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SANTA FE, NEW MEXICO, 1 HURSDA Y, OCTOBER 2, 1915.
7V0. VOL. 50. TEXAS G TROUBL NEW YO LUCILLE SINGLETON CHARGES THAT SHE WAS STABBED BY WEALTHY YOUNG NEW YORKER BECAUSE SHE HAD DINNER ENGAGEMENT WITH ANOTHER MAN. HEARING POSTPONED UNTIL WEDNESDAY New York, Oct. 2. Miss Lucille Singleton, injured in an automobile ride Tuesday night, did not relate her charges against Hermann Oelricb, known to her as "Billy Creighton" to day. The young woman remained in bed suffering from wounds which front the varying versions of the affair, may have been inflicted with a sharp instrument, or may have been caused by broken glass from the wind shield which was demolished when young Oelrich's automobile was wrecked. Postponement of the case against the young millionaire until next Wed nesdap was a disappointment to many who crowded the court room anxious to hear the details of the escape. Deputy Commissioner Dougherty, who has charge of the police end of the case, said this morning: "I have learned that Miss Singleton received each month a check from Dallas, Texas. The checks were from a man named Smith and were cashed by the girl at a drug store in Harlem." Dr. Kergar, of the Knickerbocker hospital, who attended the girl on the night of the automobile accident, held a conference with the police this af- tprnnnn. I found several cms he said. I T1R VUUUK HUlliail b wvovf..,, , "One of these may have been mmcieci 1RI M! RL In E IN RK with a knife or other sharp lnstru-ling ment, but I believe it was caused by contact with the glass of the wind shield through which she was hurled. That is what she told me. It is im possible to say with certainty how the cuts were inflicted.' Arraigned in police court today on a charge of felonious assault, Herman Oelrichs, son of the late steamship magnate, was released on $5,000 bail for hearing Wednesday. The . post ponement wrs taken because of the absence of the complainant, Miss Lucille Singleton, who says she is the 10 year old daughter of a Texas mine ow'-ner. The girl alleges that Oel richs, who was known to her as "Billy Creighton," had stabbed her Tuesday night while they were automobile riding. Young Oelrichs was released shortly after his arrest when his mother ap peared at the police station and fur nished $5,000 bail, giving her $1011,000 residence as security. Miss Mary Chambers, principal of the Darlington seminary at Westches ter, Pa., where the Singleton girl says she attended school, was quoted today as having said over the long distance telephone that "a Miss Lu cille Singleton attended the seminary for about a year and a half, that she 'left last April or may." She was con sidered one of the most studious stu dents. Her registered address was care of Edwin Singleton, 1404 Wood street, Dallas, Texas. Miss Singleton told these detectives according to Dougherty, that she had been stabbed by a man to whom she alluded as "Creighton," her compan ' ..... ion in the car. Thayer pr or to tnis had reported, a'"g';e"y' Miss Singleton told him she was not stabbed and that in reply to a ques- met with accident by striking a stone ' . . and crashing into a tree belonged to ueincns. iue b'"" iii' The girl's companion ned, leaving the wrecked car oenmo mm, and Miss Singleton was removed to a hospital and later to her home. .1. ; v irlooaaa anH cnVltlET he was a iSectlv called on Miss S?nglton yesterday and advised her 6 J ' - .... to "settle the case for money, aeiec- vratinn In which the sum of $5,000 tnnn t.i nn.,i,wiv anit aftdr a cnn. was mentioned, an understanding was reached that "Creighton" was to give her $400. Commissioner Dougherty last night arranged for Miss Singleton to tele phone the home of "Creighton" and ask him to come to her home, which she did. Detectives concealed them selves there and Oelrichs, and a com panion, they say, walked in and Oel richs was arrested as a result of a conversation between the two and Miss Singleton. The other man was not arrested. The voung woman's condition, It was said. Is not serious ueincns was locked up in a police station ceil last night to await arraignment. He is 22 years old and a first year stud- Snt r, rlmhla low achnn . v.