SANTA FE NEW MEXICAN.
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1913.
WHO'S WHO IN THE "MOVIES.
! FEDERAL LEAGUE
Toledo, Ohio, Nov. 3. George
Stovall, newly appointed manager of
the Kansas City Federal league club
arrived here this morning to offer a
j contract to Barbeau, third baseman,
of the Kansas City American associa
tion team, who lives here. Stovall
! announced that every club in the
! league would have five or six lesser
j lights, now on major league rosters
before the opening of the 1914 race.
J "We don't intend to go after players
who are still under contract," said
J Stovall, "but we are going after men
who are retained only under the re-
serve clause, which means (hat a play- j
jer cannot sign with any other club,'
(except the one with whom his contract j
Elks. Byron Troubadours rendered a
musical program that completely cap
tivated and at times held spellbound,
those who were fortunate enough to
be in the audience. Versatile and ac
complished to an extent seldom at
tained by members of any musical or
ganization, every individual identified
with the Troubadours is an artist, not
alone upon some special instrument or
along a single line, but would, if call
ed upon, be able to furnish an entire
evening's entertainment unaided.
While there were some interpolations
in the program in the way of recita
tions or dialogues, the members for
the greater part were musical, either
instrumental or vocal. There were
selections by the entire company, oth
ers in which but a portion participat
ed and a number of solos. Some of the
most difficult works of the musical
masters were essayed and correctly
AT DEMING. N. MM
Demiug, N. SI.. Nov. 3 At the Tap
t!t convention held last week at Dem
iug, permanent organization was
forned by reelecting H. F. Vennillion
P'tsident ami C. T. Taylor, secretary:
ice presidents elected are )'. W.
Longfellow and William Cooksoy.
The enrollment committee tvpert. d
:!' messengers present; and besides
Ihese some 15 viniting Baptists ai'j in
(attendance at lite convention.
(By Gilsou Gardner.) Thundav Morning.
Mobile, Ala, Nov. 3.-Two bright - At f :3 PresKfi.t Vermillion called
star points shine out as a result o ;r',e convention toother, and the board
President Wilson's trip to Mobile- jof education mr..!e its report through
cue to all the world and one shining ;' 3 secretary, He bert-Haywoo.l. Mr.
DOUBLE-HEADED SURPRISE AT THAT j
SOUTHERN COMMERCIAL CONGRESS
AT MOBILE NO INDORSEMENT FOR!
SCHEME TO DRAW ON FARMERS'!
MONEY CHESTS TO HELP STOCK j
particularly for the benfit of the peo- i.X" e rep,,",
iile of the United States. - - f Ciinshan lcaH-.a.. . William
Th fi,t flaahw ohn rn'ldpws', I Roy rodiicfcu a motion which pro-
spective Boards of School Directors
of the school districts hereinbelow
named that they levied a tax on the
taxable property within their respec
tive school districts in the County of
Santa Fe. It is hereby ordered that
such levies be extended on the tax
rolls on all the property situated
within said school districts as follows,
School District No.
. has just expired, unless sold or re-, executed, the violin, violincello, saxa-
i leased to another team.
j "We are after men In the big
j leagues who draw about $"000. We
j intend to offer them a thousand more
i than they are getting."
phone and piano players number pre
dominating. The tenor solo, "When
Love is Young," was among the best
numbers, the Binger possessing one of
the sweetest, truest tenor voices ever
heard upon the local stage. It. would
be unfair to further particularize, for
pvppv mpmhnr nf flip pnmnnnv t cnnrl
PROGRAM GIVEN j alul tne music loving people of Phoe-
I nix would appreciate thiB fact if they
Of the Byron's Troubadours who !,were; ,bu,t to, sit. thro,,gh the le"Bth'
Rtmpap at the lllra nnurn hniiua nnlvut "tinj h":d'6 piwfeioui.
was properly given great prominence
in the newspaper dispatches. This
slated to the president's speech on
the United States' future attitude in
itspect to sister nations in this hem
isphere. The other point carried big news
Hlf.0. It related to the very important
Fi.JJect of farm credits, upon which
Pitsident Wilson refused to commit
himself in favor of Wall street's plan.
