EL PASO, TEXAS,
Fair and Colder Tonight and
January 30, 1913 10 Pages
New Senator From Texas Is
Invited by Business Men
to Come to El Paso.
, E IT resolved that the mem
bers or the El Paso cham
ber of commerce assembled
at the weekly luncheon congratu
late Hon Morris Sheppard upon
his election to the United States
senate, and that we invite senator
Sheppard to visit El Paso at his
earliest convenience, as the guest
of our people."
This resolution was offered by'Zach
Lamar Cobb and unanimously adopted
by a rising vote of the business men at
luncheon at Hotel Sheldon Thursday at
Mr. Cobb, In presenting the resolu
tion, explained that El Paso had much
to sain by being friendly to "this great
man, senator Sheppard;" and that "the
adoption of the resolution will not
benefit Mr. Sheppard, for he is elected
to the senate for six years," but it will
benefit El Paso." He said El Paso
had grown past the small ways of the
email town; that it should take a big-,
"When El Paso pats itself in a posi
tion of antagonism to a great man like
senator Morris Sheppard, it cannot
hurt him, for he is too big to be in
jured by us or anyone of us. We must
take a big stand, a high stand and a
stand that will put the interest of El
Paso above any other interest on God's
green earth. When I was rn Washing
ton senator Sheppard said for me to
tell the people of EI Paso that he was
rea-dy to get out of his bed any hour of
the night to help El Paso in any
legitimate cause. I do not ask you to
take a stand on politics, l do ask you
to take the big. high patriotic stand
of adopting this resolution and I will
ask you to adopt it by a rising and
unanimous vote and to invite this dis
tinguished man and good- friend of El
Paso to come to El Paso, not to help
senator Sheppard. but for the good of
El Paso and the Elephant Butte dam."
The demonstration -which followed
was an old fashioned chamber of
commerce affair. There were cheers
for Cobb and for senator Sheppard
when the unanimous rising vote was
Progress of Soliciting.
Sanford B. Ricaby read a report of
the soliciting committee that is rais
ing the budget fund of $60,000 for the
work of xhe chamber of commerce, 'l ae
total amount raised was over $3700.
This was raised sinee Monday after-
nr when the committee started to
the hotelsand Woermea. ?
said. and the amount raised is mere
than double that which was raised
Trom the same sources last year. When
Mr Ricabv read the list the names of
the Paso Del Norte and the Sheldon
hotel were applauded, the Paso Del
Norte giving $120 and the Sheldon
5600. with a promise of another sub
scription from the Orndorff hotel.
The list in detail Is:
Hotel Paso del Norte $1200
Sheldon hotel . 00
Austin & Marr 300
Newman Investment Co. 300
El Paso Sash and Door Co 200
Burton-Lingo Co 200
Long Lumber Co ............. 150
El Paso Lumber Co 150
O F. Bassett.C 150
Lander Lumber Co.. -. 60
L A Shedd ?
E. L. Barrow 10
Globe Mills J50
Globe Ice and Storage Co 100
El Paso laundry 100
Last year the same subscribers con
Dr. Thomas Harwood, of Albuquer
que. N. M., was introduced by presi
dent V. R. Stiles, of the chamber of
onmmerre. and said that he had voted
for the Cobb resolution, although he J
was not a member or a citizen, because
he believed that anything that would
help El Paso would help New Mexico.
Claiborm. Adams read a letter giving
"the impressions of a stranger" on El
Paso in which local institutions were
rapped and a number of humorous ref
erences were made to the fact that but
19 were present at the annual chamber
of commerce meeting.
E. L. Barrow, of the Klrby Lumber
company, was also introduced and
spoke as did Charles A. Russell, who
introduced F. L. Elliott, of the Clint.
Tex., News, and K. G. Schairer, or
Clint. Mr. Elliott said that Clint was
ready to do anything to upbuild the
city or county.
Adolph Hoffman suggested that im
migration to the El Paso valley was
necessary, as rich land and plenty of
water could not develop the valley
w'thout the right kind of people.
A Lively fleeting.
The meeting was the livest that has
been held by the chamber of commerce
in years. The grill room of the Sheldon
was crowded to capacity, and Mr. Stiles
announced that the next meeting would
have to be held , in the main dining
room. There were 51 present, which is
an increase of 35 over that of the last
meeting. Mr. Stiles kept things moving
in his live wire -way and announced
that directors' meetings would be held
Thursday evenings following the week
lv luncheons in order that suggestions
brought up at the luncheons could be
considered bv the board.
