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The Salt Lake tribune. [volume] (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, April 27, 1912, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045396/1912-04-27/ed-1/seq-2/

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Transport Buford Ordered to
W est ( Joasl Of Mexico to
Take on Board Americans
e Lving Mexico.
R. . Glendinning, Formerly
of Salt Lake and Manager of
Sinaloa Land Company,
Coming North.
WASHINGTON, April 86, The
army transport Buford will
leave San Franci Sunday
for 1 1)0 ivohI roast of Mex
ico to pick up ny American refu
gees who nay wish to leave, the coun
try. The Buford will viall Topqloban
I . Altata, tfaaatlah, In tie state 61
Sinaloa; Baa Bias, Topic, MautaaiBo
in Collma and Acapaieo In Ouarroro.
The vessel i-- seal at the raquesl i
the state department aftof urgent re
quests ftroni man; Americana stranded
in the statoa boraoriac the Pacific.
Communication Cut.
Bines the rebels began to make head-
wav in their operations along the I'n
eidc coaal coninianication has been put
witii uiany interior town where Ameri
cana reside Tin- has left the state
departoienl witbduj Information ae to
their safety, and thia in aba Baca of
report- oi' v:iii1on at. of handle an-'
organized rebels.
Constant, appeals cams to the Mate
department tn n-v method of ascertain
ing Hie welfare of these people, but the
officials tried other means lo ward off
the ace entity of sanding a United
States rosea to the const.
Situation Worse
Today'- reports declare the situation
throughout Mexico as generally bocom
ing ardrae. Marauders are causing
much uneasiness by their activity.
The transport Crook first was
selected for the relief expedition,
but official lav-r decided that vessel
had insufficient accommodation for
Americana arho might wish to leave
Mexico, The Buford. therefore, was
designated. While the Buford is a
government vessel, stress is laid on the
tad that there "ill ha no soldiers
a hoard and the only persons bearing
United States commissions will he the
doctors and some members of the hos
i "t:ti corps
!ate department advices indicate
there are perhaps oi". Americans likely
lo vail thsmaelyea of this opportunity
i o leave Mexico. About 200 are at Los
Moehis and vicinity and probably 300
re scattared down the coast as far
as I i :.- :..
v- International NoWa Service.
SAN KRANC18C0, pril 36. A few
nutos after the receipt of orders
"' ashingtoii directing that the
spori Buford) he dispatched imme
iliatcly to Mexico to bring refugees
to thij port, the reesel had shifted out
the barbDr and the work of 'lis
KargJ i coal into her bunkers begun
This work will lie Completed tomor
roar ni'tirnoon. alter which the Buford
will no into dr dork at Hunter's
Point to bt deansdL Tuesday has
In i ii fixed :.- tin- probable sailing
C lonel .Mm T. Knight, who. in the
absence ol Ma jor Young depot quarter
master. i in charge, declares he had
no information to give out regarding
a relief expedition.
Captain Arthur Cranston of the .-.amc
department. sni, that there whh no
intention to alter the plan of sanding
the ' rook to Alaska. That the Oook
may be used Immediately, however,
was shown when the signal corps pro
ceeded to put the wireless apparatus
of the vessel into commission.
The rook left Mare Island tonight
for the Hunter's F'oint dry doeko,
where rush repairs were immediately
begun. The (rook has been out of
commission for loms time, hut enn be
made ready for sea at short noti'-e.
MAZATI.AV, April 20. via F.I Paso.
Tex . April g& This city, the onlv one
in the state of Sinaloa ii'eld bv the fed
eral, is now tlie rendezvous for Am.ri
MB r.- tY gee. Of these there are about
150 "ho have coma from as far north
a the Cullaaan valley. Two hundred
Mexican families of "the hotter class'
also nre here from Coliacao. In addi
tion one large mercantile establish
ment of Cullaoan moved its stock bod
ily to this rity and opened up for husi
T,e groat fear of the Americans'
and other foreigners who fled to this
rity fmm Culiaeaa was the constantly I
r. :,.nL- anti-Americai feeling UInnn'g I
the lawless rebels. Tho latter made
-ar.-Hv pretense of being animated!
bv lefty sentiments of patriotism " as 1
do the rebels of Chihuahua. Thev
have no candidate for president nor
are thev -nterested in the "fulfillment
of eonatitutional guarantee.' 1 the plan
of Han Luis l'otosi, or other slogans
Of the revolt They are out for loo,
frt. last and nil the time. Thev have
n.. -Iire to j..in fro7e0 i p.iuthern
"In !i;:iliua while bootv is to be had in
Despite the faaeJcd security hero
D 1 of the foreignoSB desire to leave
a I v.i!! do s.. .it the tirst opportunity.
