Newspaper Page Text
i Paso, Texas,
January 24, 191218 Pages
Fair tonight and Thursday.
(xen. Mills and Sr. Puga to
Take Up the Question on
The application et Mrs. Carmen S.
Samaniego for an injunction restrain
ing Dr. F. S. Pearson from building on
the Pearson plant sit will be heard Be
fore judge A. M. WalthaL of the 41st
district court this afternoon.
The petition alleges that Dr. Pearson
is planning to construct factory and
mill buildings on property for which
she holds a title from the Mexican gov
ernment. This Injunction is an out
growth of the Chamizal zone affair,
which is now being adjusted by the
state departments of Mexico and the
Gen. Anson Mills, international boun
der commissioner for the United
States, is expected here on February 1,
and Francisco Beltran y Puga, the
Mexican boundary commissioner, is ex
pected here at the same time from
Mexico City, and it is believed that
the final adjustment of the Chamizaf
case will be made at that time under
instructions from the two state depart
ments. The refund of 15 percent of the orig
inal subscriptions on the Pearson plant
site fund will be made by the commit
tee of bankers as soon as the entire
4 1,387 subscribed is collected.
v lnchester Cooley, chairman of the
Xi"," JSE5K, Lw2
t'onj and It is expected to have prac
tically all of the money in the banks
by the end of the week. There is at
present $1230 unpaid. The sum of ?26.
:i? has been paid out for the blocks
which were needed by the Pearson com
pany, is addition to the land leased by
the Texas & Pacific and the Southwest
em railroads. There will be a total
refund of $14,000 when all of the sub
scriptions are paid.
Men Who Ran Both Trains
Are Held Responsible
i.tagu, in., jan. z. negligence on
the part of three trainmen contributed
to the Illinois Central wreck at Kln
mundy. 111., Sundaynight, in which J
T. Harafaan, former president of that
line, and three other railroad officials
were killed, it was held by an investi
gating committee -hot 4ooay.
The trainmen ere:
Engineer R. K 'Sfcmrt, who was rm'
ning train No. 3, which crashed Into
train No. 2S.
John H. Braiaard, conductor of train
' HaITy 3- Boecker. flagman on train J
"- ls- '
"Just What l tens will be takm Jn the
train men's case has not been decided,'
said W. L. Park, vice president of the
Illinois Central, and a member of tab
investigating committee. '
Regarding the alleges negligence of
the trainmen, the committee said:
"The board of inquiry finds that the
conductor and the flagman of train
No. 25, knowing that train No. S was
not V-inl tirVrJ. VT nat ,a
fectingDtieiret 5" I
ginlrSaVNo w" ,? . '
to the train No. 45."
n th ir,in w k ' i
TO GO TO TRIAL
Cardenas Is Taken Prom
Cananea to Hermosillo
For a Hearing.
Cananea Son, Mex. Jan. 24. Carde
nas, wpuldbe revolutionist and classed
as a bandit, who surrendered to the
rurales at Bacoachi, southeast of Can
anea. has been taken to Hermosillo to
be placed on trial
Cardenas surrendered to the com
mand of rurales that had been sent
out to effect his capture and dissipate
his band, numbering about 20. Carde
nas not only surrendered, but assisted
them in attempting to capture and dis
perse his band which had deserted him
a shr.rt time before.
Cardenas was a member of the revo
lutionist army In Sonora and became
displeased with the course of events
in Cananea after Madero's triumph, and
with a few men he gathered with him
went into the hills about two months
sgo. together with other leaders of the
ame stamp, including Buelna, Romero
and Arvizu. The deaths of Buelna,
Romero and Arvizu seemed to have
caused him to change his ideas as to
the advisability of his actions, for
shortly after their killing, he offered
to surrendered with bis men, providing
their lives were spared. This was
granted, but the surrender was not
forthcoming, and it was not until over
a week afterwards that he surrendered
4. 4. 4.
SUGAK DROPS Tffif
CBNTS A HtJXDRBD.
Kew York. N. Y, Jan. 24.
