Newspaper Page Text
■ a 4bi
REEELS IN FULL CONTROL
PRESIDENT MADERO IS A
MEXICO CITY, Feb. 19.—Gustavo
Madero. brother of the deposed presi
dent, was removed from the penitenti
ary at 9 o'clock this morning and exe
cuted. It is presumed that this was
done by order of Felix Diaz under the
notorious "fugitive law." I
Mario Hernandez, brother of the 1
minister of the interior, was shot and !
killed in the street by rurales during !
the night demonstration
refused to cry "Viva Huerta.' ,
Felix Diaz went to the United States!"!'"'
embassy shortly after 8 o'clock this
morning, formally lo ratify the agree
ment with General Huerta, which
which brought tire crisis to an end.
Victoriano Huerta, after ail formal
arrangements had been signed be
tween him and Diaz, went to the Amer
ican embassy and recounted the story
of the events to Ambassador Wilson.
The two chatted for some time and
expressed their mutual pleasure in
the conclusion of the battle.
The ex-president and his brother
Gustavo were sent as prisoners to the
arsenal, from which Felix Diaz had
bombarded the city for ten days.
Soon after their arrival there Gustavo
Madero was subjected to the notorious
"fugitive law" by which he was free
to run und£r the rifle fire of the
guards. He fell dead under their bul
lets. Had Francisco Madero succeed
ed in defeating Diaz there seems little
doubt that bloody reprisals would
have been made. "Those who should
die" is the caption on an official Ma
dériva document found last night.
The list included Francisco de !a Bar
ra. Jesus Flores. Gon Manuel Calero,
Alberto Garcia Grandos and Dr. Vas
quez Gomez. For some days De la
Barra believed he was in danger of ^
assassins and hid in the British lega-,
tion. Tiie rebel troops are not to be •
removed from th< ir positions for three:
days as disorders are feared. Gustavo
Madero was regarded as a much more
powerful man than the president. Af
ter Francisco Madero quarrelled with
Dr. Masquez Gomez, he and Gustavo
forced Jose .Pino Suarez to the front
as vice-president, altho he was then,
little known. « • -
PROVES INAUGURAL PLANS 1
__ I A
WASHINGTON, L>. C., Feb. 19.— :
President-elect Woodorw Wilson, thru
his personal aide. Col. Thomas H.
Birch, sent word today to the inaugur
al committee that the plans for hiz
inauguration met with his approval.
Col. Birch informed the committee that
neither Mr. Wilson nor himself had
any changes to suggest.
HOUSE REFUSES TO OVER
RIDE PRESIDENT'S VETO
WASHINGTON, D. C., Feb. 19 —
The house today refused by a vote of
213 to 114 to pass the Dillingham
Burnett Immigration bill over the
president's veto. Five votes changed
from the negative to the affirmative
would have given the two-thirds neces
sary to override the veto.
ALLIES SUFFER SERIOUSLY
LONDON, Feb. 19— A Céttinje dis
patch to the Times, says the Allies!
suffered seriously in the three days j
fighting which ended in the capture of ;
Bardanjolt. The Montenegrins lost.
1,000 killed and wounded on the Tara
boseh side and nearly 4,000 at Bardan
jolt. The Servians lost 500 at Ber-! a
dica. Sccutari has proved itself to
withstand the attack of 50.000 troops.
The Servians were handicapped by a
lack of heavy artillery.
EXPLOSION WRECKS LLOYD
LONDON, Feb. 1». —An explosion
early today partially wrecked a coun
try residence In course of construction
for Chancellor of the Exchequer David
jloyd George at Waltonheath near Lon-j
don. The infernal machine was so
powerful that the thick walls of the j
house split in all directions and most!
of the rooms were wrecked. Two sev-1
en-pound cans of black powder also
had been placed in two separate rooms
among heaps of wood shavings, which 1
Unit hepn saturated with oil and in the i
had Deen saiuratea w in oil ana in me,
center of which burning candles had
The only clues are the broken hat
J _ .
pins which were among the wreckage, j
It is declared hv neighbors fl at an
It is declare a oy neignuots u at an,
automobile containing several women
passed thru the village in the early j
Nobody was injured by the ex- i
The house was not yet oc-.
LONDON, Febuary 19— J. P. Morgan
—nniinir tr> a dismtrh from Cairo I
according to a dispaten irom wiro, ;
went out driving today. He is recov
ering from his attack of indigestion.
His grandaughter has left Egypt for
* * + * * 4» * <|>.
