Waterloo Times Tribune, October 29, 1913

Waterloo Times Tribune

October 29, 1913

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Issue date: Wednesday, October 29, 1913

Pages available: 10

Previous edition: Tuesday, October 28, 1913

Next edition: Thursday, October 30, 1913

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Publication name: Waterloo Times Tribune

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All text in the Waterloo Times Tribune October 29, 1913, Page 1.

Waterloo Times-Tribune, The (Newspaper) - October 29, 1913, Waterloo, Iowa THE RECOGNIZED RELIABLE NEWSPAPER NORTHERN IOWA'S GREATEST NEWSPAPER THE WEATHER Wednes- day; preceded by snow in extreme east. ESTABLISHED 1879, WATERLOO, IOWA, WEDNESDAY -MORNING, OCTOBER 29, 1S13. TO 1IIED SMS Leading European Powers Agree to Give this Country Free hand- in Dealing With Mexico and Back Her MUST NOW WAIT FOR OUR NEXT MOVEMENT Believed Big Four can Force Huerta's hand Without In- Safe on U. S. Warship Mexico City, Oct. 28 the event that the Huerta- Blanquet ticket is shown to have polled a majority sufficient to be declared elected, as no.v seems probable, congress will declare the Huerta votes void and Blan- quet will take the oath as vice president and assume office ss president, pending the lalling of further elections. This statement was made by the Mexican foreign minister tonight. V [Associated Press Telegraanl Washington, D. C-, October, Three European nations, Great Brit- ain, Germany and France, have agreed to adopt no new policy toward Mexi- co until the government of the "United States can submit for Iheir consider- ation a definite plan for the future treatment of the revolution-torn re- public in central America. .That a request of the powers to await a proposal regarding Slexico from this government haa been made and three great European, nations had yielded to the reqiiest, was announced late today, by Secre- tary Bryan. President Wilson was en- route to Washington from the youth wl.en the announcement was made and the secretary of state did not indicate what would be the nature of the c'on- teniplated negotiations with the for- eign governments. .The president ar- rive? here }ate tonight and planned to confer .early tomorrow with Mr. Bryan. Concert of Powers. "When the note to the powers is to has not been determined buf the belief prevails that reasonable given for the announce- ment from the Huerta government in Mexico of the result of last Sunday's election for a: new government. That this announcement will "be that the election of a new president had failed "because; of the insufficiency of the vote' still is the expectation-of officials Zere "and it is believed President Wilson and his advisers are proceed- ing on the theory that some concerted effort must be made by all the gov- ernments interested in Mexico to rid that nation of the domination of Gen- eral Huerta. Diaz Case Interests. Though interest in this development overshadows all else in official circles here, tlie flight of General Felix Diaz from Vera Cruz, to refuge on the Am- erican gunboat Wheeling was much discussed and tonight rear admiral Fletcher was notified by Secretary Bryan that political refuses can be shielded only, temporarily. Admiral Fletcher, who is in com- mand of the American ships in Mexi- can notified the Washiugton office today that Diaz with two Mexi- can companions and an American, newspaper man had been granted the right of asylum on the Wheeling after pleading that their lives were endan- gered. The admiral asked for istruc- tions as to their disposition. The state department first instructed him to in- quire of the Mexican refugees where they wished to go. Later the depart- ment notified the admiral that within a reasonable time they must be trans- ferred from the American war vessel. They may be placed aboard a comraer- 'cial liner bound for Havana or New York ss they choose. It was believed here tonight that Diaz and his friends would ask to be placed aboard an American bound ship and that, until such disposition could be made of them, Admiral Fletcher would permit them to remain aboard one of the United States ships in Mexican waters. Germany Speaks Out. Governor Ammon Orders, the Miners and Mine Guards to Surrender all Weapons of War and will Enforce it MINERS FIGHT THEIR NINETEENTH BATTLE Prepare to Resist Disarma- ment, Troops are Ordered in Such Force as to Meet any Possible Resistance Trinidad, Colo..Oct. a state of insurrection declared and state troops on the way to tho scene of hostilities to enforce maitUl iav.