SANTA FE, NEW MEXICO, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1913.
"HANDS OFF" IS
UNITED STATES BELIEVES IF THE
POWERS WILL UNITE WITH THIS
COUNTRY IN REFUSING TO REC
OGNIZE HUERTA OR HIS CON
GRESS, END WILL COME SOON.
MEXICO HEARS THAT
ZAPATA MAY GIVE UP
Washington, D. C, Nov. 11. Indi
cations today were that the American
policy toward Mexico which it is hop
ed the nations of the world generally
would follow, was still "hands off."
The general interpretation of the
situation was that the United States,
by giving foreign powers detailed in
formation of its detetrmination to
refuse to recognize the acts of the
new Mexican congress had indicated
a desire that the powers, generally, re
frain from financial dealings with the
So far as could be learned there
had been no specific request for sup
port by the powers, but there has been
a plain intimation that the Washing
ton government believes the collapse
of the Huerta regime inevitable if
foreign aid be withheld.
With the intention to regard as il
legal any loans or concessions the
new congress may undertake, there
lias been a distinct intimation that a
policy of acquiescence by foreign gov
ernments would be gratifying to Wash
ington. Without financial aid and
with its machinery of government pro
nounced illegal, officials here expect
to see a state of affairs that, may
force Huerta to eliminate himself.
The cabinet met again today with
all members present except Secretary
Wilson. The Mexican topic was fore-i
most. The raising of the embargo
on arms, which has been urged on i
the president and practically all the
secretaries was discussed fit length. !
After a two hour d'sctiRSion devoted
principally to the Mexican situation,
th cabin meeting r up a'.fi as
-on previous cccasO'i', ihe members
pn served absolute- silence.
The gtmboat Wheeling arrived . at
Tuxpan to investigate disorders in the
northern part of .Vera Cruz state. The
Tjattleship Louisiana is also due there
Zapata Would Surrender.
Mexico City, Mex., Nov. 11. Emi
liano Zapata, the rebel whose opera
tions have caused the government so
jnuch trouble in fTTe southern states,
is again on the point of surrendering,
according to official information Is
sued today. An emissary from Zapa
ta Is said to have conferred with Pro
visional President Huerta, who offered
the rebels a safe conduct to the fed
eral capital, in order to conclude
It is not generally expected that Za
pata will accept the proposal. He
has been periodically reported as su
ing for peace, but nothing has ever
come of the negotiations.
The minister of finance today au
thorized the Mexican banks of issue
to pay out in silver coin at their dis
cretion. This is a modification of a
recent decree by Huerta forbidding
In order that the banks may not
weaken their reserves, however, gov
ernment inspectors have been in
structed to see that the silver hold
ings of the banks do not fafl below
the legal requirements. '
Silver withdrawals from the bank
. of London and Mexico and the Nation
al bank were resumed today though
they were less pronounced than yes
terday. At the former institution a
group of depositors awaited the open
ing of the doors and the line of peo
ple before the paying teller's win
dows grew during the morning to fair
proportions. There were few depos
itors in evidence before the noon hour
at the National bank.
19th Leaves for Border.
Leavenworth, Kas., Nov. 11. The
second squadron of the 19th cavalry,
in command of Captain Caspar C.
Cole, left Fort Leavenworth today ov
er the Chicago, Rock Island and Pa
cific line for Fort Bliss, Texas, to re
lieve a squadron of the Fifth cavalry
on the Mexican border.
The movement is in accordance
with an order issued last month by
the war department providing that the
fifth and second cavalry- be relieved
in the south by squadrons of the fif-
NAVAJO ATTACK ON SH1PROGK
HAS NOT MA TERIALIZED M YET
Farmington, N. M., Nov. 11. TTnit
ed States officials at the Shiprock In
dian agency were prepared today for
the promised attack by Navajo In
dians, according to advices received
here. It was said the attack promised
yesterday was delayed by the sud
den Illness of the Indian leader.