-- . . Dougnerty announced laier mai Miss Singleton had identified Oel- richs as her assailant, declaring the automobile accident happened wnen oolrirha let en the steerlnff wheel to attack her. A few minutes before .m. nnmrhertv said Miss Singleton declared sne naa 101a ueincns inai Rhe had a dinner engagement witn an other man. Dallas, Texas, Oct. 2. Edwin Sin- gleton, father of Lucille Singleton, who was reported stabbed by Her- mann Oelrichs Tuesday night in New York, today denied that his daughter had been attacked as reported, declar ing he had a telegram from her con veying this information. The tele pram assured him. he said, her inju ries had been received when the auto mobile was wrecked in a collision. Miss Singleton had known Oelrichs for some time . under the name of "Creighton," her father said, having been introduced to him by a mutual friend. She lias been in New York studying music since she left Darling ton seminary, said Mr. Singleton. He will leave for New York early tomorrow, tie is a mining man, whose interests are in the Taos district of New Mexico. BATTLE REPORTED NEAR SANTA ROSALIA FEDERAL ADVICES RECEIVED AT JUAREZ SAY VILLA AND CASTRO ARE FIGHTING TUCSON GIRL IN JAIL IN JUAREZ. El Paso, Texas, Oct. 2. Meager ad vices to Col. Juan Vasquez, command ing the Juarez garrison, today, tells of a battle in progress at Santa Ro salia, one hundred miles south of Chi huahua City. Federals commanded by General Francisco Castro, embracing tiio nnmniands of Castro. Roias, Landa and Mancilio, numbering four thou sand, are said to have attacked rebels of Villa, Urbina and Chac's commands. U is not known how many rebels are engaged. Villa and Chao, it is said, were moving upon Torreon for a re newal of the attack on that city when Castro's army overtook them at San ta Rosalia. No details have been re ceived although telegraph wires are working from Juarez to Chihuahua City. American Consul Thomas D. Ed wards, of Juarez, this morning notified Col. Juan N". Vasquez, federal, com mander here, that the United States expects a speedy hearing for Miss Con cepcion Zuniga, the Arizona girl held as a spy in Juarez. The girl, who was born in Tucson, and came here yes terday from Douglas, is not, held in jail, but is under guard in a private iroom It is charged she was carr- rebel dispatches to Juarez rebe s She was arrested in Juarez when she went there on a sightseeing trip. Miss Zuniga Released. Miss Zuniga was given a hearing by the federal authorities in Juarez this afternoon, following the demand by American Consul Edwards for an im mediate trial. She was promptly re leased, according to announcement made at the consulate at Juarez this bffernoon. """ Constitutionalists In El Paso claim to have advices that, the federals have been defeated at Santa Rosalia and that a call has been sent out for fed- cal reinforcements and that trains aie being made tip at Chihuahua to take additional troops to the scene of battle. It is claimed by the Constitutional ists that Villa played a trick upon Castro when he left Santa Rosalia, os tensibly for the south. They claim Villa returned with his army reinforc ed with the commands of Chao and I'rbina, and that he has more than four thousand men In opposition to the federals. Attempt to Capture Town. Piedras Xegras, Oct. 2 A filibuster ing expedition attempted to capture Piedras Negras from the American side of the Jlio, Grande today. They border pauoj : ana ine neiui.ii bi.o.uD . u i.. ,.nataqv after thp vuaiBo ' . constitutionalist evacuation. Two bands attacked the city, but word of their coming had reached the city and the invaders met a hot rifle fire as they