Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1913.'
THEORY OF 8UNSP0TS
Formed tiy Fragment Struck
From Saturn's Kings
THKSK FALL OX THE SUN
Oxford Astronomer Drclnrrs He
Got Proof From Chi
Special Catilr fietpatch to Till: Si'V,
TOSTion, Pec. 13. llerlKrt Hall Tumor,
Pnrlllnn professor of astronomy nt Ox
ford. Iiiib promulgated a novel theory that
tun spots arc formed by fragment struck
from Saturn's Hiiks by meteors known ait
leonlds. These fruRinents falllms on the
tun came disturbances on Its surface.
I'rof. Turner, In an article In the Times
this mornlnK, says It Is Improbable that
the Idea has occurred previously to any
one and he expects that It will be received
with Incredulity, but he contends that the
evidence In Its favor Is remarkably stronR
and easily piesentable.
His argument was initially based upon
the puzzling irregularities In the well
known sun spot cyce of about eleven
years. He was led by a study of the
irregularities to connect them with leontd
showers, "but." he says, "the orbit of
leonlds is known to keep at respectful
distance from the sun and it was not
pjsslble to connect them directly with
oi 'bursts from tho solar surface. Some
Intermediary wus necessary, and the hy
pothesis was formulated of a subsidiary
warm travelling In an eloncated orbit
which grazed the sun nt perihelion and
elo passed so near the leonld orbit as to
suffer 'perturbations' whenever the
laonlds came past nt the right moment.
"Once this hypothesis vmn made every
thing fitted in with the known facts so
that the puzzling Irregularities of the sun
pot cycle were explained In terms of the
perturbations by the leonlds."
Eventually I'rof. Turner came to the
conclusion that tho subsidiary form was
i part of the leonld form, detached by
Saturn's action on some favorable occa
sion. He contends that, extraordinary as
It may seem, direct evidence of this Is
available. Then he shows how he dates
these possible encounters between Saturn
and the leonlds as they ure approximately
calculable. As modern records aro un
available earlier than 1750 he had re
course to the Chinese, who recorded ap
pearances of large sun spots nearly 2,009
years ago. In tho Chinese records he
found remarkable clues to the problem.
Of tho formation of sun spots I'rof. Tur
ner says anion other things:
"Fragments plunged Into tho sun's sur
face at tho enormous velocity of 400 miles
n second. In a. direction opposite to that in
which the sun is rotating. It Is only nat
ural that they should drive the neighbor
hood of impact backward a little and
heiico when wo observe the rotation of a
i-pot we are not observing the true rota
tion of the sun surface, but of the dis
tance. This explains some facts long
known but not hitherto understood."
I'rof. Turner concludes by saying that
It would be prematura to regard tho hy
pothesis as finally established, but he con
tends that It Is supported by all facts
STARTLING MOVE BY RUSSIA.
Proposal to Wlthdrniv All KoreiKii
Troop From Chl-ll I'm 1 1 nee.
Special Cable Detpateh to Tns Si v.
PBKt.v, Dec. 12. ltussla's proposal to
withdraw all the foreign troops from the
province of Chl-ll, the metropolitan prov
ince, where they have been kept
hlnce the outbreak which resulted In the
downfall of the Manchu. will not be
accepted, it Is believed here, by any of
All the Ministers are (insulting their
Governments, and It Is assumed that they
are advising against tho withdrawal of
the troops. It Is belli that although
foreigners and property have been scrup
ulously respected since the revolution
this has been largely due to the ptes
enco of the foreign contingents and the
presence of the warships at Tientsin.
It Is suggested that ltussla's magna
nimity alms at Influencing the com
ing negotiations between the Husslan (lov
ernment and I'ekln regarding the future
of Mongolia. Moreover, Itussia would be
able to replace the troops withdrawn on
ehort notice if she so desired.