Plans are being made for an auto
trip to the upper valley Saturday by
the chamber of commerce. There will
be a barbecue at the Bailey ranch, near i
NEW MEXICO ASKS FOR
Santa Fe, N. M., Jan. 30. The state
corporation commission of New Mexico,
has filed with the interstate commerce
commission at Washington what is be
lieved to be the biggest and most far
reaching complaint ever filed before
The action complains of some 50,000
rates to and from New Mexico and at
tacks them under sections 1, 3 and 4,
of the act for the regulation of com
merce. Section 1, of this act, provides
that rates must be reasonable and just,
section 2, that no city or communltv
shall be built up at the expense of
another city or community, section 3,
that rates directly to intermediate
points shall not be more than to more
Rates to New Mexico are based en
the rate to El Paso for comparison, a,l
rates east of Trinidad as a mamimua
Th- Santa Te. Rock Island, I"l i'a-n
& Southwestern, New Mexico Central
College Fraternity Men
Want to Make a Protest
Before the Committee.
LEFT TO THE CITIES
TJSTIN. TEX, Jan. 30. The anti-
frat bill by representative Har
ris, of El Paso, . came up today
for consideration before the house
committee on criminal jurisprudence
and was referred to a sub-committee,
due to the fact that Mr. Harris has
received many requests from fraternity
men and others who want to be heard
on the measure. The bill will be set
for consideration at a date to be agreed
Cities and Sunday Law.
The same house committee today re
ported favorably on the bill by repre
sentative Parks, of Dallas, giving cities
of 51,009 or over the authority to regu
late their own Sunday amusements,
with an amendment that any incor
porated city in Texas may take ad
vantage of the act.
Cattle Bill Reported.
The house committee on stock and
stock raising today reported favorably
on the house bill extending the scope
qf the livestock sanitary commission
and extending the quarantine lines.
This bill is by representatives Burges.
Rogers, Wortham, Harris and Bobbins.
It has the endorsement of the sanitary-
commission and also of the "lexas
Cattle Raisers' association and of Dr.
Allen, of the federal bureau of animal
Extra Session Certain.
An effort is being made to obtain
an early sine die sojournment of the
legislature. Representative Broughton
has obtained the signatures of 85
members of the house who favor ad
journing at the expiration of the con
stitutional limit of 60 days. -Ie will
offer a resolution to that effect. This
will force an extra session, as it will
be impossible to pass the general ap
propriation bills within that period.
Early Saloon Closing.
The senate judiciary committee re
ported favorably the early saloon
closing bill, and also a bill by senator
Vaughan to compel retail liquor deal
ers to file an annual report with the
controller snowing the ownership of
property and contributions mane for
any political purpose.
To Study State's Water Supply.
Senator Hudspeth today introduced
a bill in the senate providing for the
creation of a joint commission by the
!"'" f-5.?KJZ:'. i. "
D STTffhrnuUS of Irrfira-
ttOR, the state to act jointly with the
Governdr Sends Message.
The governor today transmitted to
the legislature a special message bear
ing on the penitentiary system of the
state. The message shows.that the re
ceipts of the system from January 20,
1911, to December 31, 1912, were $1,879,
698, and disbursements $1,840,925. It Is
shown that the present liabilities of
the system aggregates $1,578,069. The
report shows that during 23 months to
December 31. 1912, the state railroad
was operated at a loss of $50,103. The
governor makes a number - of recom
mendations. among them being the sale
of the state railroad, the creation of
the position of business manager and
also of purchasing agent, making it a
felony to inctie convicts to mutiny or
riot, and making it a penalty to
smuggle liquor into the prisons. The
message shows the loss to the cane
crop by a freeze was $285,302.
The State's Finance".
In a special message to the legisla
ture, the governor has given a detailed
statement of the expenditures in the
executive department from the time he
took charge as governor up to January
14. 1913. The statement shows that
from January 17, 1911 to August 31.
1911, there was expended in the execu
tive department $10,001, and $1309.11
on the mansion and grounds. From
September 1. 1911, to August 31, 1912.
there was expended by the executive
department $25,989.03, and $8704.80 on
the mansion and grounds, and from
September 1. 1912, to January 14, 1913,
the executive office spent $7071.52, and
and $640.95 on the mansion and grounds.
