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TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1913. SANTA FE NEW MEXICAN. TWENTY WOMEN ARE SUED FOR SLANDER EUROPEAN PLAN so that a man who arrives here by imntnr nr train after regular meal FOR DE UARC AS hours may not go hungry. "On Sunday, from nnon to 2 we will Beginning Sunday. November 9. the serve a table de note dinner, with wine. . .. ......... .-. fnH nontfl ' IIH H Un U 111 III'IIVM Til, II I' ..-lion Slier ff : ue Vargas note w ailont tne Miro- - r serve sum-iPean plan. lar, we believe. for there are so many out to Mauch Chunk, Pa., -Nov. 4 The creat sensation in a generation was at East Maiteh Chunk, August Hegei Desm, . Santa Feans who like to go ;., .rosnass in slander oil prom- "This decision has been .eached feama 'T. . ., input women in the town. The suits 1 foil. hrnuirht by the Rev. John Ludwig, ;, raveling nublic." explained .Manager . . . F Gi T,,t:i,li l'...-,in ,,..1, : ...a IwlipVH tt asstsiam i wmi " i ' nun una mumms, i,io ,,r -i h-n mucin nl-in is the .n f-i.h !i p i hntBl mnnacfiment :iuea ol a r.uiopi.m plan is mi , " ,M""' '" I; . i suit of Manager Hall s desire to give nii nama rv. i e v... - , will meet with favor. open for business. Willi a capital of $.X00u, a surplus of $7500 and $110,000 deposits the bank is said to have had loans in ex cess of $110.1100 deposits, the bank is said to have had loans in excess of $'.17,0(10 outstanding. A reorganiza tion is planned. SHIPOWNERS AGAINST SEAMAN'S BILL A QUEEN AND HER BOY. I ilia ut-'cibiuil K a ucru ' ;, , , , - . ,, , i j i r dinner on this nay of rest. Ilovying perstsent demands o the - mad ive ni: nubl c ." exulatned .Manager y many improvements of late tha. a so this re- each day there . ' The dining room will be open from The that itiov tiiivo iilienlntelv the ll::!0 to "!:;( a. m. best combination of curative and heal- will be a club breakfast, the price of ing medicines for kidnev and bladder jthe breakfast ranging from 1-, to at) ailments and urinarv irregularities j cents. From noon until 2 p. m a bust that it is possible to produce. That ness mans luncheon will be served is why Foley Kidnev Pills are the bestjfor 50 cents. The evening meal will medicine for the purpose you can buy. j be a la carte. Those who desire to .Tt,p multa! Pharmacy. I dine may do so at any time a la carte. Sanla Fe the hotel facilities a tourist trade demands. great CAT AND RAT ARE MADE GOOD FRIENDS ONLY AMERICANS LEFT IN MERCHANT j MARINE THERE FOR LOVE, SO SAYS' FERUSETH-WARM DEBATE ON QUES-j T10N SENATOR WILLIAMS ANSWERS LA FOLLETTE. ' WOULD MAKE THEM n I ,.rrl. .li.,,o- mAIll WLI lie OUCH TOIll ... . , . ..:..,...! bci inn ir inti wuuu r-..... An etanoiate menu is ueing pi ui.eu , . ,-,... n(.t . !,,. nf L'W- l.-i,lnv Pitta ' li 111 t IP IllOmt nC U1UU III 1UI1 lIU. 1 1 VI II ..... , , llllllci n ft j tji ., ivim.vj i ........ ... UlUtlV DOUGLAS, ARIZ., BANK CLOSES ITS DOORS. Douglas. Ariz., Nov. 4 State Hank Examiner .1. C. Callaghan took charge today of the Arizona Bank and Trust company and the institution did not t OUGHT UNCLE SAM BUILD A REAL RAILROAD TO DEVELOP ALASKA? WELL, IT TOOK U. S. NAVY EXPEDITION EIGHT BAYS TO GO 200 MILES! COMMISSIONER SAWYER TELLS HORRORS OF GOVERNMENTAL PARTY'S TRIP TO SEWARD FROM MATANUSKA COAL FIELDS. Milwaukee, Wis., Nov. 1 One toirdi of misfortune makes even the animal : i liy Oilson Gardner. i rum-lit In mi pynlnsinn and buried fori Washington. 1J. C. Nov. I. "I have j hours was found imprisoned In a closet j definite information from abroad that j with nothing but a baldheaded rat for ! not only llritish, but continental ship- company. owners are going iu uiuifi un ,...., When the cat was released the rat j Blire to bear that they possibly can to made a dash for liberty. A fireman j prevent the passage of the seaman's kicked at the rodent and missed, (.'apt. , i,jn n us present form through the Fealherslone ordered him to stop andM0HKe," Hai(i Andrew Feruseth, presi said, "If the rat has lived through this jdult of the International Seaman's !!0 hours it deserves another chance i m,on on