% ihe nineteenth battle betweei mine guards .and .striking miners of., the southern Colorado coal fields was waged from daylight until this morning in Berwind and Hastings canons and the hills adjacent. Angus Alexander, a Hastings guard was killed sad... seven-: others were wounded, including two children at Tabasco. Marstiaf Clinton Robinson of: Hastings .was shot ia thu foot and four two ser- Hastings. Terrorizde. The town of Hastings is terrorized. The women and children are congre- gated in the power house and beCding and food has been brought there by mine guards. The camp is said to be riddled with bullets as a result of to- day's dombardment and similar re- ports are received from the camps of Delagua and Tabasco. PRICE THREE CENTS, IIIMTI'S BT EXECUTIVE :o THE ROUND-UP, The Mobile Declaration, Rec- ognition, of China, Ultimate Philippine Independence, the Bryan Peace Plan DANIEL'S SUMMARY OF WILSON'S WORK Battleship Program Good but Depends on United Decis- ion of Big wood Sees Tariff Bill Great MUST TAKE NO CHANCES. Denver, of the ar- rival of state troops in the southern Colorado coal fields were eagerly await ed tonight by Governor Ammon. His final instructions to Adjutant Gen- eral John Chase were to "take no chances." It was generally beliey_ec at" the state house that General .Chase has.decided to hold the second regi- ment companies from southern Colo- rado towns at .some points outside Trinidad until he could join them with the first" regiment companies from Denver. Disarmament Ordered. Early tonight the governor was in telephone communication with General Chase at but the general gave no intimation of his plans for invad- ing the strike districts. After the departure of General Chase this afternoon the goi'ernor sent letters to J. F. Welborn, J. p. Osgood and D. W. Brown, president of the three principa! coal companies and to John P. White, Frank J. Hayes and John McLennan, officials of the (Continued on Page 6-) Finds Jewels Hidden on Leader of High Society and .niece of the late 'Colonel As to the future treatment of Mexico John Jacob Astor, a social leader by the United States and "other na- and favorite for many years, is in j ,__ _-._ serious trouble with the customs in- [Associated Press Telegram} Atlanta, Ga., Oct. Wilson's speech yesterday at Mobile was epochal; it will live in history the 'Mobile Secretary of tee Navy Josephus Daniels de- clared here today, "it is a Joaicai and necessary addition to the Monroe doctrine. That doctrine still is bur pillar of cloud but since the United States acquired Porto Rico, the Phil- ippines and the Panama canal zone, there has been a growing suspicion that we were falling into tne ways of some other nations; that we were us- ing the Monroe doctrine to keep other nations out of the Latin-American republics whenever we relt like it. Mobile Speech Decisive. "The 'Mobiile declaration" ef- fectually has put an end to any such thoughts; it has shown Eu- rope where we stand and it plays suspicion for all time and bring us into closer spiritual re- lationship with the other coun- tries to the south." Secretary Daniels maae a brief stop in Atlanta enroute from Mobile to his home in Raleigh, N. C., where he will spend all day tomorrow attend- ing to private affairs. This program was taken to meau that the secretary and. the- administration, at Washing- ton, did not regard matters in.Mexi- co as accute at this time. Mr. Dan- iels expressed the belief that the sit- uation soon would, adjust-itself and that it would" not be necessary for this country to act in. any "way ex- cept in friendly capacity. He im- pressed this opinion upon all vtith whom he talked. Mr. Daniels said: Underwood Pleased. 'At Mobile last night Majority Leader Underwood of tee house of representative characterized tar- iif and currency legislation under- taken in the present congress as the greatest- executive progress of a de- cade I believe the country appreciates that fact. "To the legislative program of the present administration, however, should be added four all important features of an executive program. Four Great Measures. "The first of these was the Mo- bile declaration' that this country would not voluntarily acquire an- other inch of territory. The sec- ond feature of the program was the recognjtion by this country of the republic of China. America has been a beacon for re- publics and will assist any repub- lic founded upon oonstitutionai liberty. "A third fdature of the admin- istration's executive program was the sending of Burton Harrison to the Philippines with Instruc- tions which showed it to be the policy of this country to go for- ward with Philippine independ- ence-as quickly as can be wisely done. "The fourth feature was the proposition of Secretary of State Bryan, now accepted in principle by a score of nations, for the holding of conferences prior to 'a declaration of war, with no incresse in armaments during tne discussion of differences." Battleship Depends. As to a battleship program, the secretary of the navy said the pres- ent administration endorsed the plan of Winston Chnrehii) for s, cessation n the competition resulting in over- grown navies and excessive expen- ditures for IE-Hilary establishments. 