New Stock nnd Bond Law.
Gov. Colquitt does not favor the bill
which has been drawn to cover the rec
ommendation in plank 14 of the Demo
cratic platform, affecting changes in
the stock and bond law, which seeks to
make it easier for railroad cornorations
to build new lines and dispose of their
securities, so he Informed representa
tive Humphrey at a conference. The
bill will have to be drafted again and
an effort made to meet the objections
found by the governor. Mr. Humphrey
declares he is opposed to tampering
with the stock and bond law, still he
wonld like to see new railroads built.
Consequently a new bill is to be written
which may meet with the approval of
The house .judiciary committee to
day reported favorably the bill which
seeks to amend the stock and bond
law. This bill provides for a revalua
tion of the property every five years
on the application of the railroad com
pany. Bills Favorably Reported.
The committee on constitutional
amendments in the senate has reported
favorably resolutions submitting the
Initiative and referendum and woman's
suffrage to the people.
The house committee on asylums has
reported favorably Burges's bill placing
(Continued on Page Two.)
and all New Mexico roads are made
direct defendants, although the total
list of defendants totals 71.
The complaint shows among other
things that the rates to Farwell, Texas.
are from eight to lour cents lower
than to Texlco, N. M., although the tn o
towns are only separated by an im
aginary line. Trinidad, Colo., and
Raton, N. M although only a few miles
apart, have rates which discriminate
The success of this case, said one of
the commissioners, would mean the
building tip of immense wholesale trade
ut of Albuquerque and would save the
state almost a million dollars a year
in railroad freights paid.
The action is regarded as so import
ant that the commission requests a
hearing before the full membership of
th inuitite commerce commission it
i-- 'nt n j.' vhen acctss could
f-t- 1 1 id 1 Lai to all the tariffs re
Senator Declares Measure Is
Advocated by Aspirants
THINKS THERE IS NO
DEMAND FOR CHANGE
JJ An attack on
C, Jan. 30.
single six-year presidential
term, as a measure advocated by "as
pirants for the presidency," was made
In the senate today by senator Dixon,
chairman of the progressive national
committee, who declared he did not
believe there was any great public
demand for the proposed change in the
"If the truth must be stated," he
said, "this resolution might better be
enlisted as a proposed amendment to
Wants Wilson to Benefit.
The senate took up the Works reso
lution proposing the amendment under
agreement to vote before the close of
the legislative day. Senator Paynter,
Democrat, offered a provision that
when the amendment should be rati
fied, the president in office should be
entitled to a six-year term. He de
clared no question should be left open
as to whether it applied- to president
"Wasn't It your understanding that
Mr. Wilson was elected for a four
year term?" asked senator Dixon.
Senator Paynter returned that the
amendment should be made so that it
would take" effect immediately, not
withstanding who might be in office.
Senator Dixon's retort was to suggest
that it be so changed that It would
not apply to president-elect Woodrow
Wilson. He declared that no amend
ment should be adopted to the con
stitution that -would prohibit the people
of the United States from exercising
their own judgment as to whether a
president should be reelected.
Wilson Faiom Single 'itrm.
Senator Marti ne, of New Jersey, de
clared senator Dixon could "leave
Woodrow Wilson out of the debate"
as Mr. Wilson had announced his sym
pathy with the Democratic national
platform, which endorses a single pres
Senator Dixon declared he had heard
that the real author of the single term
plank in the Democratic national plat
form was "a man whose name began
with B and was not Beckham and de
manded, ot-jsanalar Martian. .whether
p Klasate-alectrwnsOh Ba - In' preeftfe
language limited himself to a single
Senator Root objected to certain pro
posed amendments " declaring that
changing the federal constitution was '
so serious a matter that it should not
be complicated by the consideration of
the "personal interests of Wilson,
Roosevelt or Taft.'
An amendment authorizing the recall
of a president at any biennial election
was presented by senator Bristow.
Senator Bacon offered an amend
ment to reduce the proposed six year
term for a president to a single four
year term. It wag defeated, 42 to 25.
Wont "Weight BUI Amended.
In an atmosphere tnat was peppery.
flavoring extracts j
and pepper appeared before the senate
manufacturers' committee to ask that
the "net weight bill' be amended so
as to permit "reasonable variations."
They produced samples to show that
it was impossible to manufacture glass
containers of precisely the same size.