crossed the international lina Tliov were forced to retreat. It ; ed. American military authorities are I. .. .. jinvMti pitwg. ,1Ium!nftto, hoio. t oo . m ., - - c(Qrtorf amnalirn .utrafici icjjuno cc... niui ..... tutionalists have started a campaign outside of the sphere of American in fluence and that all towns between the border and the line of hostilities at Peyotes are being destroyed. enn t na In PnoHras Vp?ras were , , i r,.:nmer tasi nisui ami iiuuaiiiii uvmhqi, I except for the presence of hundreds; , of refugees. Encouraging accounts from the front I pre still given by the Constitutional 1 ists, who assert Monclova nas neen re- taken by re-infrcements from Mata- moras. SIX SUPPOSED STRIKERS ARRESTED NEAR CALUM ET. Calumet, Mich., Oct. 2. Rioting at the Allonez mine in Keweenawa coun - tj, resulted in the arrest of six sup nosed conner mine strikers. , . . ... r - BANQUET TICKETS ARE S th? hnPt o The tickets to ; the banquet .to me spanisii iniiiisier io ue given Wot iho - -v..,.. , night of October 6, are now on sale at all the banks and drug siures m me tuj. no uic uuuuci of plates is limited this is a case X of come early to avoid the rush. The only way you can be certain X r. p io gei a uunei is i6 n i.u... - i nis win oe iue nnirai - X fair of the season as the ladies will be present and it will rare opportunity to meet j Spanish minister, U S S $ S S S be a i t X 3t s Jj DEFEN UL2ER CASE THE SUDOEN CLOSING CF CASE OF BOARD OF MANAGERS SURPRISES SULZER'S COUNSEL, WHO WANT MORE TIME TO PREPARE THEIR DEFENSE. ASK THAT MUCH ! TESTIMONY BE EXCLUDED Albany, N. V., Oct. 2. Final plans ' lor the defense in the Sulzer impeach-; nieut case were drawu today in a long ' conference between attorneys and the j PLAN . mini mum (vbi; v ...... - - - mvernnr. Following their rule, ihetBnc, ar this court therefore is that lawyers made no statements, but it j was believed their first step wouiti oe io ask for a ruling from the court on ; two things, the constitutlouality of ar- ticles one, two ana .a am. -"" . - j ..hntl.ur ; the application to private uses . . funds given without restriction consti tuted larceny. If the court ruled fav orably to the defense in the first of these questions, it was generally ad mitted that the case practically would he at an end. Most of the board of managers case was built on these three articles. The question of larceny nlso was a big one, for, with a few exceptions, contributors whose gifts were not ac counted for in the governors cam- rtign statement testified that they naa not, specified what use the governor! should make of the money they gave hlm. The sudden closing of the case oti the board of managers yesterday came ; as a surprise to the defense and found i them unprepared for opening their; nmii.t was exnressed if the gov- ' ernor's side of the case would get un-: der wav until next week. At all events, it was planned to ask ,!!..., ,,r,t until Mondav. 1111 Hll MUIUlll""". ' ' ' , t t.-i.,i f ..mmsel for the afsemblv managers read a statement lact tlla, ,MS offense being establish- As far as the Isthmus itself is con- jt0 the American laborer and the Ainer a' the impeachment trial of Cover- ed by the constitution of the new cenied, the records which have beenilcan manufacturer that when this tar- nor Sulzer this afternoon absolving i,. V Vn,. llie rsew iwiiv uiw.v.0- v i,mvrar Arm or Mar-: ri- and Fuller of anv attempt tOinPr m ivmm it was urousui change their, books, in order to protect !t.he offense w,V committed) I feel that the governor. The statement, Mr. it is the duty of this court to inflict lmst?l Bam, .... , i .i: tu..i iivtrtriuillP' art of counsel for the managers, -der to remove anw misconcepti order to remove anw m.sconcep, un ii that may have been created by the: nititiwie nf the managers' attorneys." j At the. trial on Tuesday, Attorney Kreisel placed "trbookrwhich on an entry In the fli in s books w men recorded a loan to Je Rovernor iir. Fuller took offense at the .inestionmg . an ot tlie enii y - apology. n,r. L'kol'a statement preceded ,nv hv counsel fori the governor to strike out certain tea- timony. The first motion had to do with the introduction of testimony ot Louis a. SarecUy, the governors cori-etaw. taken before the Frawley! committee. This was testified to by the stenographer who reported it. Mr. ,... lesiunuuj " j- .. ! t..j n.