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MADERO WILL MARCH ON CAPI TAL UNLESS DIAZ COMES TO TERMS IN FIFTEEN DAYS Announcement Follow* Statement by One of Unofficial Peace Negotia tors That Effort is Being Made to Arrange Terms Acceptable to Both Side*. Juarez, Mexico—President Diaz has just fifteen days to agree to terms of peace acceptable to Francisco I. Ma den». Jr., and his followers, ouould he refuse, the insurrectos under the leadership of General Madero will be gin a march upon the city of Mexico. This statement was made Sunday by one of General Madero's advisers. It followed a statement by Oscar Branlff, one of the Mexican govern ment's unofficial peace negotiators, who said that he and his colleague. Esquivai Obregon, were making an ef fort to arrange a programme of peace which would be acceptable to both sides. The insurrecto officer also said that the federal government was working to And a way to meet the demands of the Mederists. In the present negotiations of the preliminary peace programme. Judge Carbajal, the official envoy of Presi dent Diaz in the parleys that came to naught, and were followed by the cap ture of Juarez, has no part. Senor Branlff says, however, that if the pre liminary programme goes turough Judge Carbajal will again become the official commissioner, while Dr. Vas ques Gomez, the provisional minister of foreign affairs, will represent the revolutionists. Rebel Fighting Strength. 'Washlngton.-'-Senor Jose Vasconee los, diplomatic agent for the Mexican revolutionists in Washington, Sunday night furnished the latest figures of the number of men fighting under the Insurrecto banners. The figures are significant of the tremendous increase of men In the past two weeks. Two weeks ago members of the local junta Save the number of men under arms at that time at about 24,01)0, and Sun day's figures Indicate an increase of 18,000 men. Father and Son Drowned. Santa Ana, Cal.—Charles K'ng, a prosperous farmer of this county, aged thirty-eight, and his son, Roscoe, aged eight, were pinned beneath an over turned automobile and drowned in less than three feet of water while returning home Sunday from a trip to Newport beach, aged fifteen, was also caught under the machine, but succeeded in extri eating herself. Mr. King lost control of the automobile while descending a steep grade, and it went over a bridge Into a slough, turning as it fell. Mildred King Opium Smugglers Arrested. Montreal.—With the arrest of an express messenger in Plattsburg, N Y., Sunday, customs officials of the United States and Canada announced they had run down opium smugglers who have operated throughout Am erica for months. The drug, they say has been smuggled into Canada foi some time and through Montreal into the United States. Employes on rail road trains crossing the Canadian lint »re alleged to have taken the drug into the Un ted States. Battle Between Whites and Blacks. Montgomery, Ala.—Two negroes art dead and one mortally wounded and tour deputy sheriffs are wounded, ont fatally, as the result of a murder com mitted by one of the negroes Sunda> twenty one miles south of here and o » spectacular fight that followed an effort to capture the murderer. , Declared He Came Back From Heaven New York.—Going into a state of coma, Charles F. Davenport, 40 years old, told his aged mother, Mrs. G. R. Davenport, that he had come back from heaven to suffer for two days, and that his soul had been saved. He suffered intense agony for the twe days and died Saturday at the hour be had predicted. Americans Invade Abyssinia. Washington.—American commercial Ism has spread to Abyssinia. Mr Dove, United States consul general at Adis Abada, reports to the state de partment that an American cotton bouse has concluded contracts with people of Abyssinia, involving three quarters of a million dollars. Over Education Causes Suicide. Vienna.—Medical experts claim that the epidemic of suicide among chil dren which previala in Vienna and has shocked the city for the past few months is due to over education. British Columbia Wants Reciprocity. New York.— J. S. Emerson, a lum ber manufacturer of Vancouver, who has also started a hardwood lumber business in the Fiji islands, is in the city. He says that British Columbia 1 b solid for reciprocity. Women Criminals Reprieved. London.—Between 1908 and 1910 seventy-four male prisoners were con demned to death and forty-seven exe cuted. Ten women were sentenced to death, but all wen reprieved and given life sentences. Gold Discovery in Iceland. Copenhagen.