"It seems to me a hardship and an
unreasonable additional cost to require
the man who sells peanuts at a ball
park to have the weight marked on
each package," declared senator, Oliver,
The senate adopted a concurrent
resolution for a memorial to congress
in favor of the Kenydn-Sheppard liquor
shipments bill, by a vote of 32 to 16.
The house had already adopted the res
olution. Encourage Rifle Practice.
A bill approved by the senate com
mittee on military affairs would per
mit schools and rifle clubs to secure
out of date army rifles for practice,
and appropriate $50,000 for practice
ammunition and for the carrying on
of shooting competitions under the
direction of the secretary of war.
The Page vocational education bill,
authorizing maximum appropriations
of over $14,000,000 for agricultural and
trade educational "work, was adopted
by the senate as a substitute for the
Lever-Smith bill, which has passed the
Democrat Block Appointments.
The second skirmish between Re
publicans and Democrats of the senate
over president Taft's appointments re
sulted In the defeat of the Republi
cans. As a result the Republican lead
ers have less confidence in their ability
to break the Democratic opposition and
to force action upon some of the hun
dreds of pending appointments.
Senator Jack&on. of Maryland, has
introduced a bill proposing a plan of
federal cooperation with the states for
highway improvement. The bill would
authorize the government to pay one
half the cost of improving highways
used by mail carriers and would ap
propriate $10,000,000 annually for the
Profits of Middlemen.
While James Marshall, representing
the fur felt hat industry, was arguing
against the duty on raw material used
in the fur felt hat industry, an attendant
Placed beside him a brown felt hat. It
was Mr. Underwood's and the chair
man asked the cost of producing that
Jr Italy. where it was made.
Hr. Marshall said the hat could be
manufactured in Italy for about 70
cents and the duty amounted to about
40 cents. Mr. Underwood and the wit
ness agreed that the hat cost about $5
' J"etaU n the United States. Mar
? dcl"'ed that the difference be
iw.fen ?. - represented by the cost of
production and the duty, and the sell
lfi price of 5 was absorbed by the re
ta"er and the middleman.
i,,airmn uderwood stated that the
Pfft'Jl.?8 Percent tariff on harness
ana saddlery was too high. The state
ment was made while E. W. Campbell.
" J-Jnc,ynati. representing a saddlery
ffiwvJ "? was pleading for the re
tention of the dut.
i,n.i"it-are .not somg to write a pro
hibitive tarirf." said Mr. Underwood.
rr.uI,OTC Lincoln Memorial IMbhk.
Ihe house adopted the joint resolu
tion approving plans of the fine arts
commission for a $2,000,000 memorial
to, the memory of Abraham Lincoln in
this city The resolution alreadv has
been adopted bv the senate and now
goes to the president for his signature
I'lans of the fine arts commission call
lor tne erect". n of a nmnument in
tomac park jus' sou'h of tn. white
t. mnl -
hri'e, to ti. ' i I v !,r 1
n apprupria . i --2 00 uo
A has been made fvr its coastcuction.
Troops on Tchatalja Lines
Revolt, Refusing to Fol
low Young Turks.
ALLIES PLAN SIEGE
ONDON. England, Jan. 30. Events
in the Balkan peninsula are mov
ing with such rapidity that the
world may soon be confronted, not with
the question of peace or war, but with
a catastrophe which "will lead Turkey
into a tremendous civil war.
Those who know the Ottoman empire
believe the rei-olt among the Turkish
troops on the Tchatalja lines was more
grave than was announced In the short
dispatches passed by the censor. Close t
observers or events in Turxey expect
that similar revolts will occur in the
Asiatic provinces, where the elements
opposing tl e young Turks are stronger
than in European" Turkey.
Concentrate on Adrlanople.
