Newspaper Page Text
&4JVZ4 i7 JYiW MEXICO, THURSDA Y, OCTOBER 9, 1913.
VOL. 50. If f ' THIRD GAME IS WON BY THE PHILLIES ATHLETICS HAVE FINE BATTING EYES TODAY AND HAMMER OUT A VIC TORY OVER GIANTS BY SCORE OF 8 TO 2. COLLINS AND SCHANG PLAY WONDERFUL GAME Polo Grounds, New York, Oct. ft. The Philadelphia Athletics swamped the New York National league cham pions today under a fusillade of hits, defeating the Giants by the score of 8 to 2. Bush's fine pitching, together with Collin's hitting and sparkling de fensive work and a long four base smash were bright features of the Athletics' game. Tesreau was found for five runs in the first two innings. Bush allowed only five hits. Doyle made a scintil lating double play unassisted in the seventh inning. The two clubs play the fourth game of the series at Shibe park, Philadelphia tomorrow. Over 35,000 people saw today's battle at the polo grounds. The official score was as follows: Philadelphia. AB. R. H. PO.A. K. E. Murphy, rf 5 1 2 2 0 0 Oldring, If ...5 3 2 0 0 0 Collins, 2b 5 2 3 5 4 0 Baker, 3b 4 1 2 3 1 0 MfilnniH. lb 4 0 0 9 0 0 Strunk, cf 4 0 0 1 0 0 Barry, ss 4 Schang, c. 4 Bush, p 4 0 1 3 0 2 1 1 0 1 1 5 0 10 Totals 39 New York. AB. Herzog, 3b 4 Doyle, 2b 4 Fletcher, ss 2 BUro, If .4 Shafer, cf , ,3 Murray, rf 8 8 12 27 11 1 R. H. PO.A. E. 0 0 10 0 5 10 2 2 1 3 0 0 2 0 0 4 0 0 0 0 0 1 x 1 1 0 1 1 4 1 ' McLean, c 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 2 Cooper 0 Wilson, c 2 Merkle, lb. WiItse, lb 0 Tesreau, p 2 Crandall, p 1 0 0 0 0 0 2 2 0 3 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 29 2 B 27 6 1 Ran for McLean in fifth. "tl!aa fr.r Merltle Vi sownth. Score by Innings. Philadelphia 320 000 2108 New York 000 010 1002 Summary. Two base hit: Shafer. Three base hit: Collins. Home run: Schang. Hits oft Tesreau 11 in 6 1-3 innings; off Crandall, one in 2 2-3 innings. Stolen bases: Collins, Baker, Old ring, Fletcher, Murray, Cooper. Double plays. Collins and Barry to Mclnness; Doyle unassisted; Schang and Collins. Left on bases: Philadelphia 4; New York 5. First base on balls: Off Bush 4. Hit by pitcher: Bush (Fletcher.) Struck out: By Bush 3; By Tesreau 3; By Crandall 1. Time 2:11. Umpires: At plate, Rigler; on bases Connolly; left field Klem; right field Egan. The New York Nationals, and the Philadelphia Athletics, pennant win ners of the National and American leagues, meet here thjs afternoon in the third contest of the world's base ball series. Thirty-five thousand per sons, undismayed by a constant threat of heavy rain, swarmed the vast stadium to view the struggle. The batting order was as follows: Philadelphia E. Murphy, rf; Old ring If; Collins 2b; Baker, 3b; Mcln nis, lb; Strunk, cf ; Barry, ss; Schang, c; Bush, p. New York Herzog, 3b; Doyle, 2b; Fletcher, ss; Burns, If; Shafer, cf; Murray, rf; McLean, c; Wiltse, lb; Tesreau, p. Manager McGraw sent word to the press box that Tesreau and McLean would be batteries for New York. . Bush and Schang were announced as the batters for the Athletics. Umpire Rigler gave -.the decisions on balls and strikes; Connolly took care of the bases, while Umpire Klem is in left field and Egan in right field. The Athletics and Giants came on the field together shortly before 1 o'clock and the greeting cheers of the crowd had scarcely ended, when the Giants started in batting practice. The American leaguers passed the ball back and forth on the side linea First Inning. First Half The announcement that Bush would pitch caused hundreds to murmur in the stands "this is the pitcher that Connie Mack has kept un der cover for the six weeks in order to use him in the world's series." Thomas, the Athletic's catcher, said that Bush had a world of speed and a line breaking curve when he was ripe. Tesreau's curve broke over the plate for a strike. His second pitch was a ball. Fletcher threw out Mur phy at first. It was a close play, the ball beating the runner