It is however sometimes very hard or impossible send me samples from time to time, I will see that j
to get folks to purchase something when they 'don't they arc placed among my patients whore they will J
know anything about it,' and 'don't want to throw do the most good, for I biliove it is to their interest jj
away money on a chance of liking it.' to drink Postum rather than coffee. Postum is used
"Now, it occurs to me these people arc not to be in our home, but we buy it of our grocer, and we
criticised for such feelings, but at the same time expect to keep right on doing so." ;
Thousands of coffee drinkers are victims of headache, nervousness, biliousness, heart jj;
trouble and indigestion, without knowing the cause. '$th
More and more physiciuns are naming coffee as a common cause of these ills. II?
every physician, however, finds time to scud a sample following his prescription of "flf
If your physician recommends that you "stop coffee' or your own distress suggests ajljtt
change, send your name and address with 2c stamp (for postage), to Postum Cereal Co., m
Ltd., Battle Creek, Mich., and a o-cup tin of the new food-drink Instant Postum will be
mailed immediately. Nothing is so convincing as the happy results of personal experience.
"There's a Reason" for POSTUM 1