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title: 'El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, January 18, 1913, Week-End Edition, Section C, Image 6',
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THIRTY-SECOND YEAR OF PUBLICATION
Superior exclusive features and complete news report by Associated Frees Leased Wire ana
20-0 Special Correspondents covering Arizona. New Mexico, west Texas. Mexico. Wash-
Publishedn'by Herald News Co., Inc.: H. D. Slater (owner of 55 percent) President: J. C.
Wilmarth (owner of 20 percent) Manager: the remaining 35 percent is owned among'
13 stockholders who are as follows. H L. Capell. EB Stevens. J. A. Smith. J. J
Mundy. Waters Davis. H. A. True. McGlennon estate. W. F. Payne. R. C. Canby. G. A.
Martin. Felix Martinez. A. U Sharpe. and John P. Ramsey.
AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
DEDICATED TO THE SERVICE OF THE PEOPLE, THAT NO GOOD CAUSE SHALL
LACK A CHAMPION, AND THAT EVIL SHALL NOT THRIVE UNOPPOSED.
H. D. Slater, Editor-in-Chief ana controlling owner, has directed The Herald for 15 Years;
G. A. Martin is News Editor.
I.. PASO HEUALD
Editorial and Magazine Page
Saturday, January Eighteenth, 1913.
Protect the Children ,
IMMEDIATE registration of all births, enforced through adequate laws strictly
enforced, is urged by the new children's bureau in the department of commerce
and labor, which is directed hy Miss Julia C. Lathrop, long a national figure
in work for bettering the living and working conditions of childhood. In her re
port, Miss Lathrop points out that in not a 'single one of the 48 states are alt
births recorded, and that only eight states receive a report of even nine out of ten
hirths. Some states rate as low as 25 or 50 percent of births officially registered
within reasonable time.
Three hundred thousand babies die every year in the United States, nearly
1000 a day, and at least half these babies could be carried through the years of
infancy in safety if well known scientific and practical methods were applied. The
first requisite, declares Miss Lathrop, is immediate report of all births' to proper
health authorities, so that in every case where competent medical aid is not already
attending, the public authorities and organized charities may be able to render the
necessary assistance. In England, authorities report that no other expedient has
been so effective in reducing infant mortality as the strict enforcement of the law
requiring immediate registration of all births.
Miss Lathrop points out further that hundreds of thousands of children grow
up in America without having any correct register of their birth date and
parentage. This makes it particularly hard to enforce child labor laws and com
pulsory education laws. Absence of authentic records also makes it difficult in
many cases to enforce the laws for the protection of minors, especially young girls,
who, under the barbarous "age of consent" laws still prevailing in most states,
are exposed to fearful wrongs at an age when they should be under strict guardian
ship of home or state, or of both. Further, an official record of birth is often re
quried in legal proceedings involving estates and life insurance, and many an heir
to a poor pittance has been deprived of his own by the absence of such records.
The national children's bureau proposes a model law for birth registration. It
should be adopted and enforced by every state and local community.
Reforming Court Procedure
HIGHER courts of Oklahoma have not seldom blazed the way for reform of
court procedure. The Oklahoma supreme and appellate courts have en
riched the American books of court precedent and procedure by numerous
wise and farsighted decisions, but none" has ever exceeded in incisive completeness
this from a. late decision of the criminal appellate court of that state:
'Judges and lawyers-have been educated In and are accustomed to an anti
quated system of procedure, and have been taught to look vfith reverence upon
old legal theories, and are thereby unduly biased against any change in legal
procedure. The result is that, even -when the legislatures attempt to reform
legal procedure, many courts and lawyers are disposed to construe such legisla
tion in the light of their preconceived Ideas.
"While this court respects the wisdom of "the past, and can see much in It
to admire and to follow, yet we also believe that the world should be ruled by
the living, and not by the dead; that the law should keep even step with the
march of civilization and the necessities of society In the relation of its mem
bers to each other.
"This court does not purpose to grope Its way through the accumulated
dust, cobwebs, shadows, and darkness of the evening of the common-law rules
of procedure, but it will be guided by the increasing light and Inspiration of
the rising sun of reason, justice, common sense, and progress."
The same court, by the way, recently expressly repudiated the old theory
that circumstantial evidence must be regarded as a' "chain of many links," which
would be destroyed by the failure of a single link. The Oklahoma court keenly
outlined a new, and far more plausible conception of circumstantial evidence, de
claring that it should be regarded as a "cable of many strands," which might fail
as to certain particular strands and yet be fully adeqaate to sustain weight.