by only a step. Tesreau had plenty of speed and break to the ball. Oldring sin gled when Tesreau sent up a floater. Collins took a strike, the ball curv ing over the plate near his knees. Tes- (Continued on page four). STRIKERS SEARCH D. &.R.G. LOCAL TRAINS ALSO FIRE ON FREIGHT TRAINS- BATTLE IN PROGRESS THIS AFTER NOON BETWEEN STRIKERS AND DEPUTIES AT LUDLOW TENT COLONY. TRINIDAD MILITIA COMPANY ORDERED OUT Trinidad, Colo., Oct. 9 The report that armed strikers from Ludlow tent colony have been interfering with traffic on the Colorado and Southern railroad was received here today from local officials of the road. According to the officials a freigTIt train was fired upon by strikers late yesterday iand box cars riddled with bullets. The firing was done, it is said, by the strikers who thought that the train carried strike breakers. Colorado and Southern passenger train No. 2 at Ludlow last night was searched by armed strikers who went through the coaches. A bunch of ne groes were aboard in charge of depu ties, and bound for the Forbes mine. Passengers assisted the deputies in pacifying the excited strikers and in inducing them to leave the train. Boulder, Colo., Oct. 9. Thirty-three striking coal miners are lodged in the comity jail here, charged by in formation, with having violated the state law against picketing. Sheriff Buster, acting upon advice from Governor E. M. Amnions, warned the strikers Saturday night that picketing would not be permitted and that ar rests would be made as rapidly as pickets were discovered. After two days' deliberation, the strike leaders decided to defy the sheriff mid or dered their pickets to work. When twenty-one of the strikers were brought Into Boulder from Louis ville late this afternoon by Deputy Sheriffs Shreve and Peterson, they were followed by an immense throng of Btrikers, dressed in their spotless mine -")rnis which hJ not seen service since a pi 11, i!)10. The men, orderly throughout, gathered about the comity court house and were ad dressed by Joint O'Connor, Chairman of the executive committee of the Louisville union. O'Connor declared to his hearers that they "would con tinue to, picket until the last .member of the union had been placed in jail and the sheriff will be given an oppor tunity to show us whether we cannot gather peaceably where we want to, and exercise the right of free speech." District Attorney Carlson and his deputies are filing informations as rapidly as possible against men be lieved by them to be acting as pickets and arrests will follow immediately, it is said, by Sheriff Buster. O'Connor declared that the miners could schedule $15,000 worlh of prop erty which could be used as bail for the men as rapidly as they are brought in. None of them have been released yet. Two union men, Kereako Pettroska and Michael Spatas, arrested in La fayette yesterday on the charge of as saulting three strike breakers, and subsequently released on $300 bond, were re-arrested tonight on the charge of picketing. Denver, Colo., Oct. 9. At 4:30 o'clock this afternoon Gov. Amnions received a telephone message from Trinidad that another clash had oc curred between strikers and guards at Ludlow. The governor's' advisers stated that the Trinidad militia com pany had gone to the scene as depu ties to assist Sheriff Grisham in re storing order. According to advices received here representatives of the Victor-American Fuel company, were taking a searchlight into the Ludlow Hastings district in an automobile. As the ma chine passed the union tent colony at Ludlow, the Btrikers are said to have fired at the automobile. Guards in the machine replied and a spirited exchange of shots ensued. At last re ports the battle was still on. Fighting Renewed. Trinidad, Colo., Oct. 9. Renewed fighting between the strikers of the Ludlow tent colony and guards start ed shortly after 2 o'clock this after noon and more than 100 shots