I E W K A E
*'ffaitettied weather tonight and fiat-,
urday probably local showers cooler
FOKUM ESTABLISHED NOV. 17,1891.
The federals who escaped axe being
pursued by the constitutionalists.
Obregon waB' of the opinicn that he
would obtain several thousand recruits
for his army in the captured city.
Obregon said his dwn forces numbered
Only One Po»ft Now
Vera Cruz, July 10.—Querdo Moheno, former minister of com
merce and labor, before departing on board the liner Espangez for
Paris, virulently criticized the policy of the United States toward
Mexico. As he sat in the forward saloon of the French liner.
Senator Moheno looked through a port hole to the American flag
flying in Vera Cruz and shook his fist in rage.
He insisted that he is in a position to produce proofs that there
exist a "secret platform" of the progressive party in the United
States of which Colonel Roosevelt was cognizant, in which he con
curred, looking to the disruption of Mexico and acqquisition ulti
mately by the United States of all the territory between the Rio
Grande and Panama.
El Paso, Tex., July 10.—The speedy return of Villa's army
southward from Chihuahua City to resume the campaign against
Mexico City is predicted, following the report of advices from Tor
reon that the internal peace conference is ended. With Guadalajara
in the constitutionalist hands and San Luis Potesi besieged by the
revolutionists, there only remain two or three points of defense for
the federals between the national capital and the southern edge of
the territory controlled by the revolutionists,
On the east General Gonzales, with 20,000 men, holds the do
main from the border to San Luis Potesi, twenty-four hours by rail
from Mexico City,
In the center, Villa's division occupies the country from Juarez
to Agus CaMentes, eighteen hours from the capital, City of Mexico.
To the west, General Obregon stretched his lines to Guadala
jara, within six hours' ride by rail to the central goal. Once San
Luis Potesi is captured, the three military divisons of the rebel forc
es will converge On Mexico City. When this combination is effected
60,000 men will be available for
Douglas, Ariz., July 10.—General
Obregon, commander of the constitu
tionalist forces, who Wednesday cap
tured the important city of Guadala
jara, Mexico, and took prisoners more
than 5,000 federals, after a three days'
battle, is prepared to reorganize his
forces with a view to marching on Ira
pupo, the junction of the Mexican Cen
tral railroad connecting Mexico City
with1northern and western Mexico.
Obregon last night telegraphed E. S.
Elias, border representative of the con
stitutionalists here, that he routed the
federal army of 12,000 men defending
Guadalajara. The battle extended
over a zonG of sixty-five miles.
The federals were in command of
General Miel, federal governor of the
state of Jalisco. Obregon said the fed
eral loss was very heavy, but that his
own casualties were small.
a general movement toward the ul-
North Dakota Press
Given Royal Welcome
at Vailey City Meet
Valley City, N. D., July 10.-—With over 150 members in attend
ance, the North, Dakota Press association began its two days' sum
mer session here this morning. Valley City gave the "gang" a royal
No better place could have been selected for the summer meet
ing, which is largelv in the nature of an outing for the boys. Valley
City is a delightful place to cut loose from care, get out into the
open and forget there is such a thing as a typewriter.
After the meeting was called to order by President Colcord of
Minot, who is presiding, the invocation was offered by Rev. Willard
Crosby Lyon of Valley City,
Mayor Platou's welcome was hearty and sincere and he received
a ringing ovation from the press boys. The response for the associa
tion was by R. H. Hughes of The Wahpeton Globe-Gazette, who
told Valley City people just what tho press gang thought of their
After the appointment of committees, David R. Carlson of The
Towner News Tribune gave an excellent paper on The Country Cor
respondent. The discussion which followed was led by Geo. Farrles
of The Williston Herald.
One of the big features of the convention will be the banquet
which will be held tonight in ^ie normal school auditorium. There
will be a number of addresses.
Bisbee. N. D.. July 10.—Hundreds of
people heard Miss Harriett Grim talk
on suffrage here today. The meeting
which was most successful, was held
under the auspices of the local league,
of which Mrs. I. J. Leonard is presi
dent, Mrs. C. F. Nelson vice president,
and Mrs. A. W. Swanson treasurer.
Miss Grim was accompanied by Mrs.
Mary Weible and Miss Beulah Amidon
Meat Prices "Going Up"
the Packers-1 he
!y of Cattle SSiort
Mexico City, July 10.—Adolfo De
Lama, Mexican minister of finance, left
here for Vera Cruz, whence he is to
sail on board the French Liner espan
gez for Europe. It is reported that his
object is to carry out a financial mis
sion for the federal government. The
train was divided info two sections
owing to the large number of French
citizens and Mexicans on their way to
the coast to depart on the Espangez. A
strong military escort accompanied
Saltillo, July 10.—Guaymas, one of the
most important seaports on the Mexi
can west coast, was evacated by the
federal according to dispatches to Gen
Torreon, July 10.—The Carranza
Villa mediation conference adjourned
after signing a protocol covering all
its discussions.-It is-known that Villa's
position and conduct in general has
been vindicated. General Felip E,
Angeles will continue as chief of ar
tillery in Villa's division.
Dixon, 111., July 10.—Warrants were
sworn out last night for the arrest of
Mrs. Lee Hutten and Miss Lillie Buy
ers, sisters of Emanuel Buyers, a farm
er. who was shot and fatally wounded
while working on his farm in Whiteside
The sisters, it was reported, armed
with shotguns, each fired three shots
at Buyers, riddling his body. He was
rushed to a hospital In Sterling, dying
an hour later.
The sheriff was informed the women
were armed and might resist arrest.
J«?y fO—Sleat prices will rise above the record figures of
recent years despite the huge grain crop, according to packing housa
representatives who yesterday asserted that the present scarcity of cat*
tie and the effect of dry weather on grazing lands would more than
offset the enormous grain yield.
A price of 16 cents to the butcher was predicted as an early pos
sibility and it was pointed out by one of the packing house men that
cattle are now higher than for sometime. Scarcity of grass-fed cat-'
tie was referred to as a factor in the predicted advance.
The dry summer in the west last year, one of the representative*
of the packers said, was the chief cause of the scanty supply on the
hoof and another declared that the demand for meat exceeded the sup
ply and naturally caused prices to advance. All agreed that meat price®
showed signs of rising,
WEALTH *»MAN LEFT
ESTi'!'E TO EDUCATE
Houston, Tex., July 10.—Francis
A. Ogden, the wealthy octogenarian
who died here June 6. left a will, it
was learned yesterday, in which he
provided that his entire estate be
devoted to the education of country
children, especially children whose
educational advantages are limited.
His estate is scattered in more
than a dozen states, his Texas
holdings alone being appraised at
T. S. Earl, proof reader on a lo
cal paper, an old friend of Ogden,
was named as executor. Earl gave
the will to an attorney, saying that
he had promised Ogden to keep it
secret for thirty days after his
Minneola, Long Island, July 10—Mrs.
Florence Conklin Carman, locked in
the Nashua county jail here, charged
with the murder of Mrs. Louise Bailey,
seemed to have recovered from her
nervous collapse of yesterday. She re
ceived a letter from her 12-year-old
daughter, Elizabeth. The letter read:
"Dear Mama: We all think of you
always. I don't quite know why you
can come home. If I don't see voui
very soon, I'll write and ask Mr. Pettit
(the sheriff) why you do not come
"Your loving daughter,
Both the district attorney and George
Levy, counsel for Mrs. Carman, are
preparing evidence to be presented in
Freeport Monday, when Mrs. Carman
will be arraigned
Bandits, Held Up
a Trackwalker aid
St. Louis. Mo., July 10.—The two
masked bandits who held up the west
bound "Katy Flyer" on the Missouri.
Kansas & Texas railroad near Mat
son. Mo., sixty miles west of St. Louis
last night, captured a track walker
who surprised them as they were rob
bing the train and took him away
with them to prevent his spying on
This was learned from members of
the train crew. The story of the rob
bery was told by A. L. Mudd, conduc
tor of the train, and Jos. Snyder, en
gineer. The train left St. Louis at
8:20 last night and stopped at Mat
son, Mo., on the north bank of the
Missouri river at 10:15 o'clock.
There the two bandits are supposed
to have boarded the train. After the
train had gone a short distance, the
bandits crawled over the top of the
tender and covered the engineer and
fireman with revolvers. The train
Philadelphia, July 10.—Michiel J.
Ryan, president of the United Irish
league of America, gave out a state
ment concerning the Irish National
Volunteer movement and its efforts in
favor of home rule. Mr. Ryan's state
"In view of the organization under
Sir Edward Carson of the so-called
Ulster volunteers, a counter move
ment has been started. There has
been organized a very considerable
body of friends of home rule. They
are known as the Irish Volunteers, and
their purpose is to aid the government
in executing the law. This has had a
most striking effect on the political
situation and has strengthened the
hands of Mr. Redmond, who desires
that the movement shall move for
ward with the utmost rapidity.
"For a time there was danger that
the organization would pass into the
hands of a small but clamorous body
of Irishmen who have consistently op
posed Mr. Redmond and who for years
have attacked the parliamentary par
ty and proved an obstacle to home
rule. That danger has now passed and
the control of the Irish Volunteer
movement by practically unanimous
consent is vested in the hands of the
Irish leader who has brought the
movement to success.
"The people of America who sympa
thize with the Irish in their struggle
can be assured that any aid they give,
the Irish National Volunteer move
ment. will not go amiss, but they
should not be misled by any appeals
that do not come from the friends of
Souvenirs of. Ten Friend#.
Pittsburgh, July 10.—Seventeen
months from the time he was admitted
to a hospital here, Everly Jacobs of
Charleroi, Pa., was discharged with
eighty inches of new skin. He was
burned frightfully in a mill and his
father and nine young friends
AND DAILY REPUBLICAN
FARGO, NORTH DAKOTA, FRIDAY EVENING, JULY 10, 1914.
Eleven of the Twelve Men
Were Convinced of
TWELFTH STUCK THE JURY
Man Who Held Out Was Old
est, Farmer and Father
Of Ten Children
Geneva, 111., July 10.—The jury in
the case of Anthony Petras, accused
of the murder of Theresa Hollander
last winter, disagreed, and was dis
charged at 9:30 o'clock this morning
by Judge Irwin.
Miss Hollander was dragged into a
cemetery on the outskirts of Aurora
and clubbed to death on the night of
Feb. 16 last. Her body was discover
ed next morning, lying in the snow,
with her arms broken and her skull
fractured. Robbery was not the mo
tive as all her belongings were intact.
The state attempted to prove that a
knife, found near the body, belonged
to Petras. Miss Hollander and Petras
had been sweethearts up to a year be
fore the tragedy. It was brought out
at the trial that the girl's parents
caused a break between the two.
Shortly after Petras married Meta
Mathews. She sat with her husband
throughout the long trial and encour
aged him. The trial began June 23.
The jury which tried Petras told
Judge Irwin they could not agree, as
eleven jurors wanted to acquit the de
fendant but one declared he never
could be convinced that it was not
Petras who dragged the girl into the
lonely graveyard and clubbed her to
The jury was out forty hours.
The one juror who held out is said
to be Homer Eddy, a farmer and the
oldest man on the jury. He has ten
children, two of them girls of the age
of the Hollander girl,
"The belief of those eleven jurors is
the belief of the people of this county
at large," said Attorney Harvey,
Made Their Escape
stopped and the fireman was forced tu
go back and uncouple the train be
tween the last express car and the
first passenger car. The engine and
express car were then run to a point
near Klondyke, on the river bank. The
bandits broke into the express car,
forced the messenger to stand with
his face against the wall and then
blew open the safe. While working.
Track Walker William Christopher
appeared and the bandits captured
him. The robbers then escaped with
valuable packages across the Missouri
river to the south.
The first news of the robbery was
given by the flagman of the "flyer."
Despite warnings of the robbers he
got off the rear passenger coach and
ran back to Matson where he notified
the telegraph operator that the train
had been held up. None of the passen
gers was molested the bandits con
fining their work to the express car.
Seward, Alaska, July 10.—AH the
volcanoes along the Alaska peninsula
west of Seward to the Aleutian is
lands are in action, according to a re
port brought by Captain McMullen of
the steamship Dirigo,
from Dutch harbor,
Captain McMullen said that the Kat
mai, the great volcano on the mainland
across Shelikof strait from Kodiak is
land, is throwing out great volumes of
sulphur laden smoke. The sea, he
said, was discolored by sulphur dust
and pumice for a distance of 100 miles
either side of the volcano.
Mount Shishaldin and Mount Pavlof,
the most active volcanoes in
tian islands, were smoking
cuticle which saved his U£*t
Dirigo passed them.
Captain McMullen reported that the
natives living along the Alaska penin
sula said the great clouds of volcanlo
dust hurled into the air last month
were caused by volcanic eruptions and
not by old deposits of volcanic ash
stirred up by the terrific wind storm
as previously reported by passes
READY FOR BIG
Irfmis, July 10.—Ths nins pilots
•*vno are entered in the national elim
ination balloon race that starts from
here tomorrow afternoon will draw for
position this afternoon.
The first balloon will be released at
4:30 p. m. Saturday and the other bal
loons at intervaia oX fiv® minutes
It's a great big thing
Of which we sing
We much not quit
Until we've hit
The modest little sum.
Just thirty thou'
And five, I "trou,
Will build complete,
And furnish neat
It must be done, by gum.
Let's go and see,
Both you and me,
It's just immense,
'Bout the expense
Let every one keep
When it's complete
Big crowds we'll get
For you can bet,
i i i v i
Conventions then will kum.
This is the campaign song which 20O
Fargo men and women will sing on
their march to the armory-auditorium
Monday night for a big pre-campaign
rally. Everyone can use the tune that
pleases him most, provided he keeps
in tune with the band, says the com
Bismarck, N. D.. July 10.—Arrange
ments are being made to hold the
fourth annual state industrial exposi
tion at Bismarck this fall. A repre
sentative body of business men and
members of the commercial club ap
peared before the county commission
ers, in session today, and in response
to their request the commissioners ap
propriated $3,500 of county funds to
help support the enterprise.
Two South Dakotans Killed.
Aberdeen, S. D.# July 10.—John Turn
wall, a farmer of Leola, was kicked by
mules and instantly killed while try
ing to rescue the animals from a barn
struck by lightning.
Edward C. Delehan, banker at Faith,
died at an Aberdeen hospital yester
day of injuries inflicted by an unruly
cow two weeks ago.
Washington, July 10.—General Villa
has voted against informal peace con
ferences between representatives of
the constitutionalists and the Huerta
goverment as proposed by the South
American mediators. His attitude was
revealed in a telegram sent to General
Carranza, copies of which have reach
ed here. This confirmation, together
with the knowledge that General Pab
lo Gonzales, chief of the division of
the east of the constitutionalist army,
is opposed to the conferences, has up
set the hopes of constitutionalists
here. Gen. Alvaro Obregon, com
manding the division of the northeast,
is the only one of the three chiefs
commanding the main columns of the
constitutionalist army who has not
been heard from, but inasmuch as his
forces are near Guadalajara and in
striking distance of Mexico City, it is
believed he will not agree to any par
leys at this time.
Rafael Zubaran and Luis Cabrera,
representatives of General Carranza,
declined last night to make any com
ment on the situation. From those
constitutionalists who would take, »lt
was learned that there is a miscon
ception among the constitutionalist
generals of the things to be discussed
at the proposed conferences. Local
constitutionalists there are consider
ing the advisability of sending some
one to Saltillo to explain in person the
argument for the holding of the con
The telegram from Villa to Carran
za advising the rejection of the invi
tation extended by the mediators for
informal conferences was phrased in
emphatic terms. He declared there
should be no parleying with Huerta
except on the battlefield.
Carranza and Villa have, temporar
ily at least, patched up their differ
ences, it was announced today by per
sons in communication with General
Carranza. The military campaign of
the constitutionalists against Mexico
City will be pressed forward as soon
as more ammunition is obtained,
which is expected to be within a few
In support of the claim that Gener
al Obregon Is in entiTe sympathy with
General Carranza and does not approve
of General Villa's split with the first
chief, telegrams were produced today
by well-informed persons. One of
these from General Obregon to Gener
al Carranza dated July 2 said:
"Owing perhaps to telegraphic in
terruption on account of heavy rains.
I did not receive until today any tele
grani from you with the information
which you gave me about the conduct
of General Villa, the chief of the divi
sion of the noTth. I am waiting for
this information so as to make it
known to all the forces under my com
mand. I am fully confident that all
chiefs who are subordinate to me, will
know alwayg how to do their duty
without fear of danger and regardless
of the attitude of the other chiefs.
They will respect and compel respect
for the plan of Guadalupe and the
convention of Piedras Negras which
raised you to the capacity of first
chief of the constitutionalist army.
"Alvaro Obregon, chief
sion of the-northeast.'*
Auditorium campaign is practically
complete. Despite a period during
which the city has experienced the
hottest weather of the summer work
has gone forward without a hitch.
Members of the executive committee
of the campaign begged so hard to be
let off from their meeting this morning
that they might see the circus parade
that Campaign Manager J. P. Hardy
did finally asree to a postponement of
the regular session.
All of the team captains have now
been selected. Mrs. Maud E. Hollister,
commanding Division C, has selected
as captains: Mrs. R. M. Pollock, Mis*
Nellie Bishop and Mrs. J. J. Jordan.
The ladies' teams in the Fargo col
lege campaign had such good success
in competing with the men that Mrs.
Hollister is of the opinion that her
division will need but three teams to
keep pace with the men instead of
five, as is the case in Divisions A and
At a meeting of department heads
of the campaign at headquarters in
the Y. M. C. A. building this afternoon
the outlook for the campaign was dis
cussed in detail. Captains reported
their teams practically complete. There
are some places left, however. Late
applicants who telephone Campaign
Manager Hardy at headquarters im
mediately, may possibly receive places.
There was plenty of enthusiasm at this
afternoon's meeting. Everyone is
eager to get to the actual work of get
ting stock subscriptions.
When work actually begins Tuesday
morning. July 14, and funds begin
coming in, the progress of the worK
ers will be recorded on a giant clock
on the face of which $35,000 marks
noon. The clock will be placed on
the front of the A. L. Moody store and
will be visible the length of Broadway.
When the pent-up enthusiasm of the
Washington, July 1.—President Wil
son will make no nomination for the
federal reserve board in place of Paul
Warburg 6f New York until the senate
takes definite action on his name. Wil
son expects thus to place the respon
sibility on the senate for leaving the
board incomplete. That is the presi
dent's position in his fight with the
senate over Warburg's nomination, as
expressed by officials in his confidence.
That there is no chance of Wilson
changing his mind was stated definite
ly. Warburg has finally decided that
he will not appear personally before
the banking committee to be cross ex
amined and the president is backing
him in that stand.
In answer to querries whether Wilson
is making efforts to get Warburg to
appear before the committee, officials
at the White House said that any such
attempt would be useless.
The nomination of Thomas D. Jones,
which the banking committe voted to
report adversely, is in a different posi
tion. The fight for his confirmation
may be conducted in a minority report.
was the answer that Dr. David Starr
Jordan cabled from London to Pres.
Joseph Swain of the National Educa
tional association, whose successor Dr.
Jordan will become as the result of
yesterday's election at the N. E. A
Dr. Jordan who is in Europe in con
nection with work of the world's peace
foundation, has been in the Balkan3
for several weeks. Dr. Jordan will
have on his hands the work of pre
paring the program for next year's
N. E. A. convention and the World's
Educational congress which will be
held at Oakland, Cal. at the time of
the San Francisco exposition.
THIS ISSUE 10 PAGES
REPUBLICAN ESTABLISHED SEPT. 5, 1878.
All Captains Have
Been Selected for
St. Paul, July 10.—"The honor is
highly appreciated. If I can serve the
teachers I gladly will do so. This president made it clear that he would
for Sheriff Arrested
by Erollier at Bi
Organization for the Fargo Armory- workers in turned loorio Tuesday morn-
ing, members of the campaign execu
tive committee fear that the hands of
the clock wil get. to turning too fast.
Extra weichts for the hands have been
arranged for as a safeguard.
The Big Procession.
Monday night's procession, when
privates and officers in the campaign
will march from campaign headquar
ters to the Armory-Auditorium, will be
a big one. It is planned to make the
procession almost wholly an automo
bile parade. Persons who wish to offer
their automobiles for use in the pro
cession are requested to telephone Man
ager Hardy at No. 100,0(10. A large
band will head the procession to the
Armory-Auditorium. The band has do
nated its services to the cause.
As a further evidence of the very
general enthusiasm that has permeated
in anticipation of this cam
paign, it should be noticed that when
the city band organization was asked
to head the parade next Monday, they,
to a man, volunteered their services its
a part of their effort to put this thing
through. The parade, therefore, will
have not alone the enthusiasm of its
individual members, but will have that
enthusiasm set to music by our splen
Every citizen of Fargo who is inter
ested in the Armory-Auditorium is
urged to attend the meeting In tho
partially completed structure at 8
o'clock Monday night. It will be there
that tho spirit of the campaign will
crystalize. "Even If you have already
inspected the auditorium and had It
explained, come to Monday night's
meeting and get some of the spirit of
co-operation and boost to be seen
there," said Mr. Hardy this morning
in speaking of the meeting. As speak
ers who will address the meeting in
the Armory-Auditorium Monday night,
the executive committee has chosen
Rev. Father Egan and Judge Charles
Washington, July 10.—The adminis
tration met defeat yesterday in tho
first stage of its fight to have sen
ate confirm the nominations of Thomas
D. Jones of Chicago and Paul M. War
burg of New York, as members of the
federal reserve board. The banking
and currency committee voted 7 to
to report the nomination of Mr. Jones
to the senate with an unfavorable re
commendation and unanimously
agreed to postpone indefinitely further
consideration of the nomination of Mr.
The Jones report will be submitted
by Acting Chairman Hitchcock .early
next week, and the debate over his
confirmation will be resumed on tbo
floor of the senate behind closed doors
in executive sessions.
No further action will be taken by
the committee on the Warburg ap
pointment unless the New York bank
er changes his mind and decides to
accept the committee's invitation to
appear before it and submit to ques
tioning. The next move, according to
members of the committee must bo
from Mr. Warburg.
The committee's action on these two
nominations was taken in the face of
a determined effort on the part of
President Wilson to secure an ap
proval of them. In his conference
with the newspaper men yesterday the
keep up the fight.
It was pointed out last night that in
insisting on confirmation of Warburg
Continued on Page Four.
Mrs. Flavelle Coming Home.
Genoa, July 10.—Mrs. Mary E.
velle of Chicago, who was shot by a
Florentine art student, Pietro Rossi,
while she was traveling on a train be
tween Florence and Assist last May,
was a passenger on the steamship
Prinzess Irene, which sailed from here
today for New York. Mrs. Flavellft
was accompanied by & relative. Dr.
Bismarck. N. D.. July 10.—Deputy Sheriff G. EL Barnes was arrest*
ed this morning by his brother, Sheriff Frank Barnes, on a charge Ot
assault with intent to kill with a deadly weapon. The charge was prs
ferred by C. J. Martineson, a former policeman of this city.
C. E. Barnes was a candidate for sheriff to succeed his brother,
primary campaign, and after election attacked Martineson on the
because it had been reported the latter had blackmailed him. A
change o£ venue was taken when the case came up in justice court thia
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