Wabiiinoton, Dec. 12. No official mes
sage came from the Russian Foreign
Office or the American legation at I'ekln
to-day respecting the proposal to with
draw troops from the province, of Chl-ll.
In the absence of such Information Sec
retary Bryan declined to discuss tin- mat
ter. Other officials pointed out the folly
of withdrawing troops at a time when thn
republic of China Is Just getting on Its
feet. Tho troops havo had a restraining
influence on thoso who might embarrass
the new Government.
CHAUXER NOT IN DUEL.
A Bier lean Hart In Paris by Stepping
MR an Omnibus.
.Sptcial Vablt Despatch to Tiir. Sex,
Paris. Dec. 12. Much mystery still
envelops the accident to William Astnr
C'hanler, but It Is absolutely denied at the
American Hospital that he was Injured
In n duel.
Chanler has been seen In Montntartre
recently and it seems that he was hurt
stepping off an omnibus, as previously
NO TRACE OF SELD0N MILLER.
Philadelphia's Ilrolher In Florence
to Search for H I m.
Imperial CahU Pf patch to Tub Si'.v.
Fmmiknck, Dec. IS. Seldon Miller of
Philadelphia, who has been missing from
his residence at Flesole for n month,
has not been found.
Ills brother, a lawyer, has arrived hern
to take up thn search, but so far there la
not the slightest clue to the mystery.
FLASHES FROM THE CABLE.
Madrip. Mulal Hand, former Kullun
of Morocco, arrived In .Madrid. He Is
Paris. Kin Alfonso and (Juoen Vic
toria of Hpaln left on their return Journey
to Madrid, President Polncare, Premier
Uoutnergue, and Stephen Plchnn, forntcr
Foreign Minister, with other dignitaries,
v me nation to tea tnera on.
giriM'jiitniii i Hiiii''i!i'iiiil'-Miriiiiii!iiiiiiililiii;iiiiii;'ii'iri!i;ii. !iil'i!i;n!ii'i iiiiij.iiii'il'tiiil.pijii.nUi;!!;!!, ! ' iijr
I OLD CHINESE PORCELAIN S
j Tho Renowned collection formed by 1
GEORGE R. DAVIES, Esq., Parto'n, Scotland
Purchaser! hy M
1 OF LONDON
NOW ON EXHIBITION
W nt the Galleries of 5-
DREICER & CO.
5 Fifth Avenue nt Forty-Sixth J
g New York I
December 2d to December Slit, 1913
2 AdraUiioa on prcientitlon ol perionil card jj
fiiiinii'iili'iiiii'iri'iiiiiiir'ini mil"1!1 m. , H i 'ir 'ii i.. jTTriv"" ; fiT
AMERICAN SCULPTOR IS
BURIED AS A PAUPER
Hotel Mnnnper in Bomc Foiled
to Hecojrnizo Frnnklin
Special Cable Petpatch to Tilt Sc.v
Home, Dec. 12. Franklin Simmons, the
American sculptor, who died here on
Wednesday suddenly as ho was taking n
hot bath In the Hotel d'ltalle, was buried
In the potter's Held, It was learned to-day.
The hotel manager did not know tin
man, nnd It Is not known why he went
to the hotel, as he has n home here, where
he resided for many years.
Franklin Simmons was the sculptor of
the O. A. H. monument of Gen. (.rant
for the national Capitol at Washington
and of the equestilan statue of (!en.
I.ogan which stands In the Iowa Circle,
Washington He was born In Webster,
Me., January II, 139, and was educated
at Hates College. He did some early
portraiture work In Maine and then went to
Washington, where In the winters of 1S65
nnd ISO'S he had sittings from Admiral
Farragut and Admiral Porter and (Jen.
erals Grant, Meade, Sheridan, Sherman,
Thomas, Hooker and others. He went
to Home In 1S6S nnd had lived there most
of the time since.
Altogether Mr. Simmons did something
over 100 portrait busts in marble nnd
executed some fifteen public monuments.
