Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 29, 1913, Image 1

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Michigan Senator Asserts They Are
Trying to Place Blame for Effect
of the Tariff Bill.
Says it Was Conceived in Hatred of
Policy of Protection.
&sks if .it is Any Wonder it is Looked
on with Disfavor.
Spcnlter Telia Henrpri 8auritnlln of
' Abnsot and Misrepresentation
l Seeius to De KelsuluKt
Stntuneill'mr Consresn.
WASinNGTON", July2S. sSenatorToWn
seild of Michigan, tn a speech In the
senate characterize', the Paym
Aldrlch tariff law as "the 'Jra'.iysburg
where the ' factions of the republican
party were formed In battle array "
that led to triumph of tht. democratic
tart), giving It an opportunity to wiito
thit rending tariff' bill, -which he con
demned. "This bill," Senator Town Mid said,
'.'was conceived in hatred of tho Ameri
can policy of protection and bruuguV
fcith in the darkness of tho eoret cau
cus chamber under the professional charge
.f or.; wh has never had anv ei.pori
ence In business obstetrics. Is It any
wonder American progress and ptos
perky look with disfavor on It?"
Hxcentlvc Interference Criticised.
Kei-ator Townsehd also criticised "ex
f iVUvo Interference" and cauctn domina
tion. -
Inlecttrig comments on the lobby in
quiry In the senate and houfli. Senator
Townsend said that criticism of im
proper action should be basd on un
qjuitloned facts and riot on Innuendo
ur falsehood and continued:
"Today, as at all times in tho past, the
sensational is too prominently featured
and too little attention given to the truth.
Indeed, a saturnalia of abuse and mis
representation seoms to be reigning and
congress has been stampeded into In
vfcstlgatlons of itself, and tho two houses
are struggling between themselves to get
pjMSessIon of self-convicted scoundrels
who have capitalised for financial gain
the existing disposition to ihuse the
Rational legislature., Too frequently in-VfeatlgatW-committees
of conn He.
" -,a?S:oraQ- the-Instrument Partisan riolitif
.2w5?l'Spt ,s thereby heaped on the
. MationaJegisIature."
. tooklncr for Scanrsront.
Referrlnjr (o the fears of business dls-l
aster, the senator declared:
"If business disaster prematurely
comes. Us coming will bo due more to'
the oft-expressed fears of this adminis
tration than to any efforts by wicked
business men, who, ns patriots, are ex
pected to be happy while their business
is threatened with destruction and therif
elves with prosecution. v
"There Is one thing which stands out
clearly at this time, arid that Is this:
The administration will be supremely
happy If it was well assured that the
condition of tho country would be no
worse than It is today. It has no real
hope that things' will bo better; it Justly
fars they will be worse, and It is look
ing everywhere for some scapegoat for
Its own handiwork.' "
Eleven Senntom Will Snpnort
Kollette's Wool Hill.
WASHINGTON, July 28,-EIeven pfo
pitsslve republican senators tentatively
unread today to support Senator La Fol
Ictta's substitute schedules on wool, cot
ton and several other sections of tho
tariff bill. The tariff marked the first op
portunity of the progressive republican
element to take a definite stand on the
tariff revision.
Votes on amendments last week showed
many of the progressive republlcansat
variance with the rcmalndcr-rf the re
publican side on certain items. It is un
derstood now that an attempt will bo
made to. substitute the La Follette wool
schedule for that which has already been
introduced by Senator Smoot and which
the latter expects to present as the re
publican measure.
In today's conference, presided over by
Senator Clapp, were Senators Borah,
Bristow, Crawford, Sterling, Cummins,
Kenyon, La Follette, Gronna, Norrls and
Another conference -will be held In a
fow days and each member will present
amendments which he proposes to sup
port In the senate.
Senator La Follette outlined substitutes
he will propose to the wmI and cotton
ne win propose to the wol and cotton
tchedules next week, when he wUl begin
cratlc bill. Senator Kenyon will urge
amendments placing on the free list all
articles In control of a monopoly, one of
them being aluminum. He expects to
speak this week on the general policy of
free listing all trust controlled commodi
ties. 7
Senator Cunjmlnslhas an amendment
to tax all commodities sold through stock
exchanges, similar to the cotton futures
stamp tax included in the democratic
bill. Other progressive repuBUcaris arc
to propose amendments which the con
ference will consider.
