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The times dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, February 04, 1911, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038615/1911-02-04/ed-1/seq-1/

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He Lifts Lorimer Case
Above Attack on
Declares Lee Browne and His
Followers "Band of Robbers,"
and Says Their Votes Should
Be Eliminated?Hale Pleads
for Some One to Defend
Washing! on. February 3.?Senator
Root, of New Fork, to-ddy leaped sud?
denly to a "position of leadership
among the antl-Lorjiner forces In the
Senate, and caused the cuko tempor?
arily to be lifted above the attack up?
on the individual, so a*? lb bare the
blot upon the name, of the Slate of
Illinois. When Mr. Root concluded,
Senator Male, the veteran Republican
leader of the Senate pleaded with
tremulous voice, for some friend of the
State, and he suggested Senator Cul
lom, to make a reply to .Mr- Root's
Speech which would exonerate. not
only Lorimer, but Illinois.
"I refuse to believe, that so great a
people, aro rotten to the ore," said
Venator Bailey, of Texas. "If. we are to
try Senator*; on the general miscon?
duct of legislator;, then the Senator
?o-'hosn right Is challenged now. Is not
tffto only one who must yield his seat.
His colleague. Mr. Cullom, was elected
by one of those Legislatures!, and no
man here believes that he was a party
to any of these evil, practices; but
(still the case of Lorimer 1?. the caao
of Cullom."
Senator Lorimer bad numerous de?
fenders who replied to the attack upon
him and the method of his election
which was made by Mr. Root Chief
among thern was Senator Heyhurn, of
Idaho, a member of the Lorimer In?
vestigating committee, who charged
that tiome persons bad entered Into
the attack upon Lorimer ln the spirit
of a man hunt.
IlroMiie'fc Fo11o\t1dk Corrupt.
Before Mr. Root h?d prciyeiieri far,
It developed that he went i.eyend th??
position of others who have? condemn?
ed the election of Lorimer as having
been accomplished by bribery. Re dis?
missed as Immaterial the controversy
over the. quc?tlon of eliminating th*
seven alleged tainted votes lrom the
total vote on joint ballot, as well as
from the number received by Lorimer.
The rottenness shown by the testi?
mony, continued Mr. Root, was sulh
? lent to Invalidate the election of
Lorimer, and he asserted mat all of
the following of Lee O'Ne'.ll Browne,
the Democratic leader In the Illinois
Assembly, was corrupt, and the votes
of that following should have been
Few Senators left their scats during
the speech and the galloHos Were
crowded, with hundreds of ethers in
the corridors waiting for chances of
admission which .never came.
"We are bound," continued Mr. Root, ]
"to act upon the universal knowledge
that the facts we have established im?
plicate others than those Absolutely
known to have been involved."
Mr. Root reached the conclusion that,
deducting the seven tainted votes, Mr.
Lorimer had been loft without a ma?
jority, "a fact which/' he haid, "In?
validates his election."
This was equally /rue, he said, whe?
ther the corruption Tund had been used
cither to increase. Lorimer's voto or
to reduce the total vote. Mr. Root In?
veighed strongly against the methods
by which It. is sought to sustain Mr.
Lorimer. He declared that tire Senate
could not afford to sanction such me?
thods. "If they stand, the honatc can?
not stand." he said. "If they stand,
the government of the United States
cannot stand."
Mr. Root characterized Browne and
bis thirty followers an "a band of rob?
bers," and declared that all of their
votes should be rejected in Lorlmer's
The conclusion of Mr. Root's speech
was marked by an unusual scone. Mr.
Hale, of Maine, took the floor, and with
voice almost tremulous pleaded for a
reply to the New York Senator, that
would exonerate not Mr. Lorimer, but.
Declaring that the Senate could not
have been comfortable while Mr. Root
war* making his "powerful argument,"
and confessing that he. himself had not
been, he said, he had been impressed
with the seriousness of the situation.
?'As I listened to the distinguished
Senator's lamentable and melancholy
arraignment," said Mr. Hale, "tho Illi?
nois Senator disappeared entirely, and
.1 became Impressed with the serlou?
rofle.ction upon the. great State whosr
name is involved."
When Mr. Bailey called attention to
the fact that Mr. Lorimer had not been
present during the day's proceedings
thereby rendering his disappearance
impossible, Mr. Hale replied that, he
''had not referred to tho physicia] pros
oner: of the Illinois Senator, but. had
meant, merely to say that Lorimer had
been so completely overshadowed In the
issue as to bo eliminated from consid?
eration. This had not been an arraign
merit of Mr. Lorimer, but of the majes.
tic State of Illinois, Mr. Hale said, und
be added that, he did not want, tho]
case disposed of until Senator Cullom
or some other friend of the Statt
"should arise and. if possible, free tha
State from the Inevitable result of the
enarges of the Senator from New York
If we may believe what has been said,
there exists, and there, has existed for
years, a most unconscionable practice
nnd habit of corruption."
Mr. Bailey followed,, saying that If
Mr. Roofs doctrine was to be followed
it would be found that thero had not
been a lawful election in Illinois for
many years.
"This' election was not nn exception,"
ho said, and added: "For my part, 1
' (.Continued on Second Page.)
Murder, Thei$ Specialty
fir. Pantchenko.
Count O'Brien dc S.nnny.
Dr. Pantchenko Got Money
From Count and Visited
St. Petersburg, February 3. ? Dr
Pantchenko, whose specialty, he admits,
has been the removal by poisoning of
undesirable relatives and enemies of
those who could pay hts fee, told at
to-day's session of the murder trial
of how he secured his Instruments of I
death. The admission was brought out
In connection with the testimony of
died leal witnesses.
Pantchenko, In common with Count
O'Brien de Bassy, is charged with the
murder of Oe Bassy's brother-in-law,
Count Vnsslli ?out?r?n, the heir to
several millions, which, it is alleged,
De Bdssy coveted for his wife.
The doctor, ha? confessed that Bou
turlin was the most recent of some
forty victims, but claims that in this
particular killing he was under the
hynotlc influence of Do Lassy, who,
however, paid him, he says, for the Job.
Pantchenko's income is said to have
gone to Mine. Mtiravieff, and the latter
has been made a party to the proceed?
Went to Pest I.nhorntnry.
Dr. Heinrich, a veterinary employed
at .tin- post laboratory in Kronstadt,
.testified that t!lf! prisoner twice visited
the laboratory, where he obtained sev?
eral tubes of cholera endotoxin. which
he represented were required for sci?
entific purposed.
At this point Pantchenko explained
to the court tbnt Oe La any had fur
nish?'l hint with - money for the trip to
Kronstadt, and he added that he gave,
the tubes of poison to the. count.
nr. Zabolotny, the plague expert, -who
tecently returned front nn Inspection of
China."then was called. He testified
that Pantchenko bad applied to him for
diphtheria! toxin. The witness gave,
him dlphtherlal culture fluid. Later
he ascertained that the fluid lncked
killing power, but this was unknown
to Pantchenko.
Tit" president of the court asked the
aged prisoner what he did with the
fluid, and the latter replied that he
threw It away.
Wnnted Dlphtherlal Tn*ln.
Another to whom Pantchenko went
for poison was Dr. Zdrzhekovski., He
testified thst the doctor came to the
institute cf P.xperlmental Medicine and
isked for dlphtherlal toxin. The wit
?less gavp hlni several assay tubes.
The presiding Judge interrupted to
i Inquire what Pantchenko did with this
supply of poison. For a moment there
[ was tense sibnce In the court room
is the notorious murderer hesitated.
Plnally he evaded the question, saying
that he would reply to it later.
The results of the autopsy and a
microscopical examination of the in?
ternal organs from the body of Bou
turlln were then laid before the court.
Pnlllienrer* of .1n?rph T IIrou Muni no
I'foli it)! I Ion Isr.n,
Carlisle. Pa.. February 3.?The will
of Joseph Fllfton, who was a promi?
nent citizen of this place, was pro?
bated to-day. Tn the document, he
provides for a nUIn funeral, "coffin to
cost not over $25." all pallbearers to
be prohibitionists or "such men as vote
for the destruction of the liquor traf?
fic." The residue is gWcn to the
wife, -"if she, does truly keep her mar?
riage vows, thatt Is to be unto me a
loving, faithful and obedient wife."
Work of Tearing Down
Chamber's Home to
Begin on April 1.
New Building for Bank and Rail?
roads Will Be Approximately
Twenty Stories, and Will
Cost One Million Dollars
With Site?Answer
by Friday.
It is now practically assured that by
next Friday the Chamber of*. Commerce
will notify the syndicate, composed of
the First National Hank, the Chesa?
peake and Obi" Railway Company and
the Richmond. Frederlckshurg ,?Uid Po?
tomac Railroad. that the chamber
property will be turned over to it on
March i. at the optional price^of $-30,
onn. The Rvitd'cato Is to be known as
the F*irst National Hank Building Cor?
poration, ar.d an application will 'be
made within the next few days' to the
State CDrpcratlon Commission for a
Tbc- company will have a paid In
capital of SCOO.OO", and bonds to the
amount of $400,000, bearing tr.om t to
4 V? Pcr cent., will be Issued,
Colonel Pnrccll President,
Colonel ,T.->bn B. P11 reell, president of
the First National Bank, will be presi?
dent; George W. Stevens, president or
the CheHapcake and Ohio, first vice
president; W?llam If. White, president
of the Richmond, Frederlckshurg and
Potomac, second vice-president; W. D.
Duke, of the Richmond. Frederlckshurg
and Potomac. secretary, and John M.
Miller. Jr.. of the First National Bank,
treasurer. In addition to the officers
mentioned. l\ E. Nolting, of the First
National Bank, and Dccatur Ax tell, of
the Chesapeake ami Ohio, will be on
the board of directors.
Tent.a Jvd plans are now in th^ hands
of officers of the corporation to erect
on the site of the present Chamber
of Commerce Building perhaps the
most modern banking and office build?
ing in the South, which will be. tho
permanent home of the three great in?
stitutions and Incidentally will end
for nil time the speculation as to
whether or not the Chesapeake and
Ohio will maintain its general offlcis
in this ciry. .
Lcaxvil for Tea Ycnrs.
Already the bonk and both railroads
have agreed to lease such space as is
necessary for the period of ten yeurs.
Ar, yet no definite arrangements hav.o
been made with the Chamber of Com?
merce, but it will be given the disposal
of adequate quarters at moderate fig?
ures. Aside from the space which will
be occupied by members of the syndi?
cate. It is estimated that from four to
five floors will be rented to mlscellatic
I ous tenants. The new building it Is
said will be at least twenty stories
high, and when completed, including
I the cost of the property, will total 51,
000,000 or more,
j In the temporary scheme only plans
for the banking rooms have yet been
mapped out. The \oi contain approx
I irnately s.tJOO square feet, and the in
l side measurements of the ground tloor,
which will be occupied by the bank,
will show 7,200 square feet of space,
or about two and one-half times the
space It now occupies. Besides the en?
trances, lobby, five elevators, el gar and
news stand, telegraph and telephone
booths, tho actual space In the bank?
ing rooms will be suffclcht to accom?
modate seventy-five men; the present
force of the First National, including
bfllcers, being forty. The working
force will be located In the centre of
the room, with the elevators; and news
stand on the west side. The officers
rooms will be ranged along the south
wall on Ninth Street,' with the direc?
tors' room at the end of the corridor.
The room will be twenty-fly* feet in
pitch, equivalent to almost three
stories. The steel framing will be so
arranged that a mezznine floor can
bp added in the rear next to the alley
accommodating fifty or more clerks
should occasion demand it in after
years. The bank is making provision
for many years to come, and is basing
calculations on the fact '.bat eight
years ago the deposits were ?:\500,00t>,
and now are more than $7.000,0.00.
Wonderful Kasrnieut.
The basement, wilt be perhaps the
most interesting portion of the new
building. There will be located the.
fire and burglar-proof vaults, which
will be the most modern obtainable
and will cost more than $30,000. In tho
centre will be the main vault, twenty
four by sixteen feet, inside measure?
ment, which besides sheltering the
bank's funds will have a capacity of
5,000 safe deposit hoxes of various
sizes. Along the Main Street vail will
be a number of coupon booths of .dif?
ferent sizes to accommodate from one
to four persons, ami two large com?
mittee rooms on the Ninth Street, cor?
ner. A lift runs from the main bank?
ing room to the door of the vault.
There are two entrances to that part
of the basement in which the vault
in situated, and both will be closed
at all times except to those, who actu?
ally have business down there. A
custodian will be In char go of this
part of the, bank and will have an of?
fice at the main entrance
Across each corner of the room mir?
rors will bo placed ho that, without
moving from his seat he will be able to
see every one. Then. I >o, the vault
will be. several Inches from '>hc con?
crete lloor with electric lights under
it so that there will be no chance of
any one digging in from beneath. The
vault itself will be equipped with tho
most modern time locks: 'then there
Is a space of eighteen by 1 bitty feet
to be used for the storage of silver and
other valuables that patrons of the
hank may wish to safeguard while ab?
sent from the city. On this sane fiber, but
Isolated from the forbidden zone where
precious worldly goods are kypt. Is the
kitchen and dining rooms f?r em?
ployes and officers. Also then runs
from the alley in (he rear a passage
(Corit.inued on Second Page.)
Action of President Taft Taken
at Request of
Washington, February 3.?The ex?
planation of the action of the American |
naval forces in landing at Puerto 1
Corte/., in Honduras, and in under?
taking to Intervene butw-enn the gov
! eminent forces and the insurrection
! Ists with a view t.i bringing about a
settlement of the dillicitIty in that
country without further bloodshed,
was had to-day when the State De?
partment made public the text ,,f tele- !
grains exchanged between President
Tuft and President Dayilla, of Hon?
duras, within the past six days.
\ Wish of barilla.
Prom this telegraphic correspond?
ence ii appears that In socking to re
Store peace between the warring fac?
tions in Honduras. President Taft Is
simply conforming to the earnest wis
f dorn of President Dftvllla, who tele?
graphed him last Sunday as follows:
"The government of Honduras Is re?
solved to approve the loan convention.
For this, suspension of hostilities is
r.ccessary in order to prevent the use?
less shedding of blood. rf Your Ex-.j
celleney can lend your valorous Inter?
vention to the end that, the w:tr may
cense, the people and government of
Honduras will have cause again to
thank the United Mates and its worthy
President for the interest they are tak?
ing for the tranquillity and prosperity
of this country."
President Taft's answer was for-J
warded last Tuesday as follows:
"I have received Your Excellency's i
telegram as evidence of your sincere;
desire to prevent useless bloodshed and |
disastrous waste of the already de- !
plated resources of your country, and
as a fresh token of your appreciation
of the fart, that the government of tbe
United Statos la animated solely by
a sincere desire to do what it can
within proper limits to further the
prosperity and welfaro of the people
of ITohdurnti. ^
"Tho Importance of the loan nego?
tiations, to which you allude, lie.-; in
their being a contributory means to
tho same end, and this government's
interest Is because their object coin- j
mends itself to nil true friends of
the people of Honduras, for whose
benefit, and only with whoso sanction,
its consummation is desired. i
"You will have learned from our
minister of what this government Ins
been able t,, do in offering Us good
oilices to secure peaceful adjustment
of the pending difficulties, and to pre?
vent fratricidal conflict."
So Plghtlng In forte*. 1
Tho President accompanied this tel?
egram by one to Commander Cooper
of the Marietta, lit Puerto Cortez.
through Hn- Navy Hcwirttncnt, to tin
effect that h<> should not permit nnv
lighting In Puerto Corte::, as it wa? an
Unfortified town, where there were
(Continued on .second Pago.) (
rila0 HH1H3 P ?1H T
Resolution for Popular Election,
of Senators Is Made Un?
finished Business.
Washington, D. C, February .1.?Af
lor a aeries of thrilling experiences
Senator Borah, supported by Progres?
siv? Republican and Democratic Sen?
ators, made tremendous advances
through the lines of Old Guard Ropub
iieans and placed the resolution fot
tho election of Senators by direct vole
of tho people in a most advantageous
position, Bu.un.rety in front of the en?
emy's goal.
After * taking a number of rebuffs,
' the liktho Senator, with persistence not
often witnessed in the Senate, pounded
away until he landed his resolution In
the favored place on the legislative
I program, and It must come up every
, day an tho unfinished business.
The moment tho Dorlmor ease was
laid aside to-day, Senators Nelson and
' riorah clamored for recognition. Vice
I President Sherman saw Mr. Nelson first,
|and gave him the. tloor. lie moved to
! take'up the bill to regulate the leasing
of Alaskan coal land.', whereupon Mr.
Borah promptly moved to lay that mo?
tion on the table, which failed, 36 to
41. Mo.qf Senators thought this settled
the. question. !
Again in the Frny.
After tho Senate had proceeded with
the Alaskan bill for a short time. Mr.
jNelson gave way to Senator Warren t>?
make a motion that the Senate adjourn
ovc:- until Monday. Mr. Borah jumped
into the fray again, lie said In- would
object, and that he did so because it
had become apparent that Senators op?
posed to his resolution would not give
consideration to it if they could help
ill. He demanded a roll call on the mo?
tion to adjourn until Monday ami tills!
[lime he won by a small margin. Thus
encouraged. Mr. Itorah asked that his
resolution be mnde the unfinished bus?
iness of the Senate. From the previous
roll call il appealed that this resolu?
tion might be given this preference,
nud Senator Penrose hurriedly moved
an executive session. Such a motion,
under the rules of the Senate, may be
made a' any time, und therefor.- Mr.
j Unruh again found himself elbowed out
I of the way. As the motion f>u- on
[ (Continued on Seventh Page)
/ -
Men Are Charged With Criminal
Carelessness in Causing
Explosion. j
New York, February .1.?Ten thou?
sand pounds of black powder on board
the lighter Catherine W., "contrary
to the company's policy and orders."
probably caused the explosion of dyna?
mite at Communipaw, N. .1.. on Wed?
nesday, according to Dr. \V. O. livid
son, inspector for the 10. [. Dul'ont
Dn Nemours Powder Company. This
powder, he. said, was part of a Duponc
{?shipment for South America, as was
the dynamite; hut it should have been
delivered to a steamship, lie maintain?
ed, before the dynamite was taken
uboa rd.
"Contrary to general belief." said
Dr. Hudson, "black powder lit far tnoro
dangerous than dynamite. \Vc be?
lieve the powder became Ignited, and
in exploding detonated some of the
dynamite ?-not much of it."
.Wn.xlni of Sinne iirilrf.
Hudson Maxim, the Inventor, an au?
thority on explosives, is Inclined to
i he same belief. He agreed the after?
effects of the explosion suggested gun?
powder rather than dynamite.
Tho eight men charged with man
hlnughter and criminal curelcsshesa
accessory t<> tho explos'on surrendered
to the authorities at one (lino ami an?
other to-day. James Healing, owner
of tho Katharine W.. was paroled inj
custody of counsel, with the tinder- j
I standing that, he is to give $5,000 bail I
If he is held when arraigned in Jor- j
! sey city to-morrow, i-'our employes <>f
tho Central Railroad of New Jersey I
I were paroled tn custody of counsel I
' for the road, and the three, powder
'company employes for whom warrants
have been issued; although residents of
, New York; went voluntarily to .Terr
' s'-y City, and agreed to appear In court
there to-morrow.
"The eight arrests made, are only a
beginning," said Prosecutor fJarven, of
Hudson county. "Tt is not our Inten?
tion to pick out little men In tho em?
ploy of big corporations. We are af?
ter the men really responsible.'.'
The. tlrst. tangible result of the an?
nouncement that warrants were rends
for service came at n. comparatively!
early hour, when James Heaiinit np- ?
pcared at the city Hall Police Station '
in Jersey CHy and gav.> himself tip.
Healing's name was on the list of those I
for whom the authorities announced
warrants had been Issu? 1.
ntlicri on the I.ImI.
The others on the list are:
Louis F. Calidei ta. docknutstor on
pier 7, of the Cenir.); Railroad.
A. Hamilton, general freight agent of
the Central Railroad, of Jersey City,
J. M. Morris, freight (igen! of the
Central Railroad at Communipaw.
R. A. or R (}. Morse, assistant man
. ager of the K. 1. Dttpont He Nemours
I Powder Company,
Frederick Peters, manager of the
[ tConuuued on ?cvp'n.th Pago.)
From South and West
Armies Are Moving
to Attack.
Government at Washington
Rushes Additional Troops to
Mexican Border?Will Have
1,500 Sodiers on Guard
From El Paso to Califor?
nia?Situation Acute.
El Paso, Texas. February 3.?Diligent^
inquliy horo to-night In a measuro,
conlirms the report that foreign con-j
suis in .1 tin re;: have been notified. o?.
the impending attack of Orozio and ad-1
monished to govern themselves accord-'
Tho messnge, sent by special mes?
senger, has been supplemented by ver?
bal admonition that lite attack may be
sudden. United States Consul Edwards)
says that ho already has warned tho.
American inhabitants of Juarez, and'
It 1b hin understanding that tho situ- ?
dtion In generally realized.
No scouting parties have been sent
out by the Federals from'^Cludad Juu
ruz. and no engagement has?yet oc?
curred. John Winthrope, a citizen oft
El Paso, has Just returned from a tripj
south of Juarez, lie reports that Oro?
zio. at ?5 o'clock, was ten mllos south/
of Juarez, rapidly advancing, with 600
men, and that Blanco is coming up^
rapidly from the west with 500 men.
A messenger from General Orozio..
commanding the Insnrrecto troops
threatening Juarez, made his way into
El Paso late thin afternoon. lie bore |
a message from the revolutionary lead-J
er asking that .1 message be sent froiuj
El Paso to notify the American consul
at Juarez, warning him of the Intended
assault and requesting him to warn'
non-combatants to seek safety.
Tho general's message declared for?
mer messengers, sent direct to Juarez,
had been intercepted by the Federal
authorities. The messenger dctoured
Juarez, crossing the border north of,
the city.
A party of four Americans, who were
reconnoitring south of Junrez this af?
ternoon, reported the lnsurreeto main
force eleven miles south of the city and
advancing, but the scouting party be?
lieved they saw Indications that an?
other body of troops had been detoureil
to approach tin? city from tho west.
Bartoldo Orozio, uncle of the lnsur?
reeto general, who has been under ar?
rest by the Federal authorities for two
weeks, was released this afternoon.
t Troop* Unshed to Border.
Washington. D. <".. February 3.?Tho
iicuic revolutionary situation along the
northern border of Mexico to-day
moved the government at Washington'
to rush additional troops of cavalry
to the frontier to'preserve the nuutral
I Ity of the United States. The Anieri
: can military forces will prevent not
only tile movement of revolutionary
bands from this country Into Mexico,
hut will also prohibit defeated rebels,
: with arms, from seeking refuge on the
I territory of the United States.
This action was based upon strong
representations front the Mexican gov?
ernment to the effect that armed bands
of revolutionists have been entering
Mexico a) isolated places along the
southern boundary of the United States.
Furthermore, it was declared, the. rev?
olutionists have crossed the Rio Grande
I from Mexico, entering the United
States, making their way undisturbed
I through American territory, and then
re-entering Mexico for the purpose o?
operating against a strategic point.
In reply to the protests of Moxico.
\ho United States government has as?
sured that, country that every measuro
I will be adopted with a .view to pre?
senting any violation of ;? neutral at
1 titude oh the part of the American
I..'on Men on I int.v.
I Of the twelve companies of cavalry,
consisting of about T.'.u men ordered
Southward to-day, four will lie sent
from the Presidio, California, ?lx from
Fort Mcadc, South Dakota, and two
from Fort Wingate, New Mexico. This
will make the total military represen?
tation ?l" I he United States aligned
along the frontier twority-two troops
of cavalry, or about 1,500 men. The
troops ordered South to-day will be
stationed along the horde.- from El
Paso. Texas, to California In view
of die critical situation ut Cuidad
Juarez, just, across the line from El
Paso, it is understood that the Mexi?
can government Is askimr the United
State.-.: for permission to bring Mexi?
can troops front Sonora, Mexico, over
American territory into Ciudad Juarez.
Whether the request will bo granted,
if made, ts problematic. .).; there uro
rib known precedents covering the ease.
Sen or Carlos Pereyrn, the Mexican
charge d'affairs here, to-day expressed
gratification over the purpose of tho
American government to adopt ener?
getic measures to enforce neutrality.
"With (he neutrality of the United
State--; strictly enforced by American
troops aligned alone the bonier." the
charge declared, "Cue struggle will
come to an end speedily,"
Tranquillity K|.<4p>% hero.
Laredo, Texas. February ::.-Through?
out Northeastern Moxh o there is u?
Indien thru ihat ?< revolution Is hoi rig
carried oh In another part of Mexico.
Business is proceeding as usual, and
except tor tho news In the dally papers
the people lire without knowledge ol
tiny thing nut at the ordinary.
riaports from Monterey, SuiiUio an<l
San Luis Potosi .indicate that trait*
quillity prevails. . ? ? . .
t'reel r.i Confident.
I Slcxloo Cjty. .f'ebrttary ~.?-? Maintain
ling Uiat the government of Mexico bad

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