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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, January 29, 1913, Image 1

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EL PASO, TEXAS,
Wednesday Evening,
January 29, 1913 14 Pages
TWO SECTIOXS TODAT.
ASSOCIATED PRESS
Leased Wire
WEATHER FORECAST.
Fair Tonight and Thursday;
Colder Thursday.
PEACE NEGOTIATIONS ARE ALL
0FFB JUJtREZJWBE ATTACKED
Rebels Claim that Federals Have Violated Armistice by
Starting Troops From Chihuahua; Also that the
Federals Want the Railroads Opened and
Peace Conference Transferred to the In
terior D e la Fuente Joins Salazar.
i
HOSTILITIES in northern Mex
ico will be renewed at once,
say . rebel agents here. The
informal armistice existing for the
last five days "was broken Tuesday
night and the rebel army is preparing
to take the field..
Messengers were sent from Bl Paso
Tuesday night to Inform Salazar that
peace negotiations were off, and it was
lioldly declared that the third annual
battle of Juarez would be fought with
in the next three to five days. Adher
ents of Salaxar declare that he will
move at once from Guadalupe to Juarez.
It is said the peace negotiations were
broken off because the rebels bad heard
ihat federal troops were being moved
irom Chihuahua northward during the
armistice; also because the federal gov
ernment would not agree to permit the
railroads to remain interrupted during
tlip negotiations and wanted peace ne
gotiations transferred from the border
to interior Mexico.
It Is reported that Gen. Inez Salazar
has gained much in men. ammunition
ana lumls hy his stay at Guadalupe, on
the
ieias ooraer, ana mat tne force
under Marcelo Carraveo operating
south of Juares, will be called at once
5nto action to reinforce him. The rebel
i-trength is estimated conservatively at
about 1500 in the immediate vicinity of
the border.
Messenger to Salazar.
After a conference Tuesday with the
local Mexican consul, Francisco Ter
razas, representing Salazar, declared
that the armistice would not be re
newed, and that no peace negotiations
ivuuiu oe neio. tie sam tnat the Mex
ican government had refused to agree
to an armistice prohibiting the repair
ing of the railway lines below Juarez.
.Neither could the rebels and federals
agree on a place of conference. Also,
the rebels allege a violation of the pre
liminary armistice in the movement of
federal troops in the zone.
Emulating the United States army, a
motorcycle messenger was -dispatched
late Tuesday with the government's
answer to Salazar. From Guadalupe
the rider was to make a tour of the dis
trict below Juarez, announcing to the
various rebel groups that the armis-
Tice nas ended, and giving Salazar's
orders for action.
Fuente "With Snlniar.
David de la Fuente, Orozco's former
artillery chief who recently jumped
bond at San Antonio, Texas, arrived
Tuesday at Guadalupe. He had entered
Mexico at Columbus, N. at, but with
200 men had skirted Juarez to the
south and arrived on the Texas bor
der. Gen. Salazar and CoL e la Fu
ent will uuuduel U14WillD3eKmpaIgn,
Orozco's location remaining idmittedly
in doubt.
Gen. Antonio Rojas is also with Sala
sar and It is said that Gen. Emllio
Carapa has also rejoined Salazar.
Opposed to Peace.
Dissension is said to have arisen
among the rebel leaders within their
own ranks. Reports from Guadalupe
say that David de la Fuente, who is
now with Salazar at Guadalupe, and
Afarcello Caraveo are opposed to any
peace conferences and are said to have
warned Salazar and Rojas that they
would not accept any terms arrived at
by the two rebel leaders and the gov
rnment Caraveo and de la Fuente
laim tbat Pascual Orozco is the only
real leader of the revolution and without
his consent there can be no peace
agreement. Should any further effort
be made to negotiate for peace by Sal
azar and Rojas, it is said that they
haTe been warned that they will be
considered as traitors to the cause and
will be opposed by the remainder of
the revolutionary army.
Americans Released.
E. Todd McClammy and Augustin Lo
pez were released by Tnez Salazar
"Wednesday afternoon and came to the
American side, after being held captives
for 10 days by the rebels. Before re
leasing them. Salazar seized their out
fit of six horses and 3 saddles, telling
them he was sorry, but he needed them
No ransom was demanded of them aridN
they lived on the best the rebels had,
thougj they were two days without
water.
McClammy, telling of their trip, said
over the telephone to a Herald reporter
"Wednesday: "Lopez and I had passes
from the American consul in Juarez,
countersigned by the jefe de annas.
"We were on our way to my ranch, 70
miles northwest of Casas Grandes.
when Maj. Beatancourt and a bunch of
rebels took us in custody at Malpais,
between El Paso and the New Mexico
line. They thought we were federal
spies, but when we convinced them that
we were not, they released us, after
having held us two days.
"We then continued on our "way to
ward my ranch, when we met a bunch
of 300 rebels commanded by CoL Castro.
David de la Fuente and CoL Jose Ma
rias were with that bunch. They ar
rested us between Buena Vista and
Alamos Altos. They marched us back
to Palomas and took that town. There
were 60 dead horses and 200 dead goats
when we got In the town.
Rebels All Around Juarez.
"Then they marched us around a cir
cle of 300 miles, distributing their men
at various places, and finally took us
into Guadalupe, where we arrived in
tharge of 10 officers Sunday night.