A very large proportion of the "rise in the cost of living" is accounted for by
the abandonment of the old market basket shopping system for the new and.
costly telephone and delivery system. I
How Babylon Did It
EGTJLATION of public carriers, their
new thing. About 2250 years before
over Babylon. He 'established a
have found statutes denning the duties and responsibilities of express companies,
fixing maximum rates for the rental of oxen and draft animals, for the rental of
sailboats and rowboats, for the rental of wagons, and for the rental of "asses for
threshing grain." The supreme court of Georgia cites the ancient law code in its
decision in a recent common carrier case.
The supreme court of Tennessee has refused to reverse a criminal case on an
"error which does not touch the merits of the case." Such wisdom is still rare
enough to justify special mention.
El Paso offers no inducements to any man to stay here she doesn't have to.
That signature list of El Pasoans on the petition to buy Jefferson's home Mon
tacello in Virginia for the people of the United States to be set aside as a national
monument, would make up a very substantial portion of the local tax list Millions
of assessed valuation were represented in the list The El Paso list is only one
of many hundreds of petitions numerously signed, that have gone to congress.
One compensation for president Taft in retiring from office he will escape
Why Not A 2 1
STJbtrEbTIOflS of a new 3c piece do not interest the west, but a new coin of)
2 l-2c a quarter of a dime, half a nickel, a tenth of a quarter would be a
mighty useful coin and would help greatly to clip the cost of living, without
curtailing merchants' profits in the long run.
Why not start a movement in favor of the 2 l-2c piece? El Paso might do
worse than give her name and prestige to the movement "A whole lot of littlo
things that people buy every day would at once go down from a nickel to half a
nickel, but trade in these things would increase to an extent to make the merchants
as much profit as now on a day's business.
How quickly some reformers dodge for cover when somebody rises to urge pro
hibiting playing bridge whist for valuable prizes.
France has a president who challenged his antagonist to a duel as soon as he
was elected. But the. duel never came off. Wherein this episode differs from that
recently witnessed in the United States, wherein the president of the United States
and a distinguished ex-president fought all over the map for several months and
never did close the feud.
(Chicago News )
It doesn't take a very strong woman
to break a man.
All things are to be sneezed at
whtn one is taking cold.
Brer notice how many friends you
have when they need you?
If you find a bad habit growing
on you, be a man and cut It out.
When you feel a cranky spell com
ing on, go out and hunt a grindstone.
Many a woman has fouBd her wid
owhood so bad that she refused to
keep it. ... . .
The best capital for a man to begin
life on is a capital wife. So says a
If a woman faasn t anything else to
worry her, she can claim that her hair
is coming out by the handful.
When a man celebrates the anni
versary of his birth he takes a day
off; a woman usually takes a year
It isn't gold and silver that appeals
so much to the orator as pretous
With a lawn mower and a vsnow
shovel, the suburbanite has little use
for a course In physical culture.
Ever notice that the fellow who
brags about having money to burn
never seems to scorch his Angers?
One way to avoid a fight is to stop
and count ten. Bl that time the other
foiinw will have you licked.
No matter what the business con- 1
ditiODS may be. the milk.nan always
manages to keep hi3 head abore water. 1
rates and service, by the state is no
the birth of Christ Hammurabi ruled
complete code of laws, in' which students I
-2 Cent Piece?
The only institution greater than a
page ad. is a two-page ad.
Father always expects his boys to
do better in school than he did.
There are times when good advice
won t do, and a club is needed.
Compared with the amount Of investi
gating, blamed little is found out.
One can't win a hero medal, on the
strength of his grandfather's heroic
. It is easier to surrender than to fight,
but it Isn t any way to win a medaL
ion may have observed that some
very slow people are always trying to
Many people are so strenuous they
classify as sport any form of hard worK
they don't get paid for.
One of the earliest music lessons
should be to disclose the ditferenc be
tween music and a disturbance.
It doesn't take a bride very long to'
come down from poetry to careful pe
rusal of helpful hints for household
REFLECTIONS OF A BACHELOR.
(New York Press.)
A lie can't run forever without get
ting out of breath.
A girl's idea of gossip Is it sounds so
mnch more exciting of you whisper it.
There's no workman doesn't know
enough to know more than the head of
The way a girl tells her shoes aren't
loo small for her Is it's because her feet
J are swollen.
un me aeDts you owe people expect
vou to pay par and to take on those
owed you 10 cents on the dollar.
Some fellers are so lucky that if it i
rained peas they d nave a kmie in trier
pocket, Th' only way t tell when a trust
is dissolved is by th' raise in prices.
By GEORGE: FITCH,
Author of "At Good Old Slvrash.?
ORIGINALLY hypocrisy was - the
science of preaching one thinjj
loudly and doing another m an
eminently stealthy manner.
Thre were a great many hypocrites in
the world 1900 vears ago, and they werj
all flourishing until one day they got
put together and described by a rys
terious itinerant preacher with such con
suming eloquence that they have been
unpopular ever since.