Including besides the two mentioned in
Washington statues of William King,
Itoger Williams, Gov. Plerpont of Vir
ginia, Henry W. Longfellow, the soldiers'
monument nt Portland, Me. ; the statue of
O. P. Morton nt Indianapolis ar;d a bronze
statue of Alexander Hamilton for Pater
son, . J.
Mr. Simmons was married In June, 1S92,
to the Ilaroness von Jelnsen, formerly
Miss Slocum of Providence.
HUERTA TO BEG
JAPAN FOR AID
Continued from First Page.
GERMAN BELIEF IN FORCE.
Letter nf Imperial Chancellor
Causes a II In Kim,
Special Cablt !.-sptch to Tun Si v
IlKiiMN, Dec. 12. Tho military and
Chauvinist newspapers are worried at the
publication of a letter written last June by
Dr. on ltethmann Hollweg to Prof. Lam
precht, In which the Imperial Chancellor
made nn unfavorable! comparison of the
Herman nation with tlw French ami
Ilrltish, Among other things he said :
"tlerniany Is a young nation with per
haps a too Innocent belief In force and
too little appreciation of the finer meth
ods. Hermans do not et know that force
alone never yet has been able to maintain
what force won."
He added that Hermans need awaken
ing and the Hovernment cannot accom
plish Its task without the constant sup
port and cooperation of the educated
BRYCE PRAISES AMERICANS.
Ilrltish Aiiilinasndor CnlU Attention
to Social lleform Spirit.
Special Cable Httpatch to The Si
Ixinpon, Dec 12. The National Liberal
Club (save a banquet this evening for
James llryce, the ex-Ambassador of Ureal
Hrit.iln at Washington.
Mr. llryce, replying to a tribute paid to
his services by Sir IMward tJrey, the For
eign Secretary, said ho had taken a vow
nut to express any opinion on British or
American ixjlltlcs during his tenure of the
Ambassadorial post or for six months
thereafter, and that he was therefore still
The former Ambassador Incidentally re
ferred to Senator Hoot as the "greatest
and best Secretary of State the United
Slates eer had." Itcferrinii to the ex
treme activity and tho spirit of social
reform In the United Stales nt tho pres
ent tlmo ho begged his hearers to keep
their minds fixed on what is going on
there because he. was convinced that they
had much to learn from tho experiments
of the Americans, who arc trying to solve
political and social problems. They are
tackling the problems, tie added, with u
zeal and energy ho had never seen
equalled in tho forty. five years he lias
The Marquis of Lincoln, proposing a
toast to Sir Hdward Grey said :
"We look with confidence to the time
when ho will le called to onn of the high
est posts which tho sovereign can bestow.
When that time comes, and come It will,
on no worthier person can the task bo
It Is pelleted In curtain quarters that
this Indicates that Sir Kdwnrd will ho
selected os the next Liberal Prime Minister.
fend their own properties against the
rebels the same treatment will bo meted
out to them, and that If they want the
rebels to cease attacking their properties
they had better make their neutrality un
equivocal. This circular was distributed In many
cities. The Spanish legation haa a copy.
The result of the distribution of this
warning has been an enormous exodus of
Spaniards from Monterey, Chihuahua and
On the receipt of tho rebels' warning
120 Spaniards left Chihuahua within ten
hour. It ia undenstood that several
special trains are being prepared at
Monterey to bring the Spaniards to Mex
It Is understond that the Belgian rail
road concession plan will be discussed In
the Senate on Monday. H is believed
that Hen. Huerta wils misinformed re
garding the concession and that he will
Instruct the Senators not to approve It,
as It is Intimated that It would Involve
tho possibility of grafting on a colossal
scale by the t'oncpt-slunalrva.