All grades of refined sugar were
were reduced 10 cents a hundred
MORE DARING RAIDS
Mexico City, Hex., Jan. 24. In spite
of the fact that the government has
about 6000 fighting, men in and about
the state of Morelos, the Zapatistas
continue to rob and burn. Reports of I
outrages reach th capital daily and
wouia indicate that there is still a
iarge body of bandits in the field.
The San Marcos hacienda, in the state
of Guerrero, the property of an Ameri
can company, was robbed and some of
t the buildings burned by Zapatlsts, ac
cording to private advices not con
firmed officially. The outlaws then
went to the local registry office and
burned all of the document? of rec
ord At the illage of Necaxa, the band
"Was the Center of Highest
Civilization of Aboriginal
HAS LONG- PLEADED
TO JOIN STATEHOOD
By Frederic J. Haskin.
Santa Fe N. M., Jan. 24. Youngest
among the states. New Mexico is oldest
among the communities of the union.
It was the center and principal seat of
the highest civilisation of the aborginal
Inhabitants of what is now the United
States, and later it was the administra
tive focus of the earliest European col
onisation in our territory. That it, and
its companion state, Arizona, were the
last divisions of the contiguous conti
nental dominion of the republic, whose
people were admitted to the full meas-;
ure of the privileges and responsibili
ties of Americans, is due, in part, to
the events of the past that make the
story of New Mexico unique among th,
histories of the states.
The Seven Cities of Cibola.
Credulous Spain in the 16th century
accepted as true a story that 800 years
earlier a bishop of Lisbon, fleeing from
tiie Arabs, had escaped to some isl
ands in the west and there had founded
seven cities. The Mexicans, whom Cor
tez overcame, explained the origin of
their race by saying they had issued
from seven caves in the north. The
European myth and the American folk-
! lore tale were compared and it was but
natural that a search should be made
for the Seven Cities of Cibola. Cabeza
de Vaca wandered across the continent
i to Mexico in 1538, told wonderful stories
of the stone cities he had heard of.
The First Explorers.
The vieeroy sent Fray Marcos de
Nlza, a Franciscan friar, on an expedi
tion to investigate. This was the first
party of explorers to enter what is now
New Mexico. They came In sight of a
five-story terraced. Indian village and
hastened back to tell great tales of rich
cities whose waHs 'were bursting with
silver and gold. Under the great Cor
onado, the Spanish In 1639 set out to re,
duce these rich cities, but Coronado
found only the Indian nueblos. He bad.
it Is true, found the evidences of the I
highest state of society exiatine in I
America north of Mexico, but beine
sMroh of treasure onlv. he war rita- I
appointed, forty years later, in 1581. I
ploas monks extended their missionary
efforts Into the territory and it wa3jafcoration refused to sell to him. He
given the name "New Mexico," largely
because the people so closely resembled
tae Inhabitants of Mexico proper.
The first considerable colony was
planted In 1 599, and after moving twe
or three times, was permanently estab-
Ushed at Santa FT which is, with the
exception of St Augustine In Florida,
the oldest city In the United States.
Santa F was founded sometime be
tvMn Ittx b.tw1 1SS7 oa the site of a
ruined pueblo and since that time has
been, save for a few years following
the Indian revolution of 1680. the cap
ital and seat of government for the ter
ritory. Barly Civilization.
When ' the Spanish established their
permanent government here, a govern-
ment that was to exercise its authority .
for more than 200 years, John Smith
had not yet sighted the capes of Vir- j
glnla. the Mayflower had not sailed on i
lt momentooa voyage, and the rise of
auglisl,-spking nation in America
uSSi" nTTlpan.sh eolonlsts
Peopie peaceiuiiy engageo. in agricul
ture. Inducing the desert to flower by
means of artificial irrigation, submit
ting themselves to a system of govern
ment that Is contained in their pueblos
to this day, and possessed of no incon
siderable skill in the mechanical arts.
The people lived in high terraced
houses of many stories, constructed with
a design that comprehended both the
requirements of a rude sense of com
fort and the necessity of defence against
the depredations of the savagje Indians.