United States Marshal Hudspeth is
credited with the statement that fed
eral troops have been ordered to the
reservation from Arizona, but pending
their arrival, he and Indian Agent
! teenth and tenth from Fort Slyer, Va.,
ji-'ort Sheridan, Illinois, Fort Leaven
'worth, and Fort Ethan Allen, Vt.
i Chicago, 111., Nov. 11. Troops K, L,
jandll of the 15th U. S. cavalry left
Fort Sheridan today lor El Paso, Tex
as, where the regiment will be re
united next Friday.
England and U. S. Agree.
London, Nov. 11. A significant
warning to President Huerta was is
sued today by the Westminster Ga
zette, the government newspaper,
Commenting on Premier Asquith's
Guild hall speech, in which he made
it plain that no antagonism exists be
tween England and the United States
in regard to Mexico, the gazette says
"The idea that any valid election
in the sense in which democratic or
constitutional countries understand
the word can be held in Mexico," is
probably a diplomatic fiction, but the
electoral test was of General Huerta's
own choosing and it is well to keep
him reminded that his failure to con
form to its result leaves all govern
ments free to reconsider their act of
"Briefly, the limits of British action
are that the British government
should not put itself in a position of
making protests which in default of
forcible action might be flouted and
defied. But diplomacy has other re
sources than mere force and Provi
sional President Huerta may easily
find that the attitude of this country
is in a variety of ways a matter of
great moment, to him."
Warship at Tuxpam.
Vera Cruz, Mex., Nov. 11. The bat
tleship Louisiana was dispatched from
here today to Tuxpam in response to
another urgent appeal for protection
received late last night from Arthur
C. Pawne, the United States consular
agent there. The rebels are believe?
to be in very strong force near Tux
pam, where an attack is expocteJ at
Conference at Tucson.
Tucson, Ariz., Nov. 11. Felix Som
merfleld, a former secret agent of
Madero, now said to be serving the
constitutionalist Chief Carranza, in
the same capacity, arrived from El
Paso today to meet Wm. Bayard Hale,
the American government representa
tive on the border. Both Hale and
Sommerfield denied they had discuss
ed the Mexican situation.
Americans Retjri to Ms:xieo. .
Nogales, Sciuora, 11. A little
guup of American! itoa vtc-fl today to
reiurn to L.eir hoas in the Ynqni
r!; er distiva. in 30 itUeni Sonura,
Tncjr were t.mong ths 10) Amoiira.s
wndarrTveJ two months ago on" the
steamer Buffalo at San Diego, Califor
Already nearly one half of the re
fugees have returned to their homes I
in the district wlilch normally is j
populated thickly with Americans.
What they will find upon their return
they do not know. j
The returning refugees can travel I
by rail only as far south as Maytorena,
less than half the journey. Their
homes are about 500 miles below the
Rebels Driven Off.
El Paso, Tex., Nov. 11. Confirma
tion from American business firms in
Chihuahua was received today by tele
graph of the federal victory over
Villa's rebels and of the retreat of the
The telegrams say that the city is
quiet, the rebels have completely dis
appeared and the outlook iB more fa
vorable in the Chihuahu acapital than
it has been for months. The rail
road and telegraph are both open be
tween Chihuahua City and Juarez.
DRIVER OF MAIL
$10,000 FROM SACK
Chicago, . 111., Nov. 11. Theft of
money and jewelry valued at $10,000
from a mail sack was disclosed by
James Stuart, postofflce inspector hero
today. The crime is alleged by Colo
nel Stuart to have been committed by
Albert Tardy, a mail wagon driver.
The theft occurred yesterday.
Tardy collected five mail sacks con
taining registered packages at the
South Water street, Masonic Temple
and Stock Exchange sub-stations.
Suspicion was aroused when the
wagon, containing four of the sacks,
was found abandoned at the Union sta
tion. These sacks contained $4000 in
money and gems which had not been
Tardy's wife was found today with
some difficulty, as Tardy had given his
address at a number which proved to
be a vacant lot.
She said Tardy visited her for a
few moments last night; told her that
he had stolen $10,000 from a mall sack
and would write to her as soon as he
escaped "across the border."
Shelton have taken steps to protect
the school against assault.