the eve of his departure to for life." HOTEL ARRIVALS. '" "rtHli'fiili ilii Traveler, Gasoline boat, lying on her side in Tornegan arm waiting for high tide; and, above, spot where Sawyer waited a day for the natives to repair the railroad track at right, hiking along a well-watered railroad. on a inud-bank! A tide with a 48-foot (By E. O. Sawyer.) . Special commissioner to Alaska for Dally New Mexican. Seward, Alaska, Nov. 1 "Build a railroad to the coal lieldB! We don't care who does It so long as it's built!" ! rise and fall has to be seen to be ap i predated, and a boat on its beam ends , on a mud-bank is no place for coin- fort. There was more "bumping the That's the slogan ot the Alaskans ; bumps" next day aim we lanueo u I ivern creeK innt msui These Sewardites have my heart felt sympathy. Any kind ot a railroad niu by anydne Would Jbe an improve ment over the present means of trans portation from the Matanuska coal fields to Seward. It took the U. S. iiavy coal party, which I accompanied, eight days to travel the 206 miles! Rain greeted us at Moose creek crossing the second day out from Matanuska and stuck closer than a brother during the 34 miles to Knick. Nothing backward about an October rain in Alaska. Little things like rub ber coats and slickers are no check on its advances. There we were informed that tne rest of the trip to Seward might be "foot mushing" or a ride, on the gasoline-speeder used over the track of the Alaska Northern railway, depend ing on how much damage had been caused by the storm. II is first guess was the best. The Alaska Northern was built by the A. ('. Frost Co., and others. It was originally planned as the route by which Frost would bring coal to tide water at Seward from his claims in the Matanuska. Uncle Sam prevent ed the mining of the coal and he stop ped building the railroad. rru,,. nt.mjt,tiu rtf tha linp la nt Kei'll At Gnick, after filling up with moose j , On the morning of the fifth day we Btt.aU nnd Alaska-mown potatoes at Frank Cannon's road-house, we board ed the gasoline boat "Traveler" for Kern creek, at the head of Tornegan arm. Traveling on this boat was all right by day, but with eleven men aboard and only four bunks it was "a bit concentrated" by night. On the morning of the third day progress ahead ceased and an up-and-down movement commenced. "Just bucking a Tornegan arm wind," explained Capt. Cramer. After two hours' plunging into head-seas he decided that it would be impossible to reach Kern creek on the tide, so the boat was headed in to Hope. Never was a town so well named. An hour after tlie anchor was down the "Traveler" was lying on its side Let us pause before "mushing" to mention the fact that, the Alaska Northern is at present the only rail road in Alaska operated by the public. When the company quit building, the officials figured that the freight and passenger business along the line would pay for the cost of upkeep. They neglected to figure in the feder al railroad tax, and when Uncle Sam demanded his money they were forced to shut down. Rather than go broke, nf mines deoeiuling on ine Montezuma. .Tesse L. Nusbaum, City. F. C. Shellhart, Albuquemui r. B. Stephens, Deming. F. B. Clarke, Albuquerque. Felix Garcia, Lumberton. Tony Chisolm, Albuquerque. E. B. Albertson and wife. City. (i. W. Prichard. City. Charles Scheurlch, Clovis. C. M. Bradford. St. Louis. Mrs. Mary L. Palson, New York. . A. Ewing, Guthrie, Okla. F. W. Fisher, Albuquerque. Albert Soell, A.lbuquerque. T. IT. Hawkins, St. Louis. .1. T. Tennevan. Guthrie. Okla. Hugh Clancy, Las Cruces. C. O. Peters, Ft. Worth. S. B. Prewitt. El Paso. S. S. Griswold, Boston, Mass. Pedro Tixier, Bueyeros. C. M. Kibler, Albion. Mich. C. n. Smith, Roswell. R. ,1. MeClenny. Roswell. De Vargas. ,1. A Holen, Denver. J. Y. Roberts, Albuquerque, .lames Bead, Albuquerque. Jesus Romero. Albuquerque, ("has. Mainez, Albuquerque. G. Romero, Albuquerque. G. Cobb, Albuquerque. Hardman, Albuquerque. F. Sweeny, Virginia. C. Detelck, Omaha. E. .Mclxiid, wife and Denver. W. .1. Mendenhall, Belen. Dr. Y. iD. Brown, Espanola. F. S. Blackmar, Espanola. J. O. McClain, Colorado