The story of these ancient people and
their still more ancient ancestors the
cliff-dwellers, is being worked out bit
by bit by the scholars, and here in New
Mexico is their most fruitful field of
endeavor. It is the oldest community
under the Stars and Stripes.
Uprising of the Pueblos.
The Span's colony In New Mexico
k Pueblos arose, repudiated Christianity,
massacrea tne priests and drove the
white man from the eountry. After a
decade the Spaniard came back again,
not with the sword, but with the per
suasive art of peace, and took up do
minion. For a century and a half he
stayed and ruled. His colony grew
slowly, but his religion took firm hold
and he left upon the people and the
state aa Indelible Impress. There was
more or less trouble with the savage
Indians, but the general status of the
colony was unchanged and not until
the end of Spanish rule In continental
America was approaching did the peo
ple of New Mexico so much as know
that a powerful nation was in the mak
ing on the eastern coast of their con
tinent. The Beginning of Statehood.
Napoleon Bonaparte sold Louisiana to
Thomas Jefferson, and as a result of
that sate New Mexico is the 47th star
In the flag of the United States. The
Spanish colonies of the southwest had
n5Teri?ttempted to communicate even
,. rp?nl?h eoioay at the mouth
of the Mississippi except by -way ot
Veracruz and the sea. When Louisiana
again became French and, almost im-
(Continued on Page S.)
cut the telegraph wires and terrorized
lxti-ahruaca? sfe K.xK'SK. ban
tas are advancing from Mor.il i
they proceed. No government force has
opposed them and the people are ereat
ly frightened. Another report from
Zltacuaro states that the band of mau
rauder while not so numerous, is miite
large and perfectly armed.
It is affirmed that 40 offices of the
Mexican Express company have closed
In Guerrero, Morelos and Puebla, owtnsr
to the fact that communication has
been cut off.
Independent Dealer Shows
Congress How the Trust
Washington, D. O, Jan. 24. The
day in congress was a busy one.
The senate met at 2 p. m. and the
house at noon.
In the senate the Lortmer senatorial
election inquiry was postponed.
The foreign relations committee
agreed to recommend ratification of
tne general trademark treaty.
The public lands committee favor
ably reported a bill making IS, 000.000
acres available for agriculture entry.
A bill to create a cnnd labor bureau
was discussed by senators Borah,
Bailey and others.
Senator V. S. Kenyon. of Iowa, if is
said, will make public today a state
ment supporting the presidential can
uidacy ot senator Albert B. Cummins,
K. H. tiray. a San Francisco dealer,
alleged before the house steel trust
investigating committee that steel cor
poration subsidiary concerns stifled in
dependents. A recess until next week
was decided upon.
It was charged before the postoffice
commission committee of the house
that postal officials are misinformed
as to the safety of clerks In railway
mail cars. j
George W. Fairchild was chosen i
New York member of the Kepublican i
congressional committee. j
President rearborn, of the American-Hawaiian
steamship company, be
fore the interestate commerce com
mittee, opposed government ownership
of the proposed steamship line tbrougn
the Panama canal.
The appropriations committee gave
a hearing on the recommendations of
president Taft's economy commission.
Republican leader Mann proposed tue
increase of all district judges' salaries
from 56000 to SiOOO.
The Stanley steel trust Investigating
committee today decided to suspend
neunil&a uiiui ujb wiiiax v& vug j-
dents of some of the subsidiary com
panies of the United States steel cor
poration. Several of them may ap
pear next week.
Hxior in iron and steel nroducta. tea- I
Richard 1. Uray,
a San Francisco
tified today that after he had obtained i
,,,. ,-, in iac t snnntv seamless I
tubes for the gunboat Bennington, sub-
sidiary companies of the steel cor- .
declared the refusal was based on the
ground that the Shelby Steel company,
a concern subsidiary to the steel cor
poration, had been a Udder. He read.
& lpag-ltsjt erCJfrrant -tor-wnom he ap
jUed for tubes and declared that they
all referred him to the Shelby com-
spite of his protests, was surrendered
to that concern.