-itov, hold that the tesu - .luugo vu.. - ---- mony was Hearsay auu " The next motion was to strike out cer- tain testimony of J. B. Gray, the Wall street broker, in regard to a conversa-; queBt)ou ot the seiection of two Unit ticn he had with F. S. Colwell, ne;ea states senators was pending, governor's alleged Wall street agent. ! j r(?grpt that it has become my Judge Cullen ruled that the testi (i,it y to pronounce sentence on you; I nionv would stand. i regret that it is my plain duty to per- As the Sulzer attorneys were about : form th)g a(.t buf asj it lg my duty i to move to strike out parts of the tin-, gha nnt nlncll from it ptachment on the ground tnai im Judge Cullen; ! vnlvinc the probative force of coinpe - VU1V1UB i" jtipr-in .......... . - tent evidence must be left until the;bwn going on in elections held in old- final submission of the case. n.,,.n,. vnit then declared he had intended to move to strike out arti- cles S, 4, 5, 7 and 8 on the ground i that the "testimony concerning them : ...... - is not worthy of consideration.' Hnwever. he said, he would bow to the ruling of the presiding judge but requested the privilege of making the motions later if necessary. I Judge Herrick then announce": tnai 'counsel for the governor were not pre- j (pared to go on witn tne case auu - led for adjournment until Monday aft- ernoon. "We are in no condition to 0 on witn the case at this time," he j said. "My associate, Mr. Hlnman, who jit to open the case, has broken down. - ' If we adjourn until Monday, oniy tour i hours will be lost ana I can a-'."- - lost and I can assure the 'court that we can use that time so ' nrnfltahlv that the case will be short- i ,pnd to lead off is not here." i' R'otion was then put and carrie1 t0 jad1ourn the case untn Monday after- . - , .... i noon ai i, o ciuck. XAS FLOOD DAMAGE l MAY REACH MILLIONS, Dallas, Texas. Oct. 2. Reports from Xjfcveral cities in Texas maicaie m carnage irom nuw m.uuB 'most unprecedented rainfall will prob- cmDorf ti nnnnnn Railroads have ' ' . . ,, , lost many u..uBC. "". " vT.:?. 101 . J .""v ,h crops have sunerea ana ine lumuei : i irrtnotrv In southeast Texas and south j west Louisiana has been practically suspended. LUCERO IS GIVEN ; ONE YEAR TO i 18 MONTHS 'LEGISLATOR CONVICTED OF SOLICIT- inn omnr. io CfUTCUPCn DV l:!U H DIMDt 10 0LI1ILHULU Bl JUDGE ABBOTT THIS AFTERNOON, AFTER A NEW TRIAL WAS DE NIED. , APPEAL IS GRANTED; BOND FIXED AT $2,500 BROKEN 15 MILES OUT "In this case you have seen fit to; contest the proceedings and the case j V!lsli iiigton, I). C, Oct. 2. Record went before a jury; the state went vihratioiiH of what evidently was to the expense of a prosecution. I dolthe earthquake which visited the Pan- h . fit imnose the .,i f fine. The sen- i vou confined in the peniten- 7 M ore than 18 months." In these words Judge E. C. Abbott 1.OIOUI1W0 sentence on Jose P. Lu-;to .. r.....utotlva frnm I .lltllhei'ton. ' "V .