Springs. Mrs. S. R. Grahm, Chicago. Mrs. S. J. Petil. Chicago. M. Freedman. Denver. Maurice Colin. Chicago. (!. C. Barton, Los Angejes. E. G. .Murphey and wife, Lake thur. M. U. Vigil and wife, Albuquerque. Ida Abeytia, Albuquerque. the London Conference on Safety at i Sea. ! "If this bill should pass, the foreign shipowner will have to pay substan- : tially the same wage as the American shipowner and the great advantage j which the foreigner has had in the I wage cost of operation which has ! I been one of the main factors in de- j Istroying the American merchant ma-: i rine will cease." continued Feruseth. Kansas "Tni low foreiK waSe cost of oper-1 'ation lias been made possible by their j power to enforce a contract on labor by Imprisonment for desertion a law i I operating In nil respects as did the i j fugitive slave law. Foreign shipown- i ! ers have been able to keep their wage j j cost at the present level in ports of : the Tinted States because the IT. S. ; govrnment has acted as their slave ! catcher. There are at the present j I moment, two men confined in the ; iiriKim t Mobile. Ala., one from a! i ,,i,,,t, .iuwi;,i- Hip iirramlrhiimhter of Oueen Victoria ot Norwegian and one from a Britluli jdoineatic side of royalty. Queen Vic-1 England, inheriting the love for the vessel. They had deserted, are arrest- horia Eugenie of : Spain holding in her idomestlc life from the best loved ed and detained by request of con- !Hrnis ler youngest infant, the little Iqueen who ever reigned, finds all the Mtlar officers to be returned to those jprinee Juan, born last June. At first! pomp and all the glory nnd all the vessels against their will. This is ;,ialK.e this photograph seems to show i power are mere empty sneus in com- inst a good mother in the ordinary ! parison to tne glory or ner mouiei. walks V. X. J. W. D. children. Ar Birmingham, Ala. A. F. Willis, suf fered greatly from asthma and bron chitis. He writes: "I got no rellet road for transportation conferred wltliluntil I took Foley s Honey aim mi Compound. It entirely removed mose the neoDle of Seward and a plan was arranged by which they are allowed to operate it without being taxed in return for keeping the track used In repair. Up to the present time the line has been open to the slide at "Mile 52" and from the washout at "Mile 56" to "Mile 71." On the evening of the sixth day we reached Roosevelt road house at boarded a speeder and started coast-"Mile 23 1-2", where we again attack ward. It only took us 14 miles. The i ed a square meal. Moose steak and telephone line was down and the gla-! sour dough bread go well after a 22 cter streams had washed out the rail- mile hike! road. We carried a telephone and, A one-day wait while the folks along after fording the streams and cross-, the line repaired the track gave us a ing a snow-slide, which has blocked 1 chance to prove the quality of the the line at this point for several years grub and to demonstrate the extent called up Seward. of our appetites. On the eighth day "Line blocked by storm; wait three the gasoline speeder arrived and we days or walk," was the Information j took a hair-raising ride over the sum gleaned by wire. A gold miner liad ; mit and down the be-trestled track to joined the party, and among a dozen I Seward. of us we gathered a loaf of bread, one ! This town, at the head of Resurrec can of sardines, one box of crackers, j lion bay, has been recommended as some dried prunes, enough ground the place for the navy department's peas to make a gallon of soup, and two I coaling station should the govern-one-pound cakes or chocolate. We de-1 ment carry out its plan to mine Mata cided to walk. inuska coal. choking sensations, and never fallen to produce an easy and comfortable condition of the. throat and lungs. The Capital Pharmacy. CofTVi' "I can't sett tliroiiti'li tliese "lasses." "But tliuy ar' o cheap!" It's like that to Imy cof fee liv nvit'e and fail to K'et ' ' ' ,' i what the. coffee is for elieerv, -comfortable that feel- SchiJlinx's Bost is full of comfort and Kiniles. In aroma-tight cans, everfresh 4tic