Mr. Gray endeavored to prove that
the companies named naa an agree-
ment designed to stifle business of the
independent. He said he was compelled
to surrender the Bennington contract
because he could not obtain material.
Senator Borah for Iilberal Land Laws.
In the hope of checking emigration of
American farmers to the canaaian
nerti,west, important amendments to
liberalize the public lani laws were
favorably reported today by the public
The enforced term oi resiaence n
I homestead would be reoucea irom n
years to three and a homesteaaer wouia
be permitted to absent himself from
his eabin six months every year.
Senator Borah and others who stand
for liberalizing the laws, have declared
in the senate that a very desirable class
of American citizens were being driven
to Canada at the rate of 100,000 a year
by the stringent land laws.
To Oppose Tariff 31easnre.
After a conference between president
Taft and representatives Payne and
Dalzell, minority members of the house
ways and means committee, Mr. Payne
declared- thje minority would oppose the
ill endorsed by the Democratic house
caucus reducing iron and steel duues.
According to Mr. Payne, the minority
would not agree to reductions on the
iron and steel schedules based on In
formation from the tariff board. Pres
ident Taft was understood to share the
view of Republican leaders.
Wants Clerks Protected.
Charges that the postmaster general
and other postal officials suppress facts
LoTtiS; - of 3SkV t. Tway
KUervTce. we?e made before tli
and misinform congress as w me
house committee on postoffices today
by Urban A. Walter, oi Denver, oiu..
formerly a railway malt clerk and edi
tor of a postal Journal.
Specific regulations of the postoffice
service, he said, forbids clerks to dis
euss wrecks. He charged that "the
postmaster .general has not stopped
short of misinforming the committee
and the public" as to conditions under
which clerks work. ,
Mr. Walter exhibited Jeter file in
which he Tsaid he hd W letters from
mail cleHos reporting unsanitary and
unsafe mail ears and said the positions
of the authors wwtfd be Jeopardized it
the names were-nnWiahed.
"It .is a remarkable situation that
this gag law of the department should
beep congress from getting aft the
Acts," said chairman Moon. 1
"We ran subpena these men, but -we
cannot protect their Jobs if they tes
tify." Protests to Congress.
Austin, Texas, Jan. 24. The Texas
railroad commission today addressed a
communication to the Texas delega
tion in congress urging its support of
the bill introduced in congress by sen
ator Nelson, of "Minnesota, having for its
purpose the enactment of legislation
preventing United States, courts from
enjoining the enforcement ontate stat
utes, or orders made by state "regulato
jy bodies fixing rates or otherwise con-
troling common diners or uintr puo-
Pce-rporTtio in pureTy
I ADO IWil' OTniUUsDtVit Avarjwva .v iuw
M mm m n iwlrTjiInn AhiAAfe oa A
tendency to nm- me nsuu uu juris
diction of the states In their purely lo
OPIUM FOUND ON
Is Believed to Have Been
Smuggled Over the
San Francisco, Cal., Jan. 24. An ex
press shipment of 46 pounds of inferior
smoking opium valued at $3000 was
selved by government agents Just prior
to the sailing of the liner Mongolia
The opium was consigned to Honolulu,
It is believed by the agents that the
drug came in over the Mexican border.
State of Texas Grants Com
pany Permission N to Do
Business in El Paso.
Austin, Texas, Jan. 24. The secreta
ry of starts today granted a permit to
do business in Texas to The Bl Paso
Milling company, limited, with Its
home officer at Toronto, Canada, and
its principal office in the United States
at El Paso; capital stock, SfiOO.000.
The incorporators are ' H. I. Miller
and A. M. Trueb, of New York. W. W.
JTurney and W. H. Burses, of Br Pa&o;
Miller Lash, James S. Lovell and Robert
S. Lovell, of Toronto, Canada. The pur
pose Is to do a manufacturing busi
ness. This Is the Pearson company, of El
A certificate of dissolution was filed
by C. M. MoKnlght, of Clint, Bl Paso
COTTON BUREAU IS
English Promoters Visit the
I New York. N. Y., Jan. 24. After a
visit through the south in an effort to
overcome objections to the central bu
reau, recently established -here for the
registration of cotton bills of lading,
H. Kern, chairman of the European
Bankers' conference committee, and
J. H. Simpson, manager of the Bank
of Liverpool, returned to New -York.