- ,. tJlrt At.f Kn nnllllTV ConVlCteU rTOIHIJ "'"- .,,,to)iml nf bribery in connection with the sena-'charge of the Isthmian canal offices in tori'il 'election j,nis ci,y. this momng cabled to Col. As the judge pronounced the sen-1 :oetha,ls at Panama for details of the tence Mr Uicero gazed at the magis-'earth shocks on the isthmus last night trate with an air of expectancy. with special reference to its possible Judge Abbott had overruled a mo-: effect on the Panama canal. This ac tion for a new trial this morning and 'Hon was taken as a measure ot pre this atternoon.granted the appeal to ;caution. though the officials felt hat the supreme court fixing the superse-i Col. Goethals would have advised deas bond at $2,500. ithem very promptly had the canal suf- Attornev K. 1'. Davies, who defend- fered any substantial injury. i :.n u( Hip trial before a i It is recalled at the commission of- jm.y wa3 j court clienL - to mnke a I ua , e ,urte iof) ,js seat lie d- Idressed the attorney saying: "Mr. Da- have you anything further to say jn tnja caser Fjrst 0f Its Kind. iiis reply Mr. Davies said : vmn- Honor. I wish to call the ; court's attention vo me irai " i'"iiihi. vmj mm- .unit,.. j case with which your honor is thor- ouglily familiar. ' -nt course it is the purpose of the " ,iF,is. t in anneal but in view of the Htilte and is the FIRST ot its Kino un- i i- t ie aw. alio in view ui m i . ..,.,, it , naiituno in in s riiMt1 , OI a . , " . 'WOllKl OP Ut'lllUIMlfU , 1 iiv.il. iv, rtno would be just as effective as in-; ; carcerat Ion For tliln reason I respect- .. n. otmlv n tlllP nil - h , a , e, it nliary 'sentence." jnama canal by .he earthquake , I ocpurre(, , thfi canal zone . ( district attorney, Wn n and 12 o'clock last night. 1 ,. ,.,, .,,.,, ,,, ot!ltt,mp, isad this nf - Judge Abbott thnve you to say?" Mr. Read: "l nave notniug Your Honor. The judge then turned to the legis - ....ku iri iiuk-pri it ne i an ianvthing to say Mr 1-neero said a - were difficult to un - confidential derstaud. ;:1S this morning, eleven ot.ier .,e,n conntienuai , ir.nu.i 1,1.11 fur- .. ,.r,io,i I "uu"11 . " '7, ,ti . , ther and lvir. liiiceiu sam ing further to say. The judge continued: l,.tA ItliOll rnn. v ninH tv a nirv ot ine criiii ui Bwi.vv:nni Q,.nrt nf itH miration was noi uu - i -.' . .,... .. hv tation ol onuer) umue a the constitution of the new slate ot j M,.xico. You were charged with . ... , t, time the "Exceedingly Unfortunate. .t exceedingly unfortunate for , New Mexico that such a matter as this : j records that bribery has i er states than New Mexico, t ne peo- , f vw itcvirn were determined (0 put a gtop fo as far as this state, t))is new state was concerned. , ,.Th d v has come when bribery - i , i ctpd to office must perform their i.iiioi oiur i. .x. i.iu.v.vv. , , duties without bribes. If bribery does :exiBti thP1i it must, be discovered AND the GUILTY MUST RE BROUGHT (Contlnued on Page Four.) , . . ... .. vxvv DESCENDANTS OF THE CON- A QU ISTADORES, WELCOME. ; The cilan,ber of commerce, has i asked tne xew Mexican to V , Kprcad the news throughout the - descendants of the fn- v mous Spanish conquistadores, ' v mmhar!, 0f the prominent. Span- are heartily welcomed to attend the banquet to be given at the De ,J ' . Hote, Monday niKht i v i - - .v honor ot His excellency. honor of His Excellency, Don , Juan Rio, minister of Spain to the ;X United States. A Tickets are $2.50 each and they may be obtained by writing to , tne cnamoer o, - J u. ' city of Santa Fe. There are three ; hanks here: nrst national, api- - . . . . . r r,..i. a-t.rtW There are mree u'us r.t.. - Capital City Pharmacy and Butt s i ; drug store. i XStSSJ8K3S.; THQUAKE IS CORDED AT PANAMA rnn runnrcorn it CIOCT TUAT : fUM CAmUOLU HI I lilO I , I ilnl WIihKn IK I HI- PANAMA ANfiL " .... iiadlv shaken, hul no material damage MIGHT BE DAMAGED. Bill lEH.,..,.a. EGRAMS SAY NO DAMAGE SUS-i TAIKED BY GATUN DAM OR LOCKS. PENROSE WOULD DELAY CABLE TO PANAMA ama canai ?.uue iaie um were shown on the seismograph at the .