"The reason for their going to Pa
lomas was that they had heard Pancho
Villa was to cross there with 100 men
disguised as laborers, but we did not
tee them.
"On our way to Guadalupe we passed
se-v era! places where they had arms and
saddles cached. In -one place we saw a
bunch of SO Mausers and several sad
ales. In another we saw 30 saddles and
a number of Mausers.
"They claim tor have 1000 men at
Guadalupe and it looks as ft they had.
They have bands scattered all around
south of Juarez, from Palomas to
Guadalupe. No word 'was said about an
attack on Juarez, but Salazar was put
ling on his cartridge belt and all were
ready to ride when they let us go to
day.'' THIEVING FROM.
MORMON COLONISTS
Many of the Colonists Are Returning
to Their Home, Although They Do
Not Believe It Safe.
Wednesday morning J. C. Bentley,
James Skousen and Alonzo Taylor came ,
in from Colonia Juarez. They report
that everything is quiet as usual in
the colonies, but petty thieving is go-
jng on nightly.
A week ago they had some splendid
rains that wet the country good, and
the fall wheat is coming up and look-
ing better than it has done for years
at this time of year. A good stream
f water Is flowing down the river. The
colonists in Dublan intend to refill the
-serwirs to take the place of the
v j. r list by evai orating Tnri ,i:nw
c-r n& uit win it r.
A number of families will return to J
the colonies the latter part of this
week, not because they think it is safe,
but because it is hard to provide for
their families and pay rent here and
their property there is being destroyed.
They came overland from Juares to
Columbus without meeting any rebels.
Conditions in the mountains are re
ported as being very bad since Salazar
and his men went through there.
Charles 'Whipple, whose baby died
a few days ago, has returned from Ari
zona. Brigham Whipple, whq went to the
San Pedro mines to take two mining
men has returned. They met the rebels
and were held up, but a few dollars
released them.
POST ENLARGEMENT
WITH SENATE NOW
Fort Bliss' fate as a regimental post
is now with the senator. J. A. Happer,
chairman of the chamber of commerce
post enlargement committee, has re
ceived a message from United States
senator C A. Culberson, saying that
he had Introduced amendments to the
army appropriation bill providing for
the enlargement of Fort Bliss to be a
regimental post and asking for the
sum of $350,000 to cany out the en
largement plans provided by the war
department ror iron uiiss.
Mr. Happer has also had a letter
from congressman "W. R. Smith saying
that he had prepared the necessary
amendments to the appropriation bill
and given them to senator Culberson
for presentation in the senate. Con
gressman Smith says that he has as
surance from chairman Hay, of the-
house committee on military affairs,
and from congressman Slayden, of San
Antonio, that they will let the amend
ment go through.
MEXICANS Q.UIT RAILROADS
TO RETniK TO REVOLUTION
Mexican railroad laborers continue
to return from the railroad construc
tion camps to join the rebels in the
field. The Texas & Pacific officers say
that 500 Mexicans have come into El
Paso during the past week from along
this railroad. They were sent from Bi
Paso, following the disbandment of
the Orozco revolutionary force, after
the battle of Bachlmba. They were
siren round trip transportation from
El Paso, and are using the return cou
pons to return here and join the rebel
army.
Z.ARAIMSTJX WITH 400 REBELS
CAMPS TOSQCTH OF DOUGLAS
-jSaj(fC'Jaa. 23. According Jo
arrivals troW ihe south, 48 rebels un
der the command of Laradeux are en
camped near Cabullona Station. They
are inactive at present and seem to
bave no plan of action for the Immedi
ate future. They are well supplied
with ammunition and arms, but have
little food except beef killed on nearby
ranges.
It has been reported that federals are
crossing the Nacozari railroad track,
going toward the AJo mountains, where
it is said a large force is assembled.
TEX ARE ARRESTED AT
ISLAND DY SOLDIERS
Ten rebels were arrested Tuesday by
U. S. soldiers, stationed on the island,
according to sheriff Peyton J. Edwards.
who returned from there Tuesday night.
in audition to the arrests made, the
sheriff stated that three wagons con
taining flour, coffee, sugar and pota
toes, destined for the rebel camp, were
held-up. Traffic on the Fabens bridne.
the sheriff said, has been restricted
to bona fide inhabitants of the island.
Dr. Casca. the rebel Riirienn anil
Maj. Loza were two of the rebels who !
TA A A UFAptAfl 'ltt Ar3 w 1 - A. ml-
are being held at the camp of rtop C,
of tne 13th cavalry at Fabens.
GARZA ALDAPE ARRESTED.
New York. Jan. 29. Miguel Garza
Aldape, a civil engineer of Chihuahua,
Mexico, said to be a prominent Mexican
revolutionist, was arrested here late
yesterday by an agent of the depart
ment of Justice on a charge of violat
ing the neutrality laws by shipping
arms into Mexico over the Texas bor
der. Aldape was indicted with others
in San Antonio, Texas, on January 9.
All the alleged conspirators were ar
rested In San Antonio eycepting Aldape.
FIFTH CAVALRY AT HUACHUCA.
Tucson, Ariz., Jan. 29. The Fifth cav
alry, 26 officers and 692 men, from the
Hawaiian station, has reached Fort
Huaehuca, where the regiment will be
stationed. The regiment replaces the
Fourth cavalry, which has gone to the
Philippines.