.FREMONT, Neb., July 3. (Speclsl.)
Kotlce was received here today of the
marriage at Altoona. Pa., yesterday of
Paul poison and Miss Ethel McOlverin
vhlch took place there yesterday at tho
iipnie of a brother-in-law of the bride
The groom Is In the Insurance and
prominent in business and society circles.
The bride is a daughter of Frank Mc
Gtverin of Omaha and Mrs. Rose Mc
Olverin of this city and resided wlth her
mother. Both have been previously mar-iafi.
The Record on Rates
The rate for gas in Omaha was
reduced from $1.60 to $1.15, or
SO per cent, in fifteen years.
The) rate for eleotrio lightest
or 40 per cent, in fij
The rate of car far
the same, but new mJESe and
transfer privileges have increased
the service at least 30 per cent in
fifteen years.
The rate for telephones has been
reduced and the service largely
increased in fifteen years.
The rate for water per 1,000
gallons has been inoreased to
users subject to the minimum
charge and to others lowered but
10 per cent in twice fifteen years.
Says He Expected to Control Demo
cratic Committees.
Members of Uxeuntire Hoard of
Aiuerlcnn Federation of Labor,
He Suy, Were Alvrnys
WASHINGTON. July 28.-Lss Ulan
1,000 of Martin M. Mulhall's letters an a
lobbyist for the National Association ot
Manufacturers remained to be put in
the record when the senate Investigates
committee met today. Attorneys for the
association and tho American Federation
of Labor granted the right to cross-examine
the witness through the committee
will ottcmpt to shake Mulhall's story be
fore he Is turned over to the bouse lobbj
committee about the middle of this week.
In January, 1311, Mulhall wrote Gen
eral Manager Bird of the manufacturers
about tho democratic house:
"I am positive we will faro very much
better with the Incoming democrats ot
the house than we have with tho present
congress. I assured Mr. Kmery (counsel
for the manufacturers) that if he would
select some man we could agree on for
chairman of the labor committee, wo
could have him appointed. I also told
Mr. Emery I am positive wo will control
the Judiciary committee and Its sub-iem-mlltces
nnd also the labor committee and
Its sub-committees In the next congress.
I am not making this statement until 1
am fully convinced that those facts can
be- accomplished."
31 a hall Doe Sot Itemeiuber.
"What grounds had ,you for making
this statement" demanded Senator Ncl-,
v "I can't 'just recall .at the, present time.,
l-hna -broke- -down about that time," said
"Did you and Emery agree lo name any
"Not 'that I remember."
"Is' that all thV information you can
give this committee as a basis for thes&
"All at this time. 'I think the letters
will show," said Mulhall.
Frequently In his correspondence Mul
hall referred to "the labor lobby."
"Who did you mean by the labor
lobby?" asked Senator Nelson.
"Gompers, Morrison nnd members ot
the executive board of the Federation ot
Labor," said the witness.
"I always found them busy. I saw
them frequently about the ca'pltol."
Lodsc Contradict Mulhall.
Senator Lodge appeared to deny Mul
hall's statement that he conferred with
him In the summer ot 1910. He denied
ever having seen Mulhall before the In
vestigation began.
"I certainly am not going to try to
contradict what you say," said Mulhall
"but I do pay that I had a conference
with you In your office."
Mulhall swore that J. II. McMIchael,
one time chief page of the house, came
to see him in Baltimore to get $100 and
was to give half of It to representative
McOcrmott of Illinois. He testified that
McDermott later claimed that he got
only 20.
Mulhall later wrote the manufacturers'
officials about fixing things.
"What success did you have?" askud
Senator Nelson.
"Absolute failure."
Mulhall finally testified that Repre
sentative McDermott and McMIchael,
chief page, were about tho only persons
from whom he expected to get Infor
mation and who would help. him In fix
ing things."
In another letter to Bird, Mulhall spoke
of on "Interview" with Representative
Upderwood. Ho explained that the ma
jority leader merely replied to his ques
tlons. Passenger Train
Hits Automobile:
m T T J "n J
1W0 d 0V XLlClerS UG&Q.