a lb moneyback. FIRST PICTURES FROM HURRICANE THflT WRECKED ALASKA TOWN One Million Dollars Worth of Property Destroyed and Twelve Lives Blotted Out In Great Storm. Over $1,000,000 in property and as near as can be estimated 12 persons were killed in a great hurricane that swept over Alaska, destroying Nome. "For a mile and a half along the waterfront not a house was left stand ing," says J. .T. McGrath, former edi tor of the Nome Nugget. "Every store on the south side of Front street was wrecked and small houses facing the sea disappeared. "An old school building was raised bodily and dropped on top of a rest- i j$ff-ir n vtA" J typical or what is going on all the lime." Feruseth answered the charge made at a meeting of the Lake Michigan steamboat lines to the effect that the lake steamers could not comply with the provisions of the La Follette bill as passed. The steamship men con-1 (tailed that on the larger excursion i steamers nearly 2un lifeboats would j be necessary, requiring 4m able sea- -' men to man them. i "The bill," said Feruseth, "goes no i further either in its requirement of j lifeboats or In anything else than is necessary for safety. It is entirely up j to the steamship owners to use the ; kind of lifeboat that is most suitable, j provided it is seaworthy; all that the j bill provides is that the vessel shall carry a sufficient number of boats to j accommodate the total number nf pas sengers and crew. The capacity of lifeboats now In use runs from 30 to 70 passengers. Any less than two able I seamen to a boat is downright crinti- j ral. There is not a boat on the lakes j trat would require, under the bill at, ! It passed the senate, to carrw more j than ten more men than they now carry, provided they make the read-1 jtistments in crew which they could easily make. Many of them would not have to carry any more men than they now carry; the only difference would be that they would have to carry Bkilled men instead of unskilled men, and that is the real objection that they have to this legislation." "The only Americans who are left in the merchant marine are tnose j who have such love for the sea that ' they would not be driven from it: they ; would not give it up; they could not j see entirely disappear that which had : been an ancient and honorable call- j ing," said Senator La Follette. when i the seaman's bill was under discus-! sion in the senate. "There was a band i of American seamen left after all ; these years of defeat and disappoint ment and baffling und betrayal. Their ranks kept thinning, but there were some of them who held on.. There , was this man, Andrew Feruseth. I j have known him, almost ever since I j have been in the senate. I have seen j old lilies plowed deeper and new lines j deepen in his face in just that time. He is a Norwegian by birth. He loves j the sea. He is a perfect sailor. He 1 was referred to by the senator from Ohio (Senator Burton i as 'a man who had been on pay.' Let me tell you that he lived In a dry-goods box when he was trying to wring from you and your associates some legislation. To liberate his associates from bondage he lived, and lives now, on the com mon fare of a sailor. Although he is president of the American Sailors' j union, he will take from his union no j Df life, but. this queen, the j hood and the love of her children. "BLACK GOLD' ISN'T A POOR MAN'S GAME," SAYS 'COALINGA RED' WHO FOLLOWED ITS LURE 10 YEARS the i in -r-o rav titan tYtat wrhf'h tli ntm. men sailor receives. That is what he ! is a "f1""'1 "take" man. i. .,!.,, .,j i, rf .. f, ,,.. (works only long enough to gel sand like him have saved a nucleus Prlce of a K011 '"'mlk' ' Once he was the best pipeline!' tn the district, hoping for a permanent stake as reward for his gruelling "Coalinga Red," In eharacteristicpose He's one of the many poor men who followed the lure of "black gold." A Real Human Story of the Oil Fields, "See that boy?" he indicated. "The by a Man Who Helped Others Make pride of the town now. Only differ Millions, But Drew a Blank for Him- jence between him and me is that Ive self in the Big Gamble for