EXPLORER'S WIFE
GOES TO MEET HIM
Mrs. Robert V. Scott Says She I Con
fident Her Husband Found
the South Pole.
Tucson, Ariz., Jan. 29. -In the hope
of meeting her husband, Capt Robert
F. Scott, Antarctic explorer, 'from whom
she has not heard for more than a
year, Mrs. Scott has left here for
Christchurch, New Zealand. Mrs. Scott
came to the southwest from England
for a somewhat leisurely visit through
the country en route to tKe meeting
place with her hbsband. She spent
several days in Tucson and Nogales.
Mrs. Scott Is a sculptress of note, a
pupil of Rodin, and has made busts of
many prominent personages In Europe.
skHL an aTiatrix considerable
'"iJ-1-1 ?ure CP- Scott reached the
HZHI&, -f-t-T she sa,d- "l am also
confident that he will return, unless
he has fallen into a crevasse."
NEW TRANSMISSION
LINE IN ARIZONA
Washington. D. c, Jan. 29. The sec
retary of the interior has awarded a
contract to the Chicago Steel Products
SSiPiif f Chicago, ia, for furnishing
steel tower tops and structural ma
terials for the reconstruction of the
Roosevelt-Mesa transmission line Salt
river irrigation project, Arizona?' at a
ZTZ.J'J, Jl TJ?e change is
! J 11" S,""5 """'" emciency to the,
! !:.? e7 Hne, to be constructed
onnthe suspension plan,
1 Contracts also have been awarded for
I "e "J18 material necessary to effect
i Jne change. Items 1, 2, 3 and 4, for
insulators and suspension clamps, have
j ?en awarded to Pierson, Roedlng &
j -- of San Francisco, at a total cost
I ot 10,160. and to John A. Roebling's
! Sons company, of San Francisco, for
litems 5 7, 10, is. 14 and 16 covering
' gu clamps, thimblrs f-nTine.V,. !.
iSrJI'riJ!?1184.? and guy 1
I wire, at a total cost nf 17 "n
wire, at a total cost of ?7,C06.
OF TIFT'?
Postmaster General Hitch
cock May Be Quizzed by
Senate Committee.
COMFORTS ARE URGED
IN SOLDIERS' HOMES
WASHINGTON, D. C., Jan. 29.
Investigation of alleged ac
tivity of the postofflce de
partment in connection with president
Taft's campaign is forecast as one of
the first developments before the
senate campaign fund investigating
committee.
The resolution passed the senate
without opposition. It is understood
that senator Clapp. chairman of the
inyostgating committee, contemplates
calling postmaster general Hitchcock
and others connected with the Repub
lican campaign as the first witnesses.
Representatives of the other political
parties will also be called on.
Urge Comfort for Veterans.
"The comfort and happiness of our
former soldiers should not be sacrificed
and their years shortened In order that
a few dollars may be saved to the
nation's treasury- While economy is
commendable, it should not be obtained
at such a sacrifice."
This declaration was contained In a
report made to the senate by the spe
cial committee which Investigated con
ditions at the Pacific branch of the
national home for volunteer soldiers
at Santa Monica, Calif. The report
says the soldiers were poorly fed and
housing conditions, could b tn-ontiv
Improved.
Senator Jones presented with the re
port a bill to transfer control of the
home to the war department. The In
vestigating committee found no evi
dences of graft or misappropriation of
funds. It found that the soldiers were
being fed, however, for 16 to 20 cents
a day while in the national home at
Washington the average Is 35 cents a
day. The Pacific coast home has be
come so popular with old soldiers seek
ing a mlia climate that the committee
recommended a law allowing admission
to the home of soldiers drawing pen
sions ui ju a montn.
Closed Season For Seals.
In a'report on fur seal conditions at
the Pribiloff Islands the house com
mittee which conducted a wide investi
gation endorsed a closed season of five
years. President Taft recently asked
to have a law to that effect repealed.
The committee reported that the
North American Commercial company'
aaa vioiateu tne law by .Killing female
seals and yearlings and recommended
that the attorney general proceed
against the company.
"Will Reduce Tariff on Shoes.
Chairman Underwood of the house
ways and means committee, stated to
day that the present tariff on boots
and shoes would not be retained nt it
( was "absolutely prohibitive" and said
ui tuniniiuee wouia welcome sugges
tions as to where the tax conld be put
between 10 percent and nothing.
Deicocrats Are Divided.
Division that elxsts within Demo
cratic ranks over granting independ
ence to the Philippines was emphasized
In the house when American adminis
tration in the islands was made the
subject of a severe attack by repre
sentative W. A. ,Jones, of Virginia,
chairman of the house committee on
insular affairs. .
Representative Jones's suggestions
for Philippine independence which have
been considered favorably by president
elect Wilson, were opposed by repre
sentative Sherley, Democrat, of Ken
tucky, while criticisms of president
Taft and governor-general Cameron
Forbes brought a sharp reply from
representative Murray, Democrat, fnm
-iljssachusetts.
The speech of Mr. Jones was both a
demand for independence and a severe
arraienment nf Amwtran nr!YYiiTiistr?i-
j tion in the Islands.
Representative Murray charged him
with having "slandered Cameron For
bes," and "defamed president Taft."
Mr. Jones denied these charges but
insisted the administration of the Is
lands. had violated at least the spirit
of the laws governing the Philippines.
Mann Defends Canal BUI.