Hut the reporters of Mobile didn't see f business the convention adjourned.
ho raised for yriuig- ministers from
this state attendirg Bayler University
and the seminary ;it Ft. Worth; which
At 2:30 the report on Christian Edu
cation, after a reconsideration by the
board of education, was amended and
adopted. The report on Bible schools
followed, submitted by William Cook
sey, after discussion of this report
and the transaction of minor matters
12 ". .' '.
.01500 " .
I A CAPTIUATING
opera house on
November 6, the Phoenix, Arizona, Re
Troubadouers please audience at the
New Mexican Want
bring results, Try it.
Just too popular for anyhtnig these days!
Writes as well as acts. Looks as demure as a mouse. But she's wide
awake, all right, all right.
She jumped into fame like the proverbial. candle flame, all of a sudden
But, believe us, she worked mighty hard and long before she reached
the jumping place.
Has manners and poise and all that sort of thing. Likes to play
games and faries. She is not crazy about people. But she loves books
and everything that goes under the name of "artistic."
She's a dear. Well, you just ought to talk to her once, that's all!
PRETTY MOVIE PLAYER FINDS A PASSPORT TO
BEAUTY FOR ANY WOMAN.
LET EMPLOYER REGARD GIRL EMPLOYES
"OUR FACTORIES ARE A DISGRACE TO THE NATION FOREIGNERS
LIVE IN PLACES NOT FIT TO HOUSE DOGS," SAYS LULU
-v Hi Hi'
jpv:v ( II v
MISS MARY CHARLESON-
"Good teeth, nice hair and a clear complexion constitute
passport to beauty for any woman.
"Beautiful eyes, an aquiline nose and ruby Hps are very attractive, hut
they are not essential In order to make mere man believe one good-looking.
"And the best of it all Is that each of the tree requisites may be had
for the price of care and attention."
Little Miss Mary Charleson, not much bigger than a minute, gives
theBe sane rules for the woman who would be considered beautiful.
Of course, it is true that she possesses the beautiful eyes, aquiline
noBe and ruby lips as well as her prescribed trio, but then- .
LULU GLASER, VAUDEVILLES 8TAR, WHO IS CHAMPION
CAUSE OF THE WORKING GIRL,
"When I think of
Calif., Nov. 3.
men and women
fighting for enough wages to keep
them alive, it is as if the mockery ot
life hit me In the face."
Lulu Glaser, vaudeville star, was
taking off her make-up.
"This porblem of the working girl,"
she said, "is eating the heart out of
our nation. The great trouble Is
ignorance. If the employer would
only try to understand his workers
learn how they live he could never
stand out agaiiiBt the living wage.
"Would the employer want his
daughter sitting eight hours a day at
a machine in surroundings such As
the factory girls work, for just enough
to keep her alive?
"It the employer would take that
attitude toward working women in
stead of the 'I pay as much as any
body else' stand, there would soon be
co-operation between capital and
"Factory girls who fall are not al
ways weak. Most girls know that the
longer , they work in the factory the
less they are worth, When they dare
look into the future it Is hopeless.
"Hopelessness drives the factory
girl wrong. She thinks 'What's the
use? I'll never be able to earn any
of the luxuries of life, so I may as well
get them the other way while I am
young and have the chance.'
"We should stop immigration for a
while so as to be able to take care
of what we have at home. Foreign
ers come over here to better their con
dition and as a rule are worse off. In
Germany each working man has his
little cottage, with a garden. Here
he lives in a place not fit to house a
'Tve been investigating conditions
ever since that Triangle Shritwaist
horror, and have found that half our
factories are a disgrace to the nation."
ST. MICHAELS 13
INDIAN SCHOOL 6
On Saturday the St. Michael's col
lege first team, second division, play
ed a game of foot ball with the fourth
team of the U. S. Indian school, and
after a lively contest the St. Michael's
boys capped the contest by a score of
13 to 6. The contentants of both teams
, went into the game for all there was
m it and up to the time tne naives
were finished each player was doing
his level best. The youngsters made
some plays that show there is good
material in the teams and in the fu
ture some of those who were in this
game showed that they are bound to
figure in the football games of the
days to come. There wiU be more
battles between these schools as the
season goes on.
I think it will do no harm for me to
briefly summarize for you what the
president said at the convention of
I the Southern Commercial congress on
j Mexican intervention and the rela-
tions of the United States to the Latin
! American republics.
"There shall be no armed interven
! tion in Mexico and no use of the army
land navy looking to the acquisition of
territory," was the first half of his
I "Constitutional governments and
not dictatorship will receive the recog
Inition and moral support of the Unit
ed States whether in Mexico, Central i COUNTY
. or South America."