The plan of the allies so far as the
plenipotentiaries are informed is to
concentrate their forces on Adrlanople
immediately after the expiration of the
prescribed four days, following the
termination of the armistice, if the sur
render of that fortress does nqt occur
in the meantime. They believe that a
few days' bombardment bj; the big
siege batteries which now surround
Adrlanople will bring about its capitu
lation. The Balkan representatives declarfe
that all reports that Roumanla would
aid Bulgaria against Turkey are un
founded, and they add that if Roumania
should take advantage of the oppor
tunity to gain ber territorial claims
by force while the Bulgarian army is
engaged with Turkey, Bulgaria would
let her occupy the territory she de
mands. But as soon as the Bulgarian
army disposes of the Turks, the Bul
gars will turn their attention to the
Roumanjas and attempt to make them
pay dearly for this racial disloyalty,
which the Bulgarians consider 'would
BULGARIAN GENERAL WARNS
MSN TO BE RRAB-T-Q FIGHT
Sofia, Bulgaria, Jar-SO. Gen. Savoff,
commanderinchief oT tho Bulgarian
army, :iddressed thef following commu
nication to the mfa under his com
mand: "From the course taken by the peace
negotiations it becomes evident that the
enemy is unwlllinc- to yield an inch of
the territory conquered by our victor!- i
"The Turks wish, by a stxolce of the
sea. to deatrev alt that - vou Vind vour
brave brotBerswhp have fallm Tn BatM
tie, have -won.
"Will the heroes of Kirk-Kilisseh,
Bunarhissar, Lule Burgas and Tchatalja
allow this affront to the glorious army
of Bulgaria to go unanswered?
Prepare, then, for fresh victories
and, with your irresistible movement t
forward, show the enemies and the
whole world that Bulgaria deserves
BULGARIAN THINKS BATTLE
WILL BE FOUGHT WEDNESDAY
Paris, Prance, Jtn. 30. The Bul
garian minister of finance, C Theodo
roff, who is on his way to Sofia from
the London peace conference, declared
today' that he regards, the resumption
of war between the Balkan allies and
Turkey as certain. "The first engage
ment probably will open next Wednes
day, he added.
BALKANS END ARMISTICE;
TURKS HAVE FOUR DATS' GRACE
Constantinople, Turkey, Jan. 30. The
Balkan allies today gave notice of the
termination of the armistice, the period
of grace of four days to start at 7
oclock this evening.
VETERANS PROTEST AGAINST
DESECRATION" OF THE FLAG
Boston. Mass., Jan. 30. A little party
of Grand Army veterans climbed Bea
con Hill and made "one more stand
for the old flag" this time to prevent
what they described as its "desecra
tion." Bills providing that only the Stars
and Stripes, except in cases of inter
national courtesy, might be displayed
in the streets of Massachusetts, arc
before a legislative committee. All are
directed toward the suppression of the
red banner, which appeared in the
Lawrence textile riots.
Prof. Ellen Hayes, of Wellesley col
lege, addressed the committee as a lay
defender of the red banner. "There
is no conflict whatever," she said, "be
tween the Stars and Stripes and tho
red flag, because they all must come
in time to what the red flag stands
for. The red flag is the flag of hu
manity and the flag of peace."
SUFFRAfcjETS START RIOT
AT DUNDEE. SCOTLAND
Dundee. Scotland, Jan. 30. Well or
ganized bands of suffragets raised a
pandemonium today during the ceremo
ny of conferring the freedom of the
city to premier Asquith. The premier
had hardly risen to acknowledge the
honor, when shrieks of "traitor, traitor,'
filled the hall.
Stewards and policemen soon were
occupied in throwing the women out
of the building. Howls of, "you brutes,
you brutes," and sharp scrimmages
marked the passage through the hall
of each group.
One woman sprang over the front of
the gallery and was only saved from
falling among the crowded audience, 20
ieet oeiow, Dy tne laci wiul acverai men
seized her by the skirts and held her
ABUSES WOMAN OVER THE
TELEPHONE; IS FINED
Chicago. 111.. Jan. 30. "If you abuse
people over the telephone, you are just
as guilty of disorderly conduct as you
would be if you talked to them face to
face." was the rulirg made by munici
pal judge Sabath, in fining Mrs. Dag
mar Johnson for remarks to Mrs.
"Your abuse was as flagrant as if
you h.id gone to her home and called
her all the names In the dictionary."
SSERTS HE WAS "SlkVNGII WKD"
AND TAKEN" TO VERACRUZ
Galveston. Tex., Jan 30. First Sergt.
r:dward Meyers, of the 127th company
coast artillery, who mysteriously dis
.Tpearcil from Fort Crockett, near Gal
oston. two months ago, was "shang
haicd" in Galveston and taken to Vera
"ruz Mexico, according to a letter he
has written to authorities at Fort
Crockett Meyers had served in the
ai mv m.inv vears
MORE "NOMINATIONS SENT
TO TIIK SENATE.