'No one nation however, can con- rol its own program.' he added. "The Jnited States cannot do so; neither can England. It will be necessary for he large nations to act in unison, am sure the United States is .eady o co-operate in nny such plan." NEWS started to determine whether the Meat trust is endeavoring to corner foreiqn beef shipped to United'States ports. Senate Banking Committee :aijd! Currency nONALC Now "at Sixes Over, Central Bank serve Ideas ffi HOPE Chairman Owen Believes that Re- duction of Regional-Centers as Compromise May" ,3fet Insure Passage of Bill Hard Fought rAssocKtetJ.Ecesi1 Washington, Oct. threatened deadlock in the and currency committee "over': to substitute a-government-owned cen- tral bank for the" regional reserve bank plan in the adminipratipc. cur- rency bill became apparent when the committee began executive sideration of the was confined to the ceatrSlf reserve hank statement and wMleLno Tote..was taken the sena- tors for the goyemuiciitJ'eontroULd central bank and sJi'.Jbr th tration regional systgiji. The five republiciuis oijSts. com- mittee senators son, Crawford and.-BristpwJ; argued for the central bank stateiaeiit. were joined by Senator' one of the oppos- ed the administration bill of its provisions. Senators ,Reed and O'Gorman, who them- selves in favor of the central bank plan, swung into line TCithfthe other tions there has been much discussion both here and abroad since the elec- tion Sunday under supervision of the Mueria provisional government. Presi- dent Wilson in two public speeches t.as outlined .a general policy of inter- national cooperation with all Latin- Amsrieanjiations and from France and England have come assurances of a K'.re to co-operate with the United teles upon some concerted effort to ...restore peace and good government in Germany, which recently i- a. warship to American waters, j -s signified a ciesire to enter sucl'.'a co-operative peace-making en- terprise. ._-. Thai all the foreign nations are look- ing to the United States to take the initiative is certain and the situation presented makes it imperative that this government submit a plan. Intervention Unnecessary. With Great Birtain. Germany and France joining the United States in a demand for Huerta's resignation and to conduct a free and fair election, it has been asserted confidently by of- ficials high in authority here that specters of Boston because they found about worth of pearis and other jewels pinned within her corset when she was examined after her arrival at Boston on the liner Arabic I Sewed to the inside of her corset Mrs. Thompson carried a small cha- mois bag filled with pearls, some of j them in settings. The exact value of the pearls is not yet known. Thev are being held for appraisal by ex- (Continued on Page Sis) Twenty-five trunks were brought over on the Arabic by Mrs. Thomp- son. On account of the variety of the contents, it was necessary to en- gage half a dczen experts to set prices on the laces, gowns and silks. The customs authorities are also conducting an investigation into the reason Mrs. Thompson always sailed from Boston. She had often been, asked about it, and said she nid not care to sail from New York. She has been a frequent transatlantic passer.-" ger, sailing two or three times a year. A PREGNANT RUMOR. fAssuctajcd Preys Douglas, An., Oct. ru- mor was persistent here iodav that General Ojeda and his federal" army had left Gaaymas in two columns, one marching toward Tonichi, In the Ya- qui Valley and the other toward HermosillOj the constituiiona'Jst SIBERIAN AND ARGENTINE fAssociated Presi Teleffrarn? Chicago, Oct. first but- ier ever received in the local market from Siberia or Argentina made its appearance today. 