The recalcitrant Indians were re
ported today in the surrounding moun
tains. These include the eleven In
dians under indictment charged with
rioting and larceny, together with
number who have espoused their
cause. Reports from the agency indi
cate that there is no probability of a
general uprising. So far as known
Marshal Hudspeth has not attempted
to apprehend the accused Indians.
RIS ESTATE IS
VALUED AT OVER
LARGE SUMS GO TO CHARITY MRS.
MORRIS GETS 40 PERCENT AND
CHILDREN THE REMAINDER IN
GRADUATED PAYMENTS UNTIL1
THEY REACH 35.
MRS. MORRIS IS NOW
CHICAGO'S RICHEST WOMAN
Chicago, Nov. 11. An estate of
$20,UOO,iiOO was left oy the late pack
er, Edward Morns, according to the
will filed in the probate court here
Charitable bequests total $215,000,
amoug 21 beneficiaries named by the
testator and others to be uanied by
the widow, Mrs. Helen Swift Morris,
who is given $30,000 to be distributed
among such charities as she shall
The largest bequest is one of $100,
000 to the pension fund of Morris &
Company, of which the decendant was
The remainder of the estate goes to
Mrs. Morris, and the four children. It
is left in the hands of six trustees
with the deciding vote, in case of a
tie, in the hands of Mrs. Morris, who,
with her two sons, Nelson Swift Mor
ris and Edward Morris, Jr., minors,
constitute three of the trustees, al
though the two boys cannot act until
they have attained their legal ma
This disposition of the estate makes
Mrs. Morris, who inherited a large
forture from her father, Gustavus
Swift, the packer, one of the richest,
if not the richest woman In Chicago,
and among the most wealthy in the
Mrs. Morris' share in the estate is
40 per cent, the remaining 60 per cent
going to the children, Ruth Mae Mor
ris, Helen Muriel Morris, and the two
boys. Nelson and Edward.
The trustees will pay Mrs. Morris
an income of $100,000 a year and $2500
for each child until each has reached
the age of 17 years. At this age tin-
til 2t, the children will be paid dtreet
jly $5000 a year. At 21 years, they will
: receive the first share of the estate.
Other payments will be made from
time to time by the trustees until at
1 35 each will have received his full
TRAFFICKING IN PLUMS
MAY BE UNEARTHED
SECRETARY OF STATE, DEPARTMENT OF
JUSTICE AND PRESIDENT WILSON IN
VESTIGATING ALLEGED LETTER FROM
SENATOR OFFERING PLACE TO CON -
STITUENT IF HE WOULD RESIGN AT
END OF ONE YEAR.
Washington, D. C, Nov. 11. Henry
M. Pindell, of Peoria, 111., selected for
ambassador to Russia, Secretary
Bryan and Samuel M. Graham, assist
ant attorney general, went into con
ference with president Wilson early
today, concerning the publication of a
letter purporting to have been written
by Senator Lewis of Illinois, to Mr.
tersbure post on condition that he !
resign at the end of one year.
President . Wilson has indicated he
would investigate all the circum
stances connected with the letter and
the summoning of Mr. Graham wns
taken as an indication that the de
partment of justice might look into
Intimations have come from Mr
Pindell that the matter was a forg
ery. The Russian government nau
already notified the jfate department
Mr. Pinddll would be persona grata.
THE DAY IN CONGRESS j
Not in session; meets Thursday-
Senator Kern, chairman of the Dem
ocratic caucus, called a currency con
ference for Wednesday.
Banking committee suepended work
Met at noon.
Transacted no business and ad
journed at 12:33 p. m. to noon Wed
nesday. GARRISON BACK FROM
TRIP TO PANAMA.
Washington D. C. Nov.. 11. Secre
tary Garrison returned to his desk to- j
day from his first trip to the Panama
"The defense constitute a mar
velous feat of engineering," said Mr.
Garrison. "The works are now in read
iness for the installation of the
mortars and 14-inch guns."
He explained that the guns to be
mounted at the Atlantic and Pacific
terminals will have a range of ten or
twelve miles, adequate to protect
either Miraftres or Gatun locks.