are re ported to have been exchanged. Upon receipt of the first reports of the clash Sheriff Grisham ordered Captain E. J. Foreman, of the local militia company, to assemble his men and they left for the scene on a spe cial train hastily made up. The militia was accompanied by a : large force of deputies. Strikers are reported to be more than 200 strong and the firing Is said j t' be going ou across the canyon j auouc me same place wnere me oauie took place on Tuesday. As far as known, no one has been killed or in jured. First American Arrested. Boulder, Colo., Oct. 9. John Rees and Wm. Burt, Lafayette strikers ac cused of taking part in the attack on the Standard mine Tuesday night, were arrested today on charges of as sault with intent to kill They are the first American strikers arrested. Some of the prisoners went on a jail strike this morning when ordered to wash dishes after breakfast. Threats of confinement in dark ceils, nowever, 1 bi ought about a change of heart. I ARGUMENTS ON in cm 7rn 111 JUU-Lil CASE ATTORNEY MARSHALL OF COUNSEL FOR SULZER IS FIRST TO SPEAK. -FIVE HOURS ARE ALLOWED EACH SIDE FOR SUMMING UP THE CASE. SULZER DIDN'T TALK TO SHIELD HiS WIFE Albany, X. Y., Oct. ft. Final argu ments held the stage in the Sulzer im peachment trial today. Attorneys for each side were allotted five hours, virtually a full day's session, for making their summing up addresses. "We are on the threaliliold of an event," began Attorney Marshall, Governor Sulzer's counsel. "which will make a permanent Impression on the history of our state, which will determine whether the reign of law has ceased and that passion and prejudice has begun. "The picture which is now unfold ed before the civilized world is uni que in the experience of mankind. The eovernor of the greatest state in tile union, which was ejected less than one year ago by an unpreoedent ed majority, stands before you on trial for his very existence, charged with being a common criminal. .noc because, while an incumbent in of- (ice he has been guilty of official cor - ruption, not because he has taken one'H. ,.i... jf il- lt.. 1. QOItar Ol Clie UeUUie IJlUlie.l UUI naa enriched himself at their expense, or, tcrs wmcn commune l" tion of Torreon. ion Hie bond of Cornell; William has received a bribe, or has done jSanta Fe. and also some which DO, T,le re))0.t Ulat GpnPral Au0ert has j Vaughn and Leo Herscli were bonds aught to injure the public weal. OT. Among the latter Mr. Dorman Rone over f() lhP 1.(,bl,M jH generally j men for both of the Parsons. The ar "When w e analyze the collection of ;nientioned the present directorship of (llscmli(p(1 lpl.e raignment will take place before offenses, which the members of the j the School of American Archaeology. General Gustavo Maas has been re-j. Judge William 11. Pope on Saturday assembly could not possibly he ve read I Immediately after publication of the ; cnlP(j from the border to cooperate ! October 11. or considered, we cannot fail to be ini-, article the New Mexican offered ltsjwitll General Lauro Villar, who left Other Arrests, pressed by the fact that the th-ee fun-j columns to Dr. E. L. Uewelt. direclor w,,xk.0 (:ity ln8t llif.llt wl, 400 led- Following the session of the grand damental charges relate to acts which jof the School of American Archaeology U,.al S0KijPTS frmn Torreon. Confir- jurv, an "echo" of the juror's activity, occurred and were completed before ! but. no attempt has so far been made nu,t(m f the execution by the rebels has gone all over New Mexico. Over the respondent entered on the per-; to controvert the statements of Mr. ;at Torreon 0 General Alvarez with at (Jallup the work of tlie internal rev formance of his duties as governor Dorman. ,jB Btatf and a number of federal sol-! wine officials to break up selling liq and took his constitutional oath of. Substitute for Argument. jdiers has been received by the war I uor to Indians