Reports that the English visitors had
been convinced that ,th bureau must
be abandoned on account of opposition
among shippers in the south and bank
ers in the north, were denied by Chas.
S. Haight. counsel for the European
"Nothing will be decided for a few
days." said Mr. Haight "The Tlsit of
the English representatives to the coun
try has resulted in a better understand-
Ing on the part of everybody,"
Mr. Haight said that socle definite
announcement as to tae iuiure oi me
central bureau would be made soon.
TTATYV ORDERS 'I'HK
RELEASE OE TURKS
Paris, France, Jan. 24. A .dispatch
from Rxnae says tfcatthg Italian zW'-iaiumatytfc-flCt' hearing of the ouster
eminent has gtven dlBflS tlftCt "T3ISfw89SSt 9t lnmber companies trans-
Turks taJten irom the irrencn steamer i
Manouba shall be released. No confir
mation of this has been received In
Rome. Italy, Jan. 24. Premier GIo
littl and the marquis Dt San Giullano,
the forlegn minister, held a long con
ference this morning, during which the
demand of the French government for
the release of the Turks who were
seized from the French steamer Ma
nouba was discussed. The reply of the
Italian government will be given to the
French ambassador, Camille Barrere,
WANT JENKINS TO
RUN FOR SHERIFF
Ben F. Jenkins, chief of police, may
be forced into the race for sheriff. A
committee of prominent citizens, over
a dozen in nuidber, is known to have
made a call at his residence night be
fore last in an effort to get him to
consent to make the race. This Is the
second call from friends for the same
purpose, as another committee made a
call upon him several days ago and re
quested him to run. Close friends of
the chief express the belief that he will
make the race.
& WHY THE HERALD -
IS ISAXIJLIXG THE &
HASKIX BOOK &
So many people an cuttlncr
out the newspaper articles by
this writer and preserving
them In scrapbooks that The
Herald believed it would be
doing a service to its' patrons
"J?!? hls valuable
JftLfc ? SSS
and durable form. The book
is being given away for the
mere cost of BaMfption and
handling tefeyitOTfltar' reason
than to pleijBd benefit the
readers of tvfe er. It is
not too late to cut the cou
pons from page 12 and take
advantage of our offer.
Suicide on the
Washington, D. C, Jan. 24. The
number of deaths from suicide recorded
in the census bureau's entire death
registration area was 3590 for 1910 as
against 8403 for 1909. but the death
rate per 100.000 of population was but
18.0 for 1910, as compared with 16.5
for 1909, according to census bulletin
on mortality statistics.
Suicides In 1910 were as follows:
Firearms, 2561; poison, 1456, and hang
ing or strangulation, 15. Others
were: Asphyxia, 941; drowning, 17-
calling or piercing instruments. 544
ing. 88, and other means, 81
In the combined cities in registration
states, the number was 4513. or 17 9
rural part of the registration states th.
number was 2.790. or 12.4 per 100 000
population, in 4910, as against 2879. or
12.6. In 1909.
BECAUSE The El Paso
THR CONFIDENCE OF
THE PEOPLE, it is the
strongest newspaper in the
100 Reasons Number 63.
Over Three Million Dollars
Did Not Appear'on Credit
Side of Ledger.
UP THE EVIDENCE
Chicago. XI11., Jan. 24. Although no
allowance was made for hides in 1909
and during a part of 1910 in figuring
the test cost of beef, the books of
the National Packing company show
tnat in that period the corporation re
ceived from the sale of hides 33,659,
050.67. The sales by months were given by
William E. Weber, general auditor of
the National Packing company, who
began his fourth day on witness stand
in the packers' trial today.
