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The Evening standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, March 21, 1913, Image 1

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lit The Evening Standard has the & dw ftj fe'
T U R E ff 1
Sfc Forty-third Year-No. 68-Price Five Cents. CGDEN CITY UTAH, FRIDAY EVENING MARCrT2l I9?5 7"
lV I viilXVJ, mrnvn Zl, lytj Entered as Second -ias Matter at tH. Poitotflce. Ogden. Utah r
Windy City Nearly
Cut Off From Outside
World Today Dam-
agre $150,000
c;.( Chicago, Mar. 21 Only two tele-
Ifraph wires connected Chicago with
) tho outside world for several hours I
Ituday, Tho onl practical relief from 1
3 i thi situation was by way or an under
Dt around telephone cablp to Milwaukee
Sleet, wot snow and occassional
dhes of raJn. drlvPn by a fortv mile
k tl" from the west struck the city '
at, land environs before dnvllght and
Ij,, Iwlthln four hours had " prostrated
r3 telegraph wire in all directions. All j
transportation HneB were crippled
One young wnrann waa blown un- '
sq dcr the feet of a team of homes and
tvoroly hurt. The first effects of :
;ks ; ;tbe storm woro foil smith and oii or
al .Chicago. Wires routed around the
ifouth ond of Lako Michigan went I
i. down within an hour of the time the
ig litorm struck Then tho territory I
iij west of the city was cut off nnd two
j,I Ihoure later the lst of the above
is! ground ulroH nlon tho north shore
im Isuocumbnd '.n ihe combined forces of
til lice and wind.
The only lines which survived were
q wo wires to St Louis. Over theeo
a kaj carried a verv small part of tho
H Imass of intelligence which normally Is 1
& (received and sent out from Chicago
li i The only crumb of comfort to thoBo
i charged with the transmitting of press
S land commercial telegrams was that
1 ihe Good Friday holiday relieved
them of th usual burden of brokor
a iag and market reports
8ix hour oftor tho ?torm hroke the
t 'fin forced lis way through the clouds
1 and tho disturbances ceased almost 1
h las suddenly as It had begun Tho j
ft idamape. however, had been done and
early estimates of the loss to wire
snd transportation companies placed
z fnc figures as high ns $16"".0on
Memphis. Tenn.. Mnr ?1 Reports '
i (from North Mississippi, Ye3t Tennes
I Isee and southeast Kcr.t icl jr nnd
Fjnortb and eest Arkanaf, which were
If iirwept by a severe rain and windl
I List night and early today aro delav
Bed by the almost complete proatia- j
l i:cn of telegraph and telephone Wlrefl
' Xo definite advices hare been re
H eeiveri htro from Hox e. Ark., where
f the wind lr eald to have Wpvrn down1
a large number of houses and in
i j'ired a score of person?.
At Fulton. Ky.. considerable dara
I age was done to property.
Tn llBlealpp the storm WEfi severe'
SC f.o m Grenada to Water Talle-, a.
'Scnatobla the wind was unusurilly
I biph rnd housea are gild to have been
to?sel about as If they were play
things. Vo loss of life occurred there.
Locally only minor damage was
don, a heavy downpour of rain tvUh
w cor.tinnoti? flr.shes of lightning ac
I compnnkd the blow.
' Springfield. Mo . ar 21 A score
'Or more persons were injured, some 1
I of them seriously, buildings In the
I business dietrict were wrecked and
- : residence." unroofed late last night at
I IHoxle, Ark . about ninety-five miles
II south o hero by a wind of unusual
Tfelocity The loss to property, It le J
H sajJ. will total thousands of dollars
No death? had been reported early :
1 toda, when communication with the 1
town was cut off. out it is feared l-
m ter reports will show fatalities
Special trains were sent from this
if city and Thayer, Mo to aid the suf- !
2 ferers at Hoxle and other towns In
B the vicinity . which t is reported.
B were also affected by the wind
If Kansas City. Mar 21. Snow and j
sleet and a drop in temperature were'
' general over the Missouri valley and
the southwest last niRht and earlv
I today. in fome pertions the storm
A tag accompanied b n strong wind.
I I Heavy rains preceded snow In
II sont hand east Missouri At Okla- '
M hotna City and wind rcse to forty-six
II miles an hour The mereury this
1 morning dropped to thirteen here,
eipht in Omaha. 12 in St Joseph, in
: at Wichita and Tonrordia Kansas, 22
Z at Sprinrfleld. io , 1 at Oklahoma
S fitv two at Denver and ten at Amarll
9 lo, Texas.
Louisville. Ky., Mar 21 First re
W ports from points In the oentral
outh was swept by aterrific wind
storm last night and early today tell
or a considerable property damage
t ii loss of life Is not mentioned.
'res are down throughout Kentucky,
and much of Tennessee A sixty mile
H wind blew at Nashville.
Washington. Mar 21 When Secro
1ary Daniels of the navy department
returns today from a visit to his home
in Ruicicrh. N C, he will pas along
to the state department the appUca-
t.icn of a colored man who has sblned
his shoes and otherwise made him
presenUble, or a position In the di
plomatic service.
When the secretary first came to
Washington ho was the guost of an
ola friend, Dr Sterling Ruffin The
ph-slclans valet, J Richard Davis,
took eajMJcial care of the cabinet of
ficer and when the secretary left for
Raleigh Davis dispatched a letter to
him telling of his aspirations for the
position of secretary to tho Ameri
can legation in Liberia.
Davis, who has been in the employ
of Dr. Ruffin for some time, BpealtS
and writes Spanish perfect y, having
spent four years (n Cuba. He is hii
expert stenographer and In his le'6
urc moment studied for the exam
ination for the diplomatic service He
ha? the Indorsement of the Colorado
Democratic league
Pennsylvania Board
Will Not Grant Tem
porary Permit to Tu
berculosis Specialist
Philadelphia. March 21 -No tempo
rary medical license will be granted
by the Pennsylvania state board of;
medical examiners to Dr Fredcrlch P. i
Frledmann of Rerlln. who asserts he
has discovered a cure for tuberculo
sis. This statement was made yester
day by Dr. J M. Baldy. president of
the board Dr Frledmann tedd four
local physicians that he would not
come to this city to perform experi
mental work unless he should receive
a temporary license giving him per-
miftaion to nrrirfir lipro
"We will never grant Dr. Frledmann
a temporary license." declared Dr.
Baldy last night "In the first place,
the laws of the state do uot permit
such action, and secondly, the mem
bers of the state board of medical
examiners do not Intend to make
themselves responsible for Dr. Frled
mann and his 'cure." If he wishes to
come here and treat patients and col
lect fees for treatment, he will be
compelled to take the state board
examinations simib.r to those taken
by any one wishing to practice in
the state We do not object, how
ever, lo his coming here as a con
itjltir physician and demonstrating
his vaccine, and I think every phy
sician in the city will welcome him if
be should come under these condi
tions Wo feel, however, that some
hospital should take the responsibil
ity whether he is successful or not."
-MJ '
Large Percentage De
clare That Experience
Is the Only Agricul
tural College
Washington. Mar. 21. More than
4u per cent of all the farmers inter
viewed bv government representat i ve
believe that experience is the only
way to learn how to farm. This per
centage told agents recently sent out
by the department of agriculture that
they took no stock in farmers' Insti
tutes, demonstration agents, farm pa
pers or department of agriculture
publications as aides In helping to
moke the soil more productive
Starting on motorcycles or on foot,
four department agents traveled
through thirteen states, visiting e -er
farmer alone the wav and asklnc
question? This inquiry revealed the
fact that of the farmers who not de
partment of agriculture bulletins.
S4 per cent read them and per
cent followed the suggestions contain
ed therein. Of those who attended
farmers' institutes, it was learned
that 54 per cent practiced the meth
f, ! . ad ocati d there
nn -
Washington, Man b 21 Arrange
ments were completed today for a
breakfast on April F. at which the lo
cal society women formally will be
come acquainted with Mrs. Woodrow
Wilson, wife of the president, and
Mrs Thomas Marshall, wife of thn
vice president of the United States
The breakfast will be given by a
committee of Washington women and
winii be semi-formal The guests will
include Mrs. Champ Clark, wif- "i
the speaker of the house, and the
' women of the cablnot circle.
Mrs John W Kern, wife of Be&4
tor Kern of Indiana, will act as toast -mistr.
- and an Illustrated lecture
on "The Historic White House" will
follow the breakfast.
I The Evening Paper Keeps Its Readers in
fnntad With the World at Close Range
The afternoon pain r 1b mad
high pressure." The facts showing
, you the kind of world you llv In
H day by day of presenting again
and again history that is less than
t au hour old keeps the afternoon
Civ o a pretty girl a mirror lest she
get loneaome
paper aqulver with life and llto's
moodB. The advertising In an sf
ternoon paper Is a PART OF IT
appealing to minds quickened and
made respective and appreciative
by contaci with the world at close
disturbance Over
Central West ern
States Is Moving in
This Direction
Twenty-nine known dead and 108
more or less seriously injured, com
munlcatlon by wire almost completely
prostrated. tranSortat ion facilities
badly damaged, and property loss that
will reach into the millions are the
known results of a series of storms
that swept the middle western states
last night and early today
Through this entire region extend
ing from the northern section of the
southern states across the Ohio val
ley to the Great Lakes, the rain, snow
or sleet was accompanied by a wind
that varied from 40 to 70 miles an
hour The greatest loss of life accord
ing to reports received up to 2 o'clock
this afternoon, occurred at Lower
Peach Tree, A In . where fifteen were
reported killed Five are reported
dead at Poplar Bluff. Mo., with more
than fifty Injured, while one was kill
ed at Hoxle, Ark., and 2r injured
According to meacer reports the
renter of the storm was felt in the vi
clnlty of Poplar Bluff Mo., and Hoxie,
rk and in western Tennessee and
Kentucky The town of Poplar BluO
was practically demolished. Through
the storm-swept district business
houses and residences were wrecked,
telephone and telegraph wires pros
trated and railroad and street car trif
flc seriously delayed where not com
pletely interrupted
Reports up to 2 p. m show the fol
lowing casualties:
Killed Injureo. 1
Peach Tree, Ala 15 0
Saline. La 1 (i
. Tiffin, 0 1 3
Poplar Bluff. Mo 5 50
Hoxie. Ark 1 -.'5 1
Walnut Ridge, Tenn. . . 2 10
Frankfort. Ind 1 0
Lafayette. Ind 1 0
Ifurfreesboro, Tenn l 0
Central Ohio 1 20
Washington. March 21. A terrific
storm that raged over the central
ireetern states throughout the night
was today moving northwestward, j
Paving a wake of destruction.
Telegraph and telephone eommunl- i
cation wa6 crippled throughout the'
district south of the Ohio river. The
Storm, moving northward and east
ward over Ohio and Indiana, threat
ened further destruction.
The weather bureau from the mea- j
ger reports compiled over the crip
pled wires predicted a severe cold
wave to follow.
Storm warnings were ordered dls
! played all along the Atlantic coast
j from Hatteras to Eastport. Me.
Last nlghtV storm swept Arkansas,
; Mississippi and north across the
Ohio diver and today was centered1
I over the "great lakes. The weather
.!.. t'rs after examining their re-j
ports said :
"The storm is accompanied by se-,
vere and shifting gales and wide
spread precipitation, followed by a
i cold wave of unusual severity for this
season of the year. Heavy snow - 1
falls are reported at many points
lu the north central states and great
damage has been done to electric
wires, the storm cutting off commu-
nlcation throughout the middle west.
Memphis. Tenn. March 21 Five
persons were killed and more than 5t
injured by the storm last night at
Poplar Bluff, Mo, according to mem
bers of the crew of St. Louis & San
Francisco railroad passenger train !
.which arrived here today three hours
1 late.
They also reported one dead and
26 Injured at Hoxle, Ark., and the
town practically blown away.
(Jreat damage was done at Poplar
Bluff, and In the country between
i that point and Hoxie.
As a result of the heavy wave wash j
raided by the storm, Ihe Bteamer
: Vulcan, used by the government
dredee fleet in work opposite this city,
and valued at 110,000, wa6 sunk In 40'
; feet of water.
Shreveport. La.. March 21. One
man was killed, several persons were'
injured and hoay property damage
was done at Saline, La., a town ol
I about 300 Inhabitants. In Bienville I
parish, by last night's severe wiud
storm, according lo a report received
here today.
Several houses were blown down
in lib bsland, 8 town in Bienville par-I
Ish. and several thousand dollars of
property damane whs done.
The hoilSe of Joe Randall In Gibbs- ;
I land was blown from its foundation,
carried through the ur several nun - j
dred yards and deposited outside the
Meridian, Miss . March 21 Several
negroes are reported killed and a
uumber of cabins demolished as the I
result of heavy wind storms which
Struck a small settlement last night
five miles north of Macon, Miss.
u is feared thai levere damage was
wrought by the storm In the north
ern part of the state, but communica
tion with this section l Impossible
because of the demoralized condition
of telegraph and telephone wires.
Sandusky. O.. March 21. Two boats
are missing, one Is on the rocks and
another Is In distress In tho 70 mile
! gale that Is sweeping Sanduskv bay
today. It Is feared that six or" more
men have lieen drowned
Life savers haw tone to the res-'
cue of six others who are in extreme i
Mobile, Mar 21 The town of low
er Peach Tree. Ala, was practically
viiped out by a tornado last night
ard at leant fifteen persons were
killed according to word received
from Pine Hill 'his afternoon The
tcinado parsed dlrertlv through the
town ami only a few bouses escaped
destruction News of the disaster
was confirmed when an appeal reach
ed the mayor ! Pine Hill asking for
doctors and nurses. A message ask
Ing assistance w;,s also sent to Gov
oraor O N'eal
Indianapolis, Mar 21 Two persons
were killed and several probably fa
tally injured today bv the windstorm,
which wrought havoc throughout the
state causing thousands of dollars'
damage to property.
Omer A Kite, a cab drUer at
Frankfort was Killed when the roof.
I of a building struck him.
Henry Wallers, a worklngman of
Lafayette, was crushed to death un
derneath a falling sign.
Several hurches and school '
houses were wrecked over the atate
and one of the buildings of Indiana
university at Hloomington was dam-!
aged. Wire service all over the state
was demoralised
The wind, It was sid. reached a
I velocity of sixty miles an hour at f
o'clock. The streets here are littered
with wrecked slpns. parts of roofs,
broken windows, bricks from ehim
nevs, and branches from trees The
railway service throughout the state 1
was demoralized.
Columbus, Ohio. Mar 21 A terri
fic wind storm swept over central
Ohio today loss causing one death,
probably a score of persons Injured,
numerous small fires and thousands
of dollars damage to property. The
gale reached a velocity of fifty miles,
an hour.
Richard Plimmer. a contractor was
killed and three other men seriously
Injured when a brick building collapsed.
Columbus. O. March 21 At Tiffin,
O . William i k. 75 years of age.
was instantly killed and six or eight
others are believinl to have been bur
ied In the debris of a smoke stack j
of a county infirmary which was
wrecked by the high wind. Thr e
others are known to be Injured.
Mobile. Ala.. March 21. An uncon
firmed rumor from Lower Peach Tree
on the Alabama river is to the effect
that 14 people were killed and an
immense amount of damage done by
a tornado which swept through that
place early last evening.
Louisville, Ky., Mar 21. At Som- j
erset. Ky.. thirty-five frame buildings
were blown down. None of the occu
pants was badl Injured. Other
points in the same section are re
ported damaged.
Musical Had Cached
217 Bags of the Hu
man Product Valued
at $100,000
New York. Mar 21. Creditors of
Antonio Muslca and his son Phillip,
the hair Importers who are under ar
rest in New Orleans charged here
with obtaining over a million dollars
fr im twenty-two banks through
fraudulent invoices. learned today
that human hair valued at $100,000
b id been found In a secret sub-cellar
of a stable owned by the Musicas In
the Ravrldge section of Rrookhn
Deputy sheriff made the discover
while colnducMng a search on a vrlt
of attachment yesterdaj They found
217 bags of fine quality hair stored
In the cellar. An expert appraised It
as worth as much as $100,000. A j
search also was made of the Muslca
residence and the house was found
to have been shorn of many of Its
more valuable furnishings.
Buffalo. N V., Mar 21 Leo D.
Varien, a waiter, must today pay a
fine of (,( or begin to serve 180
days In the penitentiary, the heaviest j
sentence ever imposed here on a
"masher' Varien was convicted of
pressing unwelcome attentions on a
sixteen -year-old girl
Cananea. Mex.. -Mar. 21. A demand
for the surrender of tin place was
received todaj bv Colonel Moreno of
the federal garrison here. It came
inmi Colonel i'.iI'I.l' commanding th
state forces now mobilizing at Del
Kin. rniii way between Cananea and
Naco, on the border
Cabral said be would attack in the
morning and recommi nded thai all
women and children be removed from
(I,,. nece Automobiles contlnn,. to
hurr the n"ii-coinbalanlB to the bor
,i, , ;,t Hi bee and Douglas, and be
fore the time ol the threatened at
tack all women and children will have
leec rcnio cd
(x r e e k Newspaper
Publishes Letter Re
garding fxing George's
New York, March 21. The Greek I
newspaper Atlantis will publish today
a letter from a Greek In this city,
which the editors of the paper say
Contains reliable Information con-j
cernlng Aleco Bchlnaa, the assassin of '
King George.
The letter is written by Rasll Batz-1
noulis, who claims personal acquaint
ance with Schinas and who says the;
man was an anarchist but never en
tered politic! and was not a candidate
for election lo the boule. or Greek
chamber of deputies. ;t reported
"Aleco Schinas comes from the vil
lage of Kanalla.' Ihe statement reads.
"He has a brother In Volo named
Hercules Schinas, who has a chem
ist's shop there The assassin work- j
ed as an assistant As It often hap
pens with brotbers, they had a quar- '
rel and Aleco camo to America Here!
he could not stand the heavy work
and returned to Greece.
The statement that he was the
founder of a school of anarchism or;
was a candidate for the boule Is en
tirely untrue, because he was en
tlrely reticent and all he did was to
go from the chemist's shop to a cof-'
fee house and back. He had no friends j
in Volo I was George Schinas who
was a candidate for the boule.
"Aleco Schinas had nothing to do j
with any school and had no Idea of
entering politics. He was known as
a man who loved isolation and his!
backgammon. He wore a beard and)
was an anarchist. He was more than
: ". y old, -.fmri in stal ure and
slightly humpbacked"
Solon S. J Vlasto. editor of Atlan-I
tls. said the many conflicting sto-j
ries that had arisen in this country
concerning the assassin's identity a
rose from the fact that Schinas is I
a common surname in Greece and it
is quite likely that there is more
than one Aleco Schinas.
"Information that I have received
from other Greeks who have lived In
Yolo and from our cable dispatches
lead me to believe that the informa
tion given by Batznoulia is correct,";
I aid Mr. Ylnsto.
Subway Robbery Re
sults in Loss of Nego
tiable Papers Valued
at $45,000
New York. Mar. 21 W. A. Hall,
president of a magazine company was
robbed In the subway yesterday of
$45,000 worth of negotiable securities.
The theft became known early today
through an advertisement In which
Mr Hall offered a larpe reward for;
the return of the papers "with no
questions asked."
Mr Hall was on his way from YYall
Street to the Grand Central station
to delier the securities, which he i
Lad just Indorsed to another. He had
placed them in an Inside pocket of
his coat which he had buttoned Rut
when he stepped off the train at the
Station he found that one of the (
buttons had been clipped off and the
securities were missinc. He remem
bered three men who had jostled him
in the train but he declares he will
not prosecute the thieves If they re.
turn the securities
Execution of Negro
Today May Be Last
Legal Hanging in Ne
braska Lincoln. March 21 Albert Prince.
nero. was hanged at 1:35 o'clock this
afternoon for the murder of Warden
He was convicted of ihe murder
l Deputy Warden K. D. Davis at the
,uie . mtentlp ry a year ago. heard
the warrant for his execution read
this morning.
"All right, gentlemen '" he said, ' go
ahead with the execution.
Priuce atabbed tho deputy warden
at the. close of chapel exercises at the
state prison on February 11. 1912
Prince will probably bo the last mau
to bo legally banged In Nebraska.
Tho state house of representatives
has passed a law making electrocu
tion the legal mode of capital pun
ishment and another abolishing capi
tal punishment In this state
Parly. Mar. 21. Kan Rartbou, min
ister ol public it in the retiring
French cabinet, today accepted the
president's invitation to head tho uew
cabinet He called on President Poin.j
i . i r and informed him that as the
result of Inquiries he was sure of an 1
ample majority to support hlni in the
chamber ol deputies and also in the
senate at least until the electoral re
form bill comes up again for dispus
sion. It was the lack of support for
tills measure which brought about the
fall of the Bri:ind Cabinet
New York. Mar 21. Winter ended
at 12 01 this morning Recording to
the vernal equinox with New York
I itv having had less snow and cold
weather than for man) '.ears I'm
tK&llr all of the $500,000 blch the
citv annually spends for removing
snow was saved.
Schooner Crew Spent
Winter Reaching
Alaska From Siberian
Se;ittl, Wash.. Mar 21 The fol
lowing special cable from Nome, Alas
ka, was received here today:
Sam Gottschalk of the whaling
schooner Moras reached Nome last
rnuht after a trip of 100 miles ovei
the tweaking Ice in Bering Strait with
news of the loss of the schooners were
caught in the Ice near the Siberian
shore last fall at the time of the
freeze up and landed boats to prepare
winter quarters. Before the men
were able to land all their provisions
or make extensive preparations for
the wniter a great storm arose and
thev were unable to return to their
schooners During the storm the ice
coming down from the Arctic caught
the schooners and crushed them Into
B shapeless mass.
The crews, consisting of Gotts
cholk, Koren, a naturalist, the owner
of the Klttiwack Albert Gunderson
and Gus Schrceder. started out in the
lone remaining whale boat in a des
perate attempt to cross tflie strait
through the open leads in the great
floes to the Seward peninsula.
Captain Whittlng of the Moras, re
fused to accompany them and started
south aloug the Siberian coast in an
attempt to reach Plover bay. where
there Is an Eskimo settlement
Whether he arrived there is not
The party In the whaleboai en
countered a terrific storm near Big
Diomedes Island, and their beat was
smashed to splinters In the surf and
Ice floes when they landed.
For three months the men subsist
ed on falrus, living lu huts con-:-tructed
of stones and Ice. before
they were able to attempt the pass
age over the broken Ice to the Se
v ard peninsula and oine.
The Klttiwack was a small auxiliary
pas schooner of fifteen gross tons
Sbc was purchased two years ao by
Koren. who went north In her to
make a study of arctic wild flowers.
Washington. March 21 Two tele
grams were all that were necessary
today to apprise two families of ahe
marriage of four of their members,
when Lee F. and Townsend B Titus,
brothers, of Lucketts. Va.. and Mary
G and Lucy E Stonebruner of Kov
etsville. sisters, from the state state,
broke the news of their elopement
and marriage here.
They were married by the Rev
Samuel Smith of Pennsylvania, uncle
of the brides, who romantlcallv aid
ed in the double elopement.
"Very interesting." said the mar
riage license clerk as he made out
the necessary papers. "In case of
children what relation would "
"For goodness sake. spare me
that, ' interrupted Dr Smith, holding
up an appealing hand I have been
asked that before."
The elopers. fearing parental
-tonus, disappeared on a honeymoon
and will return later when the sit
uation Is calmer.
Wellington. March 21 Contrary to
rnanv published reports, the public
health service did not make public
anv official report today upon tu
berculosis patients inoculated with Dr.
Frledmann'S vaccine at Mount Sinai
hospital In New York
The service does not expect to make
a report on their condition for some
t Imp.
Washington March 21. Former
Senator Obadiab Gardner of Maine,
having refused the offer of commls
Bloner of pensions. It was learned
lodnv. friends of Dr. D C Gentsch
of New Philadelphia, O. have renew
ed their efforts on his behalf for the
There are a number ol other aspi
rantS for the place, however, and Sec
retary Lane is understood to be can
t b ing the Held i arefully.
Mr Gardner is credited with refus
ing the offer because he and his
friends did not believe the "place
was hip. enough" and his friends ven
tured the opinion that h "deserved
something better
Mr. Gardner had been prominently
mentioned for the position of Secre
ting of Agriculture when President
WlPon was making up his cabinet.
There arc a number of candidates
anxious for the place, among them
several from Indiana backed by t he i
Indiana delegation in congress
John Rell of I lllnoin also is said
to have strong backing. J
Members of Firing I
Squad Declare Chi
huahua Governor Was
Shot at Torrcon
El Taso. Tex., Mar 21. Mexicans tflH
arriving at .luare from the south (iLH
todaj declared thnt they were part of linl
lirinp spiad hieh executed bra- iHiH
ham Gonsales, governor of Chihuahua, I'PH
under the Madero government a fort- lilil
ago Iflll
Gonzales was killed under the no- 1 1111
Itorloiia 'fugitive law' these Mexicans iHI
The Chihuahua governor, the self tll
proclaimed executioners said, was IBtl
killed at Torreon. IPII
At .liminez, the ex-governor was I htH
rparated from six other prisoners. 1! Il
and. alone In a single car drawn by uH
. ngine. w is hurried south. At a Ivll
quiet place in Torreon he was re- ill
j moved from the car and shot, say the I fl
men who admit being present.
Gonzales has been missing since vil
his removal from Chihuahua nearly
three weeks ago He was one of the
most prominent promoters of the
Madero resolution. Gonzales uns
vel' known among American cattle
men lioforo the revolution, being a
cattle broker of Chihuahua City. He
I was educated at Notre Dame univer- ;
sit v. South Bend. Ind.
Xogales Mar. 21. Max Muller, gl
German consular acent at Hermosil
lo, js held by authorities at the state
capital, despite activity of German 1
I and American diplomats H
While Muller has been released i
. from jail, he Is said to be held a 'I
prisoner at his home. I
McNamara Attorney
Accepts First Case
Since His Own Prose
cution for Bribery
Los Angeles, Cal.. March 21. Clar- I il
ence Darrow will shortly appear in
the defense of another for the first
time since he became implicated In j
briber charges growing out of the j
defense of the McNamara brothers.
Mr Darrow has become interested M
in the case of Martin Kickert, a lad of
15 years, who Is charged with the i
murder of bis father, whom he killed
I because of the continued cruelty to j
which he and bis mother were sub- t
II the boy's defense does not inter
fere with Harrow's own third trial.
which is set for March 31. he will act
as assistant counsel under one of the
attorneys who defended him in his
own first and second trials on char-
! ges of bribery J
Demands of Austria
Are Refused Ulti
matum Is Promised
London, March 21 King Nicholas H
of Montenegro today replied to per- J
emptory demands made by Austria H
yesterday in connection with the Mon
tenegrln bombardment of Scutari H
Although the note is conciliatory in
tone, the king refuses most of Aus
tria's demands He says he has or- H
dered that the bombardment be dl
reeled only against the forts and
that the rest of the city shall not bo
Vienna, Austria, March 21. The j H
Austria-Hungary government is pre-
paring an ultimatum to Montenegro. j H
according to an unofficial statement j H
today. I gl
The Montenegrin reply Is consider- H
ed here as creating a serious sltua- j H
tlon. A Ilvelv exchange of views is i'l
proceeding between the Austria-Hun- H
gary and the Italian foreign offices j
in regard to possible joint action by I
the two powers H
Austria will insist on enforcing the I'l
decision of the European powers thai j 1
Scutari shall remain nn intcgray part i gl
of the future autonomous slate of Al- I' H
Cheyenne, Wyo., March 21. Counsel 1
for tho Owl Creek & Northwestern 1
Coal company defendants In the suit H
brought bv the government to recover H
land In the Big Horn basin appeared
in the I'nited States district court H
here today and asked a continuance H
until next week, promising that at H
that time ihe individual defendants H
would appear in person. 1
The government charges that orlg- H
inal entries to the land in question
were fraudulently made. H
and platonlc friendship frequently I H
makes a noise like a flirtation.

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