Twenty -Oae Americans and one Bag-l'-h
iimii airi.e l veterdav bv the
scbooaer Carmen, They embarked at
AHatS on the 17th. which dav the rob
. !- entered Cnliacan. Among them were
I., f). Tnvjr.r. w lio for eight vears was
editor of the chihuahua (Mexico) En
ter priao, ard Mrs. Taylor, and L E.
Thompson and V. C. Hunt. repreen
tatives of large Bos Angeles interesti).
L.eads all ether medicines ir
the cure of all spring ailments
humors, loss of appetite, that
tired feeling, paleness and
nervousness. Take it
Qel !t today In usual liquid form or
tab! ts .-ailed Sarsatabs. 100 Dosea SI
Thev left behind them fifty more
Americans at Caliaaan, Navolato and
Yerbavito, among UthOffl were R. W.
Gloadinaing, assiatant general man
ager of the Sinaloa Band company,
and sterling Bine, superintendent or
the big Rhoades jocnr factory. 'heu
the Carman left they were waiting for
another boar to remove them to a
plaCO Of safety.
The great majority of the people of j
Sinaloa are " pacJfic.OS,' ' hut the ban f
ditti have thinngs their own way ex ,
cept in liazatlan, nm! chaos OXtstB
every w here.
P. J. Hngenbarth and W. s. McCor- j
Aibs 1 1 this ity ar, Interested ihrough!
another company in the sinaloa Band
company, although tbav have po direct
iirtorest tn the Shtkloa Corporation.
Parr of the holdings of the Sin.iloa
eompanv were I'ornierB- owned by the
Wood ttagenbarth Cattle eompanv. of
which the late J- D. Wood and Prank
J. Bagenbafth were the principal
owners. R W. Qlandinning, aho la
mentioned in the dispatch, is the son ;
of the late Mayor Glenaitjnino, of thisj
citv, an.l was first sent to Mexico by i
the Wood'Hogenbarth interests.
IfJEXIOO 'MTV. April 2tV A I'.iliish
war veaael la on the wav to Mexico's
aeat coast to afford refuge aub-jei-ty
of ;r-ui Britain,
This Information waa aecurad fnm an
unauthoritative aedirce today. No In
formation could be had at the British
legation but the minister has iir-oi .-ni-vlsed
ii is Said, that another warship
w( i i-.e ft.-nt to the suif ooaal for a like
In both cariM the notion Is the re.ult
of an Understanding between Buropean
powers with ;i nrobaollity Ihnt other na
tions having Intereats In Mexico In con
siderable amount will follow suit.
persons arriving here from the isthmus
or Tehuantepa today brought Informa
tion of various bands of inaurrectos
whose depredations along th. line of the
Pan-American raJlwa) have put that
line practically mil of commission. Pcd
aral troops are m control of the larger
towns but their efforti to rebuild bridges
and repair tho railway are balked hy
rebels who undo the work.
Ten day a asra at Union Hidalgo, one of
t1i principal towns on the Pan-Amerit;an
railway, troop train was fired upon
iiv rebels. The federals were forced to
retire and lost one Officer killed.
State Volunteers are rendering valuable
service in CO-onsratlon with the federals
CULIACAN, Slnaola, April m via SI
Paso Texas. April 26. The fiercest bat
tle of the revolution on the west coast is
now raffing- a I Tepic, where 2000 reb
els, Styling themselves Zapatistas, are
engaged tn a determined effort to talM
the town.
There was hcavv loss of life whep the
big r pl cathedral, crowded with refu
gees, v;is razed The stnte bouse was
torn down and the residences of a num
ber of the wealthiest cltlaens were looted
and torn down.
