Newspaper Page Text
Frj MEXSCAN VOL. 50. 3VlJVrl FE NEW MEXICO, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1915. NO. 233. j i RECENT STORM WAS RECORD BREAKER THE EXTENT OF ITS RAVAGES JUST j BECOMING KNOWN.-SHIPPING I ON THE GREAT LAKES DEMOR-j ALIZED, AND HUNDREDS OF THOU-1 SANDS OF DOLLARS DAMAGE. THE FULL STORY HAS NOY BEEN TOLD YET S Vessels reported lost in recent storm on Greeat Lakes: The Regiua, (Freighter). The Leafield, (Freighter!. The Nottingham, (Freighter). The "Plymouth, (Barge). The James CarrutherB, (Freighter). The Charles S. Price, (Freight er). ' The Argus. The L. C. Waldo, (Freighter). The Turret Chief, (Freighter.) X Lightship No. 82. Besides many smaller craft and pleasure boats. Thirty other vessels are report- ed aground with only slight dam- age. Port Huron, Mich., Nov. 12. As if to warn other vessels to keep their distance, Lake Huron today lashed it self Into a sea so rough it is probable the country must wait at least another day before the identity of the over turned vessel a few miles northeast of here will be definitely known. The tug Sport, with a diver aboard, visited the wreck this afternoon, but the waves were rolling ten and twelve feet high and it was impossible for the diver to get close to the derelict The revenue cutter Morrill was also compelled to stand helplessly by. The diver will be sent out again tomor row, The captains of the tug, revenue ter, and the life saving crew all be lieve that the wrecked vessel is that them. A report from Port Frank this after noon stated that eight more frozen bodies were washed ashore there to day. Message From the Dead. Buffalo, N. Y., Nov. 12. A message from the missing lightship No. 82, was found by searchers among the wreck age of the craft on the south shore of Lake Erie today. The message was written on a piece of wood and read: "Good-bye, Nellie ship is breaking up fast. (Signed) Williams." It Is believed that the message was written by Captain Hugh M. Williams, of Manistee, Mich., who was in com mand of the Bhip. No bodies have been recovered. -Dead Bodies and Wreckage. Goderich, Ont., Nov. 12. Reports from points along the Canadian shore of Lake Huron point to a heavy loss of life and shipping in the recent storm. Seven bodies from the schoon er Chas. s. Price have been washed ashore below Grand Bend. Wreckage fouund here indicates that the James Carruthers, the largest Canadian freighter on the lakes, has beer. lost. An oar picked up this morning just outside this harbor . was marked James Carruthers. Search along the coast for a mile revealed a rudder from one of the Caruthere' lifeboats, part of an oak-finished cabin, pieces of oak chairs, part of a pilot house and other portions of the upper works of a large steamer. The Carruthers was owned by the St. Lawrence and Chicago Navigation company. . The Chas. S. Price was a steel I schooner of 4 901 tons built at Lo-1 "naer which government, tunas ana a constitutionalists not to molest exten- j nor s aay, noiwunsiauamg me gov ralne, Ohio, and owned by the Mahon- Portion of the reserves of the state as- i sive English and American railroad emors present were not to be honored ing Steamship company. The bodiefe ! sociations would be deposited. Na- i properties at Tuxpam, which it was re- i from the platform until evening. The of the crew were washed ashore last I tionally, the central bank would per- j ported one or both factions were ! program for that period called for ad night , t Grand Bend, which Is on the I form those functions which in indl- j threatening to burn. ! dresses by Covernors Hanna of North eastern shore of the lake, Searchers working below Goderich reported this afternoon the finding of a life raft and five oars from the steamer Argus. The boat Is not known here. Unidentified Vessel. Port Huron, Mich., Nov. 12. Al though many vessel men are firm in their belief that the steamer which turned turtle in Lake Huron a few miles northeast of here during the big gale is the Regina, of the Merchants' Transportation company, of Toronto, others are equally convinced this fore noon that she is not It is regarded certain, however, that the Regina (Continued on Page Four.) TEN TOWNS DESTROYED