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IATTLE IS NOW OH REBELS OPPOSED TO HUERTA DIAZ REGIME CLASH WITH FEDERALS. PASSENGERS TELL OF FIGHT Scouting Party of Mexican Soldiers in Skirmish With Carranzas Insurrec tios Near Lampazos Arrest of Ma deros Asked at El Paso, Tex. . Mexico City, March 10. One of the bloodiest battles of the rebellion against the Huerta-Diaz government is in progress at Anheloixtle, In Coa huila, according to reports received liere. . Only meager details have been re ceived, but sufficient to show that the 2,000 rebels under'TJeneral Carranza, after a skirmish that was relinquished at nightfall, renewed an . engagement against the federals . under General Trucy Aubert, General Mier and the former rebel chieftain Argumudo, who has joined forces with them. Passengers Tell of Battle. : Laredo, Texas, March 10. Passen gers arriving here on a train over the Mexican National railway bring de v tails of a skirmish near Lampazos 'be tween a scouting party of twenty-five Yederal soldiers and a band of Car ranza rebels whom' they encountered unexpectedly. After the exchange of a tingle volley the federals .with . drew, bulBoan-returned with a larger force and engaged the rebel in a pitched battle. " Five v Federals Are Slain. Five federals were kUled. The rebel losses are not definitely- known,, .but eeemed to have been much heavier. At nightfall the federal dead and wounded were taken to Tampaens, the remainder withdrawing to join a fed eral force from Monterey on its way to strengthen the force ander Gen. Trucy Aubert against the main body of Carranza's followers. Ask Arrest of Maderos. Mexico City, March 10. The Mexi can government has taken preliminary steps to asking the United States au thorities at San Antonio, Texas, to arrest Emilio and Raoul Madero, brothers of the late Francisco I. Ma dero, slain president of Mexico, on the ground of conspiring to incite rebel lion against a legal and recognized government. The charge is based on telegraphic reports from the Texan city that the Madero brothers are es tablishing a revolutionary junta and are disbursing large sums for the es tablishment of an army. - OLNEY FOR BRITISH POST PresidentTenders Ambassadorship to Former State Secretary Un. ' der Cleveland. . .. Washington, March 10. President Wilson has offered to Richard Olney of Boston, secretary of state in Presi dent Cleveland's cabinet, the post of ambassador to Great Britain. ' It Is not known whether Mr. Olney will accept, and it was said that the matter had not gone so far as the sounding of the court of St. James as to Mr. Olney's acceptability. No appointments to the other im portant diplomatic posts had been fin ally decided upon. Some Massachusetts Democrats have felt that their state was slighted in the makeup of President Wilson's cabinet, and it is believed that this fact had some weight in bringing Mr. Oyney's name to the front. Some doubt was expressed whether Mr. Olney would accept the post; because he is seventy eight years old and has had an excep tionally active life. .In official circles It was. thought Great Britain would not be likely to object to this appointment, since he held two cabinet positions un der Crover Cleveland. Mr. Olney's legal ability, administration advisors believe, would be of great value in the conduct "of the" Panama canal 'nego tiations and they are anxious that he accept the London post. POPE SORE THROAT SUFFERER Pontiff Has Suspended All Audience Until Further Notice Condi, tion Causes Alarm. Rome, March 10. It was announced at the Vatican that Pope Pius X.' has suspended all audiences until further notice and that his physicians report ed the aged pontiff suffering from a severe sore throat, accompanied by a considerable degree of. fever. . There is great anxtety at the Vati can as the result of these reports, ow ing to the advanced age and generally fetble condition of the pope.. GOLF BODY CHOOSES -CHIEF J. C. Davidson Elected President Mid dle Atlantic Body Tourney - . Set for May. Washington, March 10 At a meet Ins of the Middle Atlantic Golf asso ciation John C. Davidson of Wasfcing tlon was elected president; J. W. At kinson of Richmond, Va., vice-preal-dent; Dr. J. W." Brown