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BlfVM0' 57. SALT LAKE CITY, MONDAY MORNING, JUNE 9, 1913. 12 PAGES FIVE CENTS. H
pi I MARTYR rsuffrage K- Suffragette Who R'Hcwelf in Front of B, Horse at Epsom RjfjowHS Dies. K noted for Earing exploits B Will Take Place in the Women's Po Hiahd Social Union Bilking Part. BjLkme 8. Emily Wilding jkcitfrr to the militant ef rtrti to obtain the suffrage, it He Epsom hospital as b I fracture of the skull sus Muuneopt to stop the king's K&a, during the running of I'dWedncidoy last. Onfy the Eit( hospital and two nurses Hkst it iho deathbed. Hjfcta'ai: before her death two ttaf-ed tbe screen surronud HfrtNth tbe fateful colors of Kr'i Social and Political union, fcrort wien she mndo her sen Kjttmpt to interfere with the K! of the British turf. ffor a Moment. Rffci bad evidently expected Btlu at Tatteuham corner Tiitttreept and scatter the Hj? Retained a moment by a Hk'ttied to restrain her. She Biiraclr in time to be struck HflTfcone; which was running Bpt'-Tte woman turned "a com BtfSolt, coming down across KMey Jones, who had been Htticj uocouscious after the Hi Eooat. She struck oi lier it ttij believed at first that Mfklr bad saved her from more fniiion, but a later examina- fracture of the base of operation was performed Hp "Js hopeless. j'troa was notod for her dar Vhbthalf of militancy, One exploits was to barri is a cell, aud she was only jUl tic aid of a fixo il0se Qn jEI" ;hu cast herself down Mtf Kiir! io jail and was scri- iW?? the mo3t nerssUnt in- houit of commons, which MS a,' t!me y way of the f.1"1 exPloit before the Rent. was the- assaulting Er"'' in the belief that held Tuesday. The rfct to London, and HI tiM mc"'8 Hilcal and p Pro"lnenL part Bfettt,,emollon at a Hyae H5t ernoon' Mrs- Oes E5J Ue a flame In B? wou,d cnd the Hpi?'n1.!.n0thBr .fUKragette BWSJ Davl80n had cl this M.fCrIt,ced btfre K wuntry would Be l w " aa spectator. KL - m' ln wlloh she BaLsSSo She iKi S,the vStj? ftg1 wronse f'Mfc l Uvc in 'JK? Hl fal"u" In th wSr Rich, Wins Bride As Mine Laborer Mr. and Mrs. Join Longyear, Jr. rAx&i Ml FLOOD OF DP11S ARE EXPECTED TODAY Supreme Court Due to Pass Upon Important Matters Pending for Months. By International News Service. WASHINGTON, June 8. A, flood of Important decisions, soma of which have been, under consideration for a year or more, will, It Is expected, bo handed down by the supreme court of the United States tomorrow when it meetn for the second and last session of the present term. Among the cases that have long been under consideration by the tribunal are the state railway rate cases, of which there are nearly two score from seven different .stales, all Involving the question how far the authorities may go In regu lating Interstate commerce without It In terfering with Interstate commerce and the federal Jurisdiction. The lntermountaln rate case,- tho Flo rida rale case and several other Import ant quesllonB brought up from the com merce court are also pending. The tribunal will also probably deter mine the fato of Porter Charlton, whoso extradition is demanded by tho Italian government for trial for the murder of his wlfo at Lake Como nearly two yearn ago. t It js expected that the court will also pass upon the validity of the riewspapor publicity law, which was enacted in the form of a rider to the postofflce appro priation bill. Another case pending before the court Involves tho ownership of several hun dred millions fo acres of oil lands in California now claimed by the railways. The court will adjourn tomorrow to meet again on Saturday for a 'final ses sion unless It Is found necessary to hold still another meeting to dispose of the caaes now under advisement, more than 100 in all. TWO MEN CRUSHED UNDER AUTOMOBILE LEMAKS, la.., Jmie 8. Albort Mouw, aged 20, residing near Orange City, Is dead, and John Vanderwarf of Chicago, aged 25. Is lying In a hospital hero In a precarious condition as the result of an automobile accident early today. Mouw, who was driving, mado a wrong turn, going Into a lane at such speed that the machine skidded and upset. Both men were pinned under the ma chine and were badly crushed, Mouw died a couplo of hours later. Vanderwarf has been uiicoiibcIous since the accident, and llttlo hope Is held out Jpx. Wa recayeca Copper Millionaire's Son Mar ries Daughter of Electrical Contractor. By International News Service. BOSTON, Juno 8. 