Representative Mann, the minority
leader, defended the Panama tolls bill,
declaring that practically all opposition
to the policy of the United States re
garding tolls "originated with the
trans-continental railways, whose rates
are likely to be affected by the reduc
tion of the cost of carriage by water."
Representative Pujo, chairman of the)
house "money trust" committee, an-,
nounced that he and Samuel Unter
myer, counsel for the committee, will
probably go to Jekyl Island about Feb
ruary 6 to take the testimony of Wil
liam Rockefeller.
Favors Paper Legal Tender.
The issue of paper legal tender,
based on government; state and munici
pal bonds and backed by a gold reserve
of at least 20 percent, was recommend
ed as a solution of the currency prob
lem, by W. H. Berry, former state
treasurer of Pennsylvania.
Mr. Berry told the committee that the
evil of the present system was an In
sufficient sunnlv nf ler-nl tAn. -rt
serve to support the extended orlt
country6 b' bUS!neSS IntereStS ' the
ARIZONA MESSENGER
RECEIVES $642.75
Wilfred T. AVebb Says He Thought He
Had Until February 1 to Deliver
the Electoral Vote and Was
Taking Ills Time.
Washington. D. C, Jan. 29. Wilfred
T. Webb, Arizona's electoral vote mes
senger for whom sepators Ashurst and
Smith have been searching by telegraph
------- - ., ...C4CU me uiiiciui vote
of the state to the vice president's of
fice late Tuesday. Although a day late,
the excuse Mr. Webb offered for his
tardiness was considered sufficient to
entitle him to the mileage of $642.75
and to entitle the state to Its vote
-Tr- lvbl sad while in New York,
at breakfast, he picked up a newspaper
and read with surprise that the sena
tors were searching the country for
him. He immediately telegraphed to
senator Ashurst and took the next train
for Washington.
i ?"di.,!itnv anything about the
law, said Webb, who is a sunburned
rancher, 'so I got a lawyer friend to
draw me up a set of instructions. He
told me I had to deliver the vote to
Washington February 1, and so I have
been taKing my time to get here. It
spoiled my appetite for breakfast
though when I saw how badly I was
wanted."
Mr. Webb was escorted by newspaper
men when he went to draw his money
but no objection was raised at the dis
bursing office and he breathed a sigh
of relief The votes are now in thi
canvassed at the joint session of th" 1
T.n.. - . it,., ., '
hands of the sc rat and ready to r
house and senate February 12.
mi ir i! nmi
rou. id nun
LEGALLY
SENATOR
Both Houses of New Mexico
Legislature Vote For His
Election.
ONLY THREE MEN
VOTE AGAINST HIM
sJ
ANTA FE. N. at. Jan. 29 Th
legislature of New Mexico in joint
session at noon today adopted a
resolution ratifying the action of the
two houses yesterday when voting sep
arately. Albert B. Fall was declared
to have received a majority of the votes
of the two houses for United States
senator for the six-year term begin
ning March 4. 1913. The action of the
joint assembly was almost unanimous,
but three vo.tes being cast against the
rAKnllltinn Thncn i-ntlno- . .
I - ... a..ww. ,u ...g uu ncic
Mullen and Smith. Democrats, and Mar
cos v. jjeisaca, "progressive." Barth
was absent and paired with Jllera.
Senator Fall has the record of being
the only man in the country ever elect
ed three times to the United States
senate, in a year. He -was first elected
just a year ago and drew the short
term. The legislature elected him again
to succeed himself, a few weeks later.
This election was declared -illegal by
those opposed to the senator, and. for
good measure, the legislature has elect
ed him again.
lilllH In Senate.
In the senate this morning bills were
introduced to cede jurisdiction over
Fort Bayard military resrvatlon and
the Santa Fe national cemetery to the
United States, while Romero introduced
a bill regulating the amount of various
ingredients in sheep dip.
Bolt and AValtun introduced a reso
lution providing for an amendment to
the constitution allowing women to
vote.
Page moved that the printing and
translating of the joint resolutions be
dispensed with for the present. A roll
call showed the senate a tie on the
printing of the resolution and the lieu
tenant governor, presiding, voted to
print it
The judiciary committee reported fa
vorably on the bill prohibiting the mu
tilating of public records, fixing terms
of district court in the eighth district,
prohibiting white slave traffic and
abolishing the public drinking cup. Un
favorable reports were made on bills
requiring wages to be paid upon the
termination of employment, and pro
viding fpr sterilization of feeble
minded, idiots, eta
In the house nothing was done this
morning outside of reading the min
utes and proceedings of the -joint ses
sionj j
The .Senatorfalyote. w
In the 'vote yesterday for senator,
McCoy ana Sulzer in the senate varo
the only ones who voted for W. H.
Andrews. Representative Clancy voted
for Juan G. Clancy, of Puerto de Luna:
representatives Gurule and Labadie
voted ror speaker R. L Baca, speaker
Baca himself voted for Chas. A. Spless.
who was thairman of the constitutional
convention, and representative Marcus
C DeBaca voted for exgovernor at A.
Otero. The other votes were divided
between A. B. Fall and E. C DeBaca
as follows:
For Fall: Abeytia, Bowman, Burns,
Clark, Crampton, Gallegos, Hartt,
Holt, Ilfeld, Laughren, MIera, Navarro,
Page. Pankey, Romero, at E. Baca, W.