The keynote of his speech, one of
the most significant of all his public
I utterances, was this paragraph:
j "I should rather be a citizen of a
poor country that is free than of a rich
iifltion which is no longer in love with
The next most important message
was that to the small Central Ameri
can republics on the subject of con
cessions and loans. In plain terms he
told these counties that the govern-j
ment at Washington would not follow j
the dollar diplomacy of the Taft ad-1
ministration, which drove hard bar
gains in concessions, and after de
manding extortionate interest on I
loans "because the risk was great,
proceeded to take steps to Insure that
the risk should not be great."
To this message the four ministers
from Central American republics, sit
ting on the platform, listened with un
disguised amazement. It was a politi
cal gospel they have not heard before.
President Wilson's speech was a
great surprise, but the surprise was
greater to nobody than to Senator
Duncan W. Fletcher, of Florida, presi
dent of the Souther Commercial con
gress. Next to him came Clarence J.
Owens, secretary and moving spirit
of the Southern Commercial congress.
Both these men had told the local
press that "rural credits" would be
the theme of the president's address.
Rural credits is the fit project of the
Southern Commercial congress. It
was desired to have President Wil
son's endorsement of the particular
plan for rural credits legislation fath
ered by Owens and Fletcher.
The senator and his friend have a
scheme for rural credits which is high
lv approved by certain Wall street
bankers. It is not the farmers' co
operative plan of the German land
schaften. In that plan Wall street
would not share. The farmers would
do their own banking and keep the
profits in their own hands.
The Owens-Fletcher plan provides
for the incorporation of rural banks
and the tapping of the farmers'
money chest with a view of draining
the money into the big streams which
I lead to Wall street and speculation.
Whatever President Wilson may
think on the subject of rural credits
ihe did not play into the hand of the
managers of the Southern Commer-
icial congress. In this instance he per
mitted himself to be made a drawing
feature of the congress, but he did so
because he had a. message for the peo
ple of Xorth and South America.
TO RESTORE GILLETTE.
Washington, TJ. C, Nov. 3 By
unanimous consent, the senate today
allowed Hoke Smith to withdraw a
pending joint resolution to restore
Cassius Gillette to the army with the
rank of lieutenant colonel. Gillette, a
resigned army officer, is said to have
been active in Mexico City, in oppos
ing the policies of the United States,
iand yesterday in a lecture at a local
theater 'attacked the Mexican policy
of the administration.
Santa Fe, N. M., Nov. 1, 1913.
The Board of County Commission
ers met as per adjournment with the v . , " ' "l D1"l'
wtri,. ,Lmw t For Interest and principal
of 190G School Bonds of
21 ; 01500
22 . , 01500
21 ' 01000
2K . 01500
30 . ., 01500
31 . " 01500
34 . 01500
For interest and principal
of 190G School Bonds of
School Districts Num
bers 1 and 16 on each
dollar of the taxable
valuation of the proper
ty situated in Precincts
Nos. 1 and 22 of the
County of Santa Fe... .00300
AL'fl- SOMe FEUERS ARB
PETTER CtVEM TO
OCT POOR .
OCTOBER HAD 22
The meteorological summary for the
month of October has been compiled
by the weather man and shows the fol
lowing: Clear days, 22.
Partly cloudy, 7.
Highest temperature, "0 on the 12th.
Lowest, 10 on the 26th.
Greatest daily range, 33 on the 25th.
Least daily range, 13 on the 22nd.
The normal for the month is 50 de
grees. The absolute maximum tem
perature for October for 40 years was
Sti in 1878 and the minimum was 13
The total precipitation was 0.42
and the greatest precipitation in 24
hours was 0.20 on the 3d. There was
The maximum velocity of wind was
34 miles an hour on the 1st.
There was hail on October 3 and
also a thunderstorm. There was light
frost October 8. Heavy frost on Octo
ber 4. 5, 6, 7, 11, 17, 18 and 19. A
killing frost occurred October 20.
The mean relative humidity was 49
per cent for the month.- !
Thus, it is seen that October of 1913
did fairly well to uphold the reputa
tion of the Sunshine State and to ad
vertise the ideal climate of "The Old
est City in the United States."