Washington. D. C , Jan. 30 Nomina
tions sent to the senate today by pres
idest Taft included
Frederick tratton tn be collector of
j cistern a' in
It.' In Miri . ir
j I'mi-ld.1 W 'I. :
pubLc months at
c.istoiT's a '"in FrAni-ison I1 L. Kevt
-rem -jl nf Oregor .
h t'- t. r. ecu cr of
at Pierre, S D.
Mexico City, Mex., Jan. 30. Two mixed columns of
federal troops, including artillery, have been ordered by
the war department to proceed against the rebel forces
menacing Juarez. Gen. Antonio Rabago, the commander
of the northern division of the federal army, whose head
quarters are at Chihuahua, has been told to furnish the
troops and to send them toward the north over the Mexi
can Central railroad.
1 NEW YORK
El Paso Attorney Gives
Facts to the Police Inves
SAYS 37,600 WHITE .
SLAVES IN U. S.
EW YORK, N. Y Jan. 30. With
his evidence reduced to the mat
ter of fact form of a card in-
Samuel H. London, of El Paso,
who has been seml-officially
connected with the department of Jus
tice at Washington, has laid before the
aldermanlc committee; which is inves
tigating police conditions here, the re
sult of his seven years' study of white
He called New York "the capital of
commercialized vice" and said that
with the assistance of 14 agents placed
at his disposal by the government, he
had carried on Investigations "from
Fairbanks, Alaska, to the canal zone."
He declared that his census in New
York revealed that there were 6100
men profiting from commercialised
vice in which 26.000 women were in
volved. He charged that the police
often aided the traffickers. He believed
that policemen were concerned in the
Mr. London has Just recently re
turned to New York from El Paso, to
supervise the publication of a book
which - embodies Ms studies In white
sMve trafl3& H nufde .these studies
while employed by the Jewish B'Nal
His card Index shows that there are
37,600 women in the United States en
gaged in this business who are paying
trioute to and supporting men. He
made no record of the women not sup
porting men. e aeciares tnat their
annual earning power is $195,520,000.
or an average of $5000 to $6000 each
per year These women, he says,
spend $78,208,000 a year for clothing,
rent and food, and the rest of the
money goes to the men who virtually
own them; thus the net amount of
money that goes to white slave own
ers in a year in the United States, he
declares, is $117,312,000.
Mr. London made a tour of Europe,
investigating the origin of the white
slave traffic there, while working for
the B'Nal B'Rith. He found that much
of the traffic originates in the province
of Gallcla, Hungary, a province where
the rabbi told him that 45 percent of
the births were illegitimate, and where
girls are reared for the purpose of be
ing sold into slavery.
THIRTY STARVED IN
TEXAS IN DECEMBER
Tno Negresses Die nt the Age of 106
Each Forty-one Set of Twins
Born in a Month.
Austin, Texas, Jan. 30. Tuberculosis
still leads as the cause of deaths in
Texas, according to the monthly re-
nort of vital stati3tli-s for December
as given out by R. P. Babcock. state
registrar of vital statistics, the number
being 227. Pneumonia i3 second, with
224 deaths, while 23 oersons died from
pellagra, 55 from apoplexy and 30 from
starvation. The total number of
deaths reported Is 2253 and the total
number of births 3943. During the
month 41 sets of twins were born. Five
persons died who were upward of 100
years of age; two negro females, one
from Galveston county, and the other
from Lee, were 106 years of age.
LEAPS FROJI EXPRESS CAR
TO ESCAPE DEATH IN FLAMES
Stamford, Conn., Jan. 30. Fire broke
out near here today in the last car of
a through train of express cars speed
ing from Boston to New York. The
express messenger, after a vain effort
to put out the flames, pulled the emer
cericy brakes, but the mechanism failed
to work and he was unable to get
word of his plight to the cars in front
Within a few minutes he was compelled
to choose between death Iir-the names
and a leap from the door. He jumped
is the train rounded a curve at 35
miles an hour and escaped with only
SlThe flamesewere discovered when the
train stopped here for water and were
extinguished by 'the local lire depart-
mvhk damage to the car and Its con
tents WM estimated at $50.000.