Hypocrisy in late years has been bor
rowed as a weapon bv the opponents of
reform and its definition has been
changed. Xowadays a hypocrite is a
man who demand sthat something shall
be changed for the better.
It is very easy to prove that such a
man is a hypocrite. If he demands that
the rascals shall be thrown out he is a
"holier than thou" sort of a chap. And
yet it .can be easily proven that three
years ago he took a drink. This makes
him a hypocrite and very naturally
proves that people should have nothing
to do with his reforms.
The word "hypocrite" is now the chief
defence of the man who desn't want
moral conditions improved. He will ad
mit that they could be improved, but
he insists that the movement shall be
led by a perfect man. If he isn't perfect
he is a hypocrite for denouncing vice.
Thus vice reigns supreme, slightly rum
pled, but wholly vindicated, and the men
who cry out against vice have thi bony
finger of public scorn bore dthrough them
for their shocking hypocrisy.
According to the new dispensation,
every man who tries to live correctly
is a hypocrite because Sometimes he fails.
Virtue is hypocrisy because it isn't as
pood as it tries to be. The man who yells
lor the entorcement of the laws is a de
sP'cable creaturfe because most likely
he is breaking some laws himself.
Therefore, we have only one virtue
left vice. Vice is honest, frank and
unashamed and should be honored for it.
And the lawbreaker who calmly orj
claims the fact and then buys the jury
in a broad-minded and public manner,
Daving spot cash and not cheating any
body is our only true nobleman.
Hypocrisy is the curse of the nation,
and will be until we learn not to Le
afraid of it. Copyrighted by George
Dy Walt Mnon.
There's nothing doing at the park, the
bleachers all are bare, the grandstand's,
emn- cold and dark, no fans are yell
ing there. Where are the lads, the gifted
lads, who lately played the game, and
therebv gathered in the scads, and
wreathed-themselves with fame?. When
are the men who brought distress to
foes, and won the goal ! Ah, some arc
writing for the Dress their drearv rig
marole; which rigmarole, all full of "Ts"
irives mankind clammv thrills: the base
tall lads, .if thev were" wise, would throw I
iway uieir qmus. .tiiiu some are uuiuj;
monologes upon the weary stage; .at
tired in circus 'actors' togs, they earn
their winter wage; their monologes are
full of "I's," and also full of "me's"; and
hearers sav, with heartfelt sighs, that
something smells of cheese. And some
are wrangling loud and long, with energy
and fire; one says that t'other did him
wrong, and t'other calls him lyre. And
lius themselves they advertise, as busily
as bees, with endless jags of big fat "I's"
and wagonloads of ''me's." Oh, I'll be
glad when spring is here, for then tho
players all will quit their capers strange
and queer, and plav the game of ball.
Copyright, 1912. bv George Matthew
TEXANS HANG NEGRO
IN PUBLIC SQUARE
Paris, Tex., Jan. IS. Henry Mouzon.
a negro, who shot and killed the 12
year old daughter of D. Merrill, a farm
er near Pecan Gap, a week ago, was
hanged from a telephone pole on tho
public square at Cooper today. The ne
gro was tasen from the sheriff and his
deputies near Cooper.
Mouzon's body was later cut. placed
on a pile of railroad ties, saturated
with coal oil and burned.
Mouzon is said to have confessed that
he shot at the girl's brother with the
intention of killing him and then at
tacking the girl. The shot struck the
girl. The boy was not hurt.
AJ?.I-ZO-VA RAILROADS OPPOSE
IAHOMA ACCOUNTING SYSTEM.
Ihoenlx, Ariz., Jan. 18. Strong op
poosltion to the plan of railroad ac
counting proposed by the Arizona cor
poration commission Is being made by
representatives of the various railroad
companies doing business in Arizona.
wh are now in session.
xne railroads have a number of wit
nesses and representatives present to
show cause why the system should not
? P?1 lj effect L. S. Mayer, auditor
or tne Oklahoma corporation commis
sion, is the principal witness for the
f'He Is intimately acquainted with
the Oklahoma system of railroad ac
counting, after which the Arizona sys
tem is patterned very closely.
NBNY UXITED STATUS "WANTS
NAVAL BASK IX THE CARIBBEAN
Washington. D. C. Jan. 18. The na
val collier Hannibal, charting the
Swan Islands, in the Caribbean sea.
northwest of British Honduras, has led
to the report that the United States Is
planning the acquisition of one of the
islands for a naial base commanding
the Panama canaL Officials deny It.
The purposi thc sv is to perfect
' harts for Panama traffic
Big Hotel At Famous Selden S
Hot and Medicated Waters
to Be Turned to Commer
cial Use by Company.