E. Blanchard, Burg, Catron, Chaves,
Chrisman. Cooney, Cordova, Downs,
GoodelL Hilton, Llewellyn, Lobato,
Lucero. Manzanares. aicGIllivray, Mon
toya, Moreno, Padllla, Quintana, San
chez, Skidmore, Toombs, Tripp, Tru
jillo, Tully. Vargas. Young.
For DeBaca: Alldredge, Barth, Doepp,
Evans, Hinkle, aiabry, Walton, Boul
ware. Carter. Campbell. Casaiins. Erans
Gage, Garcia, House, Lopez, Love, Mar- !
uuez, Jiuuens, iiicnois, Rogers, Smith,
Tucker.
Anti-Lobby Dill.
That the legislature may take dras
tic action toward lobbyists was made
evident yesterday when the house
passed by a Tote of 23 to 21, after
lively debate, the Carter anti-lobbylng
bill, which makes violation of Its pro
visions a misdemeanor, punished by
Imprisonment of from 90 days to one
year.
The bill provides that all persons in
terested In the furthering of legisla
tion of any sort must first register
with the secretary of state and -make
known the person, corporation or asso
ciation represented by him and his
iicrouiiai interest in any pending legls
lation.
New Senate Measures.
New bills in the senate yesterday
follow:
By i Pankey, regarding making nom
ination of candidates for election to
public offices.
By Crampton, to provide for the "or
ganization and expense of attorney
general.
By Pankey, amending the law re
garding qualifications, duties and
powers, and fixing compensation of the
state inspector of mines.
Oppose New County.
In the house several petitions were
received from persons who are opposed
to the formation of Fort Sumner
county. Some of thpso nmioci .
m,,"aves county, others from
-i " . """-"" "cio
S, 4mmittee n cuty ""es re-
favorably. Manzanares, the chairman
2f.,themmUtee' ls s" father of the
MIL There is a delegation here to
prevent if possible the passage of the
bill and the Impression is that if the
bill should pass the house it will be
put to sleep In the senate. The senate
members seem to be opposed to the
formation of any new counties at this
time.
A Xevr Mining mil.
Smith's bill amending the law In re
gard to development work to be done
on all mining claims, passed the house
With OnlV One dksonMni, irn
. The senate passed bill No. 22, requir
ing officers of the corporation commis
sion and secretary of state to give bond
and providing for the payment of
premiums by the state.
A bill is being prepared providing for
a referendum in cases of franchises
grantee or renewed by cities. It will
provide that if the cities are not
satisfied with the action of any city
council, 25 percent of the property hold
ers can call an election and have the
matter submitted to the citizens, and
that if a majority of oitizens vote
against the franchise. It shall not be
granted or renewed, as the case may
be. Several cities of the state are very
anxious to secure the passage of'such a
measure.
TAFT GIVES HIS L VST
RKCBPTIOX TO CONGRESS.
Washington, D. C, Jan. 29. Presi
dent Taft bade social farewell to mem
bers of the senate anad house of rep
resentatives at the white house last
night The occasion was the final re
reptirn of Iho Taft administration In
honor nf congress. The presider.
with Mrs. Taft at his fide -tt is assisted
ii r, civint, bj the wives of i abu. t
members.
I The Ottoman Troops at the
Front May Not Follow the
Lead of Young Turks.
WARSHIPS ARE SENT ,
TO THE DARDANELLES
ONDOX, Enjr., Jan. 29. The ndte J
L drafted by the peace delegates of
the allies, breaking off negotia
tions for peace, was delivered by Stovan
Novakovitch, head of the Servian dele
gation, to Rechad Pasha today.
The factor impelling this action was
the receipt-of reports of grave ferment
among the Turks along the Tchatalja
lines, many of whom are said to be un
willing to follow the lead of the Young
Turk.
The gravity of the situation at Con
stantinople is shown by the large naval
forces concentrated by the European
powers at the entrance to the Dar
danelles. Even Austria-Hungary,
which had refused to join the powers in
naval movements, has ordered two war
ships to the east.
While the clouds are gathering over
Constantinople the astronomers who
make a study of the European firma
ment consider the general peace of Eu
rope is no longer in danger. As proof
the3 point out that Italy has just dis
banded an army of 100,000 soldiers who
served in Trinoli.
Rechad Pasha, expressed the hope that k
4.1... ..... i: xT- r- j. i 1
vuc injwcra, realizing me umair treat
ment which has been inflicted on Tur
key," would help the porte to surmount
its present difficulties, thus insuring the
definite political and economic settle
ment of the whole eastern problem.
Several members of the Bulgarian
peace mission lelt Londan today, includ
ing T. Theodoroff, the Bulgarian minis
ter of finance, and Lieut. Tsanoff, a
graduate of Harvard, who has been act
ing as attache and is returning to his
regiment.
GERMANY WILL AID
TURKS IN ASIA MINOR
German Anibasxador at Constantinople
Notifies Power to "Keep Honda
Off of Turkish Possessions."
Constantinople Turkey, Jan. 29.
"Hands off of all' the Turkish posses
sions in Asia," was Germany's pointed
notification today to every one con-
It was given by the German
'The future of" Turkey llesTn ' AfiST?,,,0Z5". !?liiH?fr?
Minor. Baron Von Wacanhpin told fci
compatriots.