The battle began at 10 o'clock vemcr
day m.rnin and still was in progress
at fi o'clock this morning. Some of i he
heaviest flffhtlni; occurred In Mexico
street near the Bo a de Ora. where irj a
1 . i-C 1 1 : j l - - (!.. ,,.ci:lcnl lo- -.hup slinperv
With blood.
B ils who took this place on the
seventeenth stll are in posaesalon and
an numerously, if not wep led. There
s twenty chiefs, hut Vega la su-p'.en-.c.
Thev have made a thorough job of
looting stores and warehouses and now
are attacking, private residences Only
two Americans are here There have
been no trains on the Southern Pacific
for eleven ,ias and although officials of
ari doing all in their power
to rescue persons p, danger, many of
them are suffering for food, ordinarily
brought by rail, and In some places the
lack of water is felt severely
(Continued from Page One.)
an American '-iiizrn and a r.m of the
American government that hBS shown It
self the finest and bent and most battO
!!! 1 iii ihc world."
Taking Lip the charge thai he wan not
B progressive, Mr. Taft aald he did not
think a progressive, could be judged by
hl '..d:s ..v ,-, appre.-latb.n of j.oetrv
1 think what la progreesiveneas is
determined by what is done and not by
what Is aid," cried the president.
In replv t.o Roosevelt's accusation that
th president bad gone into the White
house a progressive." but became re
nary b as-sonat ion with former
.-rif,aKer . r.nnon. rornier Senator Ald
rlch. and others. Mr. Taft explained that
it waa at Mi Booaevelt'a suggestion that
he consulted these men.
"Of all the men in the world wfco ad
vocate practical work In politic Thao
Etoosevelt U a notable example.
Read his works and see how he defends
himself for his association with 'hoFses'
because he said they were the men who
do things."
I A Record of Success
I'll is company has han
dled hundreds of thniT
s;inds of dollars in safo
First Mortgage Real
Estate ittTestmenta for all
cUttaet of investors and
qoI one lollar has ever
been lost. Conservative
investors appreciate the
service we render and the
tmequivOcaJ imarantee
whi'-h stands hack nf our
6 per cent Secured Certif
icates. Ask for descrip
tive hook let.
32 Main.
Name of fsador Straus Also
I Found in the List Sent to
White Star OflfiCfi From
the Cable Ship.
NEW V 1 1 (-; K . April f). The bodies
of ''olonel John .1. Astor and
aador Straus, tlie millionaire
merchant of this city, who lost
their lives in the Titanic disaster, have
beer: recovered and ntv on board the
: eablaship Itaekay-Bannett. News of
the recovery of the bodies was con
tained in a diapatefa to the White star
Line company today.
The wireless 'li -patch, which came
to the cornpar.- from the cable ship
Mnrka -Bennett, ijives the additional
' identifications of forty--nine of the
hitherto unknown recovered dead.
one the others the body of Colonel
John d. Astor and Isador Straus have
been embalmed. Of the 206 dead on
board rhe Mackav -Bennett the names
of ninety. one have been sent ashore by
wireless. The dispatch, which enme
through the steamer Caledonia and the
t ape Race station, reads:
"Ismay, care Wflife Star line, NOW
'ork. Purther natues:
"William Ale. I'. I "utton , .1. Stone.
Philip j. Stokes, Bdwifl H. Petty. Wil
liam Daehwood, W. Sanlon, Thomas
Anderson, A Laurence. ,t. Adams, A.
Boothy Ragoszy, Abel J. Btitterworth,
A. Robins, Charles! Louch, Olson E.
Penny. Charles Chapman. Albert S irz.
Aehille Wailons. Carl Asphvnde, .1. F
Johnson, J. Allen. V. Y. Anderson. H.
P. S'odges, O. Talbot. .1 M. Robinson,
J. C. Hell. J W. Gill. Eric Joasen, A.
Lilly. B. T. Barker, 0, P. Bailey, 0. B,
Woody. T Hewett, P. Connors.