At Old Fort Selden on the Rio
Grande, 17 miles rorth of Las Cruces,
N. 31. and 60 miles north of El Paso,
hot mineral springs Durst forth from
the foot of the volcanic b'utte afford
ing a bountiful supply of the healing
waters at a temperature of from 185
to 212 degrees Fahrenheit. Nearby Is a
cold water well. This water has an
analysis almost identical with that of
the famous Pluto waters of French Lick
Army Men Kneiv the Springs.
Fort Selden was established as a
military post in 1S6C and occupied as
such for 21 years. The officers of the
nosfr constructed a hath hntiRA nt the
springs, and among numerous old time 1
ciuzens wno were guests or tne onicers
were Maj. W. J. Fewel. and Edward
Piper, a civil engineer, both prominent
citizens of El Paso. Indeed, so enthu
siastic was CoL. Bliss, at" one time in
cemmand of Fort Selden, that he earn
estly urged the government not to
part with the title to thea springs and
the land around them, 'but to retain
them, the same as had been done in
the case of the Hot Springs of Arkansas
and in other localities. But the lands
and springs finally passed into the
hands of private owners.
The location is on the Santa Fe rail
road. The Camino Ileal, the state high
way, now being built by New Mexico
from Colorado through the state to
Texas, passes directly by these springs.
At the recent election in New Mexico,
an issue of 500,000 in state bonds was
authorized partly for the purpose of
cbmpleting this great highway. From
El Paso, when the road is completed,
the springs can be reached in two or
three hours by automobile. The main
"Borderland route" for transcontinen
tal automobile tourists passes near
A Bit of HUtory.
The springs lie at 4000 feet above sea
leveL Across the Rio Grande from
Fort Selden, the Cerro Roblero rises
3000 feet higher, or 7000 feet above sea
level. From the top of its highest peak
on Dec 2. 1S82, a party of United States
astronomical engineers observed the
transit of Venus, which proved to be
the only successful observation made
in the United States; the stone house
they built and the iron columnT they
erected are still standing on the -top
of the' mountain.
From the summit of this mountain
the vista is beautiful. The country here
abouts is full of historic interests, and
the sweep of the eye includes a circle
of 150 miles radius except where ranges
and peaks interpose.
All around are relics of an interest
ing history. Plentiful remains of ab-,
original pottery are found on .the
mountains and at the springs. Close
by is tife old trail traversed by the
early Spanish explorers when they in
vaded New Mexico. Over this same road
passed the famous expedition of Pnl.
j Doniphan and his soldiers during the
1 Mexican war, when they marched from
ujoouuii turn uiu Lejkicu. xmmeaiateiy
below the springs is the old ford
across the riTer. where Victorlo and his
band of Apaches crossed in 1879 when
! they escaped from San Carlos reserva
tion, Arizona, and went to eastern New
Mexico, to enter uponvtheir last great
raid in these parts.
To Develop the Springs.
Citizens of Dona Ana county. New
Mexico, and others, have taken over
the hot springs and a tract of land
around them and will erect a hotel and
bath houses; In addition they will
cts, golf f,ks and galfgVoundsfl'n !
grade streets and form parks, tennis
automobile road from Fort Selden to
the summit of Cerro Roblero mountain
The president of the new company
to develop the springs is H. D. Bowman,
president of the Bowman Bank and
Trust company, of Las Cruces; Edward
Medler, district judge of the third Ju-
14 Years Ago Today
From The Herald This Date 1800.
Roadmaster Johns, of the Santa Fe,
was In the city yesterday.
' Assessor J. H. Smith and wife yes
terday celebrated the 16th anniversary
of their wedding.
Mvss Hogan's dancing class will give
a cake walk and dance at Chopin Mu
sic hall next Saturday night.
A party consisting of M. D. Harper
of Colorado, county judge Harper, D. Ml
Payne and W. F. Payne left on the T
P. today for a hunting trip.
George Henderson, owner of the Ben-net-Stephenson
mines in the Organ
mountains, left this morning for the
mines, after staying several days In
Work on the new city jail and fire
department building is progressing
rapidly. AlreaBy the brick outer walls
are nearly completed as high as the
Penitentiary agents J. a Vines and
J. S. McConnell arrived today to get "l
El Paso convicts and convey them from
the jail in this city to the penitentiary
MrR. PhBTlflC TTllrt TlA.e r.ti-nn.-
Kansas City, but stopped off at Las '
Cruces this morninc Slin "will w..t. .
. here tomorrow and will continue on her i
way to" Chihuahua to join her husband.