offND SGORFS Klf T FH U Lima, Peru, Nov. 12. Ten towns were destroyed and several hundred persons killed in an earthquake, which occurred last Friday in the mountain ous Peruvian province of Aymarals. News Kf the disaster reached this city AGREEMENT NOW IN SIGHT IN MONEY MEASURE SIX DEMOCRATS OF SENATE BANK ING BILL ASK THE CAUCUS TO GIVE THEM MORE TIME, AS THEY HAVE PRACTICALLY REACHED AN UNDERSTANDING. HITCHCOCK IS STILL OUT OF THE FOLD Washington, D. C, Nov. 12. Mark I ed progress toward an agreement on j the administration currency bill by six of the Democratic members of the sen jate banking committee resulted in a request that action by the Democratic conference called for today be de layed. The six Democrats, Senator O'Gorman said, were reaching an agrement by mutual concessions, and he said the conference would bo asked to leave the question to the committee members In the hope that the bill, in form approved by the -president, might be presented to the senate, signed by the 'six Democratic members at an eqrly date. Senator Hitchcock, of Nebraska, was the only Democratic member of the committee not in today's confer ence of committeemen. The other six Democrats prepared to ask the confer ence to allow them further time Senate Democrats in a party caucus today took up the currency situation with the p,lan of bringing the adminis tration bill out of the complex situa tion which has grown up about it in the banking committee and putting the measure on the way to passage in a form acceptaoie 10 i-resiaeni wu son. Before the conference met, the Democrats of the committee confer red again in an effort to agree on a report preserving the fundamentals of the house bill, for which the president contends, and embodying those recom mendations agreed on for its perfec tion. Senators O'Gorman and Reed went cut-'Into the committee meeting, but Sen ator Hitchcock did not attend. A com promise was effected as between the " ' inks of the house voted on by a ma n committee. The d to recommend Bank ownersnip of stock in the re gional banks was laKen up mit me administration senators refused to yield and it was practically agreed jcial purposes. that the house provision on that point It. was pointed out by some observ sliould stand. A similar controversy j ers that Mr. Hale's conferences were arose over control of the banks, but j not necessarily a forerunner of recog the administration supporters Insisted inition, but might be an important fac that the house provision be adopted, j tor in determining the future attitude providing for six directors elected by of the Washington government to the banks and three appointed by the Ward the constitutionalists. government. j Mr. Hale probably will report on Chicago, 111., Nov. 12. Senator New-i the personal characteristics of' Gen lands of Nevada, raced through Chica-jeral Carranza, whether he has the go today on his way to Washington. I united support of all constitutionalists When he left his home state it was I or revolutionists, or whether, if sue in a desperate endeavor to reach the cessful by arms, he would establish a national capital in time to attend the provisional government that would Democratic currency conference to-i day. Trains did not act right for him and today he telegraphed Senator Kern that he had lost the race and could not be In Washington till to morrow. In his message to Senator Kern, the j Nevada statesman asked that the con-! ference be postponed for a day or two, "until Democratic senators have j an opportunity to be present." j Senator Newlaflds said he was anx-1 ious to present what he called - his "federal reserve system" an outline of J Rear Admiral Brush ou the battle whlch he recently telegraphed to Sen j ship Louisiana at Tuxpam reported ator Owen. This system calls for a federation of state and national banks. In each state as a reserve association, consoli dating and mobilizing the reserves of member banks for mutual protection against bank runs and stringencies. In addition there would be one federal reserve bank of which the state re- serve associations would be members, j viuuai states wouiu ran on mr kuuo associations. METHODIST MISSIONARY BOARD TO MEET AT BOSTON. Decatur, 111., Nov. 12. Boston was v, ',..'' 