'The marriage at an electrical contractor's daughter to the eon of one of New England's wealthiest citizens brought the career of John Longyear, Jr., as a laborer In tho copper mines of Houghton, Mich,, to a romantic conclusion. The young couple are on tholr honeymoon now and a rousing welcome at the hands of a proud father awaits them when they return to Brookllne. John Longyear Is a Boston million aire who made his money In cop per. John Longyear, Jr., to prove himself self-supporting, worked in tho copper mines of Michigan and mar ried the daughter of tho electrical contractor there. IIIb father Is as proud of his daughter-in-law as ho Is of his Bon's ability to earn his own living. SAYS EMBASSADOR SPURNED HER PLEA Mme. Madero Again Charges Wilson "With Eesponsibility for Hus band's Murder. By International News Service. NEW YORK, June 8. "The United States government is responsible for tho death of my husband, because lis em bassador Is morally responsible for his murder," said. Madame Sarah Peres; De Madero, widow of tho slain president of Mexico, whon informed of Mrs. AVllson's statement regarding events near the close of the Madero regime In Mexico. "Mr3, Wilson's commonts on my hus band deservo no reply, and personally she ought to bo treated with silent con tempt. Tot, for tho public's sake, I will answer her. "She says that I am sending the blood money fald me In Insurance down to Mexico to help the continuance of tile revolution by Carruuza, and that in doing this I Intend to return to power, either socially or diplomatically. I received only 411.500 In insurance, and not one cent of that or of any other money has been Bent anywhero by me or by my family. Still, If I could aid the cause of Carranza by sending him money, he could cheerfully have every penny I own." "The American ambassador refused to savo my husband's Hfo. I ot down on my knees to Embassador Wilson and begged him to plvo my husband tho pro tection of the united States government. He was a prlsonor In the palace then. Tho embassador turned to mc and said: 'I do not caro to take the responsibility upon myself or my office.' "Almost Immediately thereafter my husband wan murdered In cold blood. I Implored Mr. Wilson to send President Taft a telegram asking for protection and he refused. That Is why T say to the world that Mr. Wilson Is morally re sponsible for the murder. "Carranza will win, and when ho does wo will return. Mexico Is our land, The United States docs not recognize the Hucrta government because It Is a mur derous government. Tho United Statcn Is Hair and honest, and Justice must come Jlsxna. homier sr lata" - J 1ST VIRGINIA BEGINTM Senate Subcommittee to Leave Washington Tonight for Charleston to Hear What Miners Have to Say. "WASHINGTON, June 8. Confronted by a complicated situation, constantly growing more involved, the seuato sub committee named to investigate West Virginia coal strike conditions will leave for Charleston tomorrow night. Examination of witnosses will begin Tuesdaj', with the appearance of scores of miners, summoned' by the agents of the United Mino Workers, to testify in relation to charges that the workers in tho Paint creek and Cabin creek coal fields are kept in a state of virtual peonage. Senator Borah of Idaho, who lias especial charge of this branch of the investigation, will hear tho first witnesses. Paul J. Paulsen of tbo United Mine Workers, has .been in West Virginia for a week collecting the witnesses, and it is expocted that ho will have on hand about 100 mon to give their experiences in tho West Virginia coal mines. Many Charges. They will bo followed by witnesses testifying as to alleged interference with the postal service by mino guards, violations of the immigration laws, the shipmont of arms and ammunition into tho strike territory aud the "nrrOi, trial and conviction of citizons in vio lation of the constitution or laws." Tho announcement of the indictment in tho foderal courts of officers of tho United Mino Workers chargod with having conspired' with tho coal oper ators in Pennsylvania, Ohio, Indiana and Illinois to ombarrass West Vir ginia mino owners by promoting the strike and the news of further labor outbreaks in the New river coal fields of West Virgiuin, further have compli cated tho strike situation since the son ato adopted its resolution authorizing tho inquiry. Conspiracy Charge. Tho chargo of conspiracy on tho part of operators iu other states to cause trouble in tho West Virginia field is ne of tho points embraced in the sen ate resolution and tho indictment may force the senators to limit materially thoir efforts on the point. Senator Martinc of Now Jersoy has chargo of thiB branch of tho inquiry, and he will bo ven' caroful in calling aud examin ing witnesses to avoid all possibility of giving immunity to any offenders who might later bo culled to account through tho courts. Intimations of mino oporators who wero here InBt week that tho advout of thu committee iuto tho strike zone might inflame tho minors and eauKe tho cauldron of discontent again to bub ble over did not frighten tho invcati- .