The government contends that by not
allowing credits on hides in .this pe
riod, the packers materially increased
their test cost on beef and were en
abled to raise the price to consumers
without showing an excessive profit on
, Weber admitted that the value of
hides during this period varied from
2 to 4 cents a pound, according to
Weber said the plant of Ruddy
Brothers at Kansas City had been con
tinuously operated from the time of its
purchase by the National Packing com
pany in .1905 until 30 days ago when
it was closed for repairs. The Viles and
Robbins plant at St Joseph was a sub
sidiary of the Omaha Packing company
and had not been in operation for sev
eral years at the time the National
Packing company was organized, he
said. The Northwestern Glue company
was organized by the National Packing
company and had been engaged in the
manufacture of glue for several years,
according to Weber.
"Were the Money Went.
The $2,000,000 charged against the
New York Butchers' Dressed Beef as
sociation was not all for the purchase
of the company, the witness testified.
About half that amount was for devel
opment of the corporation's business.
Before entering the emnlOv of the
j National Packing company, Weber
1 said, he was part owner of the Peoria
Packing company, an independent af
reona in iU3. At tnat time, ne saia.
his company used a test cost of beef
and made a killing charge of 31.75 a
Weber said he believed it would be
impracticable to conduct a dressed beef
business 'without using a test cost
Pine Dealers Fighting Hard.
Kansas City, Mo, Jan. 24. Further
testimony designed to refute the state's
allegation that Yellow Pine Manufac
turers' association fosters a system of
stifling competition and fixing the
current prices on lumber, was Tntro-
iHAiul h" the (lofoneo todav at the re-
acting business -In (Missouri.
W. C. Bnllam a retail lumber dealer
of Omaha, testified that in 1908 when
the suit was brought, he controled six
retail yards in Nebraska and that there
was unrestricted competition among
dealers In yellow pine at that time.
He said he got daily quotations from
traveling representatives of lumber
companies and prices were absolutely
controled by supply and demand. There
were fluctuations in prices from day to
day, he said, and there was no dis
crimination in favor of members of the
Yellow Pine Manufacturers' association.
He said the issuance of a price list by
the association bad no effect upon the
market of pine, but that the price list
was a convenience and benefit to the
wholesaler, retailer, builder and all
Xo Coercion Tried.
Mr. Bullard said the association never
tried to coerce wholesalers or retail i
ers and never made any effort to drive
anybody out of business.
W. C. Scarritt. representing the lum
bermen, protested vigorously when as
sistant attorney general Atk.nson,
cross examining the witness, trid to
bring out that a gradual Increase in
prices was shown by the price list Is
sued from 1904 to 1908. '
"The state by inuendo Is trying to
create a fslse Impression here." he
said. "The state hss Introduced In evi
dence market reports which show that
the market fell five different times
during the period."
Bath Tub Trust Trial.
Detroit. Mich.. Jan. 24. The trial of
the government's criminal case aicainst
the alleged bath tub trust which was
to begin January SO,, has" been post
poned until February 24 at the request
of the defence.
ROOMS ROBBED AS .
A HOTEL BURNS
"Women Fight to Get Back
For Jewels, but Find
Denver, Colo., Jan. 24. Driven from
their apartments in a downtown hotel
by the arrival of fire apparatus, af
score of women, clad In night robes,
fought with the polices and firemen
early today, snatched helmets from the
heajds of firemen, donned them, and
raced through smoke and water to
their apartments for valuables. They
found. In some instances, that the
apartments had already been entered
and Jewelry and money taken.
The fire started in a part of the hotel
used as display room of a wall paper
company, to which the damage by fire
MAID TESTIFIES IN
Seattle. Wash., Jan. 24. Cross exam
ination of Miss Marguerite Conway,
for 27 years attached to the William-
Tr,, - ,,! u,-.i th. "atoro.ti,,,, h.
tor" charged with the murder of Miss
Claire Williamson. '
She told of her separation from the
Williamson sisters at Liverpool in
May, 1910, and of her arrival at Van
couver, B. C, a year later, where she
was met by Samuel Haasard, a former
army officer and husband of the de
fendant. WOLTER MUST PAY
PENALTY OF CRIME
Albany, N. Y., Jan. 24. Governor Dix
has refused to interfere in the case of
Albert W. Wolter, . slayer of Ruth
Wheeler, the girl whom he lured to his
rooms in New York City, on the pre
tenceof employment as a stenographer.