'inn opnolline with the plan of keeping foreign place of the missionary board of the I Mpthi-f Phh Th. nnnal meet, Methodist church. The annual meet- i. i ii. u j ha i0) a 1 the Board of Home Missions will beiCentr?' American and European diplo-j hM in Ununn a. Ih. .....m Hmrt Tho ninnilHu n ronorol riletrihll. I tion of missionary funds devoted the I Mexico City Nov. 12.-The federal saloon. appropriation among the foreign coun- j prison at the post of Tuxpam, m , Former Governor Malco mn R Pat tries as follows 8 e a Cruz nas asked the 'terson, of Tennessee, said in part: Pnotorn Aaia t9Q fifl- m..twn ' war department for reinforcements to I "The Anti-Saloon League and I Asia $242,392; Africa' $50,269: South America J100.060: Enrone M69.839. ft F ATfTHfMTAKF night's dispatches from VeraUame desire to destroy the traffic ii OI JlVfHAC.Cm quoted Arthur c payne the Uqllor and redeem a nation from it by courier. ! men. ' There are twenty-six Americans The number of known dead was 120 jn the town, all of whom were report when the courier left the devastated ed safe up to yesterday afternoon. The district, but it was -believed several (Jolted States battleship Louisiana hundred more bodies would be recov- ered from the wrecked towns. j REBEL CABINET ! MEETS WITH HALE PRESIDENT WILSON'S REPRESENTA TIVE MEETS WITH CARRANZA AND HIS ADVISORS AT NOGALES TO DAYMAY MEAN RECOGNITION OF CONSTITUTIONALISTS. JAPAN ALSO WILL SEND A BATTLESHIP Nogales, Sonora, Mex., Nov. 12. William Bayard Hale, President Wil son's personal representative, went into conference here just before noon today with General Venustiano Car ranza and the entire Mexican constitu tionalist cabinet. The conference was held in the border customs house in which Car ranza established his capital ou coin ing here from liermosillo. Those who met the American rep resentative with General Carranza were General Felipe Angeles, minister of war; Francisco Escttdero, minister of foreign relations and the treasury; Ygnacio Bonillas, minister of fomento and communications, and Rafael 7m baran Capmany, of the department of the interior. Neither Mr. Hale nor General Car ranza would give au intimation as to the topics that might come up for dis cussion, The conference extended far into the afternoon. Washington. D. C, Nov. 12. Con ferences now being held between Will iam Bayard Hale and General Venus tiano Carranza at Nogales are inter - preted in official circles here as the first open move by the United States government to show lis interest in the constitutionalist movement in Mexico. No officials commented today on Mr. Hale's exact status, but on a pre vious occasion, when he spent three months in Mexico City, gathering in formation President Wilson let it be known that Mr. Hale was there as his personal friend. Hale transmitted re ports, and took part in conferences with John Lind and Rear Admiral Fletcher. Little -doubt exists in diplomatic circles that while Mr. Hale still re tains the character of unofficial en voy, he is furnishing the Washington government with information for offi- - guarantee a fair and free election, There is also a possibility that the I information he gathers may be useful I to the state department in its dealings , with foreign diplomats here. The dip- lomatic corps in Mexico City is said to be at a disadvantage in making re- j ports on the constitutionalists as its only source of information there is the Huerta government. j There was no indications here today j as to future steps in the American : policy. j to the navy department today there was no immediate need of protection to American property In that vicinity. He has assured Consul Payne that the j Louisiana will afford asylum for Americans and other foreigners. For ) the present the Louisiana will remain at Tuxpam. Late today Secretary Bryan warned both the Huerta government and the j iate touay secretary Brvan went i Into conference with several diplo-! Former Governor Malcom R. Pat i matic representatives of South Amer-! terson, of Tennessee, was the prin- ican nations. No announcement of : cipal speaker at the afternoon ses j the purposes of the conferences was sion. ! made, but