(.eorgotown University observatory j The viliration lasted troni about ; jl::s. auom ,u ""u,eB ""-" midnight and the motion was confined . , uom lfl mjnutes after an east ana west .memo,,. "ci,hH i-lllai consideration of the Demo- The earth- 'instrument showed that the .,, . , nn ,ilP or more dis- i"" - 1 ,rom ilere. Major Hoggs, in ., , . ,. , ,i, tl,..o ces inai noni nine u umc ,have been slight shocks ot eannqiuiKe, experienced in the IsUimus. but in no :case has there been any damage what- ever io tue engme """""" a sensational report or one ot inene , quakes about two years ago caused ; considerable alarm at that timo. j It is said at the commission offices . i ti,iu,.i..., ... i h n ,1. ..,,.i. ov nim vh .injury to the canal could nave neen , caused by any euriuquaur net onlv on the Isthmus, but in this hemisphere. furofnllv studied by the canal com mission fail to show the occurrence of anything more than slight seismic disturbances in that quarter us far back as the history of the Isthmus Is known. There are standing today j : ,r r, 1 ,..,. i t-fta m'uptpfl RP VPIil 1 lZ "CZ',Z VH in,,ff a hv anviH i a rather heated passage nun nt' uc up-n w e nmuaun wuiiim . Ilr: uv.v.t- . r- n- onriiderable earthquake smock. f panaina, Oct. 2. AbHOiureiy no cam- . ,.0 LUn ' ..lira i-uu rlnno in T IP Sir H IHH U I I1K i ilernoon concerning the eartlmiiake ; Senator Simmons m repiy to me l. n i to say, !g)IOWH that the first, tremor was not cism of Democratic methods. :MinMi,io eveent nn the seismograph! Senator Penrose made every possl- iilt ,he Ancon observatory. It occur-j I'he raH i .1 i vpKfernav aiieruoun. nt,xt and greatest shock was felt at ino last night. Iletween then and; morning, eleven other trenv ; i ne violence or ui viumnun 11:25 last night was so great that It , threw the pen off the paper or me . 11.. 1 "l,B,""&,'"'". . . . -u . .... .....j : tamable. It. apparently iasieu n tn 9" spconda reiumiM um iub ut un , Bridge ar iiamson, :v, .1., nau pwiwu " The "instruments showed the com-1 Nine bills authorizing bridges over it0 ,)lovv p the Blackwell's Island , nint nf nricln of the shocks to navigable rivers were passed attempt. bjd in this city lad wrecked a : , of Colon in the Carri- was made to pass Hetch-Hetchy bill, bri(1ge at P(lham, x. Y a Baltimor9 be the nortn or lo on in ,helbllt it was put aside. Conference re- amJ ohio at rtradshaw, Md., c"nal locks sustained absolutely no , port on tariff bill was taken up andthe chelspa pjer , the N-orth RIvPf .'. debated. here, had destroved materials in the "n'vestigation at Panama showed ; Banking committee heard bankers ,yardg of the Pennsy,vana railroad at inveniiRiiiuii .,.! ...irrunev len s at nil. rM,nnrfulnhlo ,ror.lfo,7 a rfrow-hr Me-e that more d annige . had been done in ; II ta tlL 111 01- it- i walls were seriously Impaired, slight ,.,. t aeveral concrete ....odintrs. narticularly in Twelfth TWo hnIir(. aftpI. laHt night's dis intee liuuin aiii ...r,"-" 'tlirbanceg ln Central and South Amer - k the Atiatc cable broke about j .- n. r d,, This ' h'.e been a coincidence or the result , f 6hocks. The break caused no , t.. .a onhle nnmnanv's im,uiivc ,v... , tranic. .,lnnl1vB nnnears to have h(jpn oa gubmarine character. From Po.t (i,noni Costa Rica, comes the news that the earthquake was j fmnation or Kstes Park ltno a na fan legation here received report to scarcely noticeable in that country. ' tional reserve to be known as the day fronl j. Paui Jameson, vice con If the disturbance was more serious Rocky Mountain National Park. He is , s general at Shanghai, stating that nnvu-hpre it must have been in some ; r"1!e in Denver Saturday morning. '.,n American child had been killed and of the West Indian islands or in Ecua dor. The only serious damage to build ii.gs in the city of Panama was the shaking down of some of the plaster ; - ,H Z T Colonel Goethals has received re ports from every part of the canal ter ritory, stating that no damage has re sulted to the canal. the interior tewns of the Panama republic began bers of other chambers of com- V FOR AMERICAN GOODS tt come in late this afternoon. The nierce an invitation to attend the i earthquake appears to have particu l banquet to he given Monday j Atlantic City, N. -I- Oct. !.