"The German interests in Asia Minor
are very great and are bound up with
those of Turkey. The recent note of
the European powers promised that
Turkey would be aided in her future
development Germany will lend power
ful assistance in the cause. In any case,
however, to all the Turkish possessions
in Asia. Germany will attach the label
'touch me not' "
Important concessions, It ls expected,
will be made by Turkey In her reply
io tne joint note oi tne isuropean pow
ers. '
RUSSIA A.YD AUSTRIA IX
DISPUTK OVER ALBAXIA
Rt Paforohlir" PuaHa Tan A TV.
present state of' affairs between Rus-
sia. anu Austria is regaraeo here as
extremely delicate. The war party Is
now in the saddle in Austria, and Rus
sia has 1,600,809 men serving with the
colors. The trouble is over the boun
daries of Albania
WORK IS STARTED ON
INAUGURAL STANDS
PreslIent Taft Siullen An He Signs
Resolution Appropriating $23,000
Police Protection.
Washington, D. C, Jan. 29. When
president Taft looked across-the white
house lawn at breakfast today he saw
the first 'physical preparations for the
inauguration of his successor. Pennsyl
vania avenue, in front of the executive
mansion, was filled with wagons loaded
H with lumber from which stands to view
the parade will be constructed.
Almost the first thing that met the
president's eye when he entered his of
fice was the joint congressional reso
lution appropriating $23,060 for police
protection during the inauguration.
Mr. Taft smiled and signed the resolu
tion at once.
President Taft will make his farewell
speech to the Ohio society tonight at
its third annual banquet here. The
president will speak on "The Rainbow
Comes Down in Ohio," the motto
adopted by the Ohio "corn boys" who
recently visited the capital. Other
speakers will be speaker Clark, repre
sentative Cannon and senator Pom
erene. SUFFRAGETS SCORN IDEA OF
TAKIXG PART IX INAUGURAL
Washington. Jan. 29. Women suf
frage leaders today held a street meet
ing to call upon president Taft to grant
a holiday on March 3 to the clerks
who want to participate in the suffra
get parade. The women leaders scorn
the suggestion of joining in the big
pageant on March 4 and will confine
themselves to their own parade on
March 3.
i ARTONA WUmAW
LOSES MINING FIGHT
Phoenix, Arii, Jan. 29. With justice
D L Cunningham dissenting, justices
Alfred Franklin and Henry . Off.
of the supreme court, nave handed
down a special verdict and decision
reversing and remanding the decision
of the superior court of Pima county
in the case of Mary Nielsen, adminis
tratrix of the estate of Carl Nielson,
vs Albert Stelnfeld, and the Nielsen
Mining & Smelting company, now the
Imperial Copper company. Mrs. Niel
sen is unsuccessful In-having a sale
of 300 shares of stock in the Nielsen
company declared fraudulent, and In
her effort to recover $33,000 in divi
dends paid on that stock.
The court of Pima county upheld the
contentions of Mrs. Nielsen and ren
dered judgment in her favor. Appeal
was then taken to the supreme court
of the territory ot Arizona, which af
firmed the decision. Stelnfeld then
carried the matter to the supreme court
of the I'nited States, which remanded
It to the supreme iourt of the state
of Arizona on the ground that the ter
ritorial court had nut found a special
vordict setting forth the facts.
Nielsen died several yeajrs ago.
JiKlpe Cunningham scores Stelnfeld
in his dissenting opinion, He holds
tne .le isi.in of the lower court to be
, j-ti'i. I in I iw ind juitv JU'ti,
Ir . . i -i i - t at tin. .decision car
ried equity t"0 far I
HEPPABD HOPES TO SEE
LiOMOR DRIVEN FROM TEXA
New Senator Declares to the Legislature That He Will
' Uphold the Hands of Woo drow Wilson, "the Apostle
of Human Rights" New District Court Wanted
for Western Texas Anti-Saloon Bill Fails.
A'
USTIN, Tex., Jan. M. The legis
lature In joint session at noon
today officially declared Morris
Sheppard elected United States senator
for Texas for the short or unexpired
term of senator Bailey and also for the
long term of six years..
A committee consisting of repre
sentatives Robbins, Wagstaff, Byrne,
Allison and Heillg, from the house and
senators Vaughan. Townsend and Lattl
more, escorted Mr. Sheppard to the
speaker's stand in the house and the
latter delivered a masterful address.
He was Introduced by senator Vaughan.
Mr. Sheppard said, he would conse-i
crate his life to the weirare or the
people "and no shadow of special In
terests shall cross or fall on It" Ho
told of the decline of the American
senate until it became the laughing
talk of the nation and that this was
what gave rise to the Progressive
movement which has swept the nation.
"I shall go to the United States sen
ate to represent the whole people,"
said Mr. Sheppard, "and to sustain that
apostle of human rights, Woodrow
Wilson."
He also scored the liquor traffic and
declared that he hoped to see the day
when it would be prohibited to exist.
Mr. Sheppard leaves for Austin to
night To Create Sew District Court.
Senator Hudspeth today introduced
a bill In the senate providing for the
creation of the 74th judicial district to
be composed of the counties of Culber
son. Jeff Davis. Presidio, Brewster,
Terrell, Crockett Sutton, Upton, Rea
gan and Pecos. All counties except
Culberson are taken from judge Doug
las's district For Culberson county
the terms of court are fixed for the first
Monday in January and July and may
continue in session two weeks.