It was understood to be in Twice elected governor of Tennes- nations advise d of developments of he Pollc' of tl,e United States to- ,r " . . .. """" " t waru Mexico, ijiice conrerence wun ""H,B "AVK uceu uem- Cannot Help Tuxpam. defend th city against the attack, be-1 ,ns mane oy a strong iorce or reDets , The ! jcomumuueu uy v auuiuo Aguuar, ; garrison numbers only 250 men. The w-ar department replied that the rein forcements were unavailable. American consul at Tuxpam as esti mating the attacking force at l.nnn (Continued on (age five). A CABINET OFFICER TELLS MINERS' SECRETS W. B.WILSON, SECRETARY OF LABOR, IN ADDRESSING FELLOW UNION ISTS AT SEATTLE, TELLS OF IM MENSE PROFITS MADE BY CAL UMET GPERATORS. $121,000,000 DIVIDENDS ON CAPITAL OF It 250 .000 - t -J f Seattle, Wash., Nov. 12. Secretary of Labor William B. Wilson, address ing the American Federation of Labor, bitterly condemned the attitude of the Michigan Copper Mining companies and warned tliem that a new concep tion of titles to property was in prog ress of formation. He declared he would make public not only the wages paid to the miners, but hours they worked and the labor conditions, but the enormous profits of the mine own ers. Secretary Wilson, who addressed the delegates as ''Fellow unionists" said: "The department of labor as now organized and directed will be utilized to cooperate with the great trade union movement in its effort to ele vate the standard of human society. One of the general duties imposed upon the department under Its organ ic law is the duty of promoting the welfare of wage workers. "The one great specific duty impos ed upon the department is the duty to act as a mediator in trade dis putes, to appoint commissioner of con ciliation in trades disputes. "There can be no mediation, there 1 can be no conciliation between em plovers and employe that does not presuppose collective bargaining, and there cannot be collective bargaining that does not presuppose trade union ism." Of the situation at. Calumet, the secretary said It had heretofore been the custom to Investigate wages, hours and kinds of labor, and report these to the public. "This time," he said, "it had been determined to go a step farther, and Investigate the earn ing of the corporations Involved. "And the little bit of confidence that, I am going to glrtf-youf" he added, "is an advance statement of one of the items in that situation that the larg est corporation engaged in the produc tion of copper in the Michigan dis trict, was organized in 1870 under the laws of the state of Michigan, that the face value of its capital stock Ib $2,500,000. The shares are $25 each. They were purchased at $12 each, so that the actual investment is $1,250, 000. From that time until one year ago, the last fiscal report that we had, a period of forty years, that cor poration declared in dividends $121, 000,000 on an investment of $1,250,000 ; and made reinvestments out of its earnings of $75,000,000. Nearly $200, 000,000 of actual net profits in a per iod of 42 J'ears on an investment of $1,250,000, and then not only protest against meeting committees of their workmen, but refuse to accept the good offices of the department of la- jbor in negotiating tne nimcuities. I CHANGES FROM "WET" WORKS FOR ANTIS FORMER GOVERNOR PATTERSON OF TENNESSEE TRAVELS IN SPECIAL CAR TO ANTI SALOON LEAGUE MEETING IN COLUMBUS, TO TELL THEM OF HIS CHANGE OF HEART. Columbus, Ohio, Nov. 12 Today's session of the Anti-Saloon National convention was to be known as gover- uinoia, auu nuugea, ui naiiws. see as a "wet," Patterson came to Co- ilumbus in a special car accompanied i by Governor Ben W, Hooper, who sue- ceeded him as Tennessee's chief cutive, to give his endorsement to a. IlBUOII - Wlue lllBl wuum Ut.,c for iis aim the elimination of the have not always been friends, The pains we iraveleu were wide apart. They seemed so parallel that it look- ed incredible that they should ever meet. But we now find ourselves in the same road and actuated by the in curse. "I am aware that to have suddenly changed the views of mature woman hood which I once asserted and pro claimed from one end of Tennessee to the other, has excited surprise and provoked comment. But , this is a world ot change. I am neither asham j STRIKER HELD FOR ASSAULT i TO MURDER , HEARING OF LOUIS KING SET FOR j TO DAY BUT CONTINUED-NO j CLASH BETWEEN CIVIL AND MIL!