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THE WEATHER m - "
ATHER THE DAILY MISSOULIAN AM VOL. XXXVIIIl. NO. 10. MISSOULA, MONTANA, MONDAY MORNING, MAY 15, 1911. PRICE FIVE CE THIS IS THE LAST DAY OF THE BUNGALOW CONTET ILLNESS OF MRS. W. H. TAFT CAUSES HUSBAND'S RETURN WIPE OF THE PRESIDENT AGAIN SEIZED WITH NERVOUS TROUBLE IN NEW YORK. AILMENT IS NOT SERIOUS After Busy Day in Harrisburg, Pa., Nation's Head Goes Back to Join His Wife-la Speech to Railroad Men Mr. Taft States Belief That Govern ment Clsrks Could Organize. - lHarrisburg, Pu., May 14.-Contrary to hls personal inclinations, but in the belief that it would do much to silence sensational reports orf the seriousness of Mrs. Taft's illness, President Taft caine to Harrisburg today. lHe had intended to speltd the night here, bu£ instead he remained three hours attnd then departed for New York. He will go to the home of his brother, Henry W. Tuft, where Mrs. Taft lies ill. InI order that there lillght be no mis• unllerstanding of Mrs. T'aft's condition, White House officials Issued the fol lowing statemenit just alter the presi dent's trainl left New York. "Mrs. Taft had a recurrence this morning of the nerlvous trouble which she suffered two years ago I'ut in a leas severe form. (On account of this she probuably will Iino returnl to W'ash ilgtonll for three o' four -.dlays. "Thin has ci'aused iL change in the president's plans for the Harrlsburg trip and hie will return to New York tunight. "The lpresidenht probably will return to W lashlingtun tolllorrow, unl'ess there are developmenlllts that arc, entirely uln Iloked for." A Busy Day. In the few hours hice w.as here, the presildenlt mcUtored throcugh the streets, that were lined with thlollusands of por snons, s.lent for the Imost part because they had heard, through bulletins posted albout town, of Mrs. Taft's sick ess: visilted Representative Olmntead of PeIlll'nsylvanclll for half all hour alnd mlude a speech to several thousanld persolns. Thie speech was delivered to the. te(nth blnciialul collveltilonl of the liroth erhood of Rullroad Traulnen. The president was introduced by Governor Johnl K. Tecerl. It was a st'u.ight frolt-the-shaic ,Jderi talk the prcsidenlt maide, but the delegates seemedd to like it. The president kept close to his text. lHe spoke of trade unions, their good anld bad pIoints, but he wound up by defining lils lusiltlon II regard to the uffillation with the Amlerican 1'edera tilon of Labor of orgallniations of gov ernmnent clerks. The question, he said, is most likely to conme up In conlgress. It presents a serious problemlc whlich, lie said, demanded the attetltion of the whole people. "I think," said the president, "some (C(ontinuled on IlIgc Tell) RUPTURE AWAITED IN CITY OF MEXICO Diaz and His Officers Hope That Madero and Orozco Will Have Falling Out---President Has a Sore Tooth and Is Not in Very Good Humor---Rebels Very Active. Mexico City, May 14.--Clutching the faint hope that the quarrel between Madero and Orosco would yet result In the disruption of the insurrecto forces and thus leave the provisional govern inent facing a crisis, President Dias and cabinet today decided to await tile developments of another 24 hours be fore altering their policy. The cabinet meeting took place at tile home of the president. The min Isters received little news of an en couraging character and it may be as sumed that the task of discussing the situation was not rendered more pleasant by the president, who is suf fering from an ulcerated tooth. Arriving at the capitol, he heard numerous reports of the movement of rebels, including occupation of small towns and battles mnpendlng, but the minlister of war was unable to lay be fore the executive and the cabinet any reports of federal victories. No Irm provement could be shown, but evi dence of an increasing seriousness was abundant. De La DBarra Optimistic. Following the cabinet meeting, Min later Do La Barra said It had been de cided to await developments at Juarez. Speaking for himself, the minister manifested once more his optimism. He said he believed the unofficial ef forts toward a resumption of negotia tions for peace 'would yet prevail. Diaz's army continues to remain huddled in smnall detoelllmenis in the larger towns or to chase unsuccessfully bands of rebels who rarely face them In battle, but who content themselves with occupying those towns where lit tle or no resistance is made, This morning the capital received news that revolutionary forces had taken Tehuacan, the watering place in the state of Puebla, where Vice Prest DROWNED UNDER AUTOMOBILE Satuta A nn, Cal., May 14.