"All following this have been em
balmed ;
"C. C. Jones, Isador Straus, Reg
Butler. H. H Harrison, T. W. Xewell,
John J. Astor, Milton C. Bong, W. C.
Dulles, H. J. Allison. George Graham,
Jacob Birnbauni. Austin Partner, F. F.
White, Tyrol W. Cavendish and Hourv
K. Villnor. "
William Dobbyns, secretary fo Colo
nel Astor, said he had been advised by
the White Star line of the recovery of
Colonel Astor 's body. Mr. Dobbyns
said Captain Roberts, commander" of
Colonel stor's steam yacht Nona, was
in Halifax and would look out for the
Hays Added to List.
HALIFAX, April 26 The body of
C. M. Hays, president of the Grand
Trunk railway, has been added to the
list of identified dead picked up nc3r
the scene of the Titanic disaster.
This announcement was made this
morning by A. G. Jones A Co., Halifax
agents for the White Star line, who re
Caved the news in a wireless message
from the cableship Minia.
Buried at Sea.
By International News Service
PHJLAJDfilLPHIA, April SO -N'pwb was
received here tOnlght that tho body of
George D widener. the Philadelphia
financier, which waa recovered by the
caMe ship sfackay-Bennett from the Ti
tanic disaster, has been buried at sea.
It was found Impossible to preserve the
DOdy for burial here.
By Int ernatlonal News Service
NEW YORK. April B6. The body of
the late Colonel John Jacob Astor. which
was today recovered from the sea near
the apot where he lost his life by the
foundering of the Titanic, will not be
burled In New York In fact, the re
mains will probably not be brought to
Now York city at all.
The International News Service -v;is
also reliably Informed Mint Mrs. A.va
Willing Astor. the divorced wire of the
lap- Colonel Astor. is nearlnp New York
On board the Kals. r WilhHm dnr Gross-.-
with their yount; daughter, Miss Maii el
Astor. The latter will be permitted to
attend the funeral services for her fa
ther. Mrs. Ava Willing Astor Is not ex
pected to do so The funeral plans are
not to he made public for the pres
ent The International News Service was
asked to state that, the will of Mr. stor
has apt bean opened or read it was also
stated that the matter of this Instru
ment for probate will not be taken until
after the funeral is over
. of course, uncertain whether Mrs
Ava Willing Astor, as the mother of Vin
cent, will le appointed his guardian.
Provided that the matter Is not disposed
of in the will, there are those ci,-,,,. ,, Hi
late colonel who win reoonunend such a
policy At most such guardianship win
he brief, u the young man la i..ss than
a year under legal age.
Mr Madelene Force Astor In still
weak The younur widow ha., only been
visited by members of the Fore- fam
ily oner and by Vincent As tor since she
returned to her Fifth avenue home. "
Rate War Goes On.
SPOKANE, Wash.. April II At a con
ference held by H. M Stevens, attorney
for the Spokane fhlppers. Perc Powell
conference chaJrman; J. c. Woodworth'
reprssanttng the carriers, and R. a Min
er pf Portland, representing tb Oregon
Railway & Navigation compHnv, ropre
sent.ime .,f the arrters riatly refused
tonight to accept amendments 'made bv
the shippers to the proposal of the car
riers for h settlement of the rate war
which has extended over twenty vears
The entire mutter now is just where It
started before negotiations were heunn
several WanSS ago
Heyburn's Suggestion.
By Intornatlonal News Service
WASHINGTON. April 'Jii.-As u meauU
of regulating drinking. Senator Hepburn
BUfrjfeKted today that licenses be Issued
to the drinkers Instead of to the saloon
keeper" The senator mnlc tl: .-uirm-t-tlon
while talking on the subject of
treating tn connection with the new
oxie mm for the District .,f Columbia,
i H.. .thought the license scheme would
arMjltsl, th treating- habr
Orief Causes Suicide.