-B(-Inrly violent in the province of hot ; night at. the De Vargas hotel in (cause keener competition is expected Sf-n'tos where the government palace honor of His Excellency Don Juan ! in foreign-made goods through the in the'eitv of Los Santos was wreck-. Riano. minister of Spain to the Xjtariff law that is about to be enacted, ed and the police station badly crack- United States. Tickets will be X 'manufacturers attending the meeting ed. The tnwprs of the i-hurches at . . XiMacaracat and i.os i.u. i Taparanat wrecked. In the latter place several ' ' . . other buildings were destroyed. At Pese the village priest called his congregation into the church, but the .i I;U were ordered out again by the civil authorities. One woman died of : fright, in PPiionome. ! Reports received by the Panama government from the province of Chi-: i-ifjui indicate that the earthquake was ; severe in that section hut that the j damage was small. The schools in the j city of Panama were ordered closed j I today in anticipation of further; ! shocks. The seismic disturbance does ! I not appear to have extended far to; I the west or the north. Wireless advices from lioeu del yoro a port near the Costa Rican tonndary, state mat in ion slate mat inn town was TARIFF BILL OBJECTS TO DEMOCRATIC CAUCUS AND SECRET CONFERENCES ON MEASURE-! s,.w York N y D(;t 2,eorge E. SIMMONS REMINDS HIM OF PAST Davis, alias George O'Donnell was ar RECORD OF REPUBLICANS IN THIS 1 r. sted by a Vnited States marshal REGARD. WnhinEton. I). ('.. Oct. Jteino- . .,..,,.,... fur tlie conference re- Sport on the tariff bill appeared to ue ; wh(m t)e spnat(, ,0(ay bpgall cratic revision measure. The all-day caucus of yesterday, which had threshed out the difference within par ty rankfl and brought about, unanimous support of the conference report, led Chairman Simmons, of the finance committee, to hope that there would be little delay in securing final action on the bill. Republican senators had not dis closed the extent of their proposed criticism of the conference agreement when the day's work began in the sen ate. A fruitless attempt further to delay consideration of the bill was made by genator penr08o. He declared that conies of the hi jamenlU,(, ,,y the conference committee furnished to the senare we.-e uei. . ,.ea(ini, ( this conference re- p()rt fg a faI.ce ,e asserted. "We have no available copy or the bill by wn(ch we can tell what was done in .1... . ..a Thu u-i i I ip nreiuw - uih cumm-Hr. - p( n secret conference ana caucus uy lie majority, nu iui u mpmUe are concerned, they might las well have been in China. It is due Iff guillotine falls, it shall fall with due solemnity and decorum." Senator Penrose moved that consid eration of the report go over until ' a special print could be made, hut this was laid on the table by a vote of 33 1ft spnu r h rciuwoc aim it f about "secrecy. in me P'01l' "l legiHlation. ..mi TJ.i.-11-iaT'lx'QTiin ; httd enough to do with the preparation , of (al.ift bi8 , B8cret at the dictation !ot the special interests to he an au- .twitv on that subject." remarked " i tl H He U I 1 IUII1 i rinio;nuum ble objecttion to the various amend ments as they were considered and de- layed the progress ot tue tun matin- ally. i THE DAY IN CONGRESS i Senate. Appropriations committee reported ,iuHincv hill endorsing abol- fromlishment of commerce court, but ex - ."1"11 - i i v. , f itr, in1 irau tn I ln .11 (,omi)Wce conllnittPP asrP(d to re- , ft,n,,. (Joamoti B involuntary : P"' '""'a."'' Servitude bill House. Met at noon. 