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life. wltnTsening Price. ' 1 jM! jj I i fit i (W l 'llr 1 l fl H -K'" V.V.'.V.V-V.V.V.'.'.'.'.V.V..io vJ- y 1 I IK r-U a III B iP" if fsi I' (m J 1 1 I I I II Kzc e necessity meeting m':::::::: 1 y JyJv( ffiJy q53xV lr v today's demands at once- 4fe(XVIII, NO, 111. SALT LAKE CITY, SUNDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 1, 1914. " 52 PAGES FIVE CENTS. IS GLORIES ilDEMDCHACY Eeech at Muscatine, t0Byfcich He Recounts JIjt)one by the Pres fet Congress. TO THE LEAN RS OF THE PAST Sft Party Is Redeem !3mises Made When iriBnocrats Were Sub ijiiKig on Husks. Mp' la., Jan. 31. Pride in k'Koocratic -party has accom jjRlit came in control of the triMlcss than a year ago, and aythe programme of the ad .TRto complete the work of the promises of the firm, were voiced here to a oiiBjeiiker Champ Clark in a '.?Keech for Henn- Volmer, aaBpominee for congress, to Bate Representative Irvine 'ijKn long and "wearisome KjKfchc speaker, "all the Dcm SRdo was to promise what jfKcomplish if the- were giv fj'JBfc took us all that time to "fiRAraerican people that we IMjin or professions. "Now jjBioged.. We can, with pride lifcEtalk about what wc have about what wc intend 'fEelection in 1912 every in of)Mtfvithin the confines of fknew that if wo carried gjjMthere would be an extra ullftngress and that the first tjpe wo undertook to carry gp'.that to roviso the tariff. $jriff Bill. .jflfeeded as promptly as pos jiwork or" revising the tariff !In my judgment it is the yMfell ever put on the statute 4jjKre were no other good fea jwthe iucome tax section tttfft.it rank among the very defended the caucus jgStting the bill through the Ji.Bng that the "bill was de- WWrervbody in the house was pin0--' .P. the currency bill, the 3iff Kproblem disposed of. tho oiBfthe new law furnished a tiUyi " one of the worst cur- ptjiwicy Law. ffiti a working scheme," he Kir increasing the currency oiBrease is needed; for eon Bhen the public good do sJK' addition to this it pre- uS? aB human wisdom ex tWjfcimbling in stocks and 33?MVonts the assembling of jk'-JK' in tho country in one big tScs it at homo where it pflffHIongs ; and it is bc aiJJjMr'opod 'bat it will, to agtfBBXtcnt, prevent panics. It tWBit it lodges too much pow ItfWnds of the president and gtVOt boar the light of dav. aitfmhe lodged somewhere. The ij lijKkV that regard is whether jjwyooge. tho immense power frtt,lKyoqr curroucy bill in tho tiiw11 v the people and who ic rfBLCBt? at heart, or in the urt!Pnvato citizen. So far vWmKF10 clootie the former. laitWt Kre?t v&r$cty of men in TkWPt' but tho honesty of tl!H? n a)ovc nuestion. litf 'Hr-' n-ow ' P'occcd to re L ftfm.-11??0 in tll Democratic tif81' laws on the sub jiWHistB. the farmers' bunks, gmlin the Philippines. afSW? constructivo legislation riiSK? it00 tlian "early any Wumt tfaat over at." 'IjW-err?d briefly to the Uox :l?2SK. 8ay ia tliat ifc w' heiug or?3RB P.rc8,,lenti who was in uflJaB1. things in irexico e- Tim-n moro ftbout the aitua oP.,5jK; any otnor man in etfBl!0 "lV ho concluded, .1 3Kpl2 tho United States ,gi(Wort him and his policies n"!iK?i:r Il?at 8'lenco is golden 'str-mL. tn86 matters. 1 think JK? credlt for ving to 0 i!m of trouble w5th aipISTRODUCES tmM MEASURE government' to buv" all f-BKSVP on JPubIic JanflB in iJMftn Qnf an. ttPPropria- Hf?n blU b.V Chairman SfflB B COm,n ' MISS HEID NASS, Cali fornia girl who has brought back to this country sweetheart of her school days and will wed him. PI THL 10 IILESTO MARRY Early Love Endures and Girl Fetches Her Schooldays Hero From Sweden. By International News Service. NEW YOHK, Jan. 3L Gu'stav Bok lin, a successful young business man of letlnud, Sweden, and his iiancoe, Ileid Nass, did not waste any timo seeing tho sights of New York after their ar rival here on board tho Cedric, but taxied direct from tho pier to the Grand Central station, where they boarded a train, en route to Oakland, Cal., where the' are to be married at the home of the bride's brothor. Miss Nass and her brothor left Swe den ten years ago and settled in Cali fornia. Jkliss Nass left behind young Bohlin, tho hero of her first aud only romnncet ono that had endured sinco her earliest schoolda3's. On malting a visit to her old homo last summer she again met Bohlin, who vowed that his love had endured in spite of the long separation. The announcement of their engagement soon followed. FIERCE SNOWSTORM IN CENTRAL STATES One Death in Chicago and Two in Indianapolis Directly Due to the Blizzard. CHICAGO, Jan 31. More than a foot of snow was left in the wake of a snowstorm which descended today on Chicago, northern Illinois, Ohio and In diana and southern Michigan. In To ledo, Cloveland and in parts of Indiana tho snow was preceded by sleet drivon before a high wind, and telephone, tel egraph aud train service aufierod as a Chicago ouo death was recorded and in Indianapolis two as being di rectly duo to the storm. Near Intbrna tiona'l Falls, Minn., thq bodies of three men were found in snow drifts built by a blizzard of two days ago, Although tho weather bureau had predicted that tho storm would continue throughout tho day and possiblj' tonight, tho skies brightened during tho alternoon and tho snowstorm ceased completely in Chi cago. Koport:$ from other points in the storm belt were that tho storm hud modorated to a great degroo und in most places was ovor. PERKINS IS ARRESTED; WILL PUT UP FIGHT Special to Tho Tribune. POCATELLO, Jan. 31. Howard Perkins of Chesterfield, who is wanted in Salt Lake for alleged "celostial" marriage with his wife's sister, Jcnnio Titc, was arrested in Chesterfield yos terdny, and is here now in tho county jail. Perkins says ho will tight extradi tion and that ho thought that tho mat tor was settled last full GENERAL VILLA Ten Thousand Federal Sol diers Await Coming of the Rebels at Torreon, With More Arriving. BANDITS INFEST REBEL TERRITORY Report That Luis Terrazas, Jr., Had Been Tortured Confirmed by Passengers From Chihuahua. JTJAItEZ, Mexico, Jan. 31. Federal reinforcements wero ordered today to Torreon, where tho rebels are to make their next attack. General Garcia Hi dalgo, with 400 soldiers, loft Saltillo to join General Ecfugio Vclasco, while Gustavo Maas, with 3000 men, was sent out to maintain tho railroad be tween Torreon and Saltillo, which, it was foarcd, tho rebels might destroy. As a precaution against a rebel advance from Durango state, General Argumedo marched westward. In all the federal garrison at Tor reon will bo about 10,000, which will bo slightly fewer than tho attacking rob cls. The federals appeared to bo tak ing safeguards against tho expected rebel advance. Their advance guard on tho north at Mapini and Bormejillo, however, has been withdrawn. Villa's Plans. j General Villa, who is still hore, ( but who later will assume personal com mand of the campaign, plans to place the bulk of his army in .easy marohiug distance of tho city before tHu assault ' opens. It is probable that he will first attempt to throw a robel cordon aTound the city to cut tho federals off from communication and reinforcements. Assurances from Mexico City that in case of an attack Spaniards in Torreon would bo protoctod was accepted as ap plying to tho federal treatment of Spaniards. In his occupation of Chi huahua .City, General Villa ordered all Spaniards to leave tho country, and in the 3 event that ho occupica Torreon, it is not considered likely that ho will change his policy. Bandits Are Active. BanditB are again becoming activo in tho robel torritorv and are gaining re cruits. After Ihoy hold up and robbed a train on tho Mexico North western at Guzman, but permitted the passengers, including twonty-fivo Americans, to proceed unharmedt the freebootors continued on a campaign of looting in "West Chihuahua, where rebel i'orcos have been unable to capture them. Passongers from Chihuahua corrob orated a report that Luis Terrazas, Jr., sou of a woalthy land owner, had been tortured by tho rebels to induco him to disclose the hiding place of a for tune in cash. Many of the horseB which wore taken to the American sido when the federal army crossed over from Oji naga wore found to bear tho brand of American cattlemen, in Moxico, who are members of tho Amoricnn Cattle Kaisers' association. Tho horses had been pressod into tho servico of tho Huorta army. On the Amoriean sido agents of the Mexican government sold them. This was done, but later such of thorn as bore American brands' were ordered held. HUERTA SUSPECTS EXISTENCE OF PLOT MEXICO CITY, Jan. 31. Joso Luis Itequcna, a leader of the National Democratic party and a candidate for tho vice presidency with General Felix. Diaz in tho recent elections, was ar rested at his home today and incar cerated in the military prison here. No charge haB boon formulated against him, though it is understood that his detention is duo to suspicion that ho was implicated in some seditious raovo mcnt. That his arrest was determined on yesterday wa3 indicated by a proma ture publication todav that his appre hension was effected "last night. Pedro Del Villur, anothoi closo friend of General Diaz and Sonor lie quena. also was arrested and lodged in the penitentiary today, Villar accom panied General Diaz 'from Havana to Vera Cruz when tho special mission to Japan, headed by Diaz, was recallod by Provisional President Hucrta. Villar is wealthy and tho owner of the princi pal t boater in Moxico City. General Eugenio Kascon. whose name was mentioned in connection with tho recently discovered plot allceed to havo been diroctod against tho Huorta gov ernment, is saia to bo trying to floe the country. Goueral Rascon was a can didate for the vice presidency on the ticket headed by Fodorico Gamboa, ox provisional minister for foreign affairs, in the recent presidential elections. Estanol in New York. NEW YOItK. Jan. 31. Jorco Vera ISstanol, cx-mlntsler of public Instruc tion in the cabinet of tho late PreHldcnt Mndero. who, after bolng released from (Obntlnnod on Pago Twolvo). Colorado Executive Advises Farmers on Stockraising; Says Law of Demand Should Govern. PAXMAN CHOSEN HEAD OF UTAH DRY FARMERS Safeguards Against "Land Shark Evil" Recommended by Association President in Annual Address. By Staff Correspondent. LOGAN, Jan. 31. Several hundred farmers heard this morning two of the most valuable speeches of tho farmers' roundup, which is being hold at the Agricultural college. Governor E. M. Amnions of Colorado delivered a lcc turo on the livestock industry that prominent livestock men of the state declared has never been cqualod in val uo b3r any speech ever delivered in the state. As president of the State Dry Farmers' association J. "W. Paxman of Nephi delivorod an address on dry farming in which he recommended leg islation and improvements which ho de clared ho believed would put dry farm ing in Utah in the iront rank of tho state's industries. Tho largest audience of the woek hoard the two speeches, which wero de livered in the college chapel. Govern or William Spry also mado his annual address to tho farmers' roundup and de voted his remarks to urging tho farm ers to follow tho advico given tkeux hy the college exports, by1 such men as Governor Amnions and by others who addressed them and gave them tho ben efit of experiences and research. "If 3rou are going to raise cattle raiso tho kind that the people will buy," advised Govornor Ammons in bo ginning his instructive address. "What docs tho markot of tho world demand? -It demands cattle weighing botweon 1100 and 1150 pounds which can be quickly grown, they should bo year lings. " Tells Experience. Continuing along this lino Govornor Ammons said he knew that lots of cat tlemen would tell him it was hard to raise such steers. But ho spoke of his own experiences and how ho had been unsuccesful at first, but had finally de veloped a system on his own Colorado ranches by which ho raised such steers. Ho told of tho prices they commanded and of tho saving in cost of production over tho big steers that are older, He said in part: There is ono rule that must bo followed: keep tho calf growing from tho very beginning. Never lot him stop growing. Tho calf starts as a perfect little animal. If ho loses growth and gets lean you cripple him. You can nover put lost flesh back onto him. You maj" fill him out, but you cau never put ..e llcsh back on. You can raiso "and sell in carload lots steers weighing from 1050 to 1150 pounds at from IS to 20 months old. There is not a bit erf waste in them. They aro worth $1 a hundrod more than tho older cattlo and havo cost far less to raise. Many farmers havo come out hero from tho corn bolt with the belief that corn is nocesary to fat ten cattle. It is not. Use small grains, grasses and roots. Barley is ouo of tho best foods you can raise, and out hero you can raiso more barley per acre than the farmers of the com bolt can raiso corn per acre. Wo don't rate our natural advantages high enough out here. It is a crime to educate people to raise cattlo that the last hundred pounds cost $1 a pound to put on. Early maturity is the watchword of the hour in the cattlo business. It is the great solution of tho range problem. Wo aro wasting two thirds of the grasses in tho west to day by our policy of not maturing our cu'ttlo quickly. Tho market also demands tho cheapest grown ani mal. It. is a cioat mistake, too, for a man to overstock his place. You may make 50 on ouo animal and lose $10,000 on .1000 head. If you only raise one steer, raiso him right Success of Boy. I know a 13-yonr-old boy ovor in Colorado who raised a steer weighing 1385 pounds at the end of twonty months. If that boy can do it thoro isn't ono of you hero who can't do the same thing. It is tho samu way with hogs, " and I tell you hogB aro mortgage raisers. Many farmers believe thev can't raiso hogs without corn. 1 tell you you can't raiso good bacon with corn. Barley and flold poas (Continued on Pago Twolve.) ( CENATOR Ckarlef S. Thomii of Colorado, who delivered nm able expedition f the lew currency law lat night at the firt monthly dinaer of" the Boaacville clut. ROCK ISLAND ROAD MLJEICIZE Holding Companies to' Be Abolished to Meet View of President Wilson. NEW YOIIK, Jan. 31. Complete re organization of the system of railroads originally known as the Chicago, Bock Island & Pacific lines, including the abolition of its two holding companies, known ns tho Bock Island company of New Jersey and the Chicago, Rock Is land & Pacific Bailroad company of Iowa, is likely to bo announced in tho near future. Lawyers representing tho system are at work on tho details, which will probably be submitted for ratification to tho intorstatfl anmrnprno. commission. Bock Island stocks wore weak on the exchange today. When these plans aro carried out they will leavo only ono company where threo now oxist, and the management and operation of tho sj'stem will bo un dor control of the Chicago, Bock Island & Pacific Railway company, an Dlinois corporation. It has been known for Borne timo that tho leading interests in those lines con templated tho abolition of tho holding companies in conformity with the wishes of tho administration at Wash ington. In abolishing them it will be necessary to provide for other issues of securities in place of ! per cent col lateral bonds of tho Iown corporation and the stocks issued by tho New Jer sev corporation. "It was considered possible in finan cial circles that tho move might neces sitate formal application for receiver ship, in which event the rocoivor or trustees would take charge of the rail way company's stock for the collateral bondholders. HENRY WILL CLAIM HIS MIND WAS BLANK Slayer of Three Persons at Woodson, Dl., Returns to Scene of Crime. JACKSONVILLE 111., Jan. 31. John Henry, accused oE lulling three persons at Woodson last Tuesday night and who returned to his owu fireside Friday night, was brought to tho jail here by Sheriff Rogers early this morn-, ing. ' Tho prisoner had little to say, except that ho has engaged attorneys and will fight the charges against hi'm. Tho story told by Hcnr' to a rel ative is that ho sufferod a lapse of memory which1 covers the timo of tho murders up to Friday. When' he recov ered his monioryi he" was in a lodging house in St. Louis. lie telephoned his brother living in East St. Louis. W.hilo standing nt tho telephone his eyes fell on a copy of a newspaper lying near and ho saw in groat, hoa'dlincs about a triple murder at Woodson. Attracted by mention of his home town he read further aud was horrified to find that ho was said to bo tho murderer, and that two of his neighbors and best friends wore victims. This, he told the rolativo who repeated tho story, was tho first intimation ho had of the crime. Henry claims he thon hurried home, as ho .wantoc'Lto sec his family again beforo giving himself up to tho sheriff. (General Denial Filed. BALTIMORE, Jan. 31. Counsel for the American Can company In the United States district court hero today lllod a Keuomj denial of tho government's alle gations in Its suit for a dissolution of tho company on the ground that It la a truat In unlawful restraint of trado. TIO SOUTH STREET Fill STORE ROBBED Discriminating Thieves' Care fully Select Most Valuable Furs; Loss $1000. Furs to the value of mora than $1000 wero stolen from the storo of JoBeph Panek, 124 East Third South street, some timo before daylight yesterday morning. Tho burglars gained entrance to tho store by taking out a panel of tho back door after horlng holes around tho edge of It with an auger. According to Mr. Panek, the thioves showed unusual Judgment In selecting the most costly furs. When cheaper ones wore Included In tho armfuls that they carried Into tho rear of tho store, thoy wore Invariably discarded and left lying on the floor. From tracks found In the hhow at the rear of the store, It was evident that there were two burglars. Though a new panel had beon fitted Into the door last night, shavings from the bit used in boring the holes in tho old ono wore to be seen. No uttompt was made by the burglars to reach tho lock, the entire panel having boon taken out, leaving a liolo that a man could crawl through, the panel being near tho floor. Mr. Panek said last night that he could not accurately estimate Ills loss until the entiro stock should be overhauled. The store was moved from across the stTeoti 127 East Third South, last spring. It Is believed .that the thloveB waited until early in tho morning 'and then operated swiftly, the cutting of tho panel taking them but a few minutes. A partition In the store afforded a hiding place to sort the furs, preventing the thieves from being discovered by anyone passing tho store- -. The daring of the thioves waa evident when attention was called to tho lights which are kept burning brilliantly in the front part of the storo to display the stock. Though mombers of the police de partment last night denied any knowledge of such a burglary, Mr. Panek said that the case had hoen reported to and was being Investigated by the police. The theft Is behoved to havo been commit ted by burglars who are practiced not only in clever burglary, but In selecting and disposing of valuable furs. ESCAPES CONVICTION ON HER SECOND TRIAL BARTL.ESV3L.LE, Okla., Jan. 31. .Mrs. .Laura Mn Renter wus .found not guilty of complicity in the. murder ..of her hus band, .Charles T Router, .by a Jury in tho dlstlct court hero today. This waa Mrs. Router's second trial, the.nrst ono last autumn having resulted in a con viction carrying a sentence of life imT .prlsonment.. Mrs, Reutor, who fonnorly was a so ciety woman In Tulsa, .waB. charged " wltli conspiring with Guy D. Mackenzie, a woalthy T.ulsu. contractor; Grover Ballew, Mackjensle's chauffeur, and Joseph Dukor, ,a frclnd of Ballow, to murder her hus band, an attorney. Router was shot and killed In his home In Tulsa on the night of May 5, .1913, Mackenzie and . Baker .were convicted and aro now in the penitentiary. Ballew was shown leniency bccauso'of ovldcnce ho gavo for tho state, t . Chauffeurs Sentenced. WASHIN'GT'ON, Jan. 31. Sentences ranging from eighteen months to sixty days woro Imposed In tho federal court toduy on the eleven mall-wagon chauf feurs convicted last night of conspiracy to obstruct the malls, Tho trouble groWj out of a roccnt striko. THlLLE I Representative Gathering la Addressed by Senator Thomas and Governor Ammons of Colorado, UTAH'S EXECUTIVE H IS TOASTMASTER .H IH Colorado Solon Discusses "the Currency Bill and Its jH Probable Effects on the Country." Two hundred prominent business and professional men of Salt Lake applaud cd vigorously last night when Senator Charles S. Thomas of Colorado, at the first monthly dinner of the Bonneville club, announced his conviction that tho panic of 1907 was tho last that tho United States would ever experience. IH This statement by the eloquent Colo- jH rado senator was mado in tho course of jH an able address on "Tho Currencj- Bill and Its Probablo Effects on tho Coun try." Though the subject called for rather a technical discussion of tho measure his exposition was so clear that jH his address was most entertaining and instructive. The Bonneville club last night enter taincd another distinguished guest in the person of Governor Elias M. Am mons of Colorado. Governor Ammons delivered an excellent impromptu speech, addressing himself to the high cost of living and the solution of tho IH problem through tho reclamation and jH cultivation of millions of acres of land jH in Utah, Colorado and other intermoun tain states. Tho governor said that tho people of tho western states should jH unite and co-operate in securing from the government the rights to water and jH land tha aro unquestionably theirs, and in preparing for tho reception of IH thousands of persons who aro seeking homes among tho acres now barren. Note of Co-operation. In the addresses of Senator Thomas and Governor Ammons a note of har monious co-operation and nnion was sounded to which tho members of the 1 Bonneville club harmoniously respond- M ed, with the result that the bond of friendship between the representative men of tho two sister states was ma- H terially strengthened. At tho conclu- H sion of the dinner, Governor William Spry of Utah proposed a toast to Colo- rado to which. Senator Thomas gracious- H ly responded with a toast to Utah. The tast' decorations of tho main dining room of the Hotel Utah, the ex collent music by the hotel orchestra and the male quartette., and the superb H ; menu and perfect service, contributed H greatly to the success of tho dinner. H Tho character of tho attendance was H indicative of the interest not only in H tho subject of tho principal addross of H the evening, but also in tho object of H the club in bringing to Salt Lake cmi- H nent speakers from all parts of tho H country to speak on important eubjocts 1 of vital interest to patriotic citizens. Hl Spry Is Toastmaster. Governor William Spry acted as H tpastmaator at last night's banquet. H He was introduced by A. N. McKay, H vice president of the BonnevQlo club. .H In introducing Governor Ammons of H Colorado, Governor Spry took occasion IH to thank the governor of Colorado for IH tho able address he had delivered at the jH Farmers' roundup at Logan. He called jH attention to tho great interest the gov- H ornor has taken m the reclamation and IM development of the west, and said that jH the govornor of Colorado, in common H with the people of Colorado and the people of Utah, was looking forward H with pleasure to the completion of the IH Moffat Toad which would link, more jH closely the capital of Colorado with H the capital city of Utah. H Makes Pleasing Address. Governor Ammons said that the ex- jH porience of preceding Sonator Thomas was a now one to him. As long as he H could remember, ho said, ho had either Bl .boon, following, the. .sepator or getting HH out of his way. He called attention to viH .the. conpppn interests, of Utah and Colo- Ul rado, saying: il On my visits to Utah J havo been jH . more' and. moro Impressed that you H have In Utah exactly the same prob- JH loms und conditions that wc have In Colorado. Tour agricultural and IH stock-raising problems aro exactly H tho same as ours. Mining and in- H dustrlal conditions in Utah and Colo- rado aro precisely the same. In con- jH fcrrlng with the govornor of Utah, 1 jH learn that wo both want tho rends of (Continued on Page TwoJ H