MORE SLIDES S
ON THE l'.VAiiA wjau
Washington, D. C Jan. .-ecni
n)i.nf earth in the Culebra out will
v? necary great activity if the
make necwar b opened before
I'anama 'Vr ear as has been pre
t.heild,.3f AS? Goethals. More than
210,Vt lion vards of eartlTand rok
enTintrthe cut this month, and
""." .ar that anomer luiixrirains
break 'afSurple Hill will add not less
'ear that another impending
., .. .,st-llct
than one mii" ,-
,i? tT KENT ROHBEDt
STORE ATIv. ,IOBY 1S TAKEN
x-t Texas, Jan. 30. Someone broke
.ntn M. W Tatum company's store
? Jpht and took all the cash in the
La8.o He opened the safe without
?. No clue as left. Evidently
ird .uey. for he did not force the
He took some Mexican money
22 i Chihuahua bank. He did not
bother the money orders n the post
cftce orjhe checks In the safe.
JRVTBXCES THIRD BANKER.
New York. N. Y.. Jan. 30.-Every ten
davslnce New Years a Tnk president
hal be"n sent to jail from Brooklyn
bvsuoremr court justice Crane. The
third ml he has sentenced this year
is Wm C Damron, former president
of the Home bank, who today was
Civ, ! a term of one year in prison. His
hinK i le. 1 ft"? doors in Jan 1908 and
inmmn n. ls r. Lntlv found guilty of
1 misapplying $30,000 of Its funds.
New Mexico House Will
Pass Sumner County Bill;
Senate May Not.
A FIGHT FOR THE
NEW MEXICO FAIR
W ANTA FE, N. M.. Jan. 36. A stren-
uous contest resulted in the leg
rr Islatlve house this morning over
a bill to create Sumner county out of
a portion of Chaves, Guadalupe and
Eddy counties, the result being a vic
tory for Sumner county forces on a
motion to recommit the bill.
The house refused to recommit by a
vote bf 29 to 7 and then took a recess
until this afternoon at Z oclock. The
Mil will pass the house this afte-noon
but will likely meet strenuous opposi
tion in the senate.
Representative John Baron Burg's
bill to give the state fair to Bernalillo
county with $15,000 for buildings and
$5000 annually, was reported favorably
while a bill giving a state fair to Ros
well, Chaves county, was introduced
by representative Mullens. This indi
cates a contest between the rival coun
ties for the state fair.
May Grant Woman Suffrage.
A joint resolution, proposing an
amendment to the state constitution,
giving women the right to vote at all
elections for public officers in New
Mexico, was Introduced yesterday by
senators Holt and Walton. Senator
Holt is the Republican floor leader In
the senateT wWIe senator "Walton oc
cupies a like position for the Demo
crats in this body, and because of this
fact, it Is said an understanding has
iwn rnhMi htween 'the Republicans
t and Democrats for the adoption of the
New House Bills.
In the house Thursday, the follow
ing bills were introduced:
No. 72 Cordova, to .provide for the
disposition of funds received from
No. 73 Padilla, relating to peace
Xo. 74 Llewellyn, to regulate prac
tice in district courts In cases appealed
from justices of the peace.
No. 75 Sanchez, to repeal certain
sections of the fence law.
No. 76 Sanchez, to prevent the run
ning at large of hogs and swine.
No. 77 Sanchez, to establish an ag
ricultural and dry farming experiment
farm near the Mora and Union county
J No. 78 Sanchez, to establish a state
I industrial school at Wagon Mound.
jno. s tancnez, compelling aji itin
erant vendors to pay licenses.
ROOF FROM HOUSE
Chicago, 111., Jan. 30. Of all odd
booty of thieves shown in the police
records, the most curious was reported
today, when K. A. Williams, who lives
alone and works at night, complained
that thieves had stolen the rpof of his
"If it rains or snows today, my fur
niture will be ruined," sighed Williams.
Williams's house is a one-room affair,
on which he had just placed a new roof.
The new timber evidently was regarded
a valuable asset by the thieves.
& FARM ANIMALS VALUED AT
Ji IV is jVIJ A 2lil.Jl? lliuuiu.ij -
A- Washineton. D. C, Jan.
- Farm animals on farms and
- ranges in the United States on
January 1 were valued at
& $5,501,783,000, compared with
O- $5,008,783,000 last year the de- &
- partment of agriculture has an- -
& nounced. They included horses &
f mules, milch cows, other cattle.
sheep and swine to the number
of 194.140.000.000, compared with
O 200,602.000,000 last year. &
How to Insure
Q To do that you simply make sure of getting the highest quality
for the most reasonable price. You yourself cannot be familiar
with the values of all the necessities you buy, and so you must rely
on what others tell you of the good points of the various articles.
q Insure your poeketbook by taking the word of the man who has
his all at stake the manufacturer himself. If he tells you an un
truth through his advertisement you will not continue to use his
goods, and his profits will fall off. In time his misleading state
ments to buyers will drive him out of business.