Morgan's paint gang of the G. H.
wiiiuu nag oeen so artistically decorat-
ing the G. H. property here for some I
"""-"" n yesiciua iu paint all
of the bridges between here and Snn
Juarez is to have an Ice factory in
operation by next summer. It w.IU yield
15 tonsf ice per day and will supnlv
a long felt want in Mexico. A. Cour
chesne and other El Paso capitalists
are at the head of the enterprise
Gen. W. F, Conner, commander-of" the
department of Texas. G. A. R., has ar
rived In El Paso to Inspect Emmett
Crawford post of this city. He will be
tendered a banquet tonight by the vet
erans of this city. Gen. Conner resides
The Young Men's Catholic club gave
a dance at the club rooms, corner of
Oregon and Overland streets, last night
Among those present were: Mr and
Mrs. Martin, Mr and Mrs. William Mc
Coy Mr and Mrs. Walkup, Mr and Mrs.
T C Lojs. Josenh Dunn and Miss
dieial district, is vice president: W.
AV. Cox. treasurer, is the county treas
urer and a director of the Bowman
Bank and Trust company: he has con
siderable Interests in El Paso; the sec
retary. H. R. Sims, is receiver of public
moneys in the U. S. land office at Las
Cruces; among the directors are Vin
cent B. May, a director of the Bow
man Bank and Trust company and
brothcrir.law of vice president Andreas
of the City National bank of El Paso;
arid Dr. R. E. McBride. formerly presi
dent and now secretary of the New
Mexico Medical association, and editor
of the State Medical Journal.
LAS CRUCES OFFERS
MANY BUILDING SITES
Committee Goes to "Washington to Urge
Selection of Federal Building Site
Las Cruces, N. M, Jan. IS. Much In
terest has been manifested in the se
lection of a federal building site in Las
Cruces. Among the sites offered are the
Rouault property on Griggs street, the
May corner, the Bascom-French cor
ner -and the southeast corner of the
postoffice block, directly opposite the
Bascom corner. H. D. Bowman, presi
dent of the Bowman bank and Trust
company, and judge E. L. Medler are
now on their way to Washington to
use their influence in the selection of
a building site here before congress
man Curry leaves his office which will
be in March. If the selection is not
made previous to this time it may
be long time before there will be a like
& Parks, of the Pecos valley In Texas,
who recently crossed the mountains
north of here In an automobile In com
pany with Dr. Homer Powers, of Hope.
N. M, in endeavoring to locate a mail
route from Roswell to El Paso has de
cided to remain in this section and
has bought the Jewelry stock owned
by T. F. Sehrader.
Lytton Taylor has moved from
Brownlee avenue to the house which
he recently purchased in the Hinton
addition and was formerly, owned and
occupied by contractor Brown. Mr. Tay
lor traded his El Paso home to Mr.
Brown for his home here.
Quite a number attended the meeting
of the Neighborhood Sewing society at
Hinton addition yesterday afternoon,
i"c """ "i- -ars. j. xi. June tree in the
Most of the members live out of town
and thfe Soalety is called the Neighbor
hood Sewing society.
D. Sherwood recently from HHo.
xiawall, has been here as foreman of
the section gang on the railroad to
take the place of foreman Worley, who
,s,?ne to take charge of similar
nura. ueiween xtincon and Deming.
Miss Annie Ouesenberrv loft h fh,
morning for El Paso to play basketball
iit 1 ,tuuc5e team wnich plays the
High school team there tonitrht.
Miss Aurora- Valdez and niece. Ina
aldez, left here this morning for a
three weeks visit with her sister. Mrs.
P. PInon on Putnam street, El Paso.
Rev. C Rodriguez has left for No
gales, Ariz., to spend a week.
ENROLMENT OK A. & M.
COLLEGE IS NOW 330
State College, N. M., Jan. IS. The en
rolment of the A. & M. college has
reached the 330 mark. Of this number
45 are non-residents of the state.
Prof. Humbert's mother and father
are here from Iowa on an extended
Miss Nash, secretary of the Rocky
mountain section of the Y. W. C. A., is
visiting at the college. A reception
was held in her honor Friday after
noon. A new cheese machine has been re-
iciteu unu installed in the Dairy de
partment. Dr. McArthur gave a lecture on arch
itecture, the lecture being illustrated
by stereopticon views.
Laurens Weddell. who was elected
president of the "Columbians," has re
signed and Burton Fite has taken his
The sophomore class has elected Rus
sell Hauck assistant editor and Norfleet
Bone assistant business manager of the
The Tortugas club, at the Boys' dor
mitory, has been reorganized, with Lau
rens Weddell president. Guy Hamilton,
The Athletic committee held a dance
Friday night to raise money for the
President Garrison went to El Paso
El Paso, Saturday, Jan. 18, 1913.
Forcca&ts. . ,
El Pao and vicinity Fair tonight
and Sunday; warmer Sunday.
New Mexico Generally fair tonight
and Sunday; not much change in tem
perature. West Texas Fair tonight and Sun
day; warmer Sunday.