and selling it without ofce. j As a substitute for argument, how-. department from unofficial sources, j a license is seen in the indictments According to D. Cady Herrick, chief of his attorneys, Governor bulzer de - cided not to defend himself in person, because he did not want to be placed tii the position of shielding himself be- hind his wife for.lt was for Mrs. Sul - zcr, according to the testimony, that the governor had his Wall street deal ings. Judge ITerrlek said last night that the governor had heard from many ; quarters, including Washington, that ; "any man who would shield himself behind his wife ought to be removed." regents, President Dorman paid to-; of tIputitH aliould ih.m it !Pfeki,se. Today and Friday will be devoted day: i Washington, D. C, Oct. 9. Small- ! At Deming.' tr. summing up. The trial will ad-j "T regard the action as due entirely j pox llas a((ip(i to ln(, paj0 ami (jesti- ! Charles R. Wagner of Deining, was jcurn Friday to Tuesday, as Monday: to Dr. Hewett's attempt to run "i" j tution of 6.000 Mexican refugees on I '''dieted for robbing the U. S. mail, will be a holiday. (chamber of commerce. As seen as he ; tne American side of the border at ! Enrique Canales and Manuel Garcia, Friends of the governor pictured J returned from San Diego in August he j;;a(e pa8Sj 'j-Pxalii according to to- j a!so ot Deining are indicted for break him last night as a man who had mar- began to disturb the pleasant rela-j ,ay,s r(,vns ,0 immigration head-' illg in, ,he u- s- PO80""? wi,h in" tyred himself for the sake of histions which had always existed be- ! (luarters. j tent to rob. wife. Judge Herrick pointed out that 'tween the school and the chamber of I Eaale Pass. Texas.. Oct. . The i At Raton. the testimony vesterdav of Allen A. Ryan best disclosed the reason why.tated by this man Hewett: he was al-j ivdras Negras, yesterday, by the ad the governor had not taken the stand, jways intruding and meddling, even j vanco guard 0f General Maas' federal This was the conversation which ;dictating to us as to the use of our I ai.nlV) was a constitutionalist ruse to Ryan said he had with the impeached room. He nailed up one of the doora j divi('p t,e government force, was executive, early in September, In re- lation to obtaining political influence to stop the trial. I suggested to Mr. nuizer, Kyan s testimony ran, "now that certain rfcnre-es hnd been made aeainst htm. that 1 did not see that he could afford ! The "Last Straw." to put himself in a position in which ' Finally the "last straw" was when he could not answer the charges. He Dr. Hewett tried to tell us what to said that the reason was that he did;print on our envelopes. The chamber not want to drag his wife into the of commerce ordered 12.1,000 enve situntion and put her on the stand." i lopes printed with the words "The The sudden announcement that the case for the defense was closed, which came late in the afternoon session, created a profound sensation t n .i. Vi . T d i nfter the tr al beean. Governor Sul- zer told newspaper men that he posi-1 tively would appear In his own de- tense. Up until a few days ago, it was learned from authoritative sources last night, the governor was REGENTS," namely to ignoro them, j Insistent that he be allowed to tell his jHere is where patience ceased to be ; story, but yielded to the advice of hha virtue and I told him where to! attorneys. I 'head in.' I said that while he might , In preparing for Sulzer's story, as do as he pleased with HIS BOARD OF i well as that expected from Mrs. Sul- ; REGENTS, I considered myself but aj ,....,t a. ii.o irnnoaiimant rubber slaniD In the hands of the ! t i i ui or o wltaMW. whom hey had or more wunesseB wnom uiey mu. , expected to put on m remiTtai. Mrs.," ' ..... Snlzer. thev nnnounoed. would take!zns to his dictation. Snapping Ills the blame for the governor's stock Jws ana ruoomg ins nanus ne urn speculations in Wall street, which appeared in the surrounding gloom. th arHnleR of Imneflchment chsree i "After a short, BUT GRATIFYING, he conducted with unreported i:i...it Two of these witnesses were called j "e threatened to get me into j before court adjourned yesterday. btjMe if I woi.K not follow his in-1 Judge Cullen excluded their test!