Wolter will be electrocuted in Sing
Sing prison. Monday morning.
TWO rOSTJIASTEItS ARE
NAMED FOR XBW MEXICO
Washington, D. C, Jan. 24. President
Taft has named Arthur J. Matheny for
postmaster at Melrose and May Craw
ford, postmaster at Mesilla Park, N. M.
HLEYU1S PEKIN IS
Chino Copper Company At
tempts to Prevent Him Do
ing Business; May Appeal.
THE LAW OF NEW
MEXICO IS VAGUE
Silver City, N. K, Jan. 24. Judge
Collin Neblett, of the Sixth judicial
district, has had his first case. On
November 11 last. Joe McAUster made
application to the probate clerk for a
saloon license to conduct a saloon in
the town of Hurley, which was refused
by the probate clerk, wno held that the
saloon Is not within the limits of the
town, as the saloon building Is about
a quarter of a mile from its main part
and is distant, according to the testi
mony, 1200 feet from the nearest build
ing and is off the Chino property, that
company owning the land on which
Hurley stands. The Chino company
refused McAllster permission to erect
&. building and open a saloon on Its
property In Hurley, and he leased a
small plot of ground from a homestead
er outside of the Chino holdings, on
which he erected a saloon building, and
the company claims he is not within
the limits of Hurley.
McAllster applied for a mandamus to
compel the clerk to issue the license
and the case was heard before Judge
Neblett, who rendered a decision in fa
vor of McAllster. District attorney
Waddlll, of Deming, represented the
state In the case, and after its con
clusion he left for Deming without in
timating if he would appeal or not
The Chino people contend that McAlls
ter' s saloon building is outside of the
limits of Hurley and it may be that
the company will Insist that the case
be carried up. ,
The law In the case is decidedly vague
as to the limits of a town. It reads,
'That no license shall be granted for
the sale of malt, vinous or spiritous
liquors in any county in this territory,
except within the limits of a city, town
or village containing at least 100 In-
Now, very few, if any, mining towns
or camps have any marked or defined
limit, unless it be that the mining
company's land on which the town is
located can be called the limit of the
town. McAllster is not on the Chino
company's property. A prominent law
yer today, speaking of the case, made a
statement that Is of Interest to all
homesteaders. He suggested that any
homesteader leasing or selling a part of
the land he filed on forfeited his rights,
and that the land was subject to cos
test and location by others.
NEW RECORD RUN
He Outsprints Motorcycle
When Caught in the
Act of Robbery.
. Denver, Colo, Jan. 24. A- highway
man made what is believed to be a
secord for 100 yards early today, when,
in the glare of the headlight of a pur
suing motorcycle, he iprinted the dis
tance along a residence thoroughxara
George Lowther. a drtur clerk, -was
naing a motorcycle home, and as he
swung around a corner, the liarht fall
directly on two men. one with his
hands high In the air, and the other
holding a huge revolver.
The glare of the light seemed tem
porarily to daze the hiehwavman: the
victim. Alfred Lamarei, suddenly made J
ro ror me weapon. Knocking it
from the highwayman's hand. The rob
ber then fled. Lowther on his motor
cycle pursuing him, all the while call
ing for -the police.
over a hedge.
yman escaped by Jumping
Pau. France. Jan. 24Manrtce Tabutean, the Preach aviator, flying in
His raeneplane. made n new world's record today for the distances of 200, 33
and 306 kilometer, (I2A2S, 155J5 and 1S.41 miles) respectively. He cov
ered the ee kilometers In one hour, 54 mlnntes and SI second, the 28 ki
lometers in two hours. 2 minutes and 57 secends, and the See kilometer, in
two hears and 51 minutes.