—There is likely to be a gold rush to Iceland. Announcement Is made that a French mining engi neer has not only found gold in pay ing quantities in Denmark's most northern colony, but silver and copper as well. Shoot Off High Heels. 8L Petersburg.—Marla Krissoff of Vllna, Russia, ta petitioning for a di because her husband shot off vorce her h'gh heels as she was walking in —• one morning. ■ their c ie. SPRING TIME I ■ ' V-, mm m m ■ > M ■ ■ ihi; < . " ; 1 » y . t ■ m W •V fS feriJécè* v ■ M/ (Copyright, 1911.) DICKINSON LEAVES CABINET No Reason Except Private Pressing Affairs Given for the Retirement of Statesman From Tennessee Washington.—Secretary of War Ja cob McGavick Dickinson of Tennes see, the Democratic member of Presi dent Tafts cabinet, has resigned Henry L. Stimson of New York, re cently defeated Republican candidate for governor of that state, has been given the portfolio. This announce ment was made from the White House Friday night. In the letters exchanged between the president and Mr. Dickinson, no | ' reason other than that of pressing private affairs is given for the secre tary's retirement. Mr. Dickinson will go to his Ten nessee home Immediately upon the qualification of his successor. He ex pects to devote his attention to busi ness and will not return to the prac lice of law. In which he was engaged when President Taft appointed him secretary of war in March, 1909. He is the second member of Mr. Taft's cabinet to retire to private life, Secretary of the Interior Ballinger having severed his connection with the president's official family only a few months ago. Marshal Shot by Tramp. Bisbee, Ariz.—Deputy Sheriff Frank Trask was killed Wednesday night at iiensnn by an un dentified man whom le was attempting to arrest. As he ell Trask drew his revolver and fa mily wounded his assailant. American Troops Expect Action. Nogales, Arlz,—American troops Rationed here have received orders to be in readiness for action. No gales. Sonora, is expecting an early attack. & .4 -IUÆ m : '// IL m iy! ? V V. (7, / JACOB M. DICKINSON Hospital Patient Dies of Rabies Kansas City, Mo.—Three days after being bitten and scratched by a ne gro woman patient who died Wednes day of hydrophobia, two internes and three nurses at the general hospital in this city on Friday began taking the Pasteur treatment. The negro wo man, Maria Jones, applied for treat ment at the hospital Tuesday, spying she had been bitten by a dog and also by a man. She was placed in a ward and soon was attacked by convulsions and became violent. Wickersham Honored. New Haven, Conn.—Attorney Gen eral Wickersham has been named as the speaker at the Yale law school commencement. It is thought that he will have the degree of doctor of laws conferred on him. Veteran ie Called. Hartford, Conn.—Colonel Harmon Tyler, commander of the Connecticut National Guard and a national figure in the Grand Army, died at his sum mer home here Friday, after a brief illness. YAPS ON WARPATH INDIAN'S ADD TO THE REIGN OF TERROR WAR STRICKEN DIST UTS OF MEXICO. Ar War on Their Own .ount in Sonora, Having Captured the Town of Ortiz, and Con fiscated Merchandise. Ac | are now making war on their own ac ' count, has furnished a new and dis turbing element In the already acute situation in the state of Sonora. Prominent Americans who arrived Friday from Guaymas brought meager details of the Yaqui rising. The In dians' first demonstration wag against Ortiz, which they captured without re sistance, looting the seven stores in the town run by Chinese and Mexi cans, confiscating the merchandise and pouring the liquors into the streets. -The Heine of Yaqui Indians, who have D-.cn living peacefully on their settlement on the Yaqui river for some time, but who DouglaB, Arlz. the Inquiry Into Wool Rates. Washington.—A comprehensive in vestigation of alleged unreasonable freight rates on wool, hides and pelts from western points of origin to east ern destinations, was ordered Friday by the interstate commerce commis sion. The inquiry will affect wool, hides and pelt rates throughout the country. ' Teller Short In Accounts. Woonsocket, R. I.—An alleged short age of about $2â,000 in the accounts of H. Besette, teller of the People's Savings bank of this city, was report ed Friday. It is said by the police that Besette has made a confession. Train Strikes Automobile. Muskogee, Okla.—Dr. A. W. Reed of this city and l)r. Robert Julian of Porum, Okla., were killed near Cre kola, Thursday afternoon, when a St. Louis & San Francisco passenger train crashed into their automobile. Remembers Old Employes. Philadelphia.—After giving various Methodist institutions and organiza tions $29.000, the will of Francis Ma gee, a carpet manufacturer of this city, which was probated Friday, re members many old employes. More Customs Frauds. Washington.—Frauds, alleged have been committed in connection with the under-valuation of imports of cutlery, have been under investiga tion by the treasury department for several weeks. to a Maybray Men Plead Guilty. Des Moines, Ia.—James Griffin and Dewitt GriBwold, indicted as members of the J. C. Maybray swindling gang, Friday pleaded guilty In federal court to using the mails to defraud. Both men will serve Jail sentences. LIFE btrtTENGE Fw uJZ Man Who Fought Lumber Companies for Yeara Must Spend Rest of Life in Prison. Hayward. Wie. —John F. Dietz will spend the rest of his natural life at hard labor at the state penitentiary at Waupun. by the verdict of the Jury on Saturday, for the murder of Oscar Harp In the battle of Cam eron Dam on October 8 last. The jury found Hattie F. Dietz and Leslie Dietz, his wife and son. not gurîiy of murder. The trouble between John F. Dietz and the lumber companies operating in Sawyer county. Wis.. began in Feb ruary, 1904, through Dietz's refusal to allow the company to float logs over the Cameron dam. located on a quar ter section bought by Mrs. D etz, with out paying him the toll he demanded. In the ten principal attempts to capture him on various charges and legal processes, Oscar Harp, a deputy sheriff, was killed October 8. last, several men were wounded, Mira Dietz was shot through the body, Clar ence Dietz was wounded iu the fore head and John Dietz was shot through the hand. The shooting of Berv Morel at Winter, Wis.. by Dietz September 6, last, is more or less closely trace able to the orig nal trouble. The tenth armed effort to take Dietz was successful and he became a prisoner October 8, last. He was charged with various offenses, rang ing from destruction of property and assault and battery to murder in the first degree. be in six gle put try. as of so an TAFT ATTACKS RECALL. Makes Protest Against Plan to Limit Power of Judges. New York.—President Taft came out publicly Saturday night against the recall of the judiciary. In hi3 speech before the conference on re form of the criminal law and proce dure, the president made his attitude plain. Most of his speech was devoted to a comparison, highly unfavorable to this country, of the judicial systems of Great Britalu and the United States. He lamented the tendency manifested, even in England, but more particularly in this country, to put limitations on the power of the judge. Pays Penalty of Another's Crime. Durant. Okla.—Robert Kemp, an old Indian, has just been released from the penitentiary after serving nineteen years for a murder commit ted by his stepson. The confession of the stepson, who died recently and confessed that he was the real mur derer, led to Kemp's release. A pe culiar feature of the story is that the crime was fastened upon Kemp by his wife, who testified against him in or der to save her son from going to prison. After his incarceration she remained true to him and labored dll igently for his release. er in Will Use the Wireless. Christiania.—The Norwegian gov ernment has taken up the adaptation of wireless telegraphy to the peculiar geographic conditions of the northern lands. Central radiograph stations are to be established in Christiania, Mandel. Bergen and Hammerfest, which will give communication over a wide area. Norway will be kept in touch with Denmark, Germany, Hol land, England, Scotland and Russia. Will Sell Dead Men's Chests. Washington.—A weird, ghostly sale of "dead men's cheBts" will be held by the treasury department May 23, for the first time in the history of the United States. All the personal ef fects of Americans who have died abroad since 1860, leaving no known heirs, will be sold at auction. The collection to be sold includes Jewelry, purses, papers and even money. Drowned ii Reno, Nev.—Thomas H. Harrison, thirty-four years of age, journeyman painter of Birmingham. England, ate a hearty meal at Laughton's, plunged into the tank of the hot baths there, fainted and drowned in four feet of water. Four Feet of Water. It Wasn't Casey. Pendleton, Oregon.—The victim In tlie mysterious box car murder at Umatilla last Thursday was not, as re ported, John Casey, a Spanish war veteran of Brockton, Mass. A de scription of Casey received here Sun day does not fit the murdered man. Would Purify Legislature. -A demand for the clean Chicago. ing up of the Illinois legislature was made by State Senator Walter Clyde Jones before a meeting of 700 Repub licans, cçmprising the Progressive Re publican league, here Saturday night. Fafayette Cremated. Glasgow.—After formal and official identification, the body of Lafayette the Great, the vaudeville performer who lost his life when the Empire music hall at Edtngurgh was burned, was cremated Saturday. of St. Increasing Postal Savings Banks. Washington.—Postmaster Hitchcock will designate fifty pos'al savings banks next week, making a total of 179 In existence. Hereafter 150 to 200 depositories will be desig nated every month. Ma this re General Massacre of Jews Threatened. Kiev., Russia.—Ugly rumors of a threatened massacre of Jews are afloat.. It Is reported that the Jews have divided the city Into districts for organized self-defense, and Intend to fight. of for to World's Oldest Flag. Copenhagen,—The flag of Denmark, a plain red banner bearing on it a white cross, is the oldest flag now in existence. For over 300 years both Norway and Sweden were i-'ifed with Denmark under and this fl OIL TRUST DEFEATED GIANT MONOPOLY IS GIVEN SIX MONTHS IN WHICH TO CON FORM TO COURT'S ORDER. Government Wins in Long Fight to Put Down Combination Which It Was Claimed Was a Menace to the Entire Country. Washington.—The Standard Oil Company of New Jersey and Its nine teen subsidiary corporations were on Monday declared by the supreme court of the United States to be a conspiracy and combination in re Htraint of trade. It also was held to be monopolizing interstate commerce in violation of the Sherman anti trust law. The dissolution of the combina tion was ordered to take place within six months. Thus ended the tremendous strug gle on the *!>art of the government to put down, by authority of law, g com bination, which, It claimed, was a menace to the industrial and econo mic advancement of the entire coun Is a are it, Is in try. At the same time the court inter preted the Sherman anti-trust law so as to limit its application to acts of "undue" restraint of trade and not "every" restraint of trade. It was on this point that the only discordant note was heard in the court. Justice Harlan dissented, claiming that cases already decided by the court had de termined—once for all—that the word "undue" and "unreasonable" or sim ilar words, were not in the statute. He declared that the reasoning of the court in arriving at its finding was la effect legislation which belonged in every instance to congress and not to the courts. Ever since the degree in the case in the lower court, the United States circuit court lor the eastern district of Missouri, was announced, hope has been expressed by the "business world" that the law would be modified so as not to interfere with what was designated honest buisness. that section of the opinion calling for the use of the rule of reason in apply ing the law is regarded In many quar ters as an answer to the prayers of the "business world." The opinion of the court was an nounced by Chief Justice White. In printed form it contained more than twenty thousand words. For nearly an hour the chief justice discussed the case from the bench, going over most, of the points in the printed opin ion, but not once referring to it in order to refresh his memory. Now In Trust Lawyer Outlines Plans. Chicago.—"The Standard Oil com pany of New Jersey has gone up into the air like a skyrocket; let us hope the descending debris will touch neith er the wise nor the foolish." This comment on the decision of the supreme court of the United States in the Standard Oil case was made Monday night by Alfred D. Eddy, gen eral counsel of the company in Chi cago. "The truth of the matter," added Mr. Eddv. "lies In the fact that the company has wittingly or unwittingly violated a law which is not understood even by its framers. The business of the Standard Oil company will go on as usual, although changes will be made in order to comply with the statute law and the decision affect ing it." a A Complete Victory. Says Kellogg. Washington.—"It is a complete vic tory for the government." said Frank R. Kellogg, who aB special counsel for the government assisted ip the prosecution of the Standard Oil case. "I have read the opinion has*'ly of course, but have seen enough to know that the government is sustain ed .by the court on every point con tended for." of LABOR LEADERS FREED. Gompers, Mitchell and Morrison Win Before tho Highest Tribunal. Washington.—Samuel Gompers, John Mitchell and Frank Morrison, presi dent, vice-president and secretary of the American Federat on of Labor, re spectively, stepped from within the shadow of the Jail on Monday, when the supreme court of the United States set aside their sentences of im prisonment for contempt growing out of the litigation between the Buck Stove and Range company of St. Lquia and the federation. The basis of the court's opinion was that the proceeding brought against the labor officers was for civil con tempt which could be punished only by the imposition of a fine. The sent ence of the lower court to imprison ment, was the penalty for criminal contempt and in the premises, there fore, it was not a legal punishment. Murder Mystery in Illinois. Elgin, 111.—Under a railroad via duct near here the body of a well dressed woman of refined appearance was found Monday, he skull battered in, her throat slashed and her clothes on fire. In at re de Bixby, Mo.—In an attempt to save the life of her father, who was fight lng a duel with Drew Pitts, a neigh bor, Effie Butler, aged 14, rushed be- j tween the two men and was shot and Gave Life for Her Father. a killed by Pitts. Special Session in West Virginia. Charleston, W. Va.— The West Vir ginia legislature, called in special ses sion by Governor Glasscock, met Tuesday |p consider a primary elec tion law and amendments to the cor rupt practices act. Poatals Savings Popular. Washington.—Material growth in the popularity of the postal savings bank system is indicated by a state ment issued Monday by Postmaster General Hitchcock concerning the op erations of initial depositories. a are for to a now In Hat Trimming r\ f i I n V By JULIA BOTTOMLEY. ITH a remarkable vogue In black and white In ribbons and straw shapes the liking for flowers to provide color, fol lows "as night the day." But flowers are everywhere used, whether the hat Is quiet or gay. A group of three mod els shown here portray what may truthfully be termed the three lead ing Ideal shapes and their popular and tasteful trimming. In Fig. 1 a French sailor with a decided upward roll to the brim and a low dome crown, Is pictured. The shape Is In white chip, but any other white braid will give good effects. The bow across the back is of white satin ribbon having a border of black velvet ribbon stitched on one edge. The loops are wired. There are four of them making a wide double Alsatian bow, extending across the back of the hat, mounted against the crown. Small, full blown garden are massed over the crown, concealing it, and a few glossy leaves peep out about the base, outlining the shape and making a good finish. One of the hats on the helmet order Is shown In Fig. 2, made of rough braid in tones of bronze and purple. A bronze velvet faces the brim and is laid In a flat plaited bow at the left Here a spray of wild flowers In shaded colorings In which dark red, purple and green tints appear. This bat may be designed In almost any color. In amethyst shades, with deep w roses DESIGNED FOR HOME WEAR Mulberry-Colored Cashmere Would Make Up Well for Thlt Pretty House Dress. Here is a smart little dress made up In mulberry-colored cashmere. The un der skirt Is of lining, to which is at tached a deep kilting; the tunic is wrapped over at left side and stitch ed, and is trimmed then with passe menterie. The material of bodice is tucked not get ing to of of » /// < to U. x 7 I , y 1 <7 a is each side, and is then crossed over a vest of tucked cream nlnon; the over sleeves are cut in with the bodice and are trimmed like edge of fronts to match tunic. The tight fitting under sleeves are of tucked ninon. Material required: Six yards 46 Inches wide, six yards lining, one and one-half yard nlnon 40 Inches wide, three yards trimming. Muslin Scarft. Muslin scarfs, with borders of eye let embroidery, will be carried with lingerie dresses during the summer, replacing the chiffon ones of last year. Linen for Needle Work. Heavy gray Uneu Is much used for the background for embroideries which are to be employed as house decorations. Bedrooms and living rooms for country houses are fur nished in gray In many Instances, and the linen is usqd for bed hangings, cushion covers, tablecloths and win dow hangings. Ambitious needlewom en are embroidering these articles In j quite elaborate designs In several col ors. For one bedroom a set of hang ings for the bed and window is being made of the gray linen embroidered with designs of wood fairies and fuch sias In tons of violet, green, pale yel low and fuchsias red. Latest Idea In Rope. A company has patents covering s rope made of several strands of paper covered with galvanized steel wire., The rope thus produced is strong, tough and flexible, suitable for clothes lines and such uses. It is claimed that a rope of this kind will withstand tbs action of the weather (0 per cent logger than cotton , . "Vi purple facing, and cerise flowers, it is very handsome. It Is a good model In all black. Shapes which flare off the face have captivated many fancies and are apt to lead all others for summer wear. Fig. 3 shows a smooth straw In leg horn color, in droops about the head but lifts ab ruptly at the front with a sharp turn upward. Two bouquets of roses and moss Joined by a band of black velvet ribbon, which extends about the crown, make this a hat which will har monize with almost any coBtume. This shape is to be had in many col ors as well as black and white. It la pretty in black hemp or tagal, and la good black chip will prove serviceable. The color of the roses is a matter of taste, which the wearer may settle to • suit herself. which the brim HATBAG FOR THE TRAVELER 8lmple and Easy Method That Will Preserve the Much-Prized Headgear. The season for traveling Is more nearly upon us, snd our hats, if not broader, are higher than ever. Of course you may ask the porter for a paper bag to hold your hat on the train. But how often will It fit? Try, instead, laying the hat sheet of stout brown get the correct size. Then make the paper Into a large envelope by gather ing the two sides in the middle and pasting them down. Silt up the sides a-,out two Inches and turn these down to form the closed ends; but before pasting them cut away the inner part of the turned-up endB and snip the corners to give a neat edge. Do the same with the top of the big, but, of course, do not paste down the flap. Sew to each side of the bag cord oj- plaited twine handles by which to hold the bag. may be folded and tucked in a corner of your suitcase. once on a. paper, so as to The whole Explosive Neckties. There are several processes of manu facturing artificial silk which are based on the use of ordinary cellu lose, reduced to a plastic condition so that it may be drawn into threads. These are woven into various forma whose chief difference from real silk, to the eye, is that the material is' glossier. All but one of these processes yield a "silk" that is as safe as cotton. The other employs nltro-cellulose, or sol uble guncotton, threads are drawn in ether or alcohol. After the thread has been drawn and is ready for weaving it Is supposed be denitrated. If it is, then It Is tlrely Bafe. Otherwise It may be ex ceedingly dangerous, for It then mains nothing less than spun into a fabric. from which tho to re guncotton Small Girl's Hobble-Skirt. There is apparently considerable di versity of opinion as regards the cor rect position for the belt on the small girl's frock, little French dresses show the sash In practically normal place, while on other frocks the belt Is so far down as to hamper the tiny wearer In her walk almost as absurdly as does the hobble-skirt of the moment venlence her elders. The abnormally long walsted effect obtained by plac ing the belt almost at the hem of the frock is charmingly quaint on children, but is not becoming to type.—Harper's Bazar. Many of the smartest in con soma every The Boy's Outfit. Severity must mark the outfit for a small boy. In the morning a Russian blouse suit of natural-colored linen, worn with a wide patent-leather belt' Is practical. To complete this dress should be brown boots and stockings Low shoes and socks are fashionable for all children, leather leggings be ing worn out-of-doors until the weath er Is really warm. This fashion should not be kept up after the boy has grown big, any more than he should be forced to keep to his knickerbockers when he Is tall enough to wear long trousers.—Harper's Bazar. Fashions In Bulgaria. Bulgaria believes In fringes, and thrr are over alKwltb the rare excep tions when the underskirt, always of the best of white linen, may be scal loped at the bottom and even then the fringe effect is used in the over tunic, for the gathering of the many threads suggests to the wearer the numbers of their nations, as Is their peculiar red dyed reminder pf their blood, and the flowers, and grains, and fruits, em broidered on their gowns represent their Industry.