ROCHESTER, N. Y., July I3.-E. J.
Sankpeal, vice president of a lumber com
pany, and Miss Martha Hartlebln, a
young woman of this city, were Instantly
killed early today when an automobile.
driven by Sankpeal, was struck by thJ
Wolverine express on the New York Cen
tral at a crossing In Penfleld, a few miles
from the city.
Mrs. Sankpeal Identified both bodies at
the morgue this morning. She told the
coroner she had quarreled with her hus
band last night and he left her tn anger.
She was sitting up awaiting his return
when notified of tho accident.
Eeceiver Asked for k
Cody & Lillie Show
TRENTON, N. J., July 28. An Involun
tary petition In bankruptcy was filed
here against the Buffalo Bill Wild West
and Pawnee Bill Great Far East shows.
Service was made on Gordon W. Llllle,
president of the company, controlling the
shows. The company Is a Joint corpora
tion. Ancllllary prpceedlngs will be In
stituted in Denver. The assets and Ua
Ultkft were not stated in the petRlon.
ppicrats of Money Committee
Allow Themselves Two weeks
More of Wrangling.
Members Direct Chairman to Make
Public No Details.
Administration Forces Fail to Win
Over Opposition.
Itecntcttrniitn Will lie Allowed
Curry Tlir FlRht Into Cnncii
Mttlc Cliant-o of Their
WASHINGTON, July M.-Uomocrats of
tho house banking and currency commit
tee agreed today to allow themselves
two weeks more of wrungllng over the
administration currency bill. Two wcekB
from today a democratic house caucus
will receive tho measure.
The democratlo committee members
voted to authorize the chairman to "ask
for a caucus of tho party to bu callod
on August 11, to act upon such a re
port oh the pending currency bill an will
then be made." Further than this, the
members directed the chairman to .nnko
public no details of what took placa at
the meeting.
Tho supporters of the administration
bill, having failed in weeks of discussion
and argument to win over three or four
opponents of tho measure among tin;
democrats of the committee," have decided
to proceed without them and allow those
dissatisfied with the measure to carry
their fight to tho houso caucus. This
will throw Into the caucus the entire
fight oer tho so-called insurgent amend
ments providing for "cotton, corn and
wheat and currency," as framed by Rep
resentative Henry of TeSaVi and Repre
sentative Ragndale oi " South Carolina.
Those amendments, with the other In
surgent proposition, undoubtedly will be
voted down by the conference of the
committee members by about, eleven to
three. This vote would riot bo sufficient
to overcome the vote of. the Insurgent
democrats and the minor members In tho
full committee. Therefore the measure
will bo taken directly to the caucus.
Today's entire session of the confer
ence was .spent in a discussion of whether
the proceedings of tho meetings should
be made, public. After considerable argu
ment the conference refused to allow the
debate, to bo made public. It then was
voted to enjoin secrecy as to the pro
ceedings on every member of the confer
ence. - i . -....i. ,a
Twelve Members of
the Alleged Arson
Trust Are Indicted
CinCAGO, July S. Indictments against
twelve alleged members of the "arson
trust" were returned today by the Muly
grand Jury In criminal court.
Joseph Fish, head of the firm ot
Joseph Fish and company, public fire In
surance adjusters, was named in true
bills which charged arson, burning to
dofraudv conspiracy to obstruct public
Justice, and accessory after the fact.
Dlavid Korshak, fugitive "fire bug''
who Is reported to be In Canton, China,
conducting a saloon, and Israel Schafner
and Benjamin Fink, alias Franklin, were
among the other defendants. Others In
dicted Were business men whose places
It Is alleged were destroyed by Incendiary
The true bills were voted after the
grand Jury bad heard the testimony of
Mrs. Fannld Koroshak, wife of the
fugitive "fire bug."
Six Incendiary fires, by means of whfch
Insurance companies were defrauded out
of many thousands of dollars are
described In the true bills.
Fish Is charged with conspiracy tp
obstruct public Justice for havljig In
duced Korshak to leave the Jurisdiction
of the court whlle there were two in
dictments against him.