Saloon Measure Killed.
The bill by senator Watson, which
sought to prohibit minors from enter
ing saloons, and making it a mis
demeanor, was killed in the senate to
day by the failure of the senate to
adopt the report which was favorable
to the measure. The mil was Killed
by a vote of 1$ to 15.
Katy Consolidation BHt
In the house and senate the Katy
consolidation bill was taken up and is
nntr tin fnr ennsjn'era.tian but action
was referred on account of the elec
tion of Morris Sheppard.
May aoit Get to orK.
During this week. It is expected that
some important legislation will be en
acted unless the lawmakers are again
diverted with Investigations and probes.
There seems to have come a change in
sentiment relative to these investiga
MAg onH MaiMAtallv 1r this change
noticeable among the proMbltlontots
V- Peo, ,CTJ"" fSS
for investigations and would much pre
fer to see some constructive i6isih
enacted and placed on the statute books
of the state. , .
Th senate, durintr the brief existence
, of the present session, has already con-
suraeo aDOUt two wnuie uajra wm iu
discussion of investigations. This re
minded the casual observer of the do
ings of the last session when over one
half of the entire session was consumed
with various classes of diversions,
which resulted in comparatively little
being done for the good of the country.
j .aisrrled women iusms.
Senate Judiciary committee iSo. z.
having the bill which seeks ' to give
married women the exclusive control
and management of their separate
property will have another hearing this
week on the measure at -which time it
is expected that a report will De maae.
While it is generally expected that a
favorable report will be made, it will
not be unanimous, and an adverse mi
nority report will be brought in. There
is considerable doubt as to this meas-
j members have already expressed their
aisapprovai ot tne lueaaure, anu vmcu
it comes up for consideration, it ls ex
pected to cause some interesting de
bate. As to the sentiment in the house.
It would seem as If there would be op
position there also when the measure j
Is up lor disposition, rne nouse com
mittee recommended It Tuesday.
Woman Suffrage.
Some action is also expected during
the present week by the senate com
mittee on constitutional amendments on
the resolution introduced by senator
McGregor providing for injecting woman-suffrage
into the constitution. Some
of the senators declare they will vote
for the resolution that it may be sub- I
mitted to the people, when they feel
sanguine it will be overwhelmingly de
feated. "Home Rule" For Charters.
A bill is to be introduced in the
house during the next day or so to
put the home rule amendment to the
constitution into effect Representa
tive Kennedy introduced ,one bill on
this subject, but it is said that it does
not meet -with all the requirements, and
another is to be presented. In the
meantime most of the cities having
charters they wish passed or amended
are waiting the action of the legisla
ture on this subject
It has not as yet been- determined by
the district court here as to when it
-will act in the injunction case which
has been Instituted to test the legality
of the adoption of the resolution. The
consensus of opinion among the law
makers, however, appears to be that the
aemndment was lawfully adopted, espe
cially as this view has been taken by
the attorney general's department in
a ruling the governor. Not less than
a dozen Texas cities have charter
amendments to suDtnit, should It
found necessary to doso.
be ;
Can't Finish In Time.
That It will be impossible for the
legislature to complete its work within
the 60-day constitutional limit, is now
practically certain, and an extra session
Is Inevitable, despite the opposition of
the governor to extra sessions There
has been comparatively little done to
ward the framing up of a general ap
propriation bill. This monev bill is
such an important matter and involves
so much detail that it is s?nerallv es
timated that it will take something like
committee, then a week nr on I
mitre wrcCT in its consiaeratinn i-n
sumed in its consideration on the floor
i iuc uuue iiuu senate. M'tie time is i
generally taken up in hearing immi
4-li A 1 AAaln AF 4Ia -Jh ... 1 . . . ? VU I A
U1C uraua i mc MUU6 institutions 83
to their needs, and after the house has
passed its bill and the senate has ac
complished the same thing, the meas
ure will then have to be referred to a
free conference committee to adjust the
differences between the bills of tho two
branches. Chairman Wortham. of Vne
finance committee In the house, wants
to expedite matters as much as possi-
to have the bill ready in less than three
or four weeks.
The Anti-Fraternity Bill.
.S cf the announcement was made of
the introduction bv rcnrK.nf.f.r. tr ..
rl?. or El Paso, of his bill to abolish the f kl! ' l, a c' ' "'" " I!l ' street car.
fraternities and sororities at the Urn-i,M,ss T'ift an1 ,ne others escaped ip
versity of Texas, there has been, mu- h ! Jurv
speculation as to the outcome of this1 Physicians ma.Ie a careful iu-i " .
measure. Hardlv had the .mnnmnv- I tion.-. of Miss Bcwers's injuries i 3
merit been published h.-f,.i. A'. Tlu-isl foui il th 't :n . . ht'.in to ,t 1 .
bg'nrfc,i.n;Tntsvl-;s--ti r u ' t i -i - 'i-risrh-f- ir-i
s. it ot ? f the st j'. , j, .! . ,.t '
to tush the bill, ttu ir - i- s i Tins J
from fraternity men. This bill promises
to be one of the most interesting that
will be considered during the session.
The fraternity men will oppose its
passage, but as the ' majority of the
lawmakers are not members of these
Greek letter societies, the passage of
the bill Is not unlikely. One of the sen
ators, who is also opposed to frater
nities at the university, is said to be
preparing a bill on the subject which,
he will introduce within a short time.