- ;tructions I invited him to go to It. , t-w, n.pr.p v- r1 "These instances show how much . ' ' . ,f . oert, a oaim examiner in cuarge ui, the books of the now defunct Car- negie Tmst company, and James C. Miner, an official of the Firth Ave- nue bank, of New York. Egbert was ready to give evidence, Attorney Kresel said, that would controvert the testimony that Mrs. Sulzer had an account in the Carnegie Trust com pany, or that the company had loaned the governor money on securi ties owned by her and deposited in that institution. New Mexican Want Ads bring results. Try It. "MY BOARD" TAKES ! ORDERS FROM E.L HEWETT UNABLE TO DICTATE TO CHAMBER OF COMMERCE, WELL KNOWN PRO - MOTER PREVAILS ON FOUR RE - GENTS 10 HAVE ORGANIZATION TURNED OUT OF OLD PALACE. BUT NO REPLY IS MADE TO CRITICISM ! v S . v mmv akcp (Miartfps v! i TO CHAMBER OF COMMERCE . II,. tn ! n'eliielr l a nftpriUWIII j the following were offered the chamber of commerce as head quarters: The Scottish Rite Temple. The Elks Club. The Old Barracks. Sena High School. The Grammar School. Fireman's Hall. A bare quorum of the board of re gents of the New Mexico Museum, consisting of Chairman John R. Me Fie, Judge Napoleon Bonaparte Laugh- !lln. Col Ralph E. Twitchell and James L. Sehgnian-after a lengthy sess.on last night voted to oust the Santa te, j Chamber of Commerce from its pres - j ent quarters in the Old Palace mis action is res. m, u suit of an interview given to tne Aew 1 Mexican October .1, by President jj i.nnma.nHli(r 1 ll II Vnl-lrtllO f U (V incite, cunintiaiuih ..... ........... , over, it would appear that Dr. Hewett jissued instructions to the men whom ;'hP has been heard to call "my board of regents," to retaliate by turning the chamber of commerce out 01 the j ; Old Palace. j But the chamber of commerce will survive judging by the numerous of- I-. ............... ,,n 4.1 '1 ,11 iiiuiK-10 "I. " o'clock this afternoon. Blames It On Hewett. When asked for an expression opinion on this action of the hoard of ! commerce. We were constantly Irri - ana senc ora curougn an unuersimiy .that we should keep certain windows jclosed and draw the blinds! j ....-.- ..........-.. .u .,. j interest of harmony; no profest was "All this we submitted to in the '"'Ode tor weeks Oldest City m the XTnited States," at a meeting at which Dr.. Hewett was present, and said nothing. The next : day he came inlo our office and told iliR in riisrppiirri flip netinn nf thp ehnmhpr nf mmmerep In thu mifie.- 'has been made to molest foreigners. I cnamuer ot commerce in tins matter... . . . . . 7 ' "My Board of Regents." j "He insisted that I had the right to do as he did with the instructions of what he called "MY BOARD OF frhamhpr of commerce when thev ex-' jessed their will. I refused to sub-1 f auto v m. cam-jabsence. Dr.-Hewett returned to re- new ins ueiuauus anu wiieu i hkciui Dr. Hewett has hampered our work. I . . - The interview I gave to the New Mex- ican ctber T3 M thavV('n wmplete had I no .mentioned this ser- zation, but above all to that great In stitution, the School of American Ar chaeology. New Director Needed. "I repeat: What the School of Am erican Archaeology needs most of all is a new director! one recognized in scientific circles and one who can draw the students who can help Santa Fe. always' ''No attempt has been made to ans Iwer this statement for the simple rea- OGEES ARE SAFE. SAYS CONSUL 1 WORD FROM MONTEREY SAYS 300 1 AMERICANS, ENGLISH AND OTHER FOREIGN REFUGEES WILL ARRIVE I THERE TONIGHT.