N i:VAKK. . J., ApriJ L'6.-Pear
that her sister, who sailed vosterdaT
OB the steamship Caltic, bound for Eng
land, might mast the fate of the. Ti
tanic victims, is believed to have un
balanced the mind of Mr. Boatriee
Bartrelj and ca.ed her to commit sui
eide. She n. found dead lace last
niKht iv fri rati its
Morgue Ship Mackay-Bennett and
Its Commander, Captain F. H. Lardner
(Continued from Page One.)
oency. Hut remember 1 am not com
P'alnlnt: of these ililngs; I care nothing
for Mr. raft's persona attitude toward
me. I allude to it onlv In passing and
merely because Mr. Taft lays such em
phasis on the ma.tter."
Takes Up Lorimer Case,
Taking up his accusation thai Preel-
dent Taft had accepted the support of
Senator Lorimer without protest. the
colonel cried out
"Although Mr. Taft began by being
against Mr. Lorimer, I do not know, and
l do not !.eiiei- thai he has been againal
Mr. Lorimer recently. It is out of the
question that Mr. Lorimer. an astule and
powerful man. could have been Ignorant
of Mr. Taffs attitude If thut ,-ittitude
had been one of efrlclent opposition, to
"Mr. Taft never Intended to raise his
voice against Mr. Lorimer In Illinois or
before the Illinois primary, He hoped
for a victory which could only have been
won by the aid of Mr. Lorimer and his
"After the primary election in Illinois,
t When Lorimer had been beaten, when
there is no more support to be gotten
out of him. then, and not until then,
does Mr. Taft announce that he was once
against him.
'When I went to Illinois I waa warned
again anil again not to speak of Lori
mer, because there were :i great many
people who believe. 1 In hlin and that I
would lose their Support If I attacked
Lorimer. I answered that I would rath
er lose every delegate In Illinois than
fail to express my abhorence of Lorimer
and of all that Lorimer stood for.
Says Taft Acted Badly.
"f denounced Lorimer when there was
danger In denouncing him. Mr Taft
without a word of protest, accepted sup
port from the 'mess and mass of cor
ruption' which a yeHr and a. quartet pre
viously he had denounced I think that
Mr. Taft acted badly in accepting Lori
mora support In Silence but I think he
iias acted much worse in comimr to the
front to repudiate Lorimer here in Mas
sachusetts, where he thinks such repu
diation can help him, after he has thus
kept silent about It when the repudia
tion might have hurt him.
'Mr. Taft says that I changed front
on the reciprocity measure. This is un
true. He publishes a letter of mine. In
answer to a letter of bis marked 'confi
dential ' incidentally, one of the unpar
donable sins on the part of any man
calling himself a gentlemon is to publisl
confidential correspondence without per
mission. As tO thll I care nothing, but
j I warn Mr. Taft that In discussing ne
gotiations with a foreign power it e well
not to publish such expressions as that
in his letter about making Canada only
an adjunct of the United States."
Roosevelt went on to say that he sup
ported Taft' reciprocity measure until
he found It was obnoxious lo the farmers.
Charges Baseness.
Because I had stated that I would
support tho treaty. I said not u word
against It until It was dead," he said.
"F.ven then T declined spenk on the
Subject until In Several states Mr. Taft
managers themselves, with what I an
only characterise as unpardOnalIe base
ness, begaji to circulate the fact of my
support of Mr. Taffs proposal as a rea
son why I should not be nominated."
Plunging IntO the president's allusion
the' "the Influence of federal office
holders In Hie ChloagO convention this
year will be less effective for any one
candidate than ever before In the history
of the party," Roosevelt exclaimed with
hissing hrealh. "This Is not only an un
truth, but It is an absurd untruth.
Never In thirty years' close observation
have I seen sueb scandalous abuse of the
patronage as this year Moreover It l
out of the question that Mr Taft can
rclv be Ignorsnt of what Is hemfr done
under him. The outrageous utie'npt ;t
debauch the forestry and redaiiui 1 1, ui
service i chu testify to the truth of my
self because forest officers have for
warded me the letters sent them hy Mr.
Taft'H managers.
"8ome of the abuse cat patronage has
been done directly bv Mr. Tfift himself,
as In the case of the various North Caro
lina nominations Moreover, does Mr.
Taft think that the people have forgotten
I the letter his srcretHry sent out as to
rest.'rlni; t the Insurgepr senators the
patronage of which he had deprived
Condemns Payne Bill.