Senate' Snnctlon .Needed,
The concession was grunted to the Com
pagnle des t'hcnilns de Fer Secondares, a
llelglan concern, by the Chamber of Depu
ties, but the sanction of tho Senate was
Urent rebel activity is reported from
J the State of Hidalgo, south of the State
of Mexico. It Is reported that 3"0 Federals
were killed or wounded In a llxht with
the rebels to-day at Zlm.ipan. The rebels
are now threatening the Chlhuantepeo
Itajlroad ucross the Isthmus and the
Federal commander In that district has
asked the Minister of War to send reen
forcements. American Charge d'Affalies O'Shaush
nessy tried In vain this afternoon to have
an Interview with Hen. Hueita to sek
protection for an American citizen named
Kidder, who had been a rested on a charee
of conspiring against the Hovernment.
He expects to see I'lesldent Huerta to
morrow. Mr. O'Shaughnessy said that in i-plte
of the admonition on the part of the Mex
ican President that he Is only a Charge
d'Affalres, and mut address his com
munications to the Foreign Otllce only, he
l determined now to hae a personal in
terview with tho provisional President
whenever the Interacts !" safety of Amer
icans are concerned,
President Hmrtn. Uul Lionel Carden.
wife of the llritlsh Minister, and Mr.
o'Shaughtu ssy, olflclated nt the fashion,
able sports of tho Club de la ItiToniu,
beMowing prlzet on the winners.
I'nclrlr roast Mtiinllitii.
The commander of the garrison at San
Hla. on the Pacific coast. In the territory
of Teplc, telegraphed to the Minister of
War to-day to send enforcements by
water, as the rebels are In control of all
the land routes.
More than lOO.onn persons made a pll
' .. . ... .. .... ... .i.... ... .i ..- ...
kiiiiimki' ui-mi, u iilf norilin in .uesir.l
Sennra do Uaiidalupe, the patron saint of
Mexico, in the village of Huadalupe, In
the suburbs of this city.
J. P. MORGAN ON LUSITANIA.
Financier and Family Anions Those
llrtnrnlna: From Kurnpr,
Special Cable Uetpaleh to Tan Mux.
IrfiNiMjN, Dec. 12. Anionic the pas
sengers leaving for Now York by the
Cunnrd liner Lusllanla to-morrow are Mr,
and Mrs. J. V. Morgan and family, George
Westlngliouso, Jr., Iha Hon. Oliver Brett,
heir of Viscount Kalier; Iidy Lister
Kaye, formerly Natlca Vznaga del Valle,
or Louisiana; Mr. and Mrs. It. H. Will
lams and Ambassador Constantlne
Dunili.i, the Austrian Ambassador to
Washington and hU wlf.
FEDERAL VICTORY REPORTED.
tien. Minis at Vera Crnr fietn lln-
Special Cable letpatch In Tiik Si..
Vr.liA Cllfz. Dec. II. According to des
patches recelM'd hero this afternoon from
Tampleo the situation there remains nu
Fighting Is still going on between the
rebels, who have penetrated into the out.
skirts of the town, and tho Federal gar
rison. Hen. Oustnvo Mann, commander of the
military forces here, received telegraphic
advices to-day from Tampleo saying that
the rebel attack which ended at 1:30
o'clock tills moinlrig resulted In a com
plete Victory for the Federals.
Tho steamship Murro Castlo of the
Ward Line leaves Vera Cruz to-morrow
for Tampleo to take refugees to Halves
tun. Mr. Clarke, local manager of tho Na
tional Railways, said to-day that all tele
graphic communication north of Cardenas
has been cut and that no Information Is
forthcoming of the fato of two pas.
seuger trains which should have arrived
at Tampleo yesterday.
Thero are Htlll 1,200 refugees aboard
tlio Kronprlnxessin Cccllle, tho Logician,
chartered by the Ilrltish Consul, and tho
American warships or in buildings in the
neutral zone under tho protecton of tho
guns of tho foreign warships.