The Alumni association of Texas may
also take a hand in the contest Just
what will be the attitude of the uni
versity authorities oa this subject has
not been disclosed and probably will
not be unless some of the faculty is
called to appear before the committee
to consider the measure. Mr. Harris
Introduced his measure yesterday.
Reciprocal Insurance.
Advocates of inter or reciprocal in
surance in the state are highly jubilant
over the result of the action of the
senate and house committee in report
ing favorably on the Murray bill and
against the Watson measure. The
Murray bill is to their liking in that
it merely places these mutual or
reciprocal concerns under the juris
diction of the commissioner of insur
ance and banking. On the other hand
the Watson bill placed so many re
strictions and requirements on these
reciprocals that it is maintained, it
would result in driving all but one or
two out of business. An effort may
be made during the present week to
pass this bill.
Senate Rejects Adams.
The senate rejected the claims of
J. T. Adams for the seat of V. A Col
lins, a holdover senator. Adams at once
asked for mandamus in the supreme
court against the lieutenant governor,
secretary of state, and senator Col
lins to force a test of his- case.
Social Welfare Conference.
The social welfare conference of
the Texas State Conference of Charities
today endorsed the Burges bill pro
viding for a state board of charities.
Compulsory education and a more
stringent child labor law were also
favored.
NEW YORK GOVERNOR
AIDS GEN. SICKLES
Senator William Alden Smith Appeals
to New 1'oVlcers to Axslst Civil
War Hero.
New Tork, Jan. 29. Friends of Gen.
Daniel E. Sickles, arrested and released
under bail in connection with a J23.CO0
shortage in funds of the state monu
ment commission, said that, in thpir
opinion, he would never be tried, o
many offers of contributions to make
tne aeaat cave already been re
fc. MV SHL that tfaav-beliam K
shortage will be wiped out
Genreraor Sulaer contributed tuday
$109 to a fund to pay the 323,175 un
accounted for by Gen. Sickles, as eb.au -man
of1 the New York monument com
mission. In announcing- his emtrihu-
! tion. the governor said:
-very lew men in this ountry have
done more for the state, the countrv
and the flag than Gen. Sickles. :iv
sympathy goes out to him tn. his hour
of triaL"
Governor Sulrer received a telegrat-i
from United States sesator William
Alden Smith, of Michigan, in which; he
said:
"Are the prosperous and generous
men of New York to allow a gallant
hero like Gen. Sickles to suffer for the
want of 323,006? Can you not appeal
to the philanthropic and generous men
who have profited by a united coun
try to meet this situation before It is
too later
BOY CONFESSES TO
ROBBING THE MALLS.
Says llorioi: Pictures Gave Him the
Idea and He Domnt Mind Going te
Reform School. "It's So Nice."
Globe, Ariz., Jan. 29. "Dutch" Cog
Ian, a 13 year old bov. has been pr-
rested on the charge of robbing letter
boxes at the local postoffice and he
has confessed to the police and impli
cated two other boys.
Sheriff Haynes asked Coglan where
he got the idea of robbing the boxes.
and without a second's hesitation; he
answered. "From the moving pictures."
When it was suggested to him that
he might be sent to the reform school.
ne saj,j
"I don't mind going to the
reform school because Tii mT cm
it's awful nice over there, but mother
cries so hard."
The reform school has been so far
"reformed" by Gov. Hunt that it co
longer has any terrors for the boys, it
appears.
ONE KILLED, 12 HURT,
IN STRIKE RIOT
.Pittsburg, Fa., Jan. 29. Deputy sher
iffs and strikers frm the Rankin plant
of the American Steel & Wire com
pany, a subsidiary of the United States
steel corporation, clashed last night
one man being killed -and 12 persjr.3
injured, several fatally. All the wound-ed-
except two deputy sheriffs and a
policeman, were spectators.
Not a striker was injured, as far as
can be learned.
Among the injured are several wom
en and a six months old child.
The dead man. George Kozley, was
Shot twice In tne ntnmsrh ami Frits
Beck, shot in the head. Is dying.
. " ai, jnaries .Benson ana An
ton Andisk received dangerous wounis.
FOUR YEAR OLD BOY
LOST FOR FOUR DAYS
Mesa, Aria. Jan. 29 Nearly de d
from hunger and exposure, Antonio
Garcia, the four year old boy wjo
wandered away from the home of m's
parents near Higley. was found ne.xr
the Hall brothers' ranch, almost seven
miles awa four dav anrt nirhts after
he disappeared.
During the time that he was missin?
uew rain ieii on tne aeseri. i-?
Probably had no shelter other than a
tree.
Antonio's parents and neighbors a'a
kin ing him the tenderest of care and
he will probably recover.
W VSIIIN'GTOX GIRT, HAS ARM
BROKEN'; HORSE IS KILLED.
Washington. D r Jan J. While
horst back riding with Miss Helen Taft.
daughter of t' e preM.ent. Bd two
othei companions. Mi-s .Martha Bow
ers, daughter c.f th. lit Iu-itor-gen-er.-l
L,iod Ii'-r .i- 'h--iwn frum
her mount anii h i i !,. -isjht ar"i
brolv, n when --, mstan-'v
n ' ' ns , L the
Lrui - - j at tue body.
,jli n-l

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