-! TARY AUTHORITIES NEWSPAPER f DDIUTCn mn MftMV nCTHIIO I j 'COLORADO MILITIA CAN tiA- AW VIIPIH mn NUI lit I I Htm rAT Trinidad, Colo., Nov. U. Civil and military authorities appeared this morning in justice court when the case of Louis King, a striker charged with assault to murder, came up for a hearing. An expected clash between the judicial department of the Colo rado national guard and the oiilcers of the district attorney over precedence failed to materialize when by agree ment the case was continued and King's bond was increased from ?700 to $l(MO. King has not furnish bond and is being held at the county jail. Relations between General t.'haso and the district attorney, threatened to become strained Monday when four military prisoners were released by the civil authorities. Later they were rearrested by uenerat cnase. Y ester- uny a iimiwuy pauui searaiea lor King but did not locate him. King is charged with having fired shots during an attack by strikers up on Tabasco, which wounded the two children of Frank Wootton, a ma chinist. He was apprehended by the civil authorities before martial law had been declared. Captain Danks, who represented the military authori ties at the hearing made it clear that General Chase would exercise his full power in expediting the trial of all criminal issues growing out of the strike situation. A general movement of strikers between Ludlow and Agutiar last nignt, precipitated no elastics as was learned by the military authorities. Extra forces were dispatched to the district prepared to meet any einer- gency that might arise. Military and civil authorities report that quiet pre - vailed throughout the strike zone last night. General Chase visited Ludlow this morning and received a small quantity of weapons recently conns- cated by the troops. Printed Too Much. Pueblo, Colo., Nov. 12 The princi - pal business this morning before the grand jury Investigating the coal "Some persons think that we op strike was the appearance of repre-j pose giving. Far from it; we do not sentatives of an evening paper who j oppose giving, but we advocate Intel were questioned concerning the jligent giving giving that iB done sources' of Information of stories print-! with the Christmas spirit of goodwill ed in relation to the doings of the jury, las distinguished from giving that is Members of the jury and those in ! compulsory, from fear or with the charge of the investigation object to the printing of any news concerning the investigation. Court Order Needed. Denver, Colo., Nov. 12. Deputy State Auditor Ballou nt noon today notified Governor Amnions and Attor npv flenerfil Farrnr thnt he bad re ceived telegraphic instructions from i Auriitnr wnnon nm in swt.io nnt i to Issue certificates of Indetedness toa cover the expenses of maintaining the national guard In the Colorado coal strike zone without a court order. I Governor Amnions stated that a j mandamus suit to compel the is suance of the certlficaes would be in stituted immediately In the state su preme court. rueiAUiM AMBCCr THE DBY IN CQNGKfcOO ! Senate. Not in session; meets Thursday. I rinninf rata mot in rnnfprpncp, nnd i discussed currency bill. House. Met nt noon and adjourned at 12:35 p m. until noon Thursday. AMERICAN TARS CALL ON THE POPE Rome, Nov. 12. A large party of American blue-jackets was received this morning in private audience by the Pope. The men were conducted to the Vatican by Captain William J. Maxwell, of the battleship Florida and were presented to his holiness by Mon- sigiior Thomas F. Kennedy, rector of the American college in Rome. exe-.NEW battleship to Bt COMMISSIONED CHRISTMAS Washington, D. C, Nov. 12 Theth new battleship Texas, which lately i naa ner acceptance u.ai, u i.uw f of whlch 44 officers and men repre cent completed, according to an offl- j sentmg the 8ix companies were pres- ciai Biaiemem, uy iu iiu uepainurm today. The vessel probably will go into commission about Christmas. ed to stand before this great audience and