Ortiz y Pino, Chairman; and Commis
sioners Esquipula Jirou and M. A. Or
tiz and Chas. C. Closson were in at
tendance as clerk and sheriff, respec
The following levies for State, Coun
ty and City and other purposes were
made and ordered spread upon the
j The State Auditor having certified
to this Board that he has levied a tax
I of ten and one half mills upon the dol
i lar to be made on all of the taxable
i property of the state, in accordance
t ) law, it is hereby ordered that such
! taxes be and the same are hereby
j levied and ordered extended on the
tax list the same as other taxes with
and upon all taxable property within
the county of Santa Fe. -'.'. ,
The State Auditor having certified
to this Board, that he has levied a
tax of there and one-tenth mills for the
purpose of raising revenue for the
various sinking funds and the-payment
o? interest on the State debt for the
second fiscal year; it is ordered by
the Board that such tax be and the
same is hereby levied and ordered ex
tended on the tax list the same as
other taxes upon all taxable property
within the County of Santa Fe.,;r -
The State Auditor having certified
to this Board that he has levied a tax
of eight mills on each dollar of the
assessed value of all sheep assessed
in this county in accordance with Sec
tion 9, Chapter 55, Laws of 1903, the
same to be turned into the state treas
ury when collected to the credit of the
Sheep Sanitary Fund, and such tax is
hereby levied and the same ordered
extended upon the tax list the same as
Pursuant to Section 9 of Chapter 9
of the Laws of 1909, a special tax of
three and one-half mills upon each
dollar of the assessed value of all cat
tle, horses, mules and asses within the
County of Santa Fe; the same to con
stitute a fund for the eradication and
extripation of contagious and lnfectu-
ous diseases among cattle, horses,
mules and asses, and the same Is here
by ordered to be levied and extended
upon the tax rolls as such.
It is hereby ordered, that the fol
lcwing levies be and the same are
hereby made for the various purposes
hfreinbelow specified upon each dol
lar of the taxable property within the
county of Santa Fe, to-wit: -For
General County Fund. .00500 Mills
'For County Fund ,. .00400 Mills
For Court House and Jail
Repair Fund 00200 Mills
For Road Purposes . .... .00150 Mills
For Wild Animal Bounty
Fund .00100 Mills
For General School pur
poses as certified to by
Auditor .00300 Mills
For County Bridge Fund -
for payment of deficit ; :
on County Bridges at
Cerrillos, Gallsteo, San
ta Fe and Agua Fria
Street Bridge at Santa : '
Fe, including the fills to
the approaches to said
bridges 00150 Mills
For County Bridge Fund
for the construction' of a
bridge across Atasooso
Arroyo, near Galisteo,
New Mexico, including
fills and approaches to
said bridge 00200 Mills
For El Camino Real Fund .00010 Mills
For interest on Bonds of "'
Serle 'B" as per Sec. 23,
Ch. 16, Laws of 1912 .. .00800 Mills
It having been certified by the re-
School District No. 3 on
each dollar of the tax
able property situated
in Precincts Nos. 3 and
IS of the County of
Santa Fe : 00500 '
For Interest and principal
of 1906 School Bonds of
School Districts Nos. 7
and 27 on each dollar of
the taxable valuation of
the property situated in
Precincts Nos. 7 and 19
of the County of Santa
Fe . 00500 "
For y General City Pur-
; poses 01000 "
For interest on City Bonds .00100 "
For support and mainte
nance of city school for
cholastlc year commenc
ing September 1st, 1913 .01500 "
For payment of Interest .
a on city, school building.;'' ,
'" bonds C' 100250 "
For Library purposes . . . .00100 "
For City Bridges 00400 "
JOSE ORTIZ Y PINO,
' "' ' i Chairman.
Attest:' M. A. ORTIZ, Clerk.
The common grade of
coffee if valued on tlie
strength of its flavor and
aroma as compared with
Schilling's Best, would
sell for about 10 cents a
You should not he satis
fied until you are satisfied
you can get nothing bet
'"Whenever you think
you can get better coffee '
than the last pound of
Schilling's Best ask your
grocer for the 40 cents.
better try it;
Work for tne New Mexican. It !
working for you, for Santa Fe and
the new state.
For " quick results,
4 j kiv rim
Ech Cap- :
sole bears (MIDY)
One Night Only
Thursday, November 6th
Prices, 50c, 75c and $1.00
SEAT SALE AT ZOCX'S DRUG STORE
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