-Charleh °Klng, a prosperlous farmer of thlln 'county, aged 38, and his son, losc-oe, aged 8, were pinned beneath un overturned automolile and drowned In less than three feet of water while returning home today fromll a trip to Nealoprt beach. Mildred * King, aged 15, was also caught un der the machine, but succeeded in l extricating herself. King lost con trol of the automobile whili de scending a steep grade 11and it WIent over It bridge into a alough, turlln ing as it fell. LAST CALL COMES TO OLD INDIAN FIGHTER SMEMBER OF GENERAL TERRY'S a! AND O'HER COMMANDS DIES AT CROW AGENCY. ('row Agv'ne., 1Mont.. hlay 1.I. k (,iat'iphl.)--F'ired 1. $Sirver. ia pnlaner ildihn fighter who r'ntor to ,Montlnu hI In 1809, dhed here hust night of heart Strouble, following it brief illness. A * large dlcegation of Mlsoins froii 11111 H Ilngs ttendled the hittequil's todlay, the Sbody being laid to rest on the (' Cutlr Sihattltflild. Server wi1 a in iit i e' of toithe f 'rce - of (.iTeIraul ioward during the (cain , paignl of tiLat officer against thie Niez SPrco InJdians and prior to that time hle ihad served in other warfare d against the hostile reds. li, was w, ith (UI General Tterr'y at the tiIe of the ('ius d Iter IIIImsU(a'r andIi was onII of the f'irst men Illii the fli'id following tihe slaugh Stcr, and isi.'latd i In llr.ying the deahd. Her\ver iilso had the distinction of e bolng a lmemlllber of tIl partyi which , was sent to the relief of f the north pol' Sexpedltion led by icleuaenant Peary. , It Is believed that nn mnll lln 1lthe Snorthwest h ta t aid" r personaI ac quiiniitanUe with officelrst and meII, iII ti. e regular army llhe \lts lntimaltely d know by ('uster, enllo, Terry,. Howard y and many other generals Uand officers Sof the old regime. S For iiiany years Server fhad conduct ed ai hotel at the Crow agency''. MONTANA PENSIONS. e Wasllingtonl, May 14.--(S4peclul.) Montana pensions hav c been granted to as fonsllo: Anios T. Hilyck, $20: Mar - garet Shelver, $12; Iellnjalmin II. Towle, $15: Charles N. lSmith, $15. dent Corral spent so many weeks. No resistance was made. From Vera Cruz colmes news that 8an MIguel has been taken and the rdsldents are anticipating attack, for thh enemy controls the water supply. Residents of Juallpa report the occu patlon of nearby villages and express the fear that the rebels will not long delay an attack. Reports that the number of rebels In the state of Jalisco ls Increasing has caust l the residents of Guadalajara to betray anxiety and special interest is given to affairs In that state especially by the young so clety menll of the capital who yesterday announced they had placed themselves at the head of insurrecto troops. This morning posters were displayed at street corners of Lag's demanding the surrender of the city. They were signed by three of these new leaders. ,Frightened at the prospect of fight Ing within their cities, residents of Jalapa and Guadalajara are reported to have petitioned that troops stationed there not to offer resistance if the sur render of the places is demanded. NEW POSTAL BANKS. Washington May 14.--Postmaster (leneral Hiltcheock todaly announced the designation of 47 additional postal savings deposltories, making a total of 176 since January 3. The new of flees will be ready to receive deposits June 12. BANK FOR CHINOOK, Washington, May 14.