acknowledge the wrong, when I once advocated policies which would have made legal a trade which I have j come to look on as having no rightful ; place in the scheme and economy of , Christian civilization." j Commenting on one of his messages to the Tennessee legislature in which he opposed further legislation to regu late the liquor traffic Mr. Patterson re Iterated that at that time those were his honest convictions based on a mis taken Judgment. SPUG SEASON NOW OPEN -ARE YOU A SPUG? THE NEW SOCIETY STARTS ON ITS SECOND YEAR UNDER MOST AU SPICIOUS CIRCUMSTANCES-MRS. J. BORDEN HARRIMAN TELLS OF THEIR OBJECTS. WOULD ELIMINATE i ALL USELESS GIVING Xew York, Nov. 12. A country-wide appeal for the abolition of the useless Christmas gift and a plea for intelli gent and thoughtful giving instead were voiced tonight' by Mrs. August Belmont, President of the Spugs, at the opening meeting of the 1913 cam paign to be waged by that organiza tion against insincerity, compulsion and waste in Christmas giving. At this meeting the membership rolls of the Spugs the Society Pn- thel Prevention of Useless divine -were I thrown op"ti to all residents of ,heVtliem in the courteous office in X United States who might want ' j en-i roll against the foolish Christmas gift. Having grown from a handful to more than 5,000 wilhm a fe- weeks .liirina the last ChristmK? season ihel . .. . . , , . J , , national e.-i'iinalgn and hone to estab- .. . .,, , ,.. .,,,,,,, Mrs. ,1. Borden Harrlnian presided at tonight's meeting. District Attor ney Whitman, newly enrolled as a member, and Francis Crowninshleld, delivered addresses. Mrs. Belmont was the orator of the evening. The lormimil nurnose of the societ she 0i,i ,,. ,.0m,t nnm,-.Wn Mv. Ing by girls in stores and factories to their employers, the custom of collec tive giving which the girls felt they jcould not afford, but which they could jnot avoju without embarrassment, and (possible loss of their positions. This i wa8 ol)H cf the chief objects of the society, she added, but not, the only one. Another prime attainment uniulit nlip Haifl wns n creneral cnlti- vation, by all classes of givers, of more thoughtl'ulness and expression of per- sonality in making Christmas gifts, ' "We do nofr disapprove of collective I giving when It is done on the spur of j the moment," she said, "or for some 'particular Muse, because then It j means that you have collected a sense 0f human fellowship .of which the money collected Is but an expression. !we do approve of it when it is for jthe man lower down instead of for the ' man higher up. hope of obtaining reward whether I that reward be the favor of the man hlgher up or advancement. The world j at large should put more of the Christ- mas spirit into giving. Christmas i should be a time for every person to dc his or her share. "Some folks say to us, 'Of course, you want to promote useful giving.' The word useful has many changes of meaning. Usually when one thinks of useful present, it is a present decid-, edly middle-class or commonplace. So we do not attempt to promote useful giving, in the commonly accepted definition of that word. The thing we are really cut to do Is to abolish some thing. We feel that when we have done that there will follow good sense in giving and that everybody will be profited thereby. "We propose to decrease the cost of the gift and increase the good will; to make the heart of Father Christmas rejoice by little 'acts of kindness, un- selfishness, by putting thought into the gift we sent our dear ones. Give generously; but from your heart, with all your thought. Don't make a busi ness of giving, make it an art. Don't waste what should be a season of goodwill freely given." IMPORTANT RULING .REGARDING MILITIA PAY, Washington. D. C, Nov. 12 The i secretary of war has no authority to j dictate the number of officers and men of the militia necessary to con- j stitute a rifle camp of instruction j wimsp nfflcerR and men shall be paid , under the militia account. Comptrol ler of the Treasurer Downey, final ar- 'lil.iK .i,n, nunallnna Hantrlorl an tlV ! q the au(mor for I Hpnnrtment ruled that a re-1 . .mnn,nt . irlm militia, i ent, was not an encampment recogniz ed by the