I the Bin mm
! D lib uiu uiiuir
CLEVELAND, OHIO, ESPECIALLY, SUF
FERS, AND LOSS WILL RUN INTO
THE MILLI0NS.-4IGHTSKIP LOST
WITH ALL ON BOARD. A BIS
FREIGHTER FOUNDERS, 13 DEAD,
STEAMER GOING TO
PIECES ON GULL ROCK
Cleveland, Ohio, No. 11. (Via
Private Wire to Pittsburgh.) Cleve
land is buried under 21 inches of snow.
Its streets are filled with a tangled
muss of broken and Iwisted wires and
thousands on thousands of its inhabi
tants are in imminent danger of suf-
I fcri tor 'lck ,,fod- T1,ree
DUlia Utltc ucru iviiiv.u iii
iug aud are believed to have frozen to
death. The steamship J. G. Gardner
is stranded on the beach. Captain
Burns, of Buffalo, aud twenty-two
sailors are threatened with death at
any moment because of seas rolling in
from Lake Erie. Life savers are
standing by helpless to aid.
It is still snowing and unless the
storm which has continued since last
Sunday soon abates, no one can tell
what the ultimate toll in dollars and
lives may be.
The loss is already estimated at $2,
000,000 half of which will fall on tele
graph and telephone companies.
Normal condition cannot, be restored
within a week, and if the heavy storm
iB followed by the inevitable flood the
entire lake country will suffer se
Conditions have been growing worss '
since Monday night when half of the
city was plunged Inlo darkness, the
lighting plant being blown down by
the gale. This morning at least one
half or the street car service was out
of commission and no less than 3000
'trolley, telegraph and telephone poles
within the city limits had been blown
So complete was the paralysis of
transportation facilities it was deemed
best to let the dCMil lie in the places
where they had died, and no funerals
will be held until the Btorm has
There has been no delivery of gro
ceries, bread, milk or coal since Sat
urday aud the suffering in conse
quence cannot be definitely learned
but it is widespread. There is a suffi
cient supply of gas and it is being
used unsparingly in places fitted for
it, so that as many persons as possi
ble may be benefited.
One of the greatest fears is from
fire. Already one fire has done $100,
0(H) damage, and the difficulties en
countered in subduing it were such
to cause the greatest apprehension
should another fire break out. Every
I nnKsililfl nrecaution is being taken by
1 the exhausted firemen and policemen.
j against the conditions that confront
l them and with only little success. The
j immense number of wires down and
) the loss of so many poles make the
task of completing even temporary
repairs one of the greatest magnitude.
The physical .effort required by
work in the teeth of the terrible storm
is another handicap. '
At 10 o'clock this morning a glance
through the debris-strewn streets
led to the belief that days will pass
before they can be cleared
All the schools of the city are clos
ed. The danger attendant on the
passing of children through the
streets and the unusual conditions
surrounding them in .the school hous
es, many of which have been thrown
open to the homeless, prompted the
authorities to suspend classes until
the blizzard abates.
The food shortage felt Monday aft
ernoon became more pronounced and
threatening this morning. There is
no milk to be had at. any price, ex
cept it be obtained in the name of
A.,fFn..!ncr halllon Ql.H nHlO!- f nfl K 1 11 ft's
are rapidly going to a premium where
it is possible to find them. Many
jiainiiies were cuugui wilii uuic wuit.
than the food supply required to carry
them over Sunday, and there have
been no shipments received since Sat
urday the supply is rapidly being ex
hausted. The hotels present a scene of un
usual activity. Many persons driven
into the city by the storm have taken
shelter where they could find it. j side down in Lake Huron, she
Beds were not to be had for all of i brought no additional information as
them and many are sleeping on the! to the identity of the unfortunate ves
floors without cot or covering except sel.
such clothing as they happen to have
on them. The food supply in the ho
tels and restaurants is also a problem.