'rrrDCADV I AUr WflW : SECREpI,,CDCn sT1, RECOVERED, STARTS HOME. San Francisco, Calif., uet. z. j Franklin K. Lane, secretary of the in - '. terior, left here today for Washington i via Denver, where he w interrupt i1 ll.is.iournev for two days to consult with the governor of Colorado and jot her state officials on departmental ; matters, including the proposed trans The secretary feels completely re covered from the attack of angina pd hy Chinese brigands at Tsao Yang, rectoris under which he collapsed Sep- I yne legation fears that the Chinese tember 9 and expects to return to his ( government troops are neither cap disk as soon as he reaches Washing- i r-tle or zealous enough to accomplish ton, on or about October lo. . the release of the American and Nor- 'wcgian missionaries in the bands of XXXXXXVS ;the bandits at Tsao Yang and that MEMBER OF CHAMBER j ransom alone can save the lives of the OF COMERCE INVITED. ; foreigners still in captivity. The Santa Fe Chamber of I fnmmprpe extends to the mem- . s ' M) eacn. i.aaies w in De pres- ... ent witn tneir escorts. i ichets - t t,a nrrt frnm tl,P Rnnta i " "'I ,"Z re i nauiuei oi iumiueiwc, num ,S any bank or drug store ,n Santa j x te. - x X X XX ARRESTED FOR DYNAMITING BRIDGE GEO. E. DAVIS, A BRIDGE WORKER, ARRESTED FOR BLOWING UP NEW HAVEN RAILROAD BRIDGE AT MOUNT VERNON, N. Y.-PRCB-ABLY IN OTHER BRIDGE WRECKS. CHARGE IS TRANSPORTING DYNAMITE ON TRAINS '( here loday on a charge of blowing up with dynamite a New Haven railroad liidg e at Mount Vernon, X. Y.. Sep tember n, ion. Davis is also charged with having conspired with the McNamara broth ers, Frank M. Ryan and other officers ot the International Bridge and Situctural Iron Workers union to wreck the Mount Vernon and other bridges. The marshal asserts that Davis has confessed. Davis was arrested on the com plaint of Robert J. Foster, a private detective of Louisville, Ky. Foster Charged that a conspiracy of Ryan, the McNamara brothers, and fifty other iron workers to transport dyna mite to be used in wrecking property of the American Bridge company, was still in existence. The formal charge against Davis, who is an iron worker, is that he violated the federal law against the ttansportation of high explosives on passenger trains engaged in inter state commerce. The complaint asserts that Davis and his fellow conspirators on Janu ary 22, 1011, transported 45 pounds ot dynamite from Bellefontaine, Ohio, to Ii dianapolis over the Cleveland divi9- , . ., . r-iilrmil On Sen j ton of tl e Big Foul rai n ad On Sep tember 3, 1911, it is alleged, Davis car ried thirty pounds of the explosive fiom New York City to Mount Vernon, a suburb, and there blew up part ol Hie railroad bridge. , Known at Indianapolis. Indianapolis, Ind., Oct. 2. George R. Davis, it was learned here, is the O'Donnell who was considered an im portant adjunct to the dynamite con fpricacy trial here, but who could not be found at the time. It Is reported that Davis made his confession two weeks ago In the New York office of Walter Drew, counsel foi the National Erectors' association This followed Davis' discharge from a jr.b in Pittsburgh, when it is said, he became "sore" on the union. Robert Foster, an investigator for the Na tional Erector's association, got In touch with Davis, and it Is under- ; stood, brought about his confession. Fostt.r said that Davis gave him a i written confession before his arrest today. Hail for Davis was fixed at $10,000. Tflie United States district attor ney's office gave out this afternoon what nurnorted to be a synopsis of ; pavis' confession. It said that he had :,, jmiHn th at Trenton, v. 1 r )lad blown up an Erie railroad .u-m- .1..., . --- . l . x r- t 1 JX nl 1 !ovpr nronx river and similar jobs Perth Amboy. Somerset, Mass., and ! Providence, R. T. Foster, the detective who brought 'about bis arrest, has been employed by the National Erector's association and was found guilty In Indianapolis . March 15. 1012, of assault and bat- jtery on the person ot rresiaem nyim 0f the International Association of j Bridge and Structural Iron W orkers. ! AMERICAN MISSIONARIES j HELD FOR RANSOM IN CHINA, ! j ivujng, China, Oct. 2. The Ameri- (iher foreigners were being maltreat- VTO CULTIVATE FIELDS ABROAD -n oi ine .auunai avim,,..., i ...i..ot InHnv tn ; .Matiiiiaciuiei - i waUe nn and start a campaign in other ,h s,Ip of American goods. . ..m-jo - h ne manu; -- -;- ri ; th8 '"'"" ' . -,. -,,. in. mi