-(Special,) The comptroller of the currency has ap proved the application to organise the I Farmers' National bank of Chinook. The new institution will have a capital of $25,000. THE SUBURBANITE'S DREAM SINCE TNHFV WEAHERS GOT WARM OHN SMILTS ALL THROURi H16S SLEEPAND I KNOW HE IS TTRED SJa- .. . i·~,.' .p~ .,L .. .. -- ;c-' ,b N ': MADERO BANISHES SENOR OBREGON FROM CITY GO*BETWEEN IS TOLD THAT HIS PRESENCE IS NOT DESIRED BRIBERY CHARGED. Juareo, Mexico, May 14-Notlflica tion fruot Pro visional PI'reidltet 'Fritn clsco 1. Mludro, Jr., todtay to Seno8 r Obregon, that his presence in this city no longer was desirehd by the revolu tionists, in the cuh tnlinattiton of what is be(lived to have been a gt.i rai plot to liufluence the Iilitary chiefs of Ma dero to desert his standard. Overtures were said to hli\e lbeen nmade to Geel erail PIascail Orozc to furnish hill w ith ally monely lie might nIeed for him self or his soldlers, but biy whom these overtures were made General Orozco would not say. Senor Obregonl em phatlcully denles any 'connectloll with the story. Senor Obregon has been one of the go-betweens in the peace nIegotlations hitherto and was mentiloned In the credentials sent Judge CurbiaJal, the federal envoy, by Minister Ilnfauntour as having disinterestedly offered hi: services with Senor Braniff In the cause of peace. lIe was it candidate for president of Mexico In the last election on the anti re-(, :' ,t ticket against Madero, but the ciplolrters of that party since then have largely merged with the Maderistus. Attempt at Bribery. General Orozco was asked collcelrn Ing the efforts which Obregon is al leged to have nmade to turn him froml Madero, and the rumor that it bribe had beeil offered was IlentlOllned to him. In r'eply, he dieclared that io fixed price had been offered, but it hail been discreetly Indliated to himl that ihe never would lack for money, The upshot of the affair is that Ohb regon has been banished fronl ilnsur recto territory and Genleral OrozecL once Illoroe I ini thei good graces of his commandler-n-chlof. He had a I long and cordial talk with General Ma. dero. He expressed to Madero his loyalty and tendered his regrets for the Incident yesterday in which Ma dero was temporarily arrested. Confidence in Orozco. Mildeiro declared today that Ire laht the Utmost confidence in General Orozco and spent some tilme going over military plats with him. As an evi dence of Madero's conllidence in the suppoirt of his me11 he has discarded his bodyguard and now walks about the strets with Mrs. MuhTaer without anl escort. NEGROES ARE KILLED. Montgtimery, Alai., May 14.-Two ne grtoes are dleiadI anid oute inortallf wounded and four deputy sheriffs art wounded, one fatally, as the result ol a murder colnmitted I-y one of thi negroes today 21 miles south of her( and of a spectacular fight that fol. lowed ant effort to capture the mnlt derer. He barricaded himself in i I cabin and was killed after beini driven out by tire, OPIUM SMUGGLED FROM CANADA M'iontrial. Cnanada, May 11 --\'ith ithe arrest 1o al explrlss Iltmsenger I1 Pltlattshurg, N. Y., today, 'ustomls offlhalsw of the Uniteld ,tates anIiil Canada announced they had run doil IUi IIIIIIIl uIIggCles whold rha' stlltths. The dIr'g. lahy say, has bee) s tlllllggl'd hinto Canalilda flor somlle time and through MIontreal Into the Inilted Steates. EI.miloyIs nil railrold trains cross IIng the ('autlIdiua lit' are ialleged to have takcll the drug lilto thil United States. VATICAN CONDEMNS SEPARATION LAW POPE SAYS PROPOSED MEASURE FOR PORTUGAL WILL LOSE PROPERTY TO PRIESTHOOD. Lisbon, May II.--A newspaper says that, according to it commnunlicatlon frollt the vatican, thil pope has con cluded an exaillalltioll ofl thie LseparationL law alld ubsulutely conlldetn lll It. As it l nlot to be etnforced until July 1, ihe will await that date before exlpr'eslllng ]ili opinion offliially, the paper says, liI thile lope that inl the lilterlln tilh op)position of tile clergy to the law and their relfusal to takto stipends may in duce tile provslullnal government to al ter some of its mIlluIt stringent cltauses. It Is said that if the decree is enforced Iitany churches will bel closed and the priesthood deprived of all property .lnd reduced to poverty. MAMMOTH GATHERING OF LUTHERAN FAITH St. Loula, May 14.