Every possible effort is being made
to bring some order out of the chaos
precipitated by the storm
Help is j
being given to the needy in every pos-
sible instance, the authorities having
the assistance of such of the civic
bodies as can summon resources and
of those persons who can spare time
from their own wants to look after
their less fortunate neighbors.
Forty Hours of 8torm.
Transportation facilities - are prac
tically at a standstill today as a re
sult of the forty hours of rain, sleet
and snow which swept over the city
; FROM LABO
CREDENTIALS OF JACOB FAZELAAR
HOT ACCEPTED BY AMERICAN
FEDERATION OF LABOR CONVEN
TION, BECAUSE OF MULHALL'S
SEEING THIS AFTERNOON
Seatle, Wash., Nov. 11. The Ameri
can Federation of Labor today refus
ed to accept the credentials of Jacob
Tazelaar, a delegate of the Painters,
Paperhaugerg aud Decorators union,
and ordered that he be excluded from
the lloor of the convention hall. Taze
laar recently was named by Colonel
Michael O. Mulhall, former agent ol
the National Association of Manufac
turers, as- having been employed by
Mulhall to work against the election
of Representative (now Senator) Wm.
Hughes, of New Jersey. Mulhall swore
before a congressional committee that
he paid Tazelaar $1fi00 for his ser
vices against Hughes, whom the Na
tional Association of Manufacturers
was seeking to defeat.
Much of the morning was taken up
by the reading of the report of G. W.
Perkins, president of the Interna
tional Cigarmakers union, delegate to
the International Secretariat which
met at Zurich, Switzerland, last Sep
tember. Largely through Mr. PerkiiiH'
efforts the World's Trades Union con
gress will be held In San Francisco
The report of the committee on
rules was adopted. A deluge of reso
lutions was poured inlo the hands of
President Oompers, who referred
them to the proper committees.
The federation adjourned until to
morrow morning. The afternoon wns
spent in an automobile ride over the
President Gompers called for the
presentation of resolutions and a large
number were handed in yesterday.
They were not read, but were turned
over to the resolutions committee,
which met last night,
Secretary of Labor William R.
Wilson attended both sessions of,tliejby speakers at.the national couven
conventlon, sitting on the platform in jtion of the Anti-Saloon League today,
the morning, and in the afternoon .Thousands cheered when speakers de
occupying a seat with John Mitchell i mantled that the prohibition question
in the coal miners' group. Secretary be put sqwrely up to congress at
Wilson addressed a meeting of the once.
maritime workers early last night and j Former U. S. Senator Sanders, of
then went to the Seattle Press club, ! Tennessee, who presided, told the
where a reception was given in uis 'convention it would be necessary to
honor. j have as president of the United States
President Gompers in his address, ja man in favor of national prohibition
after demurring to being called the 'before It can be accomplished. His
"grand old man of labor," because he ,
was not really old, said he was old j
enough, however, to remember a time I
when the federation conventions were j
not welcomed by governors and may
ors; when members of the president's
cabinet did not sit on the platform,
and when no government official
would have dared to take part in a
convention. He announced that the
federation had now passed the 2,000,
000 membership mark and urged that
the slogan be, "Three Million Mem
bers." beginning Sunday afternoon.
Business is paralyzed, hall'
cilv's homes are without
lights; telegraph and telephone wires
are down and only a few trains have
been able to reach or leave the city.
Automobile and street cars stood to
day in the streets, having been desert
ed by those in charge of them, and left
to the mercy of the elements. One
fire did $75,000 damage last night and
it is feared that should another dis
astrous blaze break out the fire de
partment would find It almost impos
sible to fight the flames.
There have been three deaths. An
unidentified man was burned to death
in a fire at the barrel works of the
Standard Oil company; Carl Bour
geoist, 17, was killed by a fallen wire,
and William H. Burkliardt, 31, was
blown off a box car and killed.
A Pennsylvania train is reported
stalled ten miles south of Cleveland
with 100 passengers aboard.