Secretary of War
Reaches-San Diego
SAN DIEGO, Cal., July K.-LlndleyM.
Garrison, secretary of war, accompanied
by Major General Leonard Wood, Major
General J, U. Aleshlre and other army
officers, arrived here tonight from the
north. They will Inspect the fortlfloa
Uoiib and tho entrance of the harbor
FORT CALHOUN, Neb., July 28.
(Speclal.) An unidentified man killed
himself today by throwing himself In
front of fast freight No. 15 at the depot
here. He arrived here from the xouth
at noon. The man was about 30 years
of age.
The National Capital
3Iondny, July 2(4, IV in.
The Senate.
Met at noon and resumed general de
bate on tariff bill.
Senator Townsond crltlsed "executive
Interference' nnd caucus domination.
Judiciary committee recommended fa
vorable action on appointment of Repre
sentative John W. Davis as solicitor gen
eral. Eleven progressive republicans agreed
to support Senator La Follette's substi
tute schedules on wool, cotton and sev
eral parts of the tariff bill.
Considered nominations in executive
Adjourned at t:08 p. m. to noon tomor
row. The House.
Met at noon and adjourned at 12:03 p.
p., a record short session, because of re
publican Leader Mann's filibuster for de
bate on Camenlttl-Dlggs' white slave case.
Representative Howard (Ga,) Introduced
resolution calling on civil service com
mission for Information on soliciting of
campaign funds among government em
Dlore in Atlanta, in J91
"Why don't
From the Cleveland Plain Dealor.
1 1 in,
Hundreds Pay Tribute to DeacLCit
izen and Friend.
Comments on llroad-Stlnded Spirit
of Jttr. Schneider and Ilia Lor
nltr to Chnrch and to
Its Interests-
FREMONT, Neb., July 2$.-(Speelni
rrelegiam.) The funeral of the late R.
B. Schneider was held at tho Methodist
Eplscopnl church this ofternoon nt &
o'clock, Dr. F. M. Slsson, the pastor, a
lifelong friend of the family, conducting
the services. All banks nnd nearly alt
stores and business houses were closed
fiom 2:30 to 4 p. m. and long before the
time tho church was filled and hundreds
were unable to gain admittance.
The floral display v. as very elaborate,
largo designs, tributes of the business
and present friends of tho deceased, be
ing banked n cross tho chancel. The body
was encased In a plain bronr.e caskot, on
which rested a sheaf of ripened grain.
In his momorlal address Dr. Sisfion 'spoke
pt, th honorable Christian character dls
jthy,ed hy.l)1,S i4;Pascil'Jln all his rela
'Ho'nB, jf his broad "minded spfrty which
forbade, hlin to question the fnotlvrs of
those politically opposed to him nnd of
his lifelong services to the cause 6t the
church and all It oipreseritS; All tho
family nnd near relatives Wt'fe present
Tile pallbearers were: William Fried,
Ray Nye, Frank H5wicr. Frank 'Ham
mond, Fremont: J- M. Jenks, Chicago,
and Luther Drake, Omaha.
A special train from Omaha brought a
large number of railroad men and grain
Weeding Out Weaker
Churches in South
Dakota is Started
MITCHELL, 8. D., July 28. The Con
gregational and Presbyterian churohes of
the state are getting together on a basis
for moro effectlvo service In church work
by forming a union of churches wherever
the situation Is such that It Is a diffi
cult problfm and a burden to maintain
the two religious lorganlzatiohs. Com
mittees weVe recently selected from the
church bod'fes to hold a Joint meeting
and discuss and agree upon principles
which shall govern under these con
ditions In the future. A meeting wan
held In this city Saturday afternoon,
which was attended by Rev, William
Wallace of Sioux Falls, district superin
tendent, and Rev.JEdward Van Rusclien
of PUnklnton. representing the Pres
byterian church, and Rev. Pearse Pinch
of Huron, and Rev. F. V. Stevens of
Yankton, of the Congregational body.
Tho agreement reached Is to the ef
fect that where one of the churches is
being maintained successfully, and the
other Is Invited to open a now church,
that no step will be taken without first
having a full and frank conference with
district or state authorities of the church
occupying the field to secure their con
sent and co-operation In effecting- the
This Is further emphasized by tha
agreement that when tho sfate or district
officials realize that the Work of either
church In a community Isbecomlng less
effective, then theyi may Invite the other
church .to come into tho field and try
to Improve the conditions, the basis be
ing a union of tho two churches, the
weaker going to the stronger.