-EVACUATIONI OF TORREON CONFIRMED. ! FEDERAL GENERALS FACE COURT MARTIAL .Mexico City, Mcx., Oct. ft A lele- I grain received today at the United , IOiaie IMIIUat IIUIII imioul vit-i.-.oi Philiu llanna. at Monterey, says that party of more than :! Americans, Englishmen and other foreigners, left Torreon fifteen days ago by special train. They are expected at Monterey tonight. The party was heard from yester day. All were well. Oue baby had died during the overland journey and another one hud been born. Much alarm had been experienced here over ,. ! the possible fate of foreigners in Torreon, in view of the reported mas sacre of 1 6 Spaniards by the rebels ! there. The evacuation of the city of Tor ' ,wi,.n . T Aubert he fe(1. j comnlamlp,.t with Gpnerais muk. mia , ,., B,.avo un(i Escudero is mia lguaoio Bravo and Escudero tfi, ,.t Hi,.., lit., num. ,iltillii The I.IW11 V lOfWllLV, ....... ...... .....u. ..... I to the minister of the interior, are to mi, lore, t i-'mrt imivthit Cni' the evueiiM. 1 General Alvarez had started for Du- range when he was defeated mid his artillery raptured by the rebels, ! Election Bill Goes Over. The bill introduced into the Mexi- 'can chamber of deputies for the post j ponement of the presidential elections came up for first reading yesterday, l,t ik-a a ,,un,!,,u,l f I ,1 o vi P,.n. vMmml rodent n,r. .ieeh.re.i Mi, the i,mi u-m.i,i i,e ,,ni-niiiiiir 1.. i I of;...,, ',, .,;,. i, ..,,,, . ,i.,.,,, iiiv event inee It u'rmlil lie thl'nu'ti ' , t, i,. ..,, ,hI ,.i,.,n,i,er ; m. ,,. th.it the i.i,irii u.,irP r,f , plausibility when it was learned ; liat thp mai, bod of rebe9 ,g RB. sembled about Fuente, twenty miles soll(h of the bor(er nnd t)lat the . . . Piedras Negras. It is their intention, con- ; stitutionalist leaders claim, to hem in the federals about Piedras Negras, editing them off from their base of si:ppnes, ana men to attacK uie sev-ioll8 'eial detachments of federals sta i tioned at various points in the state ul Coahmla. A brief skirmish oc - ! curred at Fuente yesterday. ! Saloons were permuted to open in ' Piedras Negras today. No attempt ! Federal officials, in a statement yes-1 1 tc rday, reported that eight constitu- j D. & 3. L. RAILROAD TO TUNNEL ! tioualists found in Piedras Negras, j UNDER JAMES PEAK I were executed as spies. j Denver, Oct. 9. The Denver Tun- j Americans who returned frominel commission today received a tele ! Piedras Negras reported that one ofjgram from Newman Erb, president of I those executed was a woman. Fed-1 the Denver and Salt Lake railroad, era I officials denied tills. istating that the board of directors of General Maas requested the mill-hhe lary authorities here to permit him and his staff to pass through thejnel through James Peak and that he;the Santa Fe schoo, board gavg the Nuevo Laredo, to had signed and executed the contract pBver on the club woman-B hPip to tlie ' nited States to """"d a conference. Permission was refused and announcements made that ! ... r..-.,j- x- the occupation of Piedras Negras by 1 the federals would not change the j status of affairs, so far as the United i Slates is concerned. It is understood j that large supplies have been con-i traded for here and efforts will be made to prevent the shipment of these goods. . sou no answer can be made. re- Here's the Ukase Here is the letter Mr. Dorman ceived this morning: School of American Archaeology, Museum of New Mexico. Santa Fe, N. M., Oct. 9. The Chamber of Commerce, Santa Fe, N. M. Gentlemen: In pursuance of a resolution by the j Board of Regents of the Museum of New Mexico, you are hereby asked to; vacate the room you occupy in tne jpalace of the Governors within sixty 1(60) days from date. Respectf ully. (Signed) PAUL A. F. WALTER. ACT II IN RAGGED I Hinntirtf nifArrnw ! J"1 LAYED HERE I PARSONS BROTHERS AND BROTHER- IN-LAW, CORNELL, ARE ARRESTED CHARGED WITH STEALING REGIS TERED PACKAGE CONTAINING $1,900 IN OLD BILLS. OTHER INDICTMENTS LAND MEN IN JAIL Act II ill