Bl Paso Readings.
6 a. m. b p. m.
Barometer (sea level) 30.1s
Drv thermometer - 34
I WTtfht t ha.mnniatai' --. 31
,T l 7
Relative humidity 1
rfHAtnn r ...lt.J N.
Veloeltv nf wind 4
State of weather Clear Clear.
Rainfall last 24 hours.. 0
Hlff-hest temn. last 24 nours lU
Lowest temp, last 12 hours.. 34
Height of river this morning above
fixed zero mark. 10.8 feet; fall In last
24 hours, 0.4 foot.
HELEN GOULD'S WEDDING
WILL NOT COST OVER 91000
New York, N. Y.. Jan. 18. Although
she is one of the richest women In
America, Helen Miller Gould will con
fine the expense of her wedding trous
seau wltnin i. an wealthy
brides have spent m or -'0 times that Expenses for the year amounted to ' 4lro,Pne- Overhanging snow threatens
amount. J13.104.28, leaving a deficit of SI 91 51 i oreak loose and crash uona upon th.
When Miss Gould marries Flnley J. un'w oi i.xb.z. town.
Shepard. at her Tarrytown home next CONSTABLE ARRESTED , Th"ee slides have occurred, one ves-
Wednesday. she will be gowned In ivory Poncieno Gonzales, constable at San I teay morning, burying two men am!
white, with satin and rose point lace I Klizario, Tex. was arrested by the do ! a ur hors team. Alfred Thomas ar.l
trimmings, with a court train and a ' lice Friday night on a charge of beinc- ! ' i".ed Kum-mer were rescued, bruised Mi'
rose point veil. Miss Gould's favorite i drunk and disturbing the peace At the ?llve- 10 tct beneath tho surtaie K'in -colors
jtp purple and prray. and most police station the man' -un was talvn I ?er vias founa standing n hN heai
of her trousseau Is made un of this ' from him w ,,., ,..- ,I.e" I 9P- ot the horses w a-, killed Wl'?-
AT FORT SELDEN
GETS HIGHEST VOTE
Next Wednesday nine directors of
the chamber of commerce to serve
during the ensuing year will be
elected from the 18 men nominated
Friday. The primaries were held at
the chamber of commerce Friday and
of the 400 qualified raemoers only 73
The 18 declared nominated by the
board of directors and the number of
votes each received were:
Claiborne Adams 84, a H. Flnley 83.
W. A. Stiles 79, R. Krakauer 66. R.
Sllberberg 85, A Schwartz 56, S. J.
Freudenthal .55. J. A. Smith 49, C. F.
Ederle 49. I. A. Shedd 49. George B.
Evans 49, E. M. Bray 47. Sol I Berg
41, a H. Leavell 38. Felix Martinez 33,
R. B. Stevens 32, J. J. Kaster 30, and
R. B. Orndorff 27.
There were two tickets In the field.
The first of these was composed of:
Claiborne Adams. E. M. Bray, Robert
Krakauer. A. Schwartz, C. H. Fin
ley, L A. Shedd. V. R. Stiles, S. J. Freu
denthal, Geo. B. Evans. The othei
was composed of Sol L Berg.' Robt.
Sllberberg, Chas. H. Leavell. J. A.
Smith, Felix Martinez, a F. Ederle. R.
B. Stevens, J. J. Kaster, Geo. Theisen.
Claiborne Adams received the highest
number of votes, 84 while the two next
were: C. H. Kinley 83, and V. R. Stiles
(Continued From Page 1.)
weight in China. Yieldiqg at last,
prince Chun took the matter in
his own hands and on Christmas day
he directed the constitutional bureau
to at once draw up a governmental
program which would appease the peo
ple. On May S, 1911. the first step was
taken when the prince regent an
nounced the appointment of a cabinet.
The appointment of prince Chlng to
tne newly created post 01 prime min
ister of the enmire and Dresldent ofc
the cabinet nullified nubile approval.
Trlnm fhlnrr txt nno if th most
nnforlans Manchus that ever fattened
.. w w .. ..-w r-
i on official graft in any country. He
and the chief eunuch. Li, chum of the
late empress dowager, were blamed
for a very large share of the corrup
tion which bad already made the gov
ernment so noisome.
RECEIVER ASKS P-OR BIDS
ON A WRECKED BANK
Son TiViniispn fal :Mn IK "Rid An
I tlm assets of the wrecked California
I Safe Deposit and Trust company were
I advertised ior toaay Dy xranK j,
Symmes. the receiver. Buyers will have
Symmes, the receiver. Buyers will have
until Feb. 20 to submit their offers.
From 5 to 10 percent said the re
ceiver today, is all that remains in
sight for the depositors from the sale.