750 pounds from Siberia and 5G pounds from Argen- tina. The importation, with a. chance of profit was made possible by thu new tariff law, it is said. SOVEREIGN GRAND MASTER. York, Oct. 2S. At the one hundredth annual session of the sup- reme council 33rd degree of the Sco't- tish rite of free masonry, for the United States, held here today M. N. Baylies, Washington D. C., was elected sovereign commander, democrats for the administration plan. Tile vote until tomorrow and chairman O'wgS; at'the" close of the evening's session said that he be- lieved that the" administration plan would be finally "Both sides have a conciliatory dis- he said, "and I believe the vote will dispose of the matter, to everybody's satisfaction. The "matter will be thoroughly tlis- cussed before a vote is taken." Members of the "committee tonight expressed the" belief, that in tlie opposition to the central bank system, that plan would be rejected but that the committee would take.ad- vantage of the president's to reduce the number of regional serve banks provided for by the bill from twelve to as low as foiir or five. A compromise pla.n along these lines was suggested yesterday by Prof. J. W. Jenks. Under his pian the profits of the federal reserve banks would be pooled and distributed by the federal reserve board among the banks pro rata according to the capita! stock. The reserve would be pooled under the control of the federal bo.-.rel. This, Professor Jenks, would unify the sys- tem. ARCHAELOGIST FIHDS PALACES OF CAESARS PrpsB Rom-e, Oct. "Boni who is carrying out excavations -in the ruins on the Palestine Hill, has Joc-.tcd the imperial palaces of Nero and Cali- gula (Cains Caesar) and also that of Domitiaa of a slightly brer period, the foundation ef the irnijerial throne being uncovered The excavators Save coir.fi upon seven houses of the republican epoch a complicates! network of and drains and several circular -rooms cut J in the tufa. Secretary of Temperance So- ciety of Methodist Church f offers: JJeaspBSftforPresent Administration's Success [Assoris tod i-i-eas Teleirraml Indianapcl'rt, Oct. rfow have a Christian man in the White House, an administration of Sabbath observance in all the de- partments of the and that President Taft's administration" represented more subserviency to the liquor interests, and other bad com- binations than any other in American history' were the declarations of Dr. Clarence True AVilsonj, of Topeka., Kans., secretary of the Temperance society of the Methodist church, who addressed the national convention of Methodist men here this afternoon. Dr. Wilson declared that President Taft waited until the last- minute, when he hoped there would be no time for reconsideration before ve- toing the Wehb-Kcnyon bill and said that his administration down to defeat beneath an avalanche of in- dignant protest -such as never has been duplicated- in the United Stat- TOT I Attorney Williamson Says if Jameson Had Believed the Statements in his Letter he Would Say so on Stand LOVEJOY TO CLOSE ARGUMENT TO JURY It is Expected that Case will go to Jury Early this" After- Letters Writ- ten by Jameson Introduced Following the announcement by Judge Ransier for the defense that no witnesses would be placed on the stand in behalf of tlie defen- dant, in the Farmers Savings bank vs, Jameson case, Attorney Williamson made the opening ad- "dress to the jury. Mr. Williamson said that Jameson was "afraid to take the witness stand" to testify and face the music. "If he was an honest man1', said Mr'. William- son, "and believed the statements he made in that letter to be true, he would have come upon this stand and testified. He didn't have the nerve nor the courage to tes- tify. Why didn't he truth when he wrote that letter to Mr. Reimers. Why didn't he tell Mr. Reimers that he had been trying to collect a note held by the Tri- poli bank? If he had done so, Boggs would net have been able to secure the loans he did from Reimers." Continuing, Sir. Williamson stated Jiat Jameson had unloaded his own obligations on the directors of the Security Savings bank, of which in- stitution he was the president. This, ise said, accounted for most of the money which Boggs bad secured after the letter had: been written to Mr. "A great Christian Deader-- Is -tfie secretary of state now" continued Dr. Wilson. "Our former secretary of state used to send out letters to all American consuls, notifying them of brewers' conventions and ordering them to see what they could do to increase the exportation of American beers to their country. Wm. J. Bry- an will never do that. When Mr. Bryan calls the representatives of the nations around his hospitable board he serves the same kind of grape juice which. was used in Palestine in the days of Jesus. And when a few newspapers commented, Mr. Bryan made a speech that was heard around the ..world; and Bryan's grape juice became as popular as Kansas But- termilk. Dr. Wilson said under (he present administration all grog shops have been closed in the Panama zone and the