Milk dealers were unable to make
deliveries and many badies suffered
in consequence. A food famine is
Port Huron, Midi., Nov. 11. When
the tug Sarnia City, returned this
forenoon after an all night watch over
the big steel freighter which lies up
The name of the derelict is hidden
beneath the water and the w-aves are
still rolling high.
i Captain Reeves of the tug returned
more firm than ever In his belief that
all of the thirty or forty members of
the crew of the 600 foot freighter must
have been drowned,
Captain Plough, in charge of the
local life saving station left this morn-
ing with his crew for the scene of the
wreck. Searching parties were also
organized to patrol the Bhore in
search of wreckage.
Light Ship Wreckage.
Buffalo, N. Y., Nov. 11. Elevator
(Continued on Page Four.)
APPOINTMENT OF j
New York, N. Y Nov. 11. The
rank and file! of Tammany hall beard i
t day that Charles F. Murphy, their i
leader, was about to protest to Presi- j
dent Wilson against the appointment ;
of Dudley Field Malone, as collector j
of tile port of New York to succeed j
John Purroy Mitchell mayor-elect, i
According to the report, detectives
I have diligently gone over Mr. Ma-j
Imp's record as assistant corporation j
i counsel of New York wiih a view to i
j learning whether he was absent fori
many weeks during the presidential;
! campaign aud thereafter. These de-I
tectives also sought to scan the sal- I
ary rolls, it was said, to ascertain if i
Mr. Malone had drawn pay for the
time lie was absent, should such ab- ;
sence be proved. Their findings, ac- j
cording to current political gossip, j
were given Mr. Murphy. Last night, .
the story goes, Mr. Murphy consulted I
several others high in the councils
or Tammany ana neciuea io pui lorm
every effort to prevent Mr. Malone's
TO BE HEARD
BY GRAND JURY
Indianapolis, hid., Nov. 11. The
federal grand jury which began its
November sessions- here today, ex
pected to take up at once the case of
Geo. E. Davis, confessed dynamiter.
Davis, who was arrested in New York
several weeks ago, made a confession
declaring that lie did most of the
dynamiting against non-union contrac
tors in the eastern section of the
country, at the time Ortie E. McMani
gal and James McNamara wore carry-1
ing on their work of destruction in
the central and far west.
Davis also implicated Harry Jones,
secretary and treasurer of the Inter
national Association of Itridgo and
Structural Iron Woilters. Jones, aft
er he was arrested, was released on
$10,000 bond. Davis is still in
Columbus, Ohio, Nov. 11. Nation
wide prohibition to be accomplished
through an amendment to the federal
constitution was the keynote sounded
statement, Senator Sanders said aft
erward, had no particular reference to
MUNIFICENT GIFT FOR
MISS WILSON FROM HOUSE
Washington, 1. C, Nov. 11. A pen
dant made up of one Canary diamond
weighing six and one-half carats, sur
rounded by S5 smaller diamonds, ar
ranged in a pear shape and attached
to a neck chain in which smaller dia
monds are set, will be the gift of the
house of representatives to Miss Jes
sie Wilson, when she marries Francis
B. Sayre, in the White House on No-
ivember 23. Republican Lender A1ann,
who started the movement by wmcn
individual member of the house con
tributed more than $2,000 for the gift,
announced the description in a formal
BANKHEAD PROPOSES FEDERAL
. AID FOR GOOD ROADS
St. Iouis, Nov. 11. Senator Bank
head, of Alabama, president of the
United States Good Roads Associa
tion, today submitted to the National
Convention of the association, in ses
sion here, a bill providing for a fed
eral appropriation of $2.",oo0,00fl for
good road work.
Senator Bankhead expects to in
troduce the bill at. the next session of
congress and to have as its endorser
the association of which he is the
LENGTHY LETTER FROM i
CHARLES F. LUMMIS. V
The New Mexican has just re- !
ceived a very leugthv communi- V
cation from Charles F. Lummis. :
of Los Angeles. If the New Mex- V
lean can nrotect itself from the V
V lihel laws it will be clad to Dilb- !