-What was de clared to have beenll the largest Luthl ranll devotional servi'lces since the days of Martin Lutherl'. was held in the Coil sc0rnr tills alfterllnoon, where 16,000 per son ll athered to .chlt'eb the tle one hun dredth annlivelsary of ile birth of Rev Dr. C. F. W. \VWplther. who is credited with reviving the Lutheran church it the United States. The celebration was fit conlnetlon with the sessieon h(ere' of tillh Missourl syloll)l oif the v'atngellIt a Luthleranl church, c'omprising 3,.0110 congrei.atilns In the. United States wit ith lnn1iershipili of 900,00,000. NOT A SET CANOIDATE. I.;s Angeles,l May 14.-__+ove.rlior Woodrow W\'ilsoli left 1ro AIngeles toilght for. San Franclsco. Before hls departuroe hlt had I a onifer'll(.ence ith local demlocratlic leaders, and Is said toi have toli thlui lie did not wish to be considered it set candlate for the presidential nomlination as he believed such a candidate mignht not be attle to perform faithfully other public duties. MEETING DENOUNCES M'NAMARAS' ARREST LABOR MEN OF BUTTE ADOPT RESOLUTIONS DECLARING THEIR SENTIMENTS. uit te, lMay 14 -(SPlial.)--Unlonl men anlld those Ilnterested in tIhe cause of labor gathered at the Broadway theater 1,500 strong this afternoon to protest against the kidnaping and Im prisonnellt of the McN.u.nara brothers on the charge of halving dynamited the Los Angeles TJniles nulUting last Octo bier. A conmmittee appointed to draft resolutltons arote two ringing state ments of the sentimenltts of B3utte work ers In regard t, the arrest of tile al* leged dynamiters, one of which will be sent to congress to add to the already long list of similar documlnents sent to show the indignation of the trades unions of Anlerlica. 'Jeorge Ambrose was charlllman of tile lloetillg andill alpolnted C. C. Sweln eon. Hugh Mol.aughlin, Clarence Hlnith, Jerry Egaln and Henry Davis on thile resolution comllllllttee. "We are here In the Interest of the working clasass, for this is the only opportunity that tile working people have to pIrotest against such infamlous action," said Mr. Ambrose In opening hisll remarks. "It is a matter of class protetiloli anlld we tlust llmake our stand." M. bf. Donoghue, president of the Montal.l F'ederatlln of Labor, and Oscar M. Partellow, secretary of tile amlne organllzation, made brief ad dresses In which they compared the McNamara arrest with that of the tak Ing Into custody of Haywood, Moyer and Pettibone. They reviewed labor conditons and pleaded that justice be dolne tlhese men. Mayor Lewis .1. I tllluean was the chifer orator of thell afternoon. In a speech studded ilIth isoiallstic argu lmenllt, thel socalaIist llmayor fairly burned up the wealthy class, denounced in vitriolic language the arrest of the Mc .,amaras, denouncled Roosevelt, de Ilouncedllll tilhe mobilizationl of American troops at the border. lie declared the arrest of the alleged dynamlters was nothillg more than an aggressive mlove against labor, and that It was ,no sin now to speak against the supreme court ,of the Ullited States. l)unlcan declarerd that if thle unions at thlle tinme of the arrest of Moyer, Haywood anlld Pettiboll' had not created selltilent for tile acc.used eICn as they are doing now for the McNamnaras, the Western Felderaltill leaders would now be dead. With his volbe' ringing throughout the AlliAltOrilll, Duncan fairly yelled that the arrlest Cf the MeNilnara t leanllt ''hTheir. killing forl a Ipurposel" anld that labor had the riglht to emllploy the best Sskill ill theIl' ounltly for their defenseo. Mayor )itlllan ll its accorded anl Ova tionlt by the mIultitude, NOT DOROTHY ARNOLD. New York, May 11.