battleships of the navy forbidden to earn- alcoholic liquors on board. He declared that the cause of tem- perance had received a great up- lift. TS Promises to Clarify Eules Governing Collection of "Tax bui Bankers State Bet-urns -will be late Because of Delay Chicago, Oct. backers and their legal counsel with a Chairman of House Committee on Merchant Marine Declares Ves- sels on Great Lakes Don't Feed Much Life Saving- Equipment "Washington Oct. between the senate and house over "Keimers. .Mr. .Williamson said-Hint the business and banking interests or Waterloo wore interested in the ver- dict to the jury and that they did not want to permit a stigma to be pluced upon the business of the city. In closing he "Mr. Jame- son didn't dare take the witness stand and tell a jury of his own fellow citi- zens that he believed when he wrote this letter that he was performing an honest act." Signature is O; K. Mr. Jameson was placed on the stand yesterday morning by the plain- tiff and asked to identify signatures to two letters written to E. M. Mar- tin, cashier of the Tripoli bank. Mr. Jameson testified that the signatures were his own. The letters introduced as evidence are as follows: "Waterloo, Iowa, May IS. 1910. "Ed. H. Martin, Cashier. "Tripoli, Iowa.' "Dear Mr. Martin: We have your letter of May 14. em-losing note against Central Iowa Gran- ite company of this city. "I find Mr. Boggs is out of the city most of the time, but 1 will Ket right after him and report the outcome tis per your request. "Yours truly, "W. R. Jnmeson. Secretary." ''Waterloo. Iowa, May 1910. "K'.l. H. Martin, Cashior. Your letter of Mav 2-1 nt hand. V.> will make alimv- on Central Iowa Cnuiite company note as instructed. "1 have sone after these people as hard as I can. but they are hard to get inonpy out of. Yourg truly "W. R. Secretary. Knew of Insolvency. Tlis plaintiff contended durinst the progress of tho trial that Mr. Jame- son knew the granite company and Bopcs were insolvent before he wrote banker received infornjif.'an from Washington that regulations published Sunday to govern collection of the tax were to be suspended. This caused consternation until denial was receiv- ed today and the statement niaue ti at the treasury department was engaged in clarifying the language of the cer- tificates. "To be ready by November 1st to meet requirements of the law we must know the form of the certifi- cates by tonight at the said Mayer counsel for the Continen- tal and Commercial National tank T, day. "There is a lot of printing to be done and the whoio thing be in the hands of the printers by tomorrow at the latest: they should have had their manuscript today. Otherwise the ndividual banks win have to go ahead according to their individual guesses as to what is committee on merchant marine and fisheries, to which the bill was re- ferred, declared that he would object to the provisions of the bill making i it mandatory for boats plyin- inlanii waters to carry as full life boat equipment as sea craft. Mr. Alexan- der said carriers on inland waters (lid Koi require tiie equipment of an ocean lintr to insure safety. T'1.0 ,Ie'ters tflR TriPo11 baafc were Ma5T wys NEW NATIVE CATTLE RECORD [Associated Press Louis, Oct. in .iative cattle receipts lisliod at the St. Louis National stock ynrds today when hcad arriv- ed. points out that -sjs in his letter to tho Tripoli onnk on May 2.' Uint "T hav? eone after these people ss'liird I can, bnt they are. Jo _et money ,lc tions from ihat concern proposition. "A man who csmm'Js only be Io which he a r; n wron- TO. or v ncr, record Pxpcor. to follow said A.t- wn.s estab- I }ornov Ari.i'ci-Ift in jury in '.ehaif of thr- Mr oe for Toan? j FIRE DESTROYS BIG VALUE. TRIAL ALMOST OVER. Plymouth, Oct. AH, evidence in the trial of Miss Jennie May charged with poisoning her husband, Rear Admiral Joseph G. Eaton, had been put in when the afternoon session closed today. Ar- guments will be begun in the morn- ing and the fate of the woman will probably be. entrusted to the jury before tomorrow evening. The trial coiamenced October Jl, of Winnipeg, Man., Oct. unknown origin today destroyed f be- ef tiift Canada Maldng com- The loss was J pany CARDINALS GET SUGGS. [Associated TTcss Teiccraml St. Louis, Oct. was made today that, the St. Louis Nationals have secured George Sugi-s plaeher from the Nation- !i ............_ when vioirv-ea ing .-nd morn ijir.Tie-.- Ar.jiieK.r. sr.r.r-kins of the or fhn lip-1 b'-pr written. lie not violated ;V LIR- ioos would hnve her.n small, if tVro I spv ,11 ntl. He enid Hint Rot-gs pailj ni] mosiftv which th? law, Joan him. hence the" Ir.ss (Continued on Last ;