,1ish It In full. '
BOARD OF TRADE ENDORSES
MANAGEMENT OF SCHOOL
At a meeting of the Santa Fe Wom
an's Board of Trade resolutions were
passed yesterday endorsing the man
agement of the School of American
Archaeology and offering to do every-
thing possible to further the interests
of the school. A copy of the resolu
tions was mailed to1 Hon. Frank
Springer as follows:
"Mr. Frank Springer, National Mus
eum, Washington, D. C.
"At a meeting of the Woman's
Board of Trade on Monday, November
10, the following resolutions were
COLORADO MILITIA MAKES ARRESTS
FOR MURDER OF FOUR MEMBERS
OF AN AUTOMOBILE PARTY.-THE
CIVIL AUTHORITIES INTERFERE
WITH THE MILIM.
TWO MORE MINES
TIED UP BY STRIKES
Trinidad, Colo., Nov. 11. Five mem
bers of the party of strikers held for
the murder of four members of an au
tomobile party en route from La Veta
to Oakvlew Saturday afternoon, have
made detailed confessions according
to reports received this morning by
Adjutant. General John Chase from
Major Towusend at Walsenburg.
j Charles Sliepperd, a striker implicated
Ujy the five prisoners who confesEeU
yesterday, was arrested at La Veta
and brought to Walsenburg early to
day. Soon after his arrival Shepperl
admitted his complicity In the shoot
ing, according to the military authori
ties and told a story similar to the,
accounts related by the other live.
General Chase this morning receiv
ed a report that shots were fired into
Del Agua last night from tin? hills.
The military guard at once set out in
an effort to capture the attackers but
they escaped. The search continued
The adjutant general this morning
reiterated his statement of last night
any interference with his military pro-
cus-!gram by civil authorities would result
! In the imprisonment of officers respon
j sible and the establishment of strict
military rule. General Chase and
j the attaches of the district attorney
(clashed yesterday when four Slavs
held for assault by General Chase and
confined in the county jail, were re
leased under bond by the civil author
ities. The arrest of the deputy district at
torney and the sheriff was ordered by
General Chase and countermanded
only when the deputy district attorney
conviuced him thnt the action waa
due to a mistake nnd would not occur
Two More Mines Tied Up.
Denver, Nov. 11. The coal Btrike
was extended today to two additional
mines in Colorado, one at Leyden in
Jefferson county, and the other at
Crested Butte, in Gunnison county. .
General Manager S. M. Perry of the
Leyden mine, declares that only four
men called for their pay checks and
that not more than ten men refused to
go to work. E. T. Fitzgibbon, in
charge of the strikers' tent colonly,
stated that 62 out of a force of 125
!went on strike.
Eighty men were reported out at
the Baldwin mine at Crested Butte. No
disorder was reported from either
At 2 o'clock this afternoon Gov
ernor Amnions had received no reply
from Depuly State Auditor N. A. Bal
Iou as to whether that official would
sign the deficiency warrants covering
miilitia expenses. It was understood
the deputy auditor was awaiting in
structions from Auditor Roadey Kena
han, who is attending the American
Federation of Labor Convention in
More Deputies Sworn In.
Oak Creek, Colo., Nov. 11. The
sheriff of Routt county today Bwore in
twenty additional deputies to keep or
der in the coal strike in this district
and announced that he would ask
Governor Ammons for state troops it
he found his force unable to handle
Attacks upon strike breakers by
wives of foreigner strikers were re
Stewart Before Grand Jury.
Pueblo, Colo., Nov. 11. Ethelbert
Stewart, government investigator.
Jm? ht,re tnis afternoon to give evi-
dence, in the coal strike. Stewart was
the first witness when the investiga-
tion began several weeks ago. D s-
trict Attorney Hendricks and Sheriff
urisnnm oi w
tnesses at the session yesterday aft-
drawn up by a committee and unani
mously passed upon:
" 'Resolved, That the Woman'
Board of Trade of Santa Fe, New
Mexico, heartily approves and endors
es the management of the School of
American Archaeologly, as It has been
conducted in Santa Fe and stands
ready at any and all times to do every
thing in its power to further the in
terests of the school.'
"ESTHER B. THOMAS, I
"MARY HOUGHTON HARROUN." j
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