the "Ragged Money" drama was played last night when warrants were served on Charles J. Parsons, William E. Parsons and Alva G. Cornell, against whom the U. S. grand jury brought indictments charg ing them with stealing a registered package from the Santa Ke postollice. The package contained $1,900 in torn or "ragged" money Bent from the Pirst National bank of Santa Pe to the l'irst National' bank of Denver, September 1. The Parsons and Cornell are em ployes of the postollice here, and are well known. The news of their arrest came as a surprise though it was free ly rumored that something was about "to drop" in the stolen package mys tery. It was known by several people that one of the cleverest postollice sleuths came out from Washington to work on the ragged money mystery. The Parsons are brothers and Cor nell is their brother-in-law. Charles Parsons and Cornell live in the same house on Cerrillos road. The three men gave bond each in the sum of $1,000. D. V. Anderson ind ).. IT. Anderson of this city went. brought against Manuel M Rivos, Manuel Sandoval and Frank Church ill. These three are charged with sell ing liquor to Indians. Bptitio Duarte Antonio Duarte, Jose M. Padilla and Jesus Mendoza were indicted for sell ing liquor to Indians. Batitlo Duarte indictments of Gallup men are F. Burnliani and Jesus Cerecedes, for car 1 robbery. i At Alaniogordo the arm of the law ! reached out for Joe Martinez, indict- !etl tor stealing an open registered I Raton was the scene of another in dictment. Claude Keith, alias Claude Jones, was indicted for breaking a seal on a car. While the grand jury returned 2S indictments. 18 in one batch, the j names of those In. 0,lt,0",y 'hvu a of those indicted will be given rrests have been made. Two Are Extradited. Judge Arellano and Jesus de la Tor re were brought by an extradition from KI Paso on the charge of bring ing aliens into the United States. All of these men are in jail In vari- ,,.,. of tUB statP alld win 1)e ar. raigiied before Judge Pope October 11. Suit Filed A suit was filed in the II. S. district . A suit was filed in the U. S. district I court by K. P. Rujac, vs. C. C. Mar- 'shall and the Pecos Valley Alfalfa j Farms Co., on removal from Eddy county company yesterday approved the icontract for the construction of a tun A favorable vote of the Denver tax payers is necessary before the con- ii,.., i,-.,., fFQ,.i tract becomes effective. HUSBAND SHOOTS AND KILLS WIFE AT SHERIDAN, Sheridan, Wyo., Oct. . William Hawkins, fi0 years old. a carpenter, last night snot and killed nis wne. from whom he had been separated i.nree yeuis. r1K men mru rn, He then fired several isuois ai ins ua.igmei, an u. ,u, of women is bpinR recognized the ; went wild. The slayer then shot him-iworld over and , no othpr fied more self through the body, inflicting aUhan , , Improvement of Bchoo,s.-. I wound which is thought to be fatal, j Tllere were four women memDer9 Jealousy is supposed to have been tne ! motive. t 35 SUFFER FROM 1 - PTOMAINE POISONING. , uenver, I.U.U., un. 3. t il Iieaiui , authorities admitted today that they are investigating reports that 3a per- sons suuereu aiiacKs 01 pcomaiue pois-;tllP oning loiiowiug cue .wonciay evening meal at two family hotels in this city. 1 One woman, Mrs. M. M. Moore, who vas taken to the hospital, was report ed somewhat improved today. FEDERATION IS CLOSING ITS SESSION FINAL MEETING TOMORROW MORN-ING-TODAYS SESSION FULL OF BUSINESS, IMPORTANT COMMIT TEES NAMED RECEPTION LAST NIGHT. TONIGHTS MEETING IS WELL WORTH ATTENDING New Mexico evening, will be cele brated tonight in the State Federa tion program. Mrs. L. C. Collins will he In charge. The gallery will be open to the public and the lower floor will be reserved for the dele gates, members of the local hostess clubs and their escorts. All are re quested to wear their badges this evening so the ushers will be able to properly seat those