(Opntinued on Paga .Two.), . Huerta Government Unable to Raise 2000 Men to Send Against the Rebels in Border Town. EFFORT IS MADE TO BRIBE GENERAL Officer Making the Proposal Is Promptly Hanged by the Indignant Constitution alist Commander, MEXICO CITY, Juno S. Tho gov ernment will not attempt to recapture Matanioras immediately. It will organ ize as soon as possible a column of 2000 men, but J'or tho present these troops aro not available. The gunboat Vera Cruz, on which it was intended to send a force to Matanioras to dislodge the rebels, still is at Vera Cruz. Tho war department denies that Zac atecas, capital of the state of tho same name, has been taken by rebels, but de clares fighting still continues there. Pri vate information, howevcrj confirms the fall of tho town aud adds that the reb els arc moving to the south against Aguas Caliontos, and that Saltillo is in danger of attack. The rebels are prac tically in control of almost all the rural regions in the north. An area includ ing the state of Zacatocas, Durango and big seelions of Coahuila, Chihuahua, So noru, Nuevo Loon and Tamaulipas, is isolated, the only news roceived being an occasional courier or refugee Both Sides Active. The activity of both. gidos-in tho.statc of Miehoaoan resembles a game of hare and hounds, tho rebels capturing towns only to evacuate them before the pur suing fedorals. The monotony of tho chase is broken at times by skirmishes, which, according to official reports, the federals always win. In Morelos the government has taken thousands of prisoners, some of them in fights, but most of them simple residents of the villages characterized as Zapata sympa thizers. Most of these have been forced into the federal army; some have been sent to Quintana Eoo territory and tho remainder have boon shot. Tho Zapata adherents, however, still maintain their activity, but some of the bands have changed their field of operations to the neighboring state of Mexico. Yester day they capturod Tenancingo, an im portant mining town of that state. Fresh Rebel Advances. In the northern Vera Cruz district, in which there arc many American farm ers and oil well workers, the rebels have made fresh advances, although the gov ernment professes to have received no nows on this score. It is reported that 100 more Ameri cans are to' bo removed from Tampico this week on tho steamer Mexicano, chartered by the Rod Cross fund to carry refugees from Vera Cruz, Tho Mexicano, which was scheduled to sail Wednesday from Vera Cruz, has been held for additional refugoos sent from tho capital and for tho. mobilization 6f other refugees at Tampico. Tho railroads aro now operating as far north as Aguas Calientes and San Luis Potosi. The lino between San Luis Potosi and Tampico, ovor which fuel oil is moved, was cut again today. EFFORT TO BRIBE GEN. BLANCO FAILS EAGLE PASS, Tex.. June S. General Luclo Blanco, who dlrectotl tho success ful rebel attack on Matanioras. Mex.. last woek, reported to Venustlano Car ranza, Constitutionalist leader, today that ho had been approached with an offer of 300,000 pusos if he would betray Car ranza and Join the forcoa of President Huerta. Blanco reported that he had caused the arrest of tho federal emlssury, Bruno Trevlno, who presunted creden tials from Governor Gonzales of tho stale of Ncuvo Leon, and that he had been Kentenced to death by a court martial. It Is assumed the sentence was carried out, Carranza, to whom Trevlno appealed, re fusing to Interfere. Trevlno was one of the leaders In the Monterey revolt of last February. BLANCO EXECUTES MAN MAKING OFFER - BROWNSVILLE,' Tex., June S, A gen eralship In the federal army .In addition to 300,000 pesos was the prlco offered General Luolo Blanco, commander of tho victorious constitutionalist forces In Mat amoras if ho and hi army would Join and swear allegiance to the Huerta gov ernment, according to Franolsco Jose MuJlca, chief of staff of General Blanco, Blanco's staff wan offered tho same rank In tho federal army aa now held by them In the constitutionalist army, MuJlca says. The offer was mado by General Trevlno of Monterey, General Fernando Gonzales, chief of the federal army In Neuvo Leon, and General Juan Do Dlos XO.ontlnued on. Pass JCwoJj j BALKAN ALLIES M ON THE BRINK OF WAR Bulgarian Cabinet Expected to Effect Rapprochement With Triple Alliance. SERVIANS SHOW ANGER Belief Prevalent in Belgrade That Bulgarians Are Get ting Ready for Conflict. LONDON, June 3. A Vienna dispatch says: "War is almost Inevitable between the Balkan allies, according to a Sofia dis patch to the Neue .Frele Presse, which ' declares that tho solution of the cabinet crisis must.not be looked for before June 12. The Daneff cabinet is expected to effect a rapprochement with the triple al liance, and meanwhile a meeting of the premiers Is extremely doubtful. "Enormous excitement prevails. ServJa Is allowing the passage of no Bulgarian messages. From today a more drastic! 'state of war' will be observed. All houses must close at 9 o'clock at night" Servians Irritated. BELGRADE, Juno 8. The feeling of Ir ritation and alarm Is becoming pro nounced here, the belief being that Bul garia Is delaying her reply to the Serv ian note only to gain time to dispose her troops to the best advantage. . Promler Pasltch held a conference today with leaders of the various political parties and discussed relations between ServJa and Bulgaria, Yesterday the Bulgarians again attempted to occupy Servian territory be tween Douran and Strumitza. This, coupled with Bulgaria's failure to reply to tho Servian note, has caused the op position leaders to demand a speedy set tlement of the crisis. It Is proposed that the Skupshtlna shall deolaro the ocoupled territories annexed, thus confronting Bulgaria with a fact ac complished. Treaty Must Stand. SOFIA. Juno 8. The semi-official Mir declares: "No Bulgarian government will ever con sent to a revision of the Serbo-Bulgarlun treaty. If the Servians do not hasten to abandon their foolish and provocatlvo demand for such revision wo do not see that any good can be expected from an Interview between the four premiers, which Is momentarily adjourned owing to the Bulgarian ministerial crisis, and less so as the regime of terror to which the Macedonians are being subjected by the Servians and Greeks does not presage the possibility of an understanding be tween the allies." HAYTIAN NAVY NOW THING OF THE PAST Solitary Gunboat Yacht Ferrier to Be Broken TJp or Turned Into Barge. By International News Service. NEW YOllK, June 8. At last the Haytlan navy Is dcBtlned to serve some practical purpose. Either she will be torn asunder and sold to a Junk dealer or she will be cut down to the require ments of freight barge purposes. After holding the gunboat yacht Ferrier up for sale before the whole world for more than a year the dusky West Indian re public has sold the vessel to a New York firm. The only person interested who Is at all rueful Is "Captain Bill" Watt, who two years ago became the Haytlan min ister of naval affairs, admiral of the Haytien navy and as such, commander and 10 per cent of the crew of tho Fer rier, About a year ago the Haytlan cabinet decided on "a greater navy" policy and "Captain Bill" drew up the plan. He de clared that the navy needed a new rud der, an engine that would work, no mat ter which way the wind blew, a new blade on the propellor and at least one breach-loading gun. "Captain Bill" and his nine men took the Ferrier to the Philadelphia navy yard whore the crew deserted and the United States government was asked to estimate on repairs. Tho government wired to Haytl that it would cost 550,000. "You can have her and the crew, too," wired back the Haytlan congress, after It had recovered from the shock. "Who pays me?" demanded Captain Bill. Silence followed and for six long montha Captain Bill sat on the bridge awaiting a reply. Then he sought a new Job where he could be sure of eating with some regularity. ONE KILLED AND FORTY INJURED IN WRECK M'A-LESTER. Okla June S. Mrs. George W. Lowls of Kansas City, Mo., was killed and 4S persons wero Injured, only ono seriously, when southbound pas senger train No. 9 of tho Missouri, Kan sas and Texas railroad struck a horse and was derailed near McAlester today. Of the Injured Henry "Walker, negro porter, la worst hurt. The Injuries of the others consist principally of minor cuts. Noted Editor Dice CHICAGO. June S. Charmes M, Fayo. for 16 years managing editor of tho Chicago Dally Nows, died today at his homo In Anrora, 111. Mr. Fayc had boon connected with the Dally Nows for "2 yea re. Mr. Fayo started In tho newspaper business as offlco boy for Horace Greeley. Ho soon .was made a rcportur. Question Expected to Become a Direct Issue When Under wood Measure Is Placed Before Senate. LEGISLATION NOW B , THOUGHT LIKELY B "Manufacturing Sentiment" iH May Be Prohibited; Repub licans to Fight Lower Rate Every Inch of Way. WASHINGTON, June S. Neither Fresl dont Wilson nor the Democratic man agers of the two branches of congress jH could ostlmato tonight what effect the senate's remarkable "lobby investigation" would have upon the progress of tho tar- IJ Iff bill, the currency reform plan, or othar business of congress. In the six days of grilling to which It has subjected senators, the senate In vestlgatlons committee has secured infor matlon and opened up channels of in vestlgatlons that are likely to havo an Important Influence on the whole course of legislation in the future. President Wilson's charges that an unusually large J "lobby'' waB engaged In trying to lnflu ence changes In ' the tariff, formed the basis for tho inquiry now under way; but it has run far outside the .scope of the tariff, and has brought tho senate com mlttoe up to tho edge of what Is expected to be one of the most searching In quirlcs ever conducted into the question of "legislative Influences." Becomes Direct Issue. Progress on the tariff bill has not been IH hindered by tho lobby Investigation, but It Is believed tonight that before the re constructed Underwood TjIH finally gets into the senate for debate the lobby in vcstlgatlou will have become a direct is- jJ xue in the fight. Nono of the alleged "lobbyists" lias been questioned as yet: but facts brought out by senators on the witness stand and the course tho commit too lias determined upon for the future make It clear that congress will be urged to consider: A registration law, requiring ever "lobbyist," legislative agent or other person, who comes to Washington to Influence legislation, to at once Identify himself and the interests ho represents. The condemnation, and possible prohl- M bltlon of the present system of "ma mi facturing sentiment" in a state, to influ ence that staio's senators or rcpresenta tlves upon any certain legislative mat- Wool and Sugar. The chief Influence of the lobby inquiry upon the present lariff revision probably will come in connection with the sugar and wool rights, around which will wage much of the forthcoming tariff debate In the senate. Well organized and cxten- jH slve campaigns have been shown to ex 1st on both sides of tho sugar tariff ques tlon; and systematic activity by the wool protective forces has been testified to by many senators. President Wilson's friends In the sen ate arc gathering material as the hear ing progresses to support his freo sugar stand by an effort to show that Louis lana, Hawaiian and Porto HI can cane growers, and American beet sugar man ufacturcrs have exhausted all possible means to arouse public sentiment against freo sugar. Fully as vigorous a fight will be made on the other sldo to prove from tho testimony of tho lobby hear lngB that cane sugar refiners, partlc ularly the Federal Refining company, have been the bone and sinew of the free sugar campaign and would be Die chief bene flclarles if Prosidcnt Wilson's recommend atlons for free sugar In 1910 arc carried Free to Vote. From the attitude of .members of the senate committee, it Is believed, no rcc ommendatlon will bo made against sena tors voting upon schedules of the tariff that might affect their own intorests. Such a prohibition would affect many members on ono or mora Items. Sena tors by the dozen have testified to own ershlp of farms and newspapers, and In. lesser numbers to Interests In lumber, coal, paper-making, oil, cattle, wool and manufacturing antorprlsos. Opposition to tha renewal of arbitra- tlon treaties with Great Britain and other countries has become so acute in the sonnlo that the new treaties recent ly sent in by President Wilson apparent ly face Indefinite delay, and possible de feat. Another effort will bo made early this week to secure indorsement of the Lowest Kates in History. As they will go to tho Democratic cau cus. the tariff rates will be the lowest In history and tho free list will bo the longest ever known. As revised bv the senate subcommittees and likely to have the approval of tho finance committon majority, the free list will contain, among other articles, tho following: Meats, flour, livestock. wheat, probably with & countervailing duty, oats and oat meal, barley, rye. lumber, coal, boots and shoe?, breads and biscuits, raw wool, su jar to bo free In three years, buckwheat and buckwheat flour, cocoa, coffee, tea. corn meal, fish, bananas, Juto, hides. India rubbor, indigo, cottonseed oil, castor oil, cod liver oil, potatoes, sago, vego labia .(Continued oa page Two.l .