--ThI body of a gilrl taken frol the Iaust river late yesterday afternoon ,was viewed in the morgue early this urninlllng by John Arnold, a brother of Dorothy Arnold, who has been missing since December 12. The young man said the descrip tion of the Jewelry found on the body did not fit that which his selter wore. NEGOTIATIONS FOR PEACE ARE RESUMED IN MEXICO RUNNING TIME CUT DOWN Salln F'rIne.so, May 14 -J. C. Stutibs. directr of traffih of the Southern 'Pa iiif railroad, an nounced the new timetable today which the Wiouthlrn Pacific and I'nion l'ciftic railroadls will put in t') effect .ay 2i8 eutting off four and it half hours froml the running time betlle.n Man I;tlrane.seo and (Chicago. Connection will ie made with Atlanltlte sebard trainstl in such a way is to cot off in somie thl.)u Ii Wit)" i t t*, I:ilt tO ) I lane |Intatice I1 |hours afrn the runningr time betw'een th . two ).enan. "KENTUCK" FINCH ENDS HIS LIFE BY SHOOTING FATHER OF TWENTY-TWO CHIL DREN COMMITS SUICIDE IN CITY OF WALLACE. Wtllille, May 14.--(Special.)-D. I'. ("Kentuck) . 'lnch, father of 22 chil rnll, land one of the mosti whlely kinot II iharacters Ini the Coeur d'Ahleis, tinnitted sulcide here this onintliig by firinig f lir shots int, his head; he li ved nealrly two houItrs after firing the Illst shot. Nollne of lils chil diren Inor Mrs. Finch can astnrlie any reasons for ih Ilnto,' rush act, other than that he had been drinkiing heavly lince biteing released from the coulity jail Ia month ago. A rumor that he wan a depositor in the defunct State Bank of Commeirce In in circulation to day, but the story, however, cannot be verllfed. T "Kettuck" Pinch wias one of the I famous characters of thie Cocur d'Alene mining district. lie is said to have mIIade aitdt lost three fortunies in the milnes here. lie haicl been mar ried foIur times and 20 of Ills children are living. Of recent years he had drank heavily, antd narrowly escatped pIenitentiary sentences on two occa y slons ii the pant year, each time being 0 allowed to go free on account of his large family. QUIET IN KIEV. Kiev, Russal , May 14.--Notwlth 't standingl rumors of i threatening mtanH .acre of Jews, quiet reigned In Klev today. The rumors gave rise to much unrest alnd a planlcky feeling, but as the day piaxssed without disorder of y any kind apprehensionsl were gradually 0 allayed. NERVOUS TROUBLE SEIZES MRS. TAFT Wife of the President Is Taken III in New York, Following a Banquet Saturday Night--Remains in Bed at Home of Henry W. Taft, but Condition Is Improved. New York, May 14.-The sudden Ill ness of Mrs. Taft tonight brought the presildent buck to New York from Har risburg, Pa., where he had gone this morning to deliver an address oq his way to Washington. Mrs. Taft was taken Ill here late last night during a banquet she attended with the president. Her Illness was described as a nervous attack similar to that which she had about two years ago. Her daughter, Miss Helen Taft, was called from Bryn Mawr this aft ernoon. The two Taft boys, Charles, who is In Watertown, Conn., and Rob ert, who is in Harvard, were notified tonight of their inother's Illness, but were not asked to come to New York, it being stated In the home of Henry W. Taft, where the president's wife lay ill, that the attack was not at all alarming. 'ollowliig the presldent's arrival here at 10:'.0 o'clock tonight, he was driven directly to his broth,'r's home. Soon thereafter it as a announced that Mrs. Taft was touch illmproved. 'The state mctet says: Much Improved. "Mrs. Taft is Inuch imlroved tonight after steady ;iil)rovemi'intlt all day. Dr. IEvans Iays she will he able to return to Washington within a few days. Presldent 'lTft will return to Washing ton at 10 o'clock tomorrow. Helenl Taft will rmoailn with her imotlnhr. Sec retary ililles will leave for Washington at mlidnlight tonight." The president looked soimewhat tired and careworn from his hurried trip to Harrisburg and anxiety over the ill ness of his wife. lie foulntl Mrs. Taft better than when he left this morning, but confined to her bed as slih had been all day, witlh. liss Taft and Mrs. Henry W. Taft doing what they could to nlake her comfortable. . Horace D. Taft of Watertown, Conn, another brother of thile president, wis UNOFFICIAL ACTION IS TAKEN BY ONE OF THE ORIGINAL GO-BETWEENS. PROPOSITIONS DIFFERENT Insurrectos Change Their Demands to a Request for Guaranty That Certain Reforms Will Be Carried Out by the Government, Including the Resigna tion of the Entire Cabinet. Juare., Mexico, May 14.