attending. A new lecture, and said to be well worth hearing, will be given by Col. Ralph E. Twitchell, on the subject, "Some Neglected State Assets." American Indian songs, by Charles Wakefield Cadman, will be interpreted by Mrs. Pierce-Winn, and there will be typical Indian dances by real In dians from the pueblo of San Ildefon so. The exercises will start at 8 o'clock and will be held in the Scot tish Rite cathedral. The Woman's Club as a factor in New Mexico education was the topic hinder discussion at the general meet- ing of the Federation of Women's ! IClubs yesterday afternoon. Mra. ! George H. VanStone opened this meet ing with a beautiful organ recital, giving a selection from the opera "Martha." The question of the help that clubs could give the rural schools was given by Mrs. R. F. Asplund, Miss Bryant of Portales and Mrs. Bundy of Las duces and Mrs. Young of Tularosa. Mrs. Brower of Orchard Park and Mrs. Nutter of Clovis, .Mrs. Weideran ders of Estancia and Mrs. Frederick Winn, of Albuquerque. All of these ladies spoke of the needs of the ru ral schools and the real work that the club women of the towns could do by sending magazines to the OUt-OtV town schools. Books were in need everywhere and some of the ladies re ported starts in circulating libraries and loans of books already in circula tion In their counties. Mrs. Theresa" B. White gave a most Interesting ap peal to the club women to aid the ru ral schools In an industrial way. She said in part that the city schools could take care of themselves, but the poor conditions and isolation of the country school wifh its .limited funds should appeal to all the club women. "If you could only see just what a little help could do, give the teacher a small stove and a pan or two and even with a little ability in cooking she could make soup and sometimes cocoa for the little ones who come bo far probably from homes where they are poorly nourished. If the children donated a few potatoes and the club women furnished the cocoa and can ned milk there would be something i warm for the children to eat .and a jstart in the cooking department of the i domestic science work would be made. In sewing, flour sacks donated would iniake curtains and towels for hands land dishes and a start In personal cleanliness and the use of individual towels would teach sanitation. "A dry goods box with hammer and 'nails would start the boys in con struction work and give the school a (, " e """T jintendents are now going around with j their buggies piled high with these lrmlr .... .Cmn uuimtiuns. Mrs. White is the chairman of Home Kconomics committee for New Mex ico and a member of the national hoard of home economics. She said that she spoke in behalf of Mrs. Cul berson of Portales, who was to have presented the side of the rural schools but who was detained. Mrs. Roy Prentice of Las Vegas, then gave a most beautiful vocal solo singing in her usual brilliant style, "Oberon in Fairyland." Miss Bishop of Santa Fe, was her accompanist. Mrs. R. J. Palen, vice president of I city schools. She said iu Dart: 'The parents and the mothers should help establish good relations between children and teacher. That the club woman should try to relieve the mono tony of the teacher's life. All the teachers are cultivated women and most companionable. We of the citv !can aid the question ot the traveling lihrary by personal influence with the voters. The great value of the work ;of city 8choo) boards prpBent ad there inrp fi VP lunninn 11. n,.n.t.l..J ...v ..uj- WUIILj DUJJTI IIIICUU- erts in New Mexico. The question of what the clubs cculd do for the higher institutions was handled In thp nnpn rtmen.olm, The que8tIon of womPn on lhe board or rpgen,g of thesp f nstit lit ions being most vi,a, The govPrnor has already placed Mrs. Rogers on the board of regents of the Normal School at Las Vegas. Mrs. Fugate stated that (Continued on Page Four.)