You can insure your poeketbook with the help of THE
HERALD get quality and price and convenience with small
effort Rely upon the advertisements of THE HERALD'S
advertisers. You can in that way put yourself out of the power of
unscrupulous manufacturers, and be guided to the stores of re
liable dealers. It pays in time, money, and trouble saved to read
THE HERALD'S advertisements closely and constantly every
(Copyright. 1912. dv 3 P Fallon )
Quit Guadalupe and March
Towards Juarez in Night;
. Make No Attack.
ARRIVE IN JUAREZ
American Troops Receive
Extra Rations and Muni
tions, For Eventualities,
Mexican rebel3 supposedly sraround
Juarez, at least to the south aad the
east, but there is not any great show of
uneasiness In the border city, either on,
the part of the soldiers or the popula
tion. Quitting Guadalupe. 30 miles
east of Juarez, where they had gath
ered for the peace parleys, the rebels
spent the night marching towards tho
town and the advance guard was at
"the Indian bridge" over an irrigation
ditch, four miles east of Juarez Thurs
day morning, according to milk men
who supply Juarez. Other reports are
that there are rebels south and south
east of the town.
During the early hours of Thursday
the Juarez garrison was reinforced by
additional troops and artillery, includ
ing "El Nino," the big ship's cannon
which is regularly carried on a train,
between Chihuahua and Juarez to
guard work trains repairing the track
that the rebels keep destroying. The
arrival of the reinforcements is knows
to the rebels and may have an im
portant bearing on the contemplated!
third annual assault upon the town by
Reinforcements reached Juarez at 4
oclock Thursday morning qn two troop
trains protected by two cannon mount
ed on fiat cars. The reinforcements
comprised about 400 troops of the 23d
battalion. Maj. Orozco has been in
command of the battalion -while CoL
Francisco Castro has been, in El Paso
conferring with the peace commis
sioners. The troop trains, preceded by a
-work train, came from Villa Ahumada.
M miles south of Juarez, where an en
gagement is reported W -ha,ve taken
place Tuesday between Caraveo's rebels
and the 33d battalion and the cannon
on the train. The troop trains w-e
proceeding toward Juarez and had
reached Lucero. 66 miles south -f
Juarez, when overtaken by a cour er
who reported that Caraveo had d. -manded
the surrender of the Ahuma.- i
garrison, which had been left there by
Fight With Rebels.
The trains and cannon returned to
Villa Ahumada in time to disperse tbe
rebels under Caraveo. the federal
officers on tbe train say, by bringing
the two cannons into action and scat
tering the attacking force, killing
many, the federals claim.
The trains then proceeded to Juarez;
to the relief of the town. The officers
announced that the troop trains would;
go back at once, after it was learned
that there would be no attack upon
the town by Salazar's rebels. The two
trains are said to carry two machine
guns each, in addition to the two
cannons. During the engagement a
Ahumada a Mexican wood seller ari
his burros were killed by the federals.
Troops Start: Torn Datt.
About noon, one tramliad rf
:ta?-t,1 RAilh from -Tlllrf-
proceeded a short wa-vg a-5.
turned. No reason was ,; va
The officers who
trains say that caval-j
mada Wednesdav r---ri
is thought to be a part
Raoagos cavaii-i ex-e
Juarez. The rni!roaJi
Ahumada but the t'll
not been repaired ar
the rebels and no i
be had with the so"tJ
Central or North We si
North Western line wJ
nesday afternoon atx ui
has been dead sine
No Excitement If
There was less exr
I Wednesday night ar 1!
cause of the anticipate
azar's rebels than therj
funeral. Tne stores r,
the usual time Thnr-C v
street cars -continued ti ;
the streets, and the deo-sa
to clatter along to te c a'
their bells. Few soldiers were
seen on the streets, and the-e -was
solulelv no excitement at the m lit;'-1
headquarters opposite the thear
Juarez or at tbe cuartel Apathv W3S
in command of the federal troops In
Juarez, and no amount of rebel rumor
(Continued on next page.)
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