Tho Mexican gunboats Progreso and
ttaragoza laden with ammunition left
Vera Cruz to-day for Tampleo. Kach
carries about 600 soldiers. Tho munitions
were sent to this port on special trains
from Mexico city.
transport to the Mexican port at once.
In accordance with Mr. Hryan's request
the transport will leave (latveston at ones
for Tampleo and should arrive there
within forty-eight hours. Mr. Bryan's
request was based on the reports of
conditions furnished by Rear Admiral
It was learned that Admiral Fletcher
went so far as to say that either a ship
must be sent for the relief of refugees on
shore or he would have to land American
forces If proper protection was to be given
the foreign iiou-combatanta.
The Admiral recommended that the
Ward Line steamer duo at Vera Cruz he
requisitioned Into the oervice of the
United States and ordered at once to
Tumplco. The sending of the army trans
port was decided upon Instead.
'lire Hrttlsh and Herman naval com
manders at Tampleo already have
chartered vessels In which they havo
placed refugees from the city. One hun
dred and fifty Hrltlsh tefugees are on
hoard the Logician, while .1!i0 Hermans
aro on tho Kronz Prlncessln Cccllle of tho
Admiral Fletcher has put 150 Amer
icans on board the ships In his squadron
at Tampleo. but has no room for any of
the fU0 additional Americans and other
foreigners gathered on shore In the neu
tral zone he has established near tho
The Admiral said that while thn guns
of the Wheeling, Tucoma and Chester
cover this neutral territory adequate pro
tection could not be afforded the refugees,
if they continue to remain nn shore, with
out the landing of armed forces.
Letters were exchanged between Sec
retary Hryan and Secretary Harrison this
afternoon. Mr. Hryan wrote to Mr. Uar
rlson as follows:
"Sir: Admiral Fletcher reports that
fighting is going on at Tampleo, that
Americans, Hrltlsh and Oerman vessels
are now full of refugees and that there
are yet other refugees ashore needing
temporary shelter and protection. In these
circumstances It seems desirable that an
army transport should, If possible, be sent
from Ualviston to Tampleo to take these
refugees on boaid.
"Accommodations will, It is understood,
be needed for riot less than 500 persons,
and for these It Is probable that lodging
nnd food will bo required for several days.
If ou have at Ualvrston a transport
available for this purpose I have the
honor to request that It be sent Immedi
ately to Tampleo."
Secretary Harrison replied as follows:
"The receipt of your letter of Decem
ber 12 concerning conditions at Tampleo,
Mexico, Is acknowledged.
"The following telegram has Just been
sent to Urlg.-Uen. Tasker H HIIss, In
charge of transports at Oalveston:
" 'The Secretary of War directs that the
transport Sumner, with not less than
10,000 rations, two medical otllrers and
detachments of hospital corps, be sent nt
once to Tampleo, Mexico. Send Capt.
Alec. Quartermaster Corps, In charge.
On nrrlvat of ship rtport at once to Ad
miral commanding American squadron,
with view to full cooperation In matter
of furnishing refuge to such people as
may be indicated by authorities repre
senting the United States at that port." "
According to latest advices received at
the Navy Department fighting continues
at Tampleo between Federals and revo
lutionists without definite result.
Heeause of the topographical situation,
tho city being nearly surrounded by water,
many ottlcers here believe the lighting
for possession of Tampleo may be pro
longed, despite the fact that the Fed
eral garrison Is outnumbered by the rib
els two to one. According to reports
received here the Federals have between
2,0"0 nnd 3.000 men In the city and the
revolutionists between 5,000 and 6,000
Hai.vestoN, Tex., Dec 12. The army
transport Sumner has steam up and is
rndv to prucied to-night for Tampleo.
The Sumner is commanded by Capt.
W. A. C.irleton, K. V. Pray is chief .ifflcr
nnd William II Levy engineer. She ct
rhs a complement of 137 men and '.-as
berth accommodations for 800.
LONDON VIEW OF FIGHT.
Tlme" Correspondent Indicate
Iteliel Won't Capture Tampleo.
Special Cable Hetpatch to Tar Srs
IONPON, Dec. 13. The Mexico city cor
re."jsndent of the Times cibles this morn
ing that the Federals still hold Tampleo
and that It Is believed that the town will
continue to lx held by the Government
forces. Hn confirms the recapture of Tor
reon by the Federals.
UNCLE SAM AS SIMON LEGREE.
V. 5. REFUGEE SHIP SENT
Army Transport Hnmnrr Ordered to
Give Relief at Tampleo.
Wabiiinoton, Dec. 12,For thn relief
of 600 Americans and other foreigners
In danger because of tho fighting nt Tarn
Pico, Hecietary Hryan called on tho War
Department to-day to eoud an army
Truffles In Honor of llepnhllc, Nays
Special Cable Heepatch to The Sis.
Inpon, Dec. 12. The Outlook's weekly
Instalment of vituperation of the United
States Is based this week on the speech
by Ambassador Page nt the Savage Club,
In wlili h he referred to what has been
called a "new version of the Monroe Doc
trine." The Outlook says Costa Itica, Nicar
agua nnd Salvador are being "coolly of
fered by the United States the privilege
of becoming 'kept' republics" and asks
"what elso Is this but the synlcal ruth
lessness of a Simon Legreo trafficking
In the honor and freedom, not of Indi
viduals but of nations?"
lteferrlng to the situation in Mexico
It wants to know whether or not the
"burning passion of tn United Stutes
for the observance by other peoples of
an abstract theory of government will
wipe out tile stain of savage und useless
bloodshed in Mexico, for which the In
trigues of Wall Street and the advice of
trust fed Senators and tho State Depart
ment aro responsible," It finishes by
talking of the United States iui "adding
to Its record tho foul crime of extirpat
ing the manhood of a nation."
Tho Saturday Ucvirw also falls foul of
Amb:is.vidor Page, regarding his saying
that Anurlcaus speak belter Kngllsh than
"It is nbiurd to pretend that they
spiak good English," cries the Jlcview.
"Their linglish and their apelllng of Eng
lish aro most unpleasant, Ihelr twang Is
iven more so, and Amerlcm literature is
not of much account," It excepts Knier
son. Whitman und nno or two others.
"Tho list of their writers, of genius or
even of high talent. Is," It adds, "pain
AGU1LAR FOOLS GEN. MAAS.
Latter Arrives at Tamlhna to Find
the linemy Gnnr.
Special Cable Itetpalch to Tut Sux,
Mkxico CUT, Dec, 12, (Jen. Joaquin
Mnas, military commander of Vera Cruz,
arrived to-day with a large Federal force
at Tamlhua, whero he supposed Hen.
Agullnr, the rebel lender, to be encamped.
lie found no trace of the rebels, Gen.
Agullnr nnd his 2,000 troops having
stalled for Tampleo to Join In the at
tack on that city.
VILLA SEIZES MILLIONS.
Ilia Arte Slay Rmbroll lllsa With
ttpaln and Bnajland.
Ki. Paso, Tex,, Dec. 1 2. Despatches lo
the Spanish Foreign Office In Madrid, to
the HpanUh Ministers in Washington and
Mexico city and appeals to the United
States State Department wefc sent out
to-day by the vanguard of tho Spanish
colony from Chihuahua.
The messages wore formal protests
When all it said and done!
Saks Overcoats at $20 & $25
You have doubtless read and re-read many advertisements this
season on clothes ours and others.
3 You have been plastered with big type and reasoned with in
J You have been appealed to in plain figures and plied with
reductions more reprehensible than real.
J You have seen argument exhausted and horse sense so de
pleted that it was barely able to get around.
3! You have been bored with fabric and fashion and fit, and sur
feited with dissertations on style.
You have seen the Tariff made a party to the most pettifogging
performances that ever disgraced the public prints.
1 And you have often wondered how some houses which feature
nine foot men ever could fit a modest five foot nine like you.
But don't forget, that when all is said
and done it it the clothes that count!
Q And so long as it is the clothes which count, just so long will
Saks clothes retain their leadership for service, sanity and style.
1 Meanwhile, permit us to modestly remind you that a Saks
overcoat at $20 or $25 is the overcoat for you.
Today in the Saks Christmas Bazaar
50 & 75c 28c
Silk Scarfs )
The assortment consists of repps,
satins nnd various style silks in an in
credible display of rich stripes, artistic
figure designs and clever combinations.
It is a great chance to buy a dozen
scarfs for a purely nominal figure.
300 Men s
$6.50 to $12 $4.95
Bath Robes )
300 pure wool blanket robes, the de
signs being bright figures on rich dark
grounds. The balance left after the
maker's Christmas orders were filled,
or you never could buy them at such
an attractive figure as this.
150 Men's Motor Fur Coats
Reduced today from $30 to
Big, doublc-brcastcd, shawl collar motor models, with a wide sweep
of skirt. Made of black Manchurian dog, brown wallaby and gray
goat, with brown shcrling collar. Full lined with worsted cloth.
to hold cigarettes at both sides. 6.50
Gold lined. Value $s.50
Cigar Cases, plan or etched. ,A
Value $7.50, at4.50
Pocket Knives, plain, etched or
engraved. Bright or oxidi.;cd. 95c
Value $2.00 1
Clutch Pencils, plain or engine
turned. Value SI. 00, at
Solid Gold Knives, plain, en-
ginc turned or engraved. Roman $2.50
or English finish. Value $1.50
today at $1.15
2,400 pairs that is our answer to the de
mand for blue gray Mochas this Christmas.
For weeks past we have had this shipment
in course of preparation and today it is
here one of the most beautiful selections
of fine Mocha gloves ever assembled.
Soft velvet finish, blue gray Mocha gloves,
pique sewn and Paris point backs. Made
by one of the most enterprising makers in
the business, and perfect to the finger tips,
every pair of them. Main Floor
Two specials for Men today
Men's Wool Men's Plain
Sweater Coats and Two Tone
values $4.50 to $6.50 Silk Hose
at $2.95 at 29c.
at 34th St.
against Vlll.t'x nnlcr tunlnhlm: Ihi- .''pun
ish residents of tli rlty iiml f t!' - t ii to
.f Clilliuuhil.i from Mexico ami amltut tl'
ronflM-iitlnn of lron.'rty ii''il ly tin1
Tim Spanish hotillnsn In nillm.ilnu oily
uro HmoiiK thr larKcet In tlm Krutll' of
MuxU'ti and aro valued at JS.nuo.ono Mex
ican money, neeordltii; to thn frt.itemeniH of
the Spanish rcfuee.i here. TIiohm hold
Iiikm tnelmlo whole.Htdo and retail iliy
SoodH, Krocery and lliiuor Mores
The Spaniards, also own a lame interet
in thu ('hlhua)m.i Inuweiy and hae
to I .a I 'nr. factory ami blocks of InHlnet-s
lmlldlriK.i In the Slate capital. All of
these me to lie contlented hy order ot
Villa at oiiiii and turned over lo the 'Von
Thero Is a double element of tnlerui
tion.U friction In th declaring these prop
erties confiscated hy the lebel c,iiis for
they had been pl,u-ed In the eharK" of the
Ilrltish Consulate in 'hlhuahua. as the
Spanish r'onsul huh absent from the coup,
try at tho time.
Villa's order to the Spanish residents of
Chihuahua, Klvlnc them ten days Iti which
to Icavn the country, was sent to them
through tho Ilrltish Consulate, the Spanish
refUKeen assert. Only n few of the Span
ish colony have yet been able to reach
The Bpanlarrts ho are her aro with
out plana for tho future. They have only
their personal possessions with them anil
have only a comparatively sm.ill amount
of money. Although many of the rcfu
Kna are wealthy they were unahlo to
brlnir their funds with them nnd they will
bo dependent upon their diplomatic icp
resentallveg. The entire colony of 400 In expected on
tho next train from ('hlliuihua, as Villa
has Riven permission for thrni to leave
on tho next train to tho border.
Troops I, K. I. ami M of the Thirteenth
United Mutes. Ravulry. commanded by
Major Michael M. McXamcc, lei I Kort
Bliss thla afternoon for duly al 1'riaidlo,
Te. cluiiiin the expected clash betwicnt
the rebels and Kederals at OJinaKU The'
troopi left iii a (.pedal train of thirty
cars. This win malic six troops oi
American cavalry on the border opposite
ojlnana in tho ivent that they are n.cded.
$1,750 FOR BARRAS'S MEMOIRS.
Autotrophs mill 1'orlrnltn of iiio
lenii noil Others Included.
special Cable lieepatrl. to Tin. Sin.
I.0MM1N, Pec. 1". At the continuation
of thn halo of a collection of old books and
manuscripts at Sothebv's to-day an lllus
trated copy of tlei Memoirs of lianas,
contnlnlntr t.soo lsntralts, 2"f of which
aro of Napoleon at various staves of his
career, brought fL'tiO.
The fifteen volumes Include i'lrt auto
graphs, Includincr several of Napoleon,
LoulH XVI., Inils XVII., TalleyTand,
Danton, NcImiii and Wellington.
Audubon's "Hlrds of America" fetched
$1,000. Ills "UrnltholoRteal HloKraphy"
went for $-Tj."..
, A second impression of Shakespcaro'8
works, lti32, was sold for $1,100.
Thackcra's "Klurn et Zeyphr" brought
D.ivllla's "ilbtolro des Guerres Civlles
do I'Vanco" and Strndn's "lllstolros deai
(luerris de Klatidre" worn oM for fPOO,
' .lufciv Oould's "Hlrds of Australia" In '
seven volumes brought $820,
Itac.lno'H works In three volume,
printed on vellum paper, with fifty-seven
enuravlnir by famous French artists,
Six volumes of Mollere, printed on vel
lum, were sold for $70
Richard (!r.iftou'.s "Hook of Common
Prayer," 15110, was sold for $850.
Six volumes of t.peeche.1 f Thackeray.
Pickens and other famous writers went
A collection of ma-iti'-crlpt prayers in
verte, on vellum, in old i:nllsll black
letter, broUKht $.130
Thliteen ...iily ma ps of America, I'.SI
to 175ii, were .sold for $2i',,23.
FIGHT WITH ROBBERS AT ROSAS.
Pitched llnllle with II urn I tinard
In I'ntnlnnlu Tmii ('miturril.
Special Cable rietpatch to Tiir M-x
MtPiMP. IXc 12.- The town of Ihuan,
III I'ntHlonla, was the eon to-day of a
tierce battle between members of a rob
ber KatiK and the rural Kiinrils.
Piscovcrltu; tho robbers in the act of
appropriating some property the Kuarda
fired upon them and tho eIioIh were ro
turned. Soon a pitched battle was In
prow-ess nnd the Inhabitants were alarmed
by the rlliKliiK of the church bells. In
all two hundred ubotti were exchanged,
tho bandits finally lieitic repulsed. Two
of their number who had been seriously
wounded were left behind.
Nhell Mtreeta of a Keiitneky Torrn.
Mahiu,h, Ky. Pec. 12. The town of
Pover Is about the only llttlo city whoso
streets aro mado of mussel whells. Tim
Pover button factory has Just sold tho
town loo tons at $1,20 per top, and th
shells are being spread upon tho sticeU of
IM HAIR BALSAM
Hlr to It Youthful CMt7l