They have already received one divi
dend of 10 percent. Liabilities at the
time of the failure were booked ajt
$9,000,060. The failure of the company,
more than four years ago. was a scan
dal that shook the state. J. Dalzell
Brown, vice presidentiand general man
ager, was sentenced to IS months in San
Quentln , In the prosecutions that fol
lowed. Hundreds of depositors were left
absolutely penniless. Several commit
ted suicide and others ended in the
COMBINE CONTROLS S3 PERCENT
OF MOVING riCTCRE BUSINESS.
New York. N. Y.. Jan. 18. A year
and a half after it3 organization on
May 10. 1916. the General Film com
pany controled 83 percent of the mov
ing picture business of the country.
This was shown by tne company's re-
forts. which the government offered
n evidence in its suit to dissolve the
"moving picture trust." William Pel
zer. secretary of the motion picture
patents company, ane treasurer of the
General Film company, denied know
ledge of any intention to acquire the
property of all competitors.
MARRIES GIRL TO STOP A
PROSECUTION ON THEFT CHARGE.
Mesa. Ariz., Jan. is. Rather than
stand trial for stealing two rings be
longing to Lulsa Saleido, Ramon Figu
eroa married the girl.
Lulsa swore out a warrant charging
that Ramon had stolen her jewelry.
He was brought back to Mesa from
Buckeye and Lulsa visited him In his
cell at the jail. During that interview
she made him an Interesting proposi
tion. If he would marry her she
would not press the charge. fHe agreed.
BOY SCOUTS VOLUNTEER
TO SAVE GIRL'S LIFE.
Kansas City, Mo., Jan. IS. One thou
sand members of the Boy Scouts and
scores of other persons here each vol
unteered to give a square inch of skin
to save the rife of Reba. Hainds, 10
years old. who was badly burned when
her father, mother and little sister
oerished In afire that destroyed their
home at Arnett, Okla., last Christmas
THE FIRST WOMAN PEACE
OFFICER IN ARIZOX V FROM YUM V.
Yuma, Ariz.. Jan. IS. Mrs. Melville.
Greenleaf. "wife of the sheriff of Yuma
county, enjoys the distinction of beins
the first woman peace officer in Ari
zona. The first duty that fell to her
was to accompany her husband to
Phoenix with Mariana Ramirez, a girl
sent to the Florence Crittenton home
for delinquency. The trip was made
PHOEXIX Y. M. C. A. GROWS FAST. I
Phoenix. Ariz.. Jan. 18. At the be-
ginning of 1912 the local Y. M. C. A.
had 238 members, -while at the begin-
? Ledf to90theR?,trS,nrPt.in:
-- - ,, ' -.,. - ..- jw i
were as luiiuira: .Memoersnip.
"hjP. J641S; ;
room reui. i.l'JJ.u
fund. J460.20. The total was xii7.99.7s I
55 ""P" ?JS8M amount -toJ3005:
and unpaid pledges -nnmf t mm'
Up. -a ""-11 j
MORMON TEAMS ARE
TAKEN BY REBELS
Herd of Sheep Driven Off by Rebel
Near Pearson, Almost In Sight of
Last week while the federals were 1 1
full possession at Pearson, some re be.
came down from the mountains. w. 1 t
to Skousen's mill, just below Colons
Juarez, and ordered two four-no: .
teams and two wagon loads of floin.
all of which were famished by the Mor
mon mlllowners. Then men were pui
on the loads as teamsters, suppose cb
to bring baek the money and the out
fits. When they reached the summit o:
the hill, the teamsters were sent adritt
and they walked back to Colon u.
Juarez. The rebels kep their teams.
At the same time some horses and
saddles belonging to Mexicans w. re
stolen by the rebels.
The report is also brought by Mormon
refugees that while 1500 federals were
at Pearsqn, pretending to guard prop
crty, rebels came from the mountains
and drove off a whole herd of sheep,
passing within seven miles of the gar
rison, and no question was raised or
attempt made to recover the sheep.
George Haws received a telegram
from his wife, who is in Utah, that th. r
little daughter is at the point of death
from drinking lye. He expects to take
train tonight for the north.
The young folks of the local refug-p"
colony gathered in Highland Park lat
evening and enjoyed themselves in so
&RE MOVING SOUTH
Slipping Past the Rebel Into CJlUua-
hna Oroxco Reported to Be at
Head of Rebel Band.
For a few hours today the federal
telegraph wires operated and it vis
reported that the marooned trains ha 1
arrived at Sauz, 50 kilometers r.ort 1
of Chihuahua city. It is belie-i - i
burned bridges remain to be repaired
between Sauz and the state capinL
The report came from CoL Casio.
commander of military trains escorting
the passenger and work trains. .!'
railway and commercial wires remai'i
closed today below Juarez and no news
of rebel movements is reported. It was
said that news came from Chihuahua
saying that the Central line was bein?
repaired to the north, which" should
bring the marooned trains into the
state capital today or tomorrow.