Booaovatt thn took up the president's
defense of hit attitude on the Payno
A)drkl, tirtff law.
j "It ! a moat curious thing that Mr.
jTttl should KOtUadl) criticise me for not
K assailed him abojt the Payne
tariff law. I have eugerly endeavored to
praise Mr. Taft whenever I possibly
oouui and where possible l have merely
kept. SilenOe where I disagreed. As Be
now insists thai I should break ihc- si
lence about the tariff law. 1 will say
that I hOld him culpably responsible for
having led Hue people to believe thai he
favored s substantial downward revision
and thai he would work actively for It.
and ior then having sat supinely" by and
allowed his new friends under the lead
01 Messrs. AldrfCfa and Cannon to pro
duce a bill which made him convict him
self of Insincerity when he signed It."
Roosevelt mentioned that he had tol
erated the support of Senator Aldrlch.
Cannon and other standpatters only
Wheti i hey were for the "right kind of
legislation." sUCh as the railroad bill.
Talks of Anti-Trust Law.
When Mr. Tafl speaks of the trust
law he is guiiiy of deliberate misstate
ment of a great and vitui fact " the
colonel proceeded. ' Me saya I propose
to abolish the anti-trust law I never
made any such proposal and this he well
knows. When he thus deliberately mis
states mv position he ia himself guilt
of a crooked deal."
He characterized tlie president's state
ment oi the Standard Oil and tobacco
trust actions as "disingenuous "
Up to the time of the rendering of the
decree iv ine supreme court" he con
tinued "all he did was to carry through
the suits i had begun. Then ho and Mr
Ickershani took exclusive charge of the
matter and they declined to appeal baek
to the court from the order of the su
preme curt as to the reorganization ol
the trust
,,'T-l1a'e niVor ra''e this Issue, but as
Mr Taft raises it. I will say ihat i be
lieve toe action taken was Incompatible
with j the theory that the administration
was acting In good faith for. If actlna
In good faith, the least that could have
been done would have bean to permit
the case to come back to the supreme
court, which had declared these corpor
ations outlaws, '
Excuses Himself
Taking up President Taffs strictures
upon the third term ambition, the c
adverted to his own utterance after the
lyni election, and went on:
"Now. ns a matter of fact, the danger
to this country from the third term can
only come from a man's being so in
trenched in power by successive terms
that It is Impossible to get him out When
a man Is out of office, the fact that lie
has once been in the office can have, and
does have no possible effect in securing
him a single delegate.
"To test the truth of this Statement,
all yon have to do i.s t... look at this very
contest. The entire machine of the fed
eral office holders, (he entire federal po
litical machine, the great majority of the
state machines, the enormous majority
of nl the bier business concerns whli ii
In any way represent or benefit bv special
I interest or privilege, the great majority
I Of the veteran political leaders, all that
portion of the press- Including most of
I the metropolitan press, which Is Subsi
dised or directly or indirectly eontr died
by the interests all of these are agalnsl
me BS "lie man. I have nobody with niv
except the people.
Thinks Chances Slim.
"I have not rhe slightest chance of a
nomination unless the plain people are
able to assert their wishes against the
blc Interests, the professional politicians,
the subsidised press, the fedora office
holders, the bosses of hlsrh and low de
gree. .
"The leaders on my side arp voung
men who are lighting for an Ideal and
we have not a part Lie of hope, exec;.'.
In otn f.eiief tnnt the plnm people are
with us and "we know that unless they
art overwhelmingly with us we shah not
be victorious.
"Therefore It is as clear as day that
It Is and can only be a consecutive third
term which violates the tradition: and
I hud this In view when I said that "the
custom regards the .substance mid not
the form'.
"I wish ro call attention tu the fact
that Mr T.ift s method of attacking me
on this point is deeply disoredltabla He
s.iyj of m.- that 'the promise and tils
treatment of It only throw an Informing
light on the value that ought now to he
attached to any promise of this kind
that he may make In the future." Com
Ine: from Mr. Taft this statement rep.
resents S peculiar Obliquity of moral
"Mr ''"aft S president nn'v because I
k-pt my promise In spite of Infinite pres.