of .Washington, secretary and Yates Penneman of Baltimore, treasurer. It was decided to hold the annual championship tournament on the Co lumbia Country club links, Just out- Ma' n.t iVila rtv tav nlilvA To Regulate Speed Maniacs. : Madison, Wis., March Id. -Speed tosniaea will be regulated by machin ery instead of by law, if the tilt of Assemblyman Richards become a law; CITIZENS OF JANINA V EMBRACE THE GREEKS Multitude Rushes to Meet , Prince Constance and Army at City's Gates 6,000 Turks Wounded. Athens, Greece, March 10. A tel egraph line to Janina, which was cap tured by the Greeks, was restored. The first message received was di rected to the minister of war'. It announced that Crown Prince Con stantino entered the town at iioon, surrounded by 15,000 enthusiastic cit izens who went out to meet him. . The dispatch adds that there were extraordinary scenes as the Greek cavalry and infantry marched'into the city, the populace crying, cheering and embracing the soldiers. . Six thousand wounded or sick Turk ish soldiers were found in Janina. It Is reported that the Turkish troops who escaped pillaged the shops of Christians before leaving. Perfect or der now reign in Janina.' London, England, March 8. The peace question .Involves a perilous danger of civil war," says the corre spondent at Constantinople of thi Daily Mail. "There Is a clear split in the Young Turk party. Schaf ket Yasha, the grand vizier, recognizes that it is impossible to get better terms of peace than were offered the Kiamil ministry, while the continu ous unusual - snows have defeated whatever military plans hemay have formed.- He wishes to make peace, but the strong action of the union and progress party, which is now sitting b ec re try threatens to overthrow him if he attempts to conclude peace on the terms offered Kiamil. Meantime The mass of the people are fatally indifferent to politics- or war, and are only anxious to know how they are to live- with the- severe winter upon them and all prices tre bled. Enver Hey, accompanied by a Ger man airman, flew over the Bulgarian positions beyond the Tchatalja lines. A dispatch to the. Pally Mail from Sofia says the allies' replies to the powers will declare -that mediation will only be useful if Turkey accepts the allies terms, including an indem nity and a frontier line from Media to Rodesta. It is stated that the Greeks cap- tured-108 guns around' Janina, includ ing 35 siege pieces. PLAN WOMAN SUFFRAGE BILL Liberals Draw' Up Measure, but Other Parties Don't Act With Them in London. London, England, March 10. Those liberal members of the house of com mons who support woman's suffrage have agreed upon a bill which will be introduced at the next session of par liament, but they have not been suc cessful in getting the unionists and laborites, who also believe in giving the vote to women, to act with them. In fact, there is a wide difference of opinion among the suffragists as to how broadly the franchise should be extended in the case of women. -The bill of the liberal suffragists would, confer the parliamentary fran chise on (1) women, whether married or unmarried, who, if they were men, would be entitled to be registered and to vote in respect of a household quali fication; i. e., as inhabitants or occu piers of dwelling houses; and (2) the wives of such inhabitant occupiers, residing on the same premises as their husbands. The bill would restrict the franchise to women over, twenty-five years of age. This bill, would receive the support of those members of the cabinet who support the vote for women. NECK BROKEN TWO YEARS Physician Makes Odd Discovery as to an Eight-Year-OldSchoolboy at North Adams, Mass. North Adams, Mass., March 10. Oli ver Roberts, an eight-year-old school boy, has just discovered that he has probably been going about with a broken neck for the last two years. He was hurt playing football and recent ly his neck' began to cause him pain. A physician found the sixth cervical vertebra dislocated, if not fractured, several inches of tho upper part of the spine out of place and the first rib" in the right side drawn up at an an gle by the pull of the muscles, 'forming a hard lump at the base ef the right side of the neck. ; . . .. An X-ray examination disclosed con ditions in accord. .with, ' the .. . doctor's diagnosis. Two more X-ray examtna tions will be made,, when the case may be called to the attention of a special ist. , - Eight Burned in Gas Blast. . Youngstown, Ohio, March 10. One person was fatally burned and set en others- were seriously, injured la j rhb explosion at the Julius : building.' an apartment house... MrB. Mary Maltka, twentyeight, was - burned about ' the body and head and cannot live, physi cians declared.. - -; Illinois Men Did In Hot Springs Fire. Hot Springs, - Ark., March 10.-V Charles A. Cary and E. J. Reynolds of Utica,-III., perished In the fire that destroyed several mercantile establish ments -here. Their bodies were found In the ruins of an oriental goods store this morning, v Dies After Eating bustard. Canton, Ohio, March' 10. While hia parents were absent Roderick McKen xle, fourteen, gorged himself on-mus-"tard and -died shortly afterward oi ptomaine potoonlng . -. '' THE NEW WIlTOK) WOW PITCHING s MARSHALL. - CHICAGO TKISUNI. V ? IS GIVEN LIFE TERM CONWAY AND WIFE FOUND . GUILTY OF SLAYING SOPHIA SINGER IN CHICAGO. WOMAN RECEIVES 14 YEARS Both Close Eyes While Listening to Announcement of Their Fate and Remain Blind to Surroundings Un til New Trial Is Asked. r Chicago, March 10. Charles N. Cra-" mer, alias Conway, and hia wife, Bea trice Ryal! Conway Cramer, were found guilty of the killing of Sophia Singer In a rooming house at 2229 Indiana avenue last October, and their sentences were fixed as fol lows: Cramer Life Imprisonment. Mrs. Cramer Fourteen year term in state's prison. - Every eye In the crowded court room was directed toward the two de fendants, the acrobatic clown and the lion tamer, as the verdict announcing their fate was read. Mrs. Cramer was In a state of collapse, while Cra mer retained an outward apearance of bravado. Prisoners Hope for New Trial. Cramer and his wife heard the ver dict with they eyes closed tightly. Attorney Remus at once asked that the jury be polled and the defendants stood without opening ' their eyes while this was done. In a whisper cramer attempted to comfort the wom an by saying: "We will move for a new trial and then we may- get out of it entirely." - The two prisoners were at once re TnoVed to the county Jail while their attorneys consulted as to the next icove. Story of the Tragedy. The tragedy for which the 'Cramers were placed on trial occurred last Oc tober, at 3229 Indiana avenue. Miss Singer arrived In Chicago on October 6, 1912, with her fiance, William War then, and was met at the Union sta tion by Mrs. Cramer. The three rented rooms at 2747 Indiana venue, and Mrs. Cramer sent a letter to her hurband asking him to come to Chi cago. A few ays after Cramer arrived the Cramers, Warthen and Miss .Singer moved to 3229 Indiana avenue. Short iy after thisj" following a quarrel. Miss Singer was killed. Cramer and his wife fled from the city, but were cap tured a few days later at the home of Cramer's parents in Lima, O.- DIVORCE GIVEN TO A DREXEL Mrs. Lucy D. Dahlgren Granted Her' Freedom From Yachtsman ;Testl- mony Not Made Public.; .. New York, March 10. Mrsl Lucy Drexel Dahlgren was granted a decree of divorce" from her husband. Eric. B. Dahlgren, a yachtsman and son of Rear Admiral , John A. Dahlgren. a Civil war. commander and inventor of the" Dahlgren- gun. Mrs,' Dahlgren, who was ) a member, of the , widely known Drexel family of Philadelphia, inherited a fourth share of a $20,000, 000 estate , when , her mother. "; Mrs.; Lucy Wh arton Drexei; died in Phila delphia two . years ago. . . - , - Supreme Court Justice ' Bijur grant ed the ". decree on voluminous V testi mony taket' before , a - referee, which was not made public. An appeal will be taken at once. It was said. -. ' . Safe Blowers Get $10,000. V ' New Orleans, La., March 10. Using dynamite, three cracksmen -blew up the vault of the state bank at Has trap. La., and got $10,000. The side of k cut all telephone and telegraph wires leading out of town. SberifTs posse troia Monroe is In parauit. ; - BATTERY OFFICIALS TO PROBE BLAST IN WHICH 50 PERISHED Number of Dead in Ship Explosion May Reach High Figure Memo rial Services Are Held. Baltimore, Md.. March 10. Fifty dead and seventy-five injured was the terrible toll exacted by the explosion of S40 tons of dynamite on the British tramp steamer Alum Chine, according to the latest figures obtainable. The number of dead may run much higher, as there is no way to determine the exact number of men working oa the wrecked barge. Baltimore hospitals are crowded with the Injured. The scenes at the Institutions were pitiful. Men. vrom en and children came In droves to see if any of their loved ones were among those injured. The frantic cries of wives whose husbands lay injured could be heard all over the institu tions. In many instances wives and daughters fainted and had to be treated by" physicians. To investigations into the cause of the explosion will be made. Dr. Eli jah Russell, coroner, went to the morgue with his , jury to view the dead. United! States steamboat in spectors will also investigate. . As the collier Jason has not-jet been turned over to the government, no federal in vestigation will be made. Mayor" Preston sent out a call ask ing citizens to financially aid the vic tims' families. Memorial services were held in nearly all the churches Sunday. At the same time prayera were offered for the recovery pf the injured. Besides the coroner's investigation, the city is making a special inquiry Into the cause of the explosion. The' state has also started a special Investigation through the public serv ice commission. SHIP, SINKS; 200 DROWNED British Steamer Calvados Founders in Sea of Marmora Blizzard With Heavy Loss .of Life. 7 . Constantinople Turkey, March 10. Two hundred passengers' and the members of the crew of . the small British steamer Calvados were drown ed March 1, when the steamer, found ered .in the Sea of Marmora during a blizzard. The Calvados, which was of S52 tons, plied between Constantinople and Pandemia, sixty -miles southwest of Constantinople' In Asia Minor, The vessel was owned by the Patriotic Steamship company of London. ' Religious Educators in Session, r :- Cleveland, March 10. The co-ordination of, agencies employed in civic and religious uplift, and the propaga tion of religious training ia schools was the business before the decennial convention of the Religious Education association, which held the first of its four days' sessions here this after noon. The convention is attended by some of the foremost religious educa tors .In the United States. Among these are many women delegates to the National Congress of Mothers, which had been invited to hold its meeting jointly with the religious as sociation. The opening address , was delivered by Dr.' Harry Pratt Judaon, president of the . association, and also president -of Chicago, university. ' ': J. M. Baker Librarian of Senate.. Washington, -March. 10. The Demo crats "of the Benate jn caucus selected James M. Baker, of South Carolina, as sistant librarian of the senate, as can didate for secretary of the senate. This action means hia election. Mr. Baker was selected on the second ballot, re ceiving 25 votes, ; . . , Suffragettes Destroy Wires. London. March 10. Saffrajtettea de- ! stroyed the telephone and.; telegraph wires betweea Glasgow and KUmarv; neck.- :'. ',' ;' ; , J niLsoii for in PRESIDENT WILL SOON COM PLETE DRAFT OF HIS FIRST DOCUMENT TO CONGRESS. TOPICS TARIFF AND MONEY Executive Wilt Point Out Schedules Wherein Changes Should Be Made in Import Duties Democrats Agree on Income Tax Rate. Washington, March 10. President Wilson will begin preparation of his first message to congress this . week. So far he has had but little opportu nity to consult his cabinet or senate or house leaders about' the message, but with a constantly clearing desk in front of him and a calling list re duced as much as possible, he is ex pected to turn his attention to the message within a few days. - It la probable that it will deal with only two subjects the tariff at some length an-i currency reform briefly: During the special session other messages may be-sent to congress on various subjects, and it is likely that attention of congress will be especial ly called to the need for currency leg islation, after the house has disposed of most of the tariff schedules. Pre dictions are that the president will not attempt to attack the present tariff I in. a - statistical .manner, but . that he will confine himself largely to an ex position of general policy and point out schedules which, he believes are in particular need of reform. - 'Colonel House Calls on Wilson. Col. E. M. House of Texas,, intimate friend . of President Wilson, led the list of callers at the White House. It was Colonel House's last talk with the president before departing for his home In Tetas. National Committeeman Edward F. Goltra of Missouri and Homer S, Cuinmings of Connecticut, Former Representative Pujo, who presided over the house money trust investiga tions; Representative Sherley of Ken tucky and Moon of Tennessee, Sena tor Pomerene of Ohio and Governor O'Nell of Alabama all had engage ments with the president. The presi dent also received the Supreme court in the blue room of the White House Filipinos Send a Message. Congratulations of. the Philippine people to PresidentWIlson were pre sented by Manuel Quezon, . resident commissioner. Mr. Quezon left with the president a cablegram from Speak er Sergio Osmena of the Philippine assembly, expressing hope that the new administration would further the move for Philippine Independence. Agree on an Income Tax Rate. A federal income tax. probably of one per cent., and a free sugar tariff schedule practically were agreed upon by the Democrats who are to com pose the majority of the house ways and means committee in the Sixty third congress. Tariff revision was taken up where it 'was dropped at the close of the last session and the Dem ocrats wlll'meet every, day from now on to perfect their bill before the ex tra session begins April 1. Representatives Garner of Texas, Stanley, of Kentucky and Collier of Mississippi, chosen as the three new Democratic members, met with the committeemen for the first time. .The minimum income to which the proposed tax would apply was not agreed upon, but (5,000 Is said to have been generally favored.' GERMAN JUBILEE IS BEGUN Splendid Army Maneuvers in Berlin Are Opening Feature, of the Great National Celebration. Berlin, March 10. Troop maneuvers surpassing any before attempted by this country were held, today as 'the initial step in ushering in Germany's jubilee year, the one hundredth anni versary of Prussia's war for liberation against Napoleon. The assembling of the troops in Prussia will be followed by months of intermittent , celebration culminat ing in a grand jubilee during the whole month of June In honor of the twenty-;flfth . anniversary, of the kai ser's accession to the' throne. During this time millions of dollars will be spent in fetes, - military . maneuvers, street . festivals, balls and street dec orations . throughout the empire. A large portion pf the Berlin, celebration will take place in the new stadium erected at a cost of $1,500,000 for the Olympic games in 1916. The central figures in . today's cele bration were the kaiser, his consort and the royal family. Services were held In the cathedral which:' were at tended by the entire royal family, the military and naval - officers and , the' German court. After the military re view another ceIbration was, held at the Btatue of Frederick William Hi: In front of the royal castle. ' " " OFFICIAL'S WSFE IS KILLED Belgian Director of Customs at Bu shire Is Wounded When, Per- Ian Attacks Carriage. Teheran, Persia, March 10. Mme. Constant, wife bf the Belgian direct or of customs at the port of Bushire, vas murdered by an unidentified Per sian, wko also severely wounded M. Constant . - - - - M. andYMme.-Constant were driving home when ihe assailant ran from, the carriage &nd emptied his rTolYer at them. " . - -r;:.- SAVE ALL ONBOARD SHIP LOAD OF EMIGRANTS WERE SAVED. WHEN BOAT STRIKES ' THE - AJ AX REEF. British Steamer, in Trouble, Send Wireless Message for Help and TU3 Rescue Reeponds. Western Newspaper Union News Service. Key West, Yla. One hundred and sixteen passengers, all of whom wer emigrants bound. 4rom Spain to Cuba, with, the exception of two first-class passengers, were. taken off the British steamer Lugano, ashore on the Ajax reef, off the Florida coast,' by the tug ovue. me nysiencai paeaenger3 V ere landed here by- the tug. . iransfers of the passengers from the ill-fated Lugano to the Rescue was effected in two hours. Of the passen gers rescued 12 were women, 15 chil dren and the remainder men. Res cues of imperiled passengere were ac complished at great ri6k. Passengers were hurled upon their faces when the shock came. Capt. Powell at noe re alized that the position of the vessel was serious. Distress rockets and wireless calls remained unanswered for; hours. Finally the message was picked up by the United States wireless station here. At the same time It was inter cepted by the tug Rescue, bound for this port. The latter vessel set out for the Lugano at once and had suc ceeded in taking off her passengers before additional tugs, sent from here, arrived at the scene. RESCUED AFTER VESSEL SINKS. Cape Charles, Va. The &chooner Laura Thomas, Capt. Dennard Mer rett, of Chlncoteague, sprang a leak aDd sank nine miles from here, leav ing oiily about five feet or her masts out of water. Capt. Merrett and three colored seamen took to the lifeboat, which capsized in a few minutes. After a hard struggle the captain ani one man managed to get back to the schooner and lashed them&tlves to the mast, where the captain was res-' cued by the Cobb's island life-savins crew, HO hours later. WOMAN BEATEN BY ROBBERS. Xewn.rk, G. Mrs. Anna Sex, 50 years old, was so severely beaten that it. is feared she may die when she was attacked by a hold-up man and robbed of $18.- She Is an aunt of A. L. Wehrle, millionaire stove manufacturer, of Newark. GIRLS ARE CARRIED AWAY. Mexico City. Zapatastas on Friday attacked Teloloapum, a small town in the state of Guerrero. They killed several officials, sacked public build ings and shops and carried away 19 girls, "members f prominent families. CINCINNATI MARKETS Wheat No. 2 red .071.10, No. 3 red Sl.OtiVi, No. 4 red 87c$L Corn No. 2 white 52o3c, No. 3 white SlgtalV-jC. No. 4 white 484 50U.C, No. 2 yellow 51 52c, No 3 ye' low 49V2'50c, No, 4 yellow 43Vs 49ic, No. 2 mixed 5153c, No. 3 mix ed 490 50c; No. 4 mixed 48449Ms'. white ear 5054c, yellow ear 5155c, mixed ear 50 S 54c. Oats No. 2 white 3737Hc, stand ard white 3535y2c, No. 3 3434c.. No. 4 white 32iQ33VjC, No. 2 mixed 34c, No. 3 mixed 33&33te, No. 4 mix- -ed SlH-iSHc - Hay No. 1 timothy $1515.50, standard timothy $14145, No, 2 tim othy $13 13.25,. No. .3 timothy $10.50 Pllp. No. 1 clover mixed $13.50014, No. 2 clover mixed $1112, No. 1 clo ver $12.50 g 13, No. 2 clover $S11. ordinary firsts 15c,' seconds 14c. Poultry Hens, heavy (over 4? lbs) lSc, (4 lbs and under) 16c, young staggy roosters 12crold roosters lOc springers -: (3 lbs and under) 20c. springers (over 3 lbs) 16c, ducks (4 lbs and ov-r) 20c, white (ander 4 lbs) 18c; turkeys (8 lbs and over) 21c, tur keys, youn.s (under 8 lbs) 1012c; turkeys, toais 18c, culls 8c. , v Cattle Shippers $78.40, extra $8.50; butcher steers, extra Yl.&K God to choice $77.7T, common - to fair $5.25 6.75; heifers, extra $7.60 7.S0. good to" choice $770, common to fair $5.25 6.75; cows, extra $6-50 6.75. eood to choice S5.75&8.40. com mon to fair $4.256.25;' canners $3 45. , ' . :' - Bulls BoJogna $67, extra $7.70 - 7.75, fat bulls. $6.507.15. Calves Extra $10.5u. fair to gooa $7.5010.25, ; common and targe z.iu 7 (ftlO. ! . ; - Hogs Selected heavy ?a.iu.i&. - eood to choice packers and butchers . $9.109.15. mixed packers $3.053.15, stags $57-25, common to choice, heavy fat sows $6 8.25, light shippers $S.709; pigs (100 lbs and lesa) $6, : &.5. ' ... : . . ; . Sheeiv Exrra $2o, good to choice - Arz.ffi-fi 11 mmniAn tn fair f2.7Kfii4 K -"- T omhfl Frtra SS-zfi irnru trt KniA - $8.603'9.15, common to fair $Su25&.50 " " yearlings $6 5? 7, clipped lambs $6.5 8. - - . ;. BLAST STARTS A BLAZE.- ,-Carmel, Ind.Fire. believed to bav. " been caused by the premature explo sion of safe blowers materials, tn th" postofflce hen?, ewept and : destroyed tne ousiuess district of the littlo town and' entailed loss estimated at $40,-" 0CO. The' entire business district rV the city, composed of Dart of a bwv of brick and U frame - buikttngs,' was swept away oy tne b.aae, wan the cit ixens looked jn,'iie3pli3 to, prevent tne cestmctlost of ta eectloii. '