ELDORA, ILL., Peb. 19 —
men, all foreigners, were burn
ed to death by an . xplosion in
the Seagraves mine near here
today. Three otluis were seri
U. S. GOVERNMENT RELIEVED
.... ..... _
^^HLNCION, D. C., Feb. 19
AUho lls plans remained rearly for
" t,on 1,1 case o1 ' emergency, the Unit
<d States government was distinctly
relieved this morning at the overnight
dication of President Madero arid the
apparent settlement of, the civil war
that has swept the Mexican capital.
ever were not relaxed. It was reeog
nized that readjustment in government
was filled with danger and no orders
were issued that would halt the move
ment already begun.
HEAVY SNOW IN COLO
RADO AND WYOMING
9 tr ° m . . M ™ lC ° te, _ 1 _ ,n ? ot the ah
Preparations for eventualities how-!
DENVER, Feb. 19.—A iieavy snow
in Colorado and Wyoming yesterday
and last night was followed today with
predictions by the government weath
er bureau of a continued fall this af
ternoon and tonight and falling tem
peratures. Snow also was predicted
for New Mexico tonight or tomorrow.
DALLAS, TEX., Feb. 19.—A dis
patch to the Dallas News from ,E1 I'aso
says that cattle owned by the Madero
family are being shipped from Mexi
co and cattlemen assert plans are be
ng made to move nearly a million hea i
of stock which the Maderos own. The
Is *- shipment ul 1,000 head by Alberto
Madero ' ,lnde of President Madero
kati a rrived at K! Baso. Cattlemen
refused cars to other shippers.
AKRON. O.. Feb. 19.-—The first vio
lence of the rubbt r strike occurred
today when Sartal Saproprian, a Rou
manian strlki r, was stabbed. The po
lice issu' d a wsrrning*that any further
violence would lie met with summary
MUELHEIM-AM-RUHR, Feb. 19.—
visiting Catholic clergyman named
Wengeler was shet and killed by a
polieh workman today in the confes- j
sional of St. Engelberts church here.
The murderer was arrested. He de
clared he had intended to kill the
regular priest of the church.
SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 19—The
federal grand jury continued today its
investigation into charges that the
Western Fuel Company for years hsa
cheated in duties, now aggregating
$450,000. on imported coal by manipu
lating weights and juggling its books.
For the past fortnight government
agents have been overhauling the
books which were yielded to them
only under threats of arrest. The
showing made to the grand jury yes
terday was not contradicted by R. L.
TAFT WILL RECEIVE
LESS THAN FOOTBALL COACH
HAVEN. CONN., Feb 19.-A
strikin S comparison is being given
publicity here with the announcement
tkat when President Taft retires next
a year n,ore than Howard Jüues wiU
mont it to accept a chair as professor of
law at Yale he will receive only $1,000
football coach. Coach Jones was
for four years a gridiron hero and is
only five years out of college, while
President Taft has a 36 year record
as a distinguished alumnus and master
SCOTT MEMORIAL TO BE
ERECTED IN VANCOUVER
VANCOUVER, B. C., Feb. 18—A
movement is on foot in this city to
to thp memory of Captain Robert
F. Scott, a public memorial which it
is said, will in all probability Like the
torra ol a sailors home.
jjëjk«r «y w w* m jil|
Bill HAW I
w » » w/ vU •
Vvhat long nerve-racking dajs of con
ptant torture—what sleepless niyhts of
terrible agony—itch—itch— itch, con
Staat Itch, until it seemed that t must
tear off my very skin—ther.-
Inataat relief—my skin cooled, soothed
The very first drops of r> d.d. Prc
Bcription for Kezema stopped teat awful
ltch instantly: yes> the very moment
P.D.D. touched the burning skin the tor
d.d.D. has been known for years as
the only absolutely reliable eczema
remedy, for it washes away the disease
germs and leaves the skin as clear and
healthy us that of a child.
AH other druggists have D.D.D. Pre
scription—go to them it you can't coma
to us—hut don't accept some big profit
But If you come to our store, we are
eo certaJn ' of what n . D .p. w) n do for you
that we offer you a full size bottle on
this guarantee:—If you do not find that
It takes nway the Itch AT ONCE, it
costs you not a cent
E. H. BLAIR, Druggist
STRIKE OF CARMEN ENDS
KANSAS CITY, MO., Feb. -
■v 1:= - cal'cd in 1911 inv-.i ■ ■
; armen < mploy^J on the
Kansas & Texas railroad is a'
in con.:»', lance with an or . .
by M. F. Ilyan, president of s
the committee of the union.
• 100 ,
i ad, j
- ued '
national Brotherhood of Railway train-1 g
nu n. President Ryan said the rail- j
road company had agreed to recognize
ROBBERS GET t8,OOO.GO
SASKATOON, SASK., Feb. 19—The
Canadian Pacific railway land office
v>as robbed of checks and bank notes
to the amount of over $8,000 on Mon
WASHINGTON, D. C„ Feb. 19.—
Representative yurnett, chairman of
the Democratic caucus which called
today a caucus of the incoming house
for noon Mardi 5 to name 1 he demo
eratic members of the committee of
the sixty-third congress and consider
KING'S LIBELER ADMITTED
NEW YORK, Feb. 19.—Edward F,
Mylius, the journalist convicted of 11- !
beling George of England and detained '.
the immigration officials at Ellis j
Island, received permission today from
Federal Judge Cox to enter the United
States. Judge Cox sustained a writ of ,
* POLITICS AND POLITICIANS +
President-elect Wilson is expected
to complete his cabinet tiiis week.
Both P'-esident Taft and President
elect Wilson will be guests of honor
of the woman's suffrage parade
Certain Washington newspaper cor- 0
respondents are suggesting that the
general staff of the army invite a con
eience td >he leading editors ol the
countrj to agree upon an intelligent of
censorship of newspapers during t ho
progress of a war. in which unrestrain
ed publicity ,n all affairs might dis
close valuable secrets to our country's the
one inks arid work disaster in other j
..ays. ! he suggestion is forthy of
consideration, and the recommanda- jn
Mons c, such n committee would un
oui tec > he I,, va ue in working out
expenditures increased $5,000,000 over
a press policy of war.
It took $39,062,805 to run the city
of Boston last year, an average cost
of $58.35 foreach resident, according
to the annual report of the City's total
the preceding year.
Is a $5,000 a year salary and a$3,
000 a year expense account sufficient
compensation for a man who may be
compelled to shake annually the hands
jf a million or more residents of New
Assemblyman Bovie of Westchester
who has introduced a bill to provide j
the Empire State with an official hand -1
shaker believes that it is. Some other
legislators who reflect that Presidents
get $75.000 salary think the bill should
be amended to indicate that New York
state is more appreciative.
Florida fruit growers have gone on
r cord in their determination to oppose
a reduction on the tariff on citrus fruit.
They declare that they will work to
prevent re-election of any Senator or
Representative from Florida who votes
for a bill reducing the present tariff
on citrus fruits, and if such reduction
is made "will repudiate the action of
the Democratic party and pledge our
selves to support a party that will pro
tect our homes, industries and lives
from the disastrous influence of im
ported products, which products are
largely dependent in their production
on pauper labor of foreign lands."
The way to offices now held only
by men has been opened only to wom
en by the County Civil Service Com
mission, which holds that both sexes
are eligible to the position of assistant
to probate judges.
The ruling came after an argument
by Miss Frances E. Spooner, a lawyer,
who had signified her intention of
taking an eraminntion for the position.
She appeared before three attorneys
for tli* commission and convinced
them that she was well versed in pro
As a climar to her argument she
reached for an Illinois statute and
read; "No person shall he debarred
from any occupation, profession or
employment (excepting military duty)
on account of sex.
* LABOR NEWS AND NOTES. *
******** * * * * ******
A Department of Labor under the
Wilson administration scents assured
In several cities of ,'t'^o country
painters are working in favor of a
Saturday half-holiday and fifty cents
an hour for the coining season.
Thomas Edison, at 66, says he is
the hardest worked man in the coun
try. He has more inventions in mind
than he can find the time even to
start. During the past year he has
invented the kinetophone and further
perfected the storage battery and the ■
disk phonograph. I
" S,Xteentl1 nttnua] convention of 1
e International Structural Iron Worn
,- ' ' vin 1 • -i'i in Indiauapo
Its this week.
m predicted that
j ,, 1 011 discuss at great
-.ran-# «n dynai,,itfe trial and try to
(tog families ™ eaa,,re8 0! . ru '_' el for
g ome new
elect ed in plac7of"those who' we
of the convicted men.
on leers will have to
result of the "dynamite,
The , I
c ion.) war between rival |
association« r m i ,
stcamfitters °.i • um ^ ers and
irem r-itinn haS been °" f ° r a
generation is over. The trouble he
ho« • even een >ears ago and its course
< • i .on marked by assaults, riots,
v toe mg and murders. The Steam
fitters Protective association hai
o mu g a mate with the United Asso
cm ion of I lumbers, Gasfitters and
New York's East Side
an English s P eak 'ng Orthodox syna
gogue, which will also be a social
Jacob H. Shift', Samuel Greenbaum
Henry Goldfogle, Sheriff Hnrbureer
and many others, are giving their mor-j
al and financial support to a fund for
the establishment of the place. j
The employes of the Rapid Transit '<
'. m p annin S tie establishment of
c ' H,p 1 f ra ' lve srocery store. It I
W, H keep the best o fgroceries which |
will he sold to members of unions at I
reasonable prices. Cards will be Is- '
sued to members of unions and their !
lamilies which will have to he shown !
when purchases are made in order to '
be served. The employing companies 1
are back of the scheme.
* RAILROAD NOTES *
* * * ************* * * >
Interstate Commerce Commissioner
Harlan says that the pass question on
the Colorado & Southern is as bad as
0 n the Denver & Rio Grande,
,\11 of the railroads of the country
are preparing for heavy travel to the
nation's capital for the inauguration
of the first Democratic president in
the last twenty years,
To grant the Santa Fe Railroad por
mission to reconstruct its track across
the Chilocco Indian School Reservation
j n northern Oklahoma, Congressman
Rjrd s. Maguire lias introduced a bill
jn Congress. The railroad desires to
eliminate existing heavy grade and
curves and is authorized to
whatever land may be necessary to
secure the proposed new right of way.
A bondholders' committee, consist
ing of A. J. Hemphill, president of
MARCYES' LIVERY BARN, ROUNDUP, MONT.
Friday, February 28,1913
SALES STARTS AT i :oo P. M.
I will offer for sale to the highest bidder for cash, 24 head of good heavy-boned,
young work horses. Some are well broke to work. Some have been driven a few
times, and some are only halter broke. They are all from well-bred stock so that it
will only take a few days to break them in to go ahead and do your work. There
are a number of matched teams : Black mare and gelding, span of bay mares, span
of sorrel geldings (light weight). A number of the mares will have colts this spring.
Also one half-breed Percheron Stallion will be offered for sale.
TERMS OF SALE
CASH, OR PAPER THAT THE BANKS WILL ACCEPT.
DON'T FORGET THE DATE OF SALE
Sale Starts at 1 :oo p. m. at Marcyes' Livery Bara, Roundup, Montana.
J. P. Mayer
Trust Co.; Albert H.
president of the Chase Na
an d M alter T. Rosen of
Lodenburg. Thalmann & Co. of New
York; Breckenridge Jones, president
cf the Mississippi Valley Trust Co., St.
Louis; Graham H. Harris, representing
the estate of Jesse Spaulding, has been
be.namer to take charge of the refinanc
ing of the Tennessee Central Railroad,
now in the hands of receivers.
At the invitation of Gov. Foss of
Massachusetts, a conference ---- —
was re -
|cently held in Boston, attended by the
governors of all the six New England
states except Maine, the governor of
which was unable to acecpt the Invi
Station. Gov. Foss proposes j
England railroad lonference,"
composed of two citizens from each
stae; and, after the conference he gave
0 ut an outline of the purposes which
it is hoped to accomplish. The con
ference will consider and report upon
........ .......... ^ ^
the general subject of railroad devel
opment and operation. I
Further details of the plan for the
divorce of the Union Pacific and the
South * rn P ""*' and h to *' hich Attor '
ney General ''ickersham has agreed,
in additian to Providing for sale of the
ma,n ,lne of the Central Paclflc to
JOHN H. GRANT
Plans and Specifications Furnished upon Application
Give Me a Chance to
Figure on Your Job.
DO YOU WANT HOUSE!
THEN GO TO MILES CITY, MONTANA, FOR THE FIRST BIG AUCTIO|
SALE FEBRUARY 20, 21, AND 22, 1913.
1500 head will be sold for the "high dollar." 500 head Harness Brclj
Horsese will be sold. We always have more Horsese than we advertisj
We have never postponed a sale in ten years. We have all classes to sele|
from—Big, Little, Medium, Broke or Unbroke. Write or wire for inforn
tion, But be sure and be here, C. B. INGHAM, Manager.
the Union Uacific in exchange for $80,|
OOO.OC-U Southern Pacific stock, be
tween $1(1,000,000 and $18,000,000 in
cash and 80,000,000 in bonds of Souttal
for the sale of the $46,000,000 Soutk
ern Pacific stock, which will remain
in Union Pacific's treasury, to Unioi]
Pacific stockholders at 97 1-2.
Annual stock-holders' meeting of th4
Musselshell County Abstract Company
will be held at its office in the citj
K : .. Montana, on Monda;
di 3, 1913 at 4:00 p. m.
CliAS. A. GOETZ,
14-3t sec. and Treas.
Lor l 'ne nv.v Ndson garden ad
Rtion for sale, $63 to $100 each o$
a..y payments. See Swanson & Reid
Every flannel shirt is a bargair
Th J: Fad
Egan has ever ything in magazinei
papers, cigars, candies and fruits.
The Feed Store sells Buckwhv
'Hour, corn meal, rye flour graham an]
^wlSllSof Eastman kodak
8T!f ] sin>pi n t Dean & Skeie
LV k •- w.ll roc. It'e a prizi
In the Roundup i n g Co. co-iust