Sura t" break It: and now he hhvs thai
I inn not to he trusted to keep mv .,-.l
and tha' If I a er. elect d now I must be
president the rest of my natural life.
"Mr aft says that oro who eo
lightly regards constitutional principles
ami especially the Independence of the
ludlciniX one who Is so naturally Im
patient Of XT") restraints nd Of due
legal procedure and who has so mis
understood what liberty regulated by (aw
Is. could not safely be entrusted ' with
lUOCeeslVS presidential terms'
Resents Imputation.
"it does not ii in his mouth to say
this. He served under me through rhv
seven and a h!f years. He did not then
r that I hod any of the faults
which he n w finds In me. He prULsed
ma, he eagerly followed my Leads, he
eagerly supported me and sourht my
support, he thankfully accepted what
ever I had to give him and be only dis
covered that I was dangerous to the peo
ple when I discovered that he was use
less tO the people.
"When 1 though! be ;va- the best in
strument In sight for serving the people,"
continued the colonel, 'i was for bin . and
1 would have continued to be for him,
without any regard to his personal actions
toward me. If only he had continued to
act as the interest of the people de
manded." RoosOVelt half-heartedly conceded that
he did not think Mr. Taft "means 111.
"I third; he means well," he said ' He
means well feebly and Indulgently, but
during his administration h has been
under the Influence bf men who are
nebher well-meaning nor feeble.'
In this connection he declared that tlie
president's conduct in the Ballinger-Olavls-Plnchot
case, especially in the mis
dating of important dOCUmSntl was such
as- would (tet the head of a hank "into
BOrlOUS trouble with the bank examiners
and possibly even with the district at
torney "
"Mr Taft," tie continued, "is funda
mentally out of Sympathy with and ut
terly Ignorant of the nerds, the desires,
the aspirations and ideals Of the plain
people of tho t'nife.l S'.ates."
Democrats in Caucus.
Hy Iriterr.T local News Service.
BALTIMORE. April 26. Fifteen mem
bers of the Democratic national commit
tee held a caucus here tonight In which
they decided plans- r'oi the coming na
tional convention In Baltimore Chair
man Made announced after the caucus
that 'here would he no attempt to change
the date of the convention and. contrary
to previous reports, the place of the
gathering would remain the same VvTille
they would not allow tnell respective
names to be used In connection with the
statement, many of the committeeman
emphatically stated that ROOaevel! would
not be nominated at the Republican con
vention. Chairman Mack says that a temporary
chairman Would not be chosen until a
week or two before the convention Wil
liam F Mcl ombS, national manager of
the Woodrow Wilson campaign, con
ferred with th committeemen In the in
terests of his candidate The Clark Uh
derwood apd Harmon managers will be
here tomorrow in I he interests of their
respective candidates.
Taft Men Betrayed.
Bj international News Service.
ST. LOUIS; April :'C.-Thr Hadlev ma
chine "steam rollered" through the Re
publican convention at 10 this morn
ing after an all-night session. As an
aftermath Missouri is in the contested
column With two sets of delegates at
larce t ', the natloTiV, convention
At daybreak with 150 dlsc-ited dele
gates missing and the belated convention
already In session tn hour'. Governor
Hadlev rallied his lieutenants about him
Shelving the gentlemanly agreement of
nn iinlnstnioted delegation which com
promise had made the convention pos
sible they forced 'hroiigh their slate
and then crammed down the throats of
the raft men a set of Instructions
eiI1V'vl"be"';iv:i1" 'U1'1 "no I d out"
filled the big convention hail Hal? or
the delegates, awakened to action after
their long vlcll. "limbed on o hairs and
produced a terrific din. in ihe midst of
the disorder, the Instructions wnt
tn Instantly Mayor Krleemafl of
SI Louts and Charles f) Morris Stats
central committee chairman who had
tee., ele.-le I del-Rates. leaped to their
feet :,nl restcm-d. They ur,-r HH. ,,nu.
Taft men in the Hat of eiKhi delegates at
large John w. Tiffin of Springfield and
A peer of sne COUnty Wert selected
to fill their places. "c tp(l
Major James C. Dahlma,,, Omaha.
Neb. often called the ''f'ow Hov
Mayor," writes 0f the benefit ho do
rived from Foley Kidnev IbDs. and
aaygj "I have taken Fo'ey Kidney
Pills, ami they have given me a ereat
deal of relief, so I cbeerfu.tly rsor)
mend them.'' Scliramm-Jolinsjn, Drugs,
5 stores.
Reform Legislation.
Bj International News BsMViOS
NBW HI.hank. April .-a resolu
Hon which In effect provides for thsde
t"'vatl, n of femle as well as ma!e
criminals of the power reduction was
'V ".. L- alslii na Stat--Medical
aasot Latlofl , majority ,,( ,.' -
beis of both Iicoh. s of (he leeUU I ' e
have pledged themselves to ,mu ir
resolution a law. tne
Assist Nature.
You have bass told to "hitch vour I
wwcon ho a star"- that nature will as
sat you. That's all right. There are
times, however, when v0u should as
sist nature, and the spring i. one of
these times.
Nature is now undertaking to cleanse
vour system If you take flood "s ar
lapanlla the undertaking will bo suc
cessful, and your complexion bright
and clear.
'P'sjiiiil m
: Jjpllil
Finest quality, j
strength and' I
solutely pure M
healthful I
iiake it McDonald's Waft
v J
hauled in and
i ?!
, jBj
-ho' into the air to w.-l,, t ;-,!
i KJ
i - - -,". w
th" J
in ''
which hi tiH
International Newi S
Franklin's Aclmisslon, i
p. .. 'Sr
LP. '. -BjL
sunk .. JSV
New He
sending llils b. hb
,i mP
nras true T
Ai beginning . , .-.iBw
satlsfH with t! ' '.itnier.t -H
eivlng. W
l-t-i said that f :":P
to S
the i ''W'f
"To . halrican Thai - - HSi
"fo;..plao rlrlt:.n isaH
rpiliv. (b"e:.ty - ipr-clati a8IH
nvlnjr this.
-: .-d.i "P.evii.-.;.!s N50JH
'I do not think tills calli SBH
nlal upon my part." said lei &
' The chief t'Vf-svatatlv( '!H
pany, w'-c-e snrt .?iH
the only British jcts HsMH
more than ild I : ' 'F'
aomber of tn.- ' :i:ir;'.tt'- VH
I rest upon that stptement."
TU following cotaaamiutlejs
n afternoon.
"Xofe by the cn'Jm
this would 1SH
ceipt " 'H
to itlofl dHK
to take " Ht
was t'ne onlv 'mtu
with nt thrit' time aa r" MjH
oould hear .K
(Itrni d.i ..ricr.'ir
station, Naw Yard i
Inquiry in England. j:
I.nNpoN'. April 'jr. '-JB
Ihe T" - re wvir ! Bf
to this ,ounttv on tli it3"B
before the court of InqUlryfB
sel et r'ves . : I'lvrcUth tcnMH
courl head wih .e Lord kH
betrtr 011 '.tflh
A grea t ."'i:-"i "'
mnrlc held st 8t
West minster " t'',s.Hl
H "'dl "I"' l,frJHi
d'.-r.ster." Ca?e K
can, ' " ' ''T ,, 5E
or - inent in h'.'smcsf cirrisM
condu r.-l ' i""" '"t''t(
1-mn.ass idor I-:. -id snd !M
members of the etnl-.iV.
'".rl fit Its ',:"J
A :itl
can Ni 'v lonfruc and ,h? JR.
" "1 I:.n'"riiP
tw E
Amerl can yls ltorsjlLjMf
Imp i v '
n -sv vlctn. '"r ,,.ftBP
Burdock '.:-d wyry. 1
cure the .-aase -ImiIMs
"Doan's Ointment '-!re?
that had annoyed Vr- lT
core was permanent , A- IH
thews. Commissioner
Regulates Ihe '-0W-;..PS
natural mm mnt Vour -SM
Doan's Regulefs ask y I
a box. eSH
wo-.'t p 'fJ'rW
croup if you apply 1 ,,krtn&
oti nt o,ujj;m
wrought article 'f
Salt Lnkfl High fc:
fumo ami h
for sal p. WA1

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