-Peance ne gotiations, unofficial, but auspicious, have been resumed between the fedqral government and Insurrectos and the prospects tonight were that a definite understanding would be reached within 24 hours. Rafael Hernandez, who was the origl nal go-between when efforts were first made to bring the warring fac tions together a few months ago, has stepped to the front and transmitted certain propositions which are looked upon favorably by both sides. Mes sages were passing back and forth to day, but it was not expected that a plan of procedure, to consummate the understanding that may be reached unofficially, would be determined upon before tomorrow. Different Propositions. The propositions are somewhat dif ferent from those hitherto conildered., though similar in intent. The ques tion of the resignation of President Diaz, vaguely handled In the Dias manifesto, it now is felt, was ex plained sufficiently by Minister Liomantour in an Associated Press 4Is patch two days ago and the insurrecto leaders are satisfitled. What they really want and have been wanting for some time is a guar anty that reforms they desire will; be put Into operation and that they VRII be able to participate In the adminls- tration of the republic. To satisfy both these conditions, the propositions now being considered include an lvi Illediate reorganisation of tile cabinet of Presldent Dias, probably by, a blanket resignation of that body, as occurred some time ago, and the In troduction into the new cabinet of four members, one-half of Its membership, from the revolutionist party. President Dlas could remain in power until complete tranquility Is re stored, the revolutionists have no ob jection to that. They themsetles have nothing personal, they say, against the aged executive and are just as willing that he retire decor ously so as to permit of a new ad ministration and a complete change of politics in the republic, whech has been their basic contention. To rein force the effect of the change in the (Continued on Page Ten) also In the house, but it was a coln cidence that he happened to be visiting here at the time. Attended a Banquet. Mrs. Taft came to New York with the president late last night after he had keep an eveninl speaking progrant in Newark. and attended with him & banquet given in connection with the conference on reform of criminal pro cedure. in the Hotel Astor. It was dur Ing the dinner that Mrs. Taft first felt ill, but she remained until after the president had finished his address and went to the home of his brother, Henry W. Taft. It was after midnight when they reached there. Shortly before 10 o'clock this tnorgl ing, the hour which the president had set for returning to Washington by way of Harrisburg, Mrs. Taft's condition was deemed such that she could not a,. company him. The announcement prompted over-alarming reports of her illness, which the president thought would be still nmore exaggerated ift he did not keep his appointment to speak In Harrlsburg. Accordingly, Ve de parted us scheduled. and Mrs. Taft re atlned in his brother's house. Henry W. Taft salt tonight that the presl. dint's wife Ihad renmined irl bed all day, but that she was less seriously III than she was two years ago. The first direct announceemlnt that Mrs. Taft was ill camne in a dispatch front the president's train while it was passing through Philadelphia this evening. In it the president nlmad known his intention to return to Mrs. Taft. When lit 1909 Mrs. Taft suffered heI first seriuls nervous breakdow'P tt|wap said she was overcome by the orgeal og witnessing an operation on her soan Charles in the eye and. ea hapital !i1 Washington that morning and by tUe heat of an afternoon sall down t4 St.omgc, o t +,: