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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, June 20, 1914, Image 1

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THE ARIZONA REPUB
CAN
AN ISM DEPENDENT PROGRESSIVE JOURNAL
TWENTY-FIFTH YEAR
12 PAGES
PHOENIX, ARIZONA, SATURDAY MORNING, JUNE 20, 1914
12 PAGES
lVOL. XXV. NO. 33
HUERTA'S DELEGATES
MUST ACCEPT PLAN OR
MEDIATION WILL END
Justice Lamar's Memoran- t
dum to Emilio Rabasa,
Head of Mexican Delega
tion, is Ultimatum of the
United States
CARRANZA SPLIT
MAKES NO CHANGE
Just What Will Be the Pol
icy of the United States
iii the Event Mediation
Fails is Not Known by
Press Correspondents
associated press dispatch
NIAGARA FALLS, June 19. Jus
tice Lamar's memorandum to Emilio
Rabasa, head of the Mexican delega
tion, announcing that the United
States "must insist" on acceptance
of its plan fo-- the pacification of
Mexico, is an ultimatum. Unless
the Huerta delegates yield, mediation
will end tomorrow or Sunday. This
formal determination of the United
States was conveyed to the medi
ators today.
Ambassador Da Gama, of Brazil,
and Minister Suarez, of Chile, asked
the American delegates if their po
sition had changed in view of the
Carranza-Villa split, and the -eply
was in the negative. It was an in
formal talk, but it served to advise
the mediators that the published
statements that the American and
Huerta delegates, with their opposite
view on the type of a man to be
selected for provisional president, de
fined the unalterable attitude of the
American government. Just what
the policy of the United States would
be in the event of
the failure of
mediation, or what disposition it
would make of the American troops
at Vera Cruz is unknown even to
the American delegates.
The Huevta commissioners say
they do not know what course of
action Huerta may pursue. Those
conversant with the American view-
point, however, believe the president
is deLurmiued thut, iiuu-nuc-h aJ
there could not be pacification m
Mexico unless the constitutionalists
accepted any plan that might be
adopted here, the interests of peace
will n-jt be conserved by the con-
tinuance ot the mediation negotia- I ;s Fernando Iglesias Calderon. This
tions. i opposition, it is declared, may tend to
The mediators held no formal ses- upset the forecast already made eon
Kion today, because Minster Naon, of cerning the personnel of the cabinet.
Argentine, stopped in Washington That General Felipe Angeles will be
instead of returning directly from ia member of the cabinet, if he will ac
the universities where he had been j Cept, seems certain, according to re
receivine honorarv degrees. Naon is , nni-ts central Aneplp Is saiii to have
expected back early tomorrow. I
The rejection by the Americans of
the mediators' plan as well as that
offered by the Mexican delegates will j
be recorded as a matter of rorm. i
together with the disapproval by the .
Mexicans of the American plan.
Automatically that would adjourn the j
c onference, according to the rules of :
procedure adopted when they
convened.
The report f.-om Mexico City that ! "
Huerta had decided to appoint Pedro j D disapproved by the American gov
Lascurain to the present vacancy in I ernment.
the portfolio of minister of foreign
affairs may change the aspect of
things if it develops that Lascurain
is to be made provisional president
irrespective of the mediation pro
ceedings. Rabasa, head of the Mexi
can delegation, said he thought it
improbable that this would occur.
Iascurain was minister of foreign Ran delegates sums up the position
affairs tinder Madero. and at his j by which Justice Lamar and Freder
ovcrthrow became provisional presi- j jck W. Lehmann had been instructed
dent. He appointed Huerta to his j to stand without yielding an inch,
cabinet and then relinquished the I "The United States became a party
presidency to Hue.-ta. Many consti-
tutionalists have explained that while
the constitutional order will be re
stored of Mr. Lascurain became pro
visional president, they opposed his
elevation to that post because of
his unresisting subsercieney to Gen
eral Huerta's assumtion
There are man here who believe,
however, that the American govern -
ment might be persuaded to accept
Lascurain as provisional president j "American objections to the plan
pending an election, and a more def- j approved by the Mexican representa
inite understannding with the con-1 tives have been based on the pro
stitutionalists. The appointment of I found conviction that the
T i i v.i : i i it!
, c,";v.eu woum
merely nriuge tne difficulty which
erose recently over the method of j
he t ansfer of the executive power
ivf ,un hot Kovruiiiui aim wouiu iiux
Police Inspector
In
Cassociated press dispatch i
BOSTON, June 19. Police Inspector
i nomas xvonon, was snot latany in a
sensational revolver battle while at-
tempting to arrest Lawrence Robinson,
who is wanted in Grand Rapids, Mich.,
on a charge of murder and robbery.
Robinson was taken to a hospital suf-
fering from three bullet wounds. He
will probably recover.
His companion, Joseph Daniels, was
locked up on a charge of murder. The
Inspector died soon after reaching the
hospital. The shooting occurred in a
crowded basement restaurant.
Private detectives who trailed Robin-
son enlisted the aid of Norton and two shelter behind overturned chairs and a,so be an address by former presi
plain clothes officers. Enterhig the , tables, a young woman pianist made a 1 dpr,t general, C. A. Pugsley. A ban-
cafe, they found him sitting at a table
BURNS NO LONGER
HONORARY MEMBER
I GRAND RAPIDS, Mich., June I
lit. The International Association
of Police Chiefs, in annual con- I
j vention, dropped William J. Burns,
detective, from the list of honor-
ary members. Burns' connection
j was severed without direct dis-
j missal, the new honorary mem-
bership list being prepared omit-
ting his name, but much criticism
j was given him on the floor of the j
convention. Burns and his firm I
were assailed for using the insig-
j nia of the Chiefs' association on
j the firm's stationery, but several j
j chiefs said the principal reason for i
removing Burns was his alleged
j criticisms concerning the methods
I of various police departments.
Eagerly Await
Cabinet Choices
Of Gen. Carranzh
ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCHl
EAGLE PASS, June. 19. The nam
ing of the constitutionalist cabinet by
Carranza is eagerly awaited by the
constitutionalists as a possible means
of healing the breach between Car
ranza and Villa, according to arrivals
here who left Saltillo and Monterey
yesterday. There is a general impres
sion at those points, according to the
travelers, that Carranza would name
his official family within two or three
days. Should the men named be sat
isfactory to the Villa faction, those
conversant with the situation hoped the
differences between the two leaders
might be made things of the past.
The name of General Felipe Angeles
has been mentioned for a cabinet post.
A hurried call, it was said, had heenj0Ver local stretches the party will be
sent out from Carranza's headquarters 'augmented to several hundred,
for representative men, thoroughly I t js proposed to make special visits
conversant with the undercurrents of Jto historic spots of revolutionaiy days,
constitutionalist politics, to come tolana here and there, to place a new-
Saltillo
to confer concerning cabinet !
choices.
It is well known, according to bor
der arrivals, that considerable oppo
sition has risen on the part of Villa
and his friends to certain men close to
Carranza. . One of these, it is reported
the complete confidence and friendship I
of Villa, is a graduate of Chapultepec
military academy and has a reputation
as a diplomat and soldier.
WEATHER TODAY
f ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCH
WASHINGTON, June 19. For Ari-
first'zona: Local thundershowers in the
north po.-tion.
The talk of names and the possible
selection of a man for provisional
president, through, mediation, has
ended, however. The tendency of the
hour is toward ending the confer
ences. The following paragraph from the
American memorandum of the Ame-
to the mediation in the hope that it
might lead to peace and that that ifareweu ainmr .., Lb-- "'"' .
Peace would lead to prosperity. The t Philadelphia. in
plan which the American represen- f this event the Sons of the K volu
tatives propose, and on which we "on will hoH a l.anque t at Phi dadel
must insist, will be formulated sole- Pnia on tne 1'?ht. of ""M"
ly with that end in view."
Another paragraph which is the
Ame'ican government's practical re
jection of the mediators' plan is the
following:
Ai... i, ..
inn P'an wouin not stop me prog- .
ress of the victorious army, nor ,
bring that speedy peace which the
American government so sincerely
uebirns. i
Killed
Revolver Battle
with Daniels. When the police inspec-
tor placed his hand on Robinson's arm.
a snot said to have been fired by Rob-
inson struck Norton in the abdomen.
j Leaping over his body, Robinson
j darted up a stairway leading to the
street. Three shots from officers'
weapons struck him as he reached the
steps and although severely wounded,
I he emptied his revolver in the direc-
tion of the detectives, and reached the
' street where a mounted policeman
. overpowered him.
1 Inside the cafe, meanwhile, the de-
tectives overpowered Daniels. Through-
out the shooting, while diners sought
.brave effort to play a popular air.
10 FOLLOW THE
W
Special Pilgrimage Under
the Auspices of the Sons
of the American Revolu
tion is Planned for Next
Week
BY AUTOMOBILE,
NOT ON STEEDS
The Journey from Phila
delphia to Cambridge
AM 11 Be Made in Leis
urely Stages, Concluding
on July 3
ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCH
NEW YORK. June 19. The route
which Washington covered in his
journey trom i'nnaueipnia to am- .
bridge in 1775 to take command of I
the American army will be marked
by a special pilgrimage under the
auspices of the National Society of
the Sons of the American Revolution,
staiting from Philadelphia next week.
"The clattering cavalcade," which
escorted General Washington to Cam
bridge, and which Irving' has said
"was the gaze and wonder of every
town and village," took nine days to
make in a hurry, a journey which
could easily be accomplished by rail
today between breakfast and dinner,
but the proposed pilgrimage will be
leisurely one by automobile, starting
as Washington did on June 23, and
concluding with ceremonies at Cam
bridge on July 3 the day Washing
ton took formal command of the army.
It is expected that more than a
hundred participants will make the
ten-day journey all the way from
Philadelphia to Cambridge, and that
tablet, or dedicate some other memor-
The
idea, was nresented by the
George Washington chapter of Spring
field, Mass.. at the congress of the
national society
Chicago in May
last year and it was resolved that u
be carrieed out, with Henry F. Pund
erson of Springfield as chief marshal
of the pilgrimage. A committee of
members from Pennsylvania, New
Jersey, New York, Connecticut and
Massachusetts was appointed to co
operate. 'acViinirt.m's denarture for New
England w as taken a week after the
Continental Congress at i'hilacleipni.1
had, by unanimous vote, on June 10.
1775. made choice of him to be commander-in-chief
of "the forces raised
and to be raised in defense of Ameri
can Liberty." The first skirmishes
at Lexington and Concord in April,
had been answered throughout New
England by the despatch of large vol
unteer forces to Cambridge. A niote-ly-garbed
and poorly-equipped but en
thusiastic and patriotic aimy of 20.
000 men had assembled for the siege
of Boston.
Washington's commission was signed
the verv dav thut the battle of Bun
ker Hill was fought. The proposal
that be should be allowed $500 a
month for his pay and expenses wa
adopted by the congress, but he con
tended that he desired no pay. He
would keep an account of his ex
penses and these only should be met
bv congress.
On the night of June 22nd, the hur
ried arrangements for Washington's
denarture had been completed, and a
.. - ;,-nn in hi honor
start, as wasningion i" -'
morning for New York.
The Philadelphia Troop of Light
Horse, whose standard was the first
flag on which thirteen stripes ap
peared emblematic of the thirteen
colonies, acted as Washington's es
cort. The first night's stop is be
lieved to have been at, Trenton, where
th
..itomnhile nilcrimage win also
- dclidcation of historic:
"i ,,, t I)art of the exer-
bhpr7'as lt ' w,n he at practically
aes wpre the arty stps.
- - - tv-. Hn,nw-fU 'mil
tsy wny ui
other New Jersey points the party
will move on to New York, timing
their arrival to fit that of Washing
ton at four o'clock in the afternoon
of June 25.
The tablet will be placed at the
site of Col. Anthony Lispenard s resi
dence, where Washington landed after
crossing the Hudson from Hohokon.
This is in the vicinity of the present
Canal street, in what is now part of
the down-town
section of New York,
1 hut -which was then outside of the
' settjed portion of the city,
I The New York provincal congress
' presented Washington with a very
' complimentary address, to which he
replied.
! The reading of these documents will
be part of the celebration which the
Sons of the Revolution will conduct
at the sub-treasury on Wall street.
which was the site of the meeting
place of the provincal congress, on
Friday, June 26 next. A feature will
(Contlnued on Page Five)
THERE IS AN
flOOKATS. ' " U.T.,"
hut Duos-) VifW i
r- UuSREtDL-y I TH'
T- 1 ' 1 J"-tTf )
Jdikvoo I -aw '
harness lMxwmm
r.:.. ..:,..-
lilllillliill?
IpISli
nun
Butte Local Western Fedei
ation of Miners Still in!
Factions and Officials Try!
to Straighten Out the;
Tangle
f ASSOCIATKO I'RKSS DISPATCH 1
HCTTE, Jvtno 1:1. Kai-h faction of
the Butte local ot the Western Fed
eration of .Miners held committee
meetings today. The meeting of the
conservatives of the local was pre
sided over by Charles II. Mover,
president of the Western Federation
o! Miners, who came here with the
avowed purpose of putting tlfe local
union on a sound business basis and
tkep it from withdrawing from the
jurisdiction of the federation.
The seceders made arrangements
for a hall that will seat 5,000 for
their Sunday afternoon meeting at
which their plan of future action
will be disclosed. Moyer was ac
companied here by James Lord, in
cha.'ge of the mining department of
the American Federation of Labor,
who left his official duties in Trini
dad, Colo.
The aid of the United Mine Work
ers of America was pledged to Moy
er in the following telegram from
John P. White, president of that
organization.
"From press reports I learn that in
fluences are at work in Butte to de
stroy organized labor and the Western
Federation of Miners in particular. In
order to assist in counter acting such
influences on behalf of your organiza
tion and officers in the crisis now con
fronting you at Butte, I pledge our
united support."
Mr. Mover conferred with the of
fices of the Montana State Federa
tion of Labor, John C. Lowney, a
member of the executive board, and
U. R. McKenzie and C. H. Tanner,
auditors of the Western Federation,
together with officers of the local
union, including ISert liiley, presi
dent, who returned to Butte for the
first time since the riots of last Sat
urday when the factional differences
between the conservatives and se
ceders of the union came to the sur
face. The Western Federation officials
will announce their . program before
the. end of the week, according to
Mr. Moyer, who in a statement is
sued soon after his arrival, deplored
the split in the union. The federa
tion's officials, now that they have
James Lord, a representative of the
American Federation of Labor, here,
called into consultation officials of
all the other local unions affiliated
with the American Federation to get
the local unions to exert an influ
ence on the seceders. The radicals
of the seceders are opposed to any
affiliation with the Western Federa -
ILL 61 1
TO FEDERATin
ADVANTAGE IN
U
COLONEL ROOSEVELT
"When I return from abroad, 1 r
shall st once take up actively the i
political situation. It goes without
saying that I intend to the utmost of
my ability, to do ali that I can forthe
men throughout the country who.
have stood so valiantly in the fight
that the progressive party is wag
ing and has waged for these prin
ciples. "The truth simply is that the j
only wise and sane propositions, i
the only propositions which repre- ,
sent a constructive governmental j
Progressivism and the resolute '
purpose to secure good results in- !
steed of fine phrases, were the '
principles enunciated in the pro- !
gressive platform in connection I
with the trusts and the tariff alike. 1
"Our policies would have se- !
cured the passing around of pros- '
perity and also the existence of a !
sufficient amount of prosperity to I
be passed around.
"THROUGHOUT THE COUN-;
i TRY ALL I CAN DO TO EM-'
PHASIZE THESE FACTS WILL !
BE DONE." !
Cloudburst Near
Tehachapi Pass
y y -
rlfllM t)PVZ fXfll 1VS7VQ
liurnjjcro iu(,iiiuyz
ASSOl "J ATHI) PltKSS IMKVATO H 1
SAX FRANCISCO. June I'J. -
A
clou.lburst in the mountains near Te-
nachapi Pass tonight, resulted in a
washout of the railroad line used by
cue soucnern .racine and ania re
. I
.nTQn 111,7 iiniiunt-u iuulMUIIdl gu fl II-
companies, according to information i mpnt in Mexico City
received at the Southern Pacific head- j Afltr tno conference with the presi -luarters.
It is said that the track has (ient an1 Brvan, Naon stated there
gone near Caliente. a point a short was sUn encouragement for media
distance north of Tehachapi and traf- tion and Bryan reiterated his declara
fic will be tied up all night at least. tion that mediation is progressing sat
Later it was said at the Southern isfactorily. There was no official word
Pacific offices that prospects w ere t from the president.
good for having the road open to traf- when Naon left after his first con
fic before daylight. Apparaently, it is 1 ference with Rryan he was asked if
said, no culverts or fills were washed! there were still hopes for mediation,
out, although a complete report of the "I always look toward the light," he
extent of the storm's damage has not said. -I never look toward the dark."
yet been received. Meanwhile the J "What if the liht were put out?"
Southern Pacific (rains are being rout- .was suggested.
ed via the coast route. "1 never could grope in the dark,"
In Tulare County !was Naon's reply.
T iRTERVILLE, June lit. Rain and
high wind over the eastern and south
ern portion of Tulare county drowned
alfalfa and grain fields, unroffed hay
barns and upset a few smaller struc
tures. Early peaches were damaged
by the wind.
tion and favov the formation of an
independent union which will be
without the jurisdiction of any na
tional hodv.
An explanation was made here of
the letter read by the seceders at
their meeting last night which indi
cated that the general secretary
treasurer of the federation had sent
$4.ri0 here to be dividede among three
men
one or them
deputy sheriff,
The derjutv sheriff formeriv
WaS
president of the miner's local and
the money the secretary-treasurer
sent here was to pay the deputy and
two others for expenses in testifying
in a federation lawsuit in South Da
kota, it was stated. .
THE MUZZLE.
m
on &,
! Argentine 1 tepresentat i v e
Holds Conferences With
President and Bryan,
Then Departs for Niagara
Falls
j ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCH
I WASHINGTON, June 13. Hope that
the wavering mediation program still
i might biing peace to Mexico was ex
pressed here late tonight by Argen-
tine Minitser Naon as he took the
train for Niagara Falls after a con
ference with the president and Sec
retary Bryan and Louis Cabrera of
(the Washington agency of the con-
nor anyj
of those with whom he conferred
I would say whether any new
Plail
l.ee ,lvi...! , I. .!, .U
'v ii v ui t a rv Lllf &f fill-
'"B'y final deadlock at Niagara Kails
;betvvoen the Ameriorm and Mexican
delegates.
However, it was made known there
has been no change in the position of
; forth in the def.',aration of VeSterdav
thp ArnpHefln iw nnl'v
a constitutionalist will be accepted to
:..! ,
I Neither Bryan nor Naon would ad
i DOES NOT LOSE i
HI1PF FOB PFJdF1
b I Wll I I.IIUU
i
Yale Wins Regatta By
Four Seconds Margin
ASSOCIATKD PRBSS DISrATCH
NEW LONDON, Conn., June lit.
. B
margin of four inches. Yale
won the Yale-Harvard varsity four
mile eight-aared race on the Thames
river today. It was the first Yale
victory in
seven years. Harvard
crossed the line one-fifth of a second
l,V,ir,rI
Harvard took the lead at the start
am! held it until near the second
mile, when Yale spurted and edged in
front. Then the crimson redoubled
its energies and regained a slight lead
HUNDREDS if
HAVE PERISHED
MINE WRECK
Terrific Explosion Coming
Without Warning En
tombs Two Hundred and
Fifty Miners at the Ilill
crest Collieries
BUT SOON DIE
Eire Follows the Explosion
and Tons tf Rocks Fill
Chambers, Adding to the
Probability; That Few Are
Alive
ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCH
LETHBRIDGK, Alberta, June 19.
A terrific explosion coming without
warning entombed 2"0 miners em
ployed in Mine 20 of the Hillcrest
Colleries Ltd., and of fifty rescued
only fourteen are living tonight.
Despite the efforts of two score mine
experts laboring amid poisonous
gases and debris, the hope of rescuing
j alive the 200 yet in the mine is wan
ing. I The effects of the disaster were:
j The men in the mine when the ex
i plosion occurred, 600, of whom 350
I escaped.
I The number rescued 50, of whom
died later,
i The miners still ento ibed, 200, pro-
Iv.My killed by the fire which follow -iel
the explosion.
! At dusk a silent group of wives and
mothers stood at the mouth of the
; mine, which had been closed by the
.explosion, still hopeful that rescues
would be made.
I The explosion occurred about
o'clock this -orning shook the coun
tryside for miles, lifted the roofs from
many miners' cabins and demolished
numbers of small buildings. A mo
ment after the explosion a score of
panic-stricken surface workers rushed
from the mine, followed by a dense
cio'id of smoke and poisonous fumes.
Appeals for help were dispatched
to many towns, and in the meantime
.he icsidents organized an emergency
crew and turned feeble and ineffec
tive hands toward the work of res
cue. When the first rescue crew ar
rived this afternoon a large force of
men set about to clear the shaft.
Thousands of tons of rock have fallen
into the mine and it is feared that
the men even had they escaped from
-.he gases, probably were crushed t-i
death by the falling debris. Thomas
Quigley, superintendent of the mine,
uas among those entombed.
Eiirly tonight two trains filled with
expert mine workers, doctors, nurses
pnd officials of the railways, arrived
i.r.A the work of a systematic rescue
was begun. As the rescue party en
tered the mine they found, jumbled
in a chaotic mass, horses, timbers,
wagons and mining paraphernalia.
Fire broke out soon after the ex
plosion, but almost immediately died
out.
The explosion tore out both ends of
the pit, and blocked the interior of the
workings, making it almost impossi
ble to gain an entrance. Most of th.!
miners were working about 400 fc t
l inside the mine.
The majority of the men are for-
h t , number
e'n " "u , oti
1 , ' ... , v,.i.,..j hnvn
I expiOSM.U . occ. -
been caused by gases in the mine.
in it there had been a consultation with
representatives of the constitutional
ists. When a representative of the
Associated Press, who had seen Ca
brera enter the Argentine legation,
asked the latter about his visit, Ca
brera expressed amazement.
"But you do not deny you were
there?" he asked.
"Certainly, I deny it."
"But you were seen."
"But can I not still insist I was not
there?" Cabrera replied.
After the departure of Naon, Bryan
sought a conference with one of the
legal representatives of Carranza in
Washington. But as it was late Bryan
failed to find the lawyers in their
office. It was learned later that one
of the objects of Naon's visit was to .
induce the constitutionalist leaders to
waive temporarily their objection to
,the consideration of the internal af
fairs of Mexico by the mediation con
ference. He is said to have suggested
(ContlnnM on Pae Ftv6.)
at the three-mile mark. It was then
nip and tuck to the finish.
Y'ale's time was 21 minutes 16 sec
onds. The blue eight at first hardly
! noticed the shout of tho 1uri?ps that
victory was theirs. Stroke Appleton
lay prone In the shell where he
dropped just as he drove the stern of
his craft past the final flag post.
Sheldon, No. 4, doubled over in the
middle of the boat, exhausted, while
comrades wprp feohli? trvin to re
I viv tham eniaohoo r -tr
".v v" ' '
The Harvard oarsmen were appar
ently too tired to even realize at firt
that they had lost.

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