At IVlanklnton at the present time a
union of churches Is being made whereby
tha Presbyterians will take over the
Congregatlonallsts, the latter having been
weakened by the removal of some of Its
members, and many new Presbyterians
have mdved In. In this way the one
church will be much more effective than
the two.
Samson's Guests
For the Evening
Arrive in Omaha
Governor Morehead, with his staff and
abput 1,000 Lincoln citizens, arrived In
town last night as Samson's guests for
the evening. At the Union station the
party formed a Una and with 15, Buck
ingham at the head, followed by a Lin
coln band, they then walked In proces
sion to Sixteenth and Harney, where
Samson had street cars In waitlasr to
convey them out to the den.
They were Initiated Into the sublimity
ot luxlshthoo4 during th evening.
Did It Ever Happen to You
you hold the train, George, I'm only
Grandstand Falls
at Galveston, Tex,;
Several Badly Hurt
GALVESTON, Tex., July 2S.-TJ) cen
ter of the grandstand at the Galveston
bench automobile race course, containing
several thousand persons, collapsed Just
beforo tho beginning of the races today,
Several persons were hurt, none fatally,
Thore was no panlo nnd spectators
quickly settled down to watch tho racos.
Twenty-Seven Persons Hurt on a
Colorado Railroad. -
tr atw nvruTiraiifl nw A v
Car I.enren Truck on HvHtnerltiinl
Trnll Near' lionldrr on the
Denver nnd Western
1. 1 lie.
BOULDER, Colo., July 28. Twonty;
track, when It overturned nnd carried
With it the next four cars.
The passengers wero thrown from their
seats, brUloM and cut by flying glass.
Tliqsa most seriously hurt -wero -injured
internally by the fall. Tho train was a
narrow gauge otio.
A pnrtlpl list ot injured follows:
MfM Irnin Wovcrbnehpr. Tlnnnrvtlliv
lnd back Injured.
alien .muuci iicck, uexicr, in., internal
Miss L. P. Symmes, Dexter, la., Internal
Mrs. 13. L. Downey, Dexter, la., arm
Mrs. John Hcnsoti, Chicago, Internal in
juries. Miss Laura Hcnsnn, Chicago, Internal
injuries Tlhd euts.
MIsh Sadie Frnnk, Nashville, Tonn.,
face cut.
Mrs, Martha Chnlfont, Bhlnnston, Vf.
Va., InternnlvlnJurles.
Miss Blanche Chalfont, Shlnnston, W.
Va Internal Injuries.
Harry Packer, Kansas City, Kan., in
ternal Injuries and cuts.
Ethelwyn Hall, Lexington, Neb., wrist
broken and fuea cut.
The most seriously Injured were taken
to the University hospital here and given
treatment Physicians state that In the
enses of those suffering from Internal In
juries It will be impossible to determine
their exact condition for another twenty
four hours.
A relief train was hurried from Boulder
to the scon of tho wreck, bringing back
the wounded. Those less Berloualy hurt
were taken to Denver and there placed Iri
Denver Man Pinned
Under His Auto and
Drowns in Creek
DRNVER, July 28.-John r. McMIchael
of Denver was pinned under his automo
bile and drowned nt midnight last night,
when the car plunged over an embank
ment Into Bear Creek, between Morrison
arid Denver. McMIchael, who was driving
the car, lost control when rounding a
sharp curve, R, M. Davenport of Denver,
Miss Oertrude Yoager nnd Miss Marie
Hall, who recently caine from New York,
who were riding In the machine, were
thrown clear of the car and escaped in
jury. Davenport said the steering gear
hroko as tha automobile ( was rounding
the curve.
Heir of Burns Will
Claim Manuscript
LONDON, July 28. A new turn has
been given to the protests emlnatlng from
Scotland against the recent action of tho
Liverpool Athenlum In selling the to
called Glenriddell manuscripts of the
poet Burns, the purchase being under
stood to have been made Indirectly by nn
American millionaire. J. C. Ewlng, onp
of the acknowledged authorities upon
Burns' works hss raised the point that
the Glenrlddel manuscripts were loaned,
not Riven, to Dr, Currle, who later Pre
sented them to the Athenlum. Mr.