The record fer 2ee kllometera had been held sinee September S, 1910.
by Aubrun. the lfreach aviator, who fltw the distance, in hU Bleriet mono-
PHr uorceaux m i.ta hoars, IS ml
Tabuteau also established a new
r. In two hours he covered 2eS
furlong), and la three hours. 31 fcll
GIVES $1,000 FOR THE
RESCUE HOME WORK
. .tJ2xl?. BOt 1Tl8h hl name to be raade Bah" la
or ?iee this morning, to the committee In charge ot the cstabUshlag of a
reseue heme far nnfertuaate girls in Bl Paso.
This genereRlty makes the rescue heme aa assured project, as the ealv
obstacle la the way of M immediate la angaratloa kos the e.oesttea or
finances. , -
From another source the sum of-$680 has beea premised and a few
pledges ef smaller ameuats have beea turned la.
The committee la charge of this werk desires everyone Interested la lis
saccess to be present at the meetlatr Thursday aftrneoB lathe Vtt-t Presby
terian church basement rooms at 2d5 ecleek, for the perfection ot the plans
ror this work.
A PARAGUAYAN WAR
IS: NOW IMMINENT
Hueas Ayres, Jan. 24, Diplomatic relatfoss betweea Argeatlaa and
Paraguay will he brekea off tomorra w unless la the interim the Paraguayan
sovernmeat satisfies Argeatlaa's demands for eompeasattoa for the attacks
oa shipping and other property.
The United States Minister
Warns All Americans to
Leave City's Outskirts.
London, Eng, Jan. 24. The Ameri
can mnlster at Pekin has called in all
Americans living in outlying parts C
the city, according io a news ageacy
dispatch from Ties Tsin today.
The friction between the Manchu
troops of the imperial army and Tuar.
Shi Kal's force of Chinese troops is
constantly increasing and a serious con
flict may be precipitated at any m
The Buffalo at Amor.
Amoy, China, Jan. 24. The United
States transport Buffalo arrived here
today from "Shanghai, from which port
she sailed on Sunday.
Imperial Troops Revolt-
Pekin, China, Jan. 24. Two thousand
imperial troops stationed at the city of
Slang Tang, in the province of Hupen.
to tne northwest of Hankow, are re
ported to have revolted in favor of
The excitement in Pekin is diminish
ing, owing to the slowness of devel
opments, and precautions for premier
Yuan Shi Kal's safety have been
Persistent reports that the Japanese
are assisting the Manchus are said In
authoritative circles to be utterly un
founded. MINE WORKERS ASK
A SEVEN-HOUR DAY
Also Make Demands For an
Increase in Their
Indianapolis Ind, Jan. 24. An in
crease or 10 cents a ton on run of mine
basis, and an Increase of 20 percent for
all day labor about the mines, were the
demands of the wage scale committee,
submitted to "the committee of Urited
Mine Workers of America, today for
the bituminous coal miners. The com
mittee also demanded a seven 'hour
FAILURE OF BANK
CAUSES BIG SUIT
Mexican Packing Companv
Wants $37,000,000 from "
Mexico City, Mexico. Jan.' 24. Th
Daily Mexican says that a $37.000.0" '
suit has been filed In New fork by
Henry Dekay, receiver for the Mexico.
National Packing company, against the
Bank of Montreal, for damages, ari-
-intr out of the failure of the United
'States Banking company.
THE TEXTILE STRIKE
Lawrence, Mass., Jan. 34. vT r
Haywood, the western labor leader, ar
rived here today to assist In conduct
ing the strike of 20,000 textile work
ers. He was met at the railroad sta
tion by a large crowd and a procession.
estimated to contain 5000 persons, es
corted him to the headquarters of the
strike committee. The proceedings
OIL LAND WILL BE
OPENED FOR FARMS
Washington,! D. O, Jan. .24. Mora
than ls,0O.00 acres of public lands.
now withheld from settlement because
of fheir supposed oil deposits, will be
available for agricultural entry under
a MIL favorably reported today, by
It would permit surface 'irtrtVT
serving oil rights to the government.
nutes and 3e-5 aecends.
r eberd fer a flfeht of two and-of three
kilometers, 287 meters (127 miles, five
emeters, 2S7 meters (10 miles. 97