Oroxco In Field;
Rebel agents here declare that Gei
Pascual Orozco jr., is in charge of the
rebel activity along the Mexican Cen
tral railway, while Salazar and other
leaders remain on the Mexico North
W estern line. They state that Orozc
has more than 100 men under Ims
direct command. Federals Insist tint
Orozco Is not in the field :i '
either dead or a refugee in the United
States or Canada.
YAQUIS AND RURALES
FIGHT NEAR NOGALES
Nogales. Ariz., Jan. 18. News has
reached Nogales of a battle between
two rurales and four Yaqui indians at
the Buena Vista ranch, about seven
miles east from Nogales, late jester
day afternoon. The Yaquis were rul
ing through the brush when discovered
by the rurales. Many shots were ex
changed, and the Yaquis finallv es
caped to the United States side of the
The rurales came to town tmmediat. -ly
and Informed Col. Kosterlitzky, their
commander. Kosterlitzsky came to the
army camp of the ninth cavalry in No
gales. Ariz:, and a detachment w.s
sent out to apprehend the Yaquis, but
I they could not be located. It Is thouo t
' tho "Vannl? TrA?a attAmntlnrr v a....
1 . ...... u. b u...u.,.v.a .J OCUIO
arms and ammunition.
TWO ARMY OFFICERS
Washington, D. C. Jan. IS. Gen. Bel
tran. commander of the Mexican fed
erals at Veracruz, and commander
Azueta, in charge of the arsenal there,
have been removed. Beltran command
ed the federal forces which put down
the uprising led by Gen. Felix Diaz,
now a prisoner in Veracruz. Dispatches
to the state department tell of rumors
of a threatened revolt in Veracruz, hav
ing for its object the release of Diaz,
bnt contain no reason for the removal
of Beltran and Azueta.
SANJINES HEADS MEXICAN
MILITARY SUPREME COURT.
Douglas. Ariz, Jan. IS. Word has
been received here that Gen. Augustm
Sanjines. who had command of the
federal Mexican troops at Agua Pn-a
for several months, has recently been
appointed chief justice of the militarv
court of Mexico by president Madero.
Gen. Sanjines was in El Paso during
the Orozco revolution in command of
a body of Maya and Yaqui indians
which were sent to Agua Prieta
through El Paso and Douglas over tho
AMERICAN SHIP DENVER
SAILS FOR MEXICAN PORT.
San Diego. Calif, Jan. 18. TIo
cruiser Denver, under orders to pro
ceed to Acapulco to protect American
Interests, steamed out of the harbor
last night on her voyage southward.
Just before the. Denver sailed hr
crew was remiorced by a draft of i5
enlisted men from the great lakes
training station. The Denver carries
29o enlisted men and 15 officers.
RURALES JOIN REBELS.
Mexico City, Mex, Jan. is. Three
hundred rurales revolted yesterday and
joined the mob which is opposing tne
seating of Augustin Sanchez, the new
appointed governor of the state 'i
Tlaxcala. An equal number of cav
alrymen have been ordered to proceed
from the capital to Tlaxcala.
DIES FROM FRIGHT
WHEN AUTO SKIDS
iltarlt aliC- Jan- 18- Fright, the
coroner believes, killed George Rem-
J".? '?' Lo,3 Anseles business man.
found dead last night at the whtl
hv ?k! .u..tun,obUe- The tracks left
b the machine snowed it had skidd d
" the muddy road and the corne
Stl:? ? . Kensington scarcely hjd
brought it to a stop with two wheels
beat wen his heart ceased to
The autopsy showed heart failure.
KEEPS BEACON BURNING FOR
5it -rP SWEETHEART; MAY DIE
Mmir 1Lak. 9ty- nta Jn- ".-John
the VL, !?S d.yi?s ln a lorl Hospital as
the result of the explosion early today
3f,ilamp wh,ca he kP' burning to
nrif a sweetheart to the home he haa
prepared for her.
hJi!?..lanpwWas keP in a window as a
5 beckoning the war for the girl
on her way to meet MillerM years
SO, has never ceased totiit-r for nfm
The lamp T was suVrounded bv wp"r
roses, and in attempting to eitiaetiTsh
the "a A wasnJcPrrro?lJtbirrXnUeol,?U19h
PARK CITY. UTAH. VE RS
SNOWSL1DE C VtsTROPHE
.5ii"y- t-tan, Jan. 18 Park City
.'? ls fearful of a snov..ude cata.-,-
-uit. hell escaped another .nalanihe bi-
lashing his team out of its course.