Evring declares that Dr. Currle obtained
tho loan of the manuscripts tn 1797 when
he arranged to write the life of the poet
and edit his works, but he never re
turned tht papers to the widow, On this
assumption, It la understood that the
Burns' federation and the Burns' clubs
of tha United Kingdom may test the
legality of the sale of the manusorlpts
by getting Miss Annie Bums of Chellon
hall, who Is a direct descendent of the
poet, t(j set forth her claim.
Buator llaeon Svrorn Tn.
WASHINGTON. D. t'.. July 2.Benntor
Bacon of eGorgia today took the oath
as the first United States senator elected
by direct voU of the jJeoplo.
a minute Latot"
Mexican Situation Not Much Worse
Than the Cuban War.
Indue Advocntn General Crovrder of
the United Stittes Army Represses1
Opinion nn to AVIint Mnr
lie Done,
WASHINGTON, July 2S.-Wlth both
factions In Mexico really willing to ac
cept mediation It would be entirely profr
tfcablo to conduct free and fair election
nnd Install a constitutional government.
In the oplnloh of Judge Advocate General
Enoch H. Crowder of tho United Statos
Goneral Crowder, father of tho present
Cubnn electoral system, has Just returned
from a western trip, which was extcmlod
to cover the Mexican border. While con
ditions In Mexico nro somewhat different
from thoso which existed In Cuba at tha
period of American Intervention, hp bo
llcvcs that n peaceful and fair election
could bo held without actual Intcrvon
tlon. Experience In Cuba showed that
though suph troops wore n,t tho poltlns
places, there services never were re
ttulrod. .
An Ihfarestlnp; question regarding the
dlsiosltton to bh made ot fugitive rebels
on tho border was' brought to tho atten
tion of tho State department today by a
report that Carrotilsta officers in Cludad
Porflrlo Dlax Have requested permission
to cross Into Eagle Pass, Tex., leaving1
their, wounded behind. Federal troops
nro advancing on tho town from tho statu
of Neuvo Loon. Following tho precedent
set In the caeo of the saveral detach
ments of federal troops driven ncropa thu
line, these constltutlonallsto. It they cross
with arms In hand or otherwise than
Individuals, will bo Interned.
Roporta from the City "of Mualcj to th
Statu department today lmllcatul a gen
erally butter fcoiing towards Americans
there. The government has opposed nny
press comments anti-American In tone.
Mrs. Pankhurst
Stalls Her Prison
License at Auction
LONDON, July 28. Mrs. Emellne Pank
hurst, the militant suffragette leader,
made a dramatic appcarnnco this after
noon on tho stage of the muela hall
where the militants hold their weekly
She wan seated In an Invalid chair and
was wrapped In shawls. She looked wan
and 111 nnd several nurses were In at
tendance. The appearance of the militant leador
was tho signal' for a great display of
Her stay was brief and she was after
ward carried back to the tnxlcab In
which she had arrived without being
molested by the police,
Mrs. Pankhurst addressed a few words
to the meeting, assuring her audience
that victory for itho cause was ap
proaching. She then put her prison
license up to auction. Bids wero forth
coming from all parts of tho house and
it wus finally knocked down for S5001
Miss Annlo Kenney was rearrested
outside the hall after a desperate strug
gle. Mounted police had been summoned
to disperse the suffragette sympathizers,
who fiercely attacked the police.
Lady Sybil Smith, daughter of the Earl
of Antrim, Mrs. Pcthlck Lawrenoe and
Miss Evelyn Sharpe, militant suffragettes,
were released from Jail today. The home
secretary, Reginald McKcnna, reduced
their sentences from fourteen to four
days. They were sent to prison on July
20 for trying to hold a meeting In the
lobby of the House of Commons.