Wealth. ' been in the game about 10 years (By Jack Jungmever.) longer. He'll be bumpiu' drinks, too, Special Correspondence. '.in another five. He's been following ... til... lino tnn lmilT trt Hlltt HOW! tlie Oil'S Tat't. ('til.. Nov. 3. Coalinga lied, famous character of the California oil of American seamen to nreserve its Once lie was tne dhsi pipennei traditions and around which may be builded a merchant marine of strong, powerful and skilled sailors." Senator John Sharp Williams added work. Now at. So he can drink more whis- this tribute to Feruseth: "I want to key than any other man in the h.mci Interrupt the senator from Wisconsin and laugh harder at sad stories. just long enough to say that I am in- "H ain't a poor man's game, that's formed, and I believe, that Mr. Fern- all," he says resignedly. selh has never received any pay of: "I used to be the champion worker jany sort except what he himself jof these fields" this with what is h it iHcreed lo lake, in suite uf vt-rv much of nrlde. "I've followed the nitie-line a .treet niled hiah with wreckaae ! higher offers, from the sailoars' union I since I wasn't bigger than a horntoad. of houses. Lower picture shows houses a sanors way. now mucn a smashed like paper houses by force I sailor's pay amounts to I do not know (accurately. It amounts to his board, it amounts to his food, and it amounts to some $13 a month, I believe; I want to say further, that long before the senator from Wisconsin knew Mr. Feruseth I knew him, as Democratic Poor leader in the house of represen tatives. I found out that the man was not only representing a real inter est of humanity, but that he was rep resenting it fairly. I do not think any compliment is too high to be paid to any man who comes to Washington, not as a common paid lobbyist, but as a representative of a real interest of humanity and of laboring people." Another school several hundred feet up the Snake river and now stands high and dry on the bank. "In one place for more than a quar ter of a mile houses are piled on houses and boats driven In are mixed with the wreckage, while in one place a steam schooner stands on the ruins ot a home. "Over all the ruin is smeared a coat ing of crude oil. hundreds of barrels of which burst during the storm." got into his blood. "Hut what can you expect," more serioufcly. "We chew dust and oil all nay in tne unsrering ueneri. we tum ble into bunks dog-tired. No lights at night-too dangerous. Often on 'shift from 24 lo 36 hours without rest when a pipe's leaking saving the oil i for the millionaires. I "And in town all there is for us is 1 whiskey, gambling and the women who wait for the gold we've sweated out of the desert. "We may not be 'the best they bleed.' as one of the boys used to recite" He looked out at the rim of the hills, white as a bleached skele ton, dotted with black derricks, their Once I had a fool dream that I could great elbows pumping oil tirelessly. save enough to buy a little piece of! "Hut there's this about the boys on oil land or get a share In a well. I ; the line," he resumed. "They're do worked in the alkali until I was al- J ing the bard work for the fellows that most crazy from the heat and the, may be long.-r on the virtues, but lonesomeness." He laughed. ! shorter on the courage. "Once I had- quite a pile. Hut a "Sometimes the guys that hold the pipe leaked gas. and there was an 'gilt-edge certificates drop off the train nniai mivh i.,- Whuii I left tlip ! tn take a Roiiint around the fields. I hospital the money was gone. ' know what they think when they look "Then 1 thought maybe I could beat t me. But it's me helped make those the cards and make a stake that way. 'certificates good. All the boys do, poor fools." He "Aw, 1 know," he acknowledged laughed again, pointing to a steady! with a grin. "Even the boys here stream of men going In and out of the laugh at me. Coalinga Red is a joke wide-open gambling joints. j now, but they didn't poke fun when "Now a five-dollar stake will do. I j I was the best liner in the field. I'm can get comfortably drunk on that. Just one of the gamblers that lost."