Train Employes of
the Southern Pacifc
Count Strike Vote
SAN FRANCI8CO. Julv 28. ,
not a strike will bo declared airalnst h
Southern Pacific company by the Brother
hood of Railway Trainmen, and the Or
der of Railway Conductors, is being de
cided here today by a canvas of tho
strike vote completed last vuk. fmm
the Gulf of Mexico to the Canadian boun
The result probably will not bn knAvn
for twenty-four or forty-eight hours,
Thu question at Issue is whether su
burban trainmen and conductors shall re.
celve equal rating, pay and promotion
with main line employes. The company
wishes to segregate Its electric lines, and
the mtv maintain that to do so would
put them at a disadvantage by depriving
one class ot emolovrs of the nns r
support of their consolidated. ords.
Executive and Secretary of Stata
Hear First-Hand Reports of
Mr. Bryan Issues Short Statement at
End of Conference.
Governor of Yucatan Makes Direct
Charge Against Ambassador.
When Ills Wife Cnlled nt Aniericnn
Kuibnxsr She AVns Instructed to
Aak llimbaml to Recou
nt e Iluertn.
WASHINGTON, July !R.-Presldent
Wilson does not believe tho public mln
In the United States Is excited over the
situation In Mexico, nor has ho ben con
vinced that a crisis has been reached in
tho revolution Itself.
This Information was obtained In offi
cial circles today with an authoritative
denial that any proposal looking toward
co-operation between American military
forces nnd tho Mexican sovemuent nt
restoration of pollco had been suggested.
Just before Ambassador Wilson went
Into conference with the president he re
ferred, In conversation with Inquirers, to
tho proposals for a solution ot tho Mexi
can difficulty published today and nt
trlbutod to him, Ho dictated this state
ment, which he said he was anxious to
have reach the Mexican people espe
cially: "With reference to published proposals
today, I disclaim all rcsponslblUty fr
them; their origin Is unknown to me and
I regret that anything Ilka thsm was
made public."
Secretory, Bryan, who lumhed with tho
president, entered the excoutivs otflro
from tho White House proper and Joined
tho conferees in tho president's crfloe.
He remained for a short time with the
president after Ambassador Wilson's de
parture. I'ollelea Not nUcamieil.
"No policy was discussed at tha con
ference," said Mr. Bryan, "and It is not
known when a policy will bo lormulated,
but It probably will be In a very short
time, Tho 'conference was for the pur
pose of placing before tho president nil
tho Information available on tho Mexican
situation. The president will considor tue
entire subject, including whatever recom
mendations Ambassador Wllsan has
made fit may desire to make."
Ambnssador Wilson Immediately after
his conference with the president Midi
"The discussion related entirely to tho
facts of the situation in Mexico and not
at all to any question of government
policy. All vlewr relative to the situa
tion have been placed In the hands o
the president for his consideration."
Ambassador Wilson said that he ex
pected to leavo Washington tonight to
bo away several days.
He would hot discuss the possibility
of his return to Mexico In his official
capacity. His departure nt this time
soems to indicate that he will not ap
pear before the senato relation com
mlttoo. ,
Char cr .Against Ambassador.
EAGLE PASS, Tex., July SS.-The foH
lowing statement about American Am
bassador Henry Lane WUson today wa4
ttlegraphod to President Wilson by Gov-
crnor Vales of tho state of Yucatan,
Me., now tn Piedroa Nesrras, the oon
stltutionallsta' provisional capital.
"I am tho constitutional governor oil
Yucatan, having been elected Decnmiutv
19, 1911, and still holding- office under thai
constitution and laws of Mexico.
"I am the brother-in-law of VIm PrLi
I dent Pino Sauros and was in Mnlm m
Kith my family during tha Februaryi
revolution, wnen, on ino itn, it became
necessary for me to flee to save my life.
My wife subsequently called on Am
bassador Wilson, and he told her that U
was necessary she should telegraph m
at onco and urgo mo strongly to recog
i Ire General Huerta aa president of tha
Vales' telegram declared that the am
bassador threatened him with what would
happen, If Vales did not recognizs
Huerta. The telegram also specified
other alleged notions of the American am
liassador, to which Valea said Mexico ob
HL PASO, Tex., July S8.-Charte B.
Dixon, Jr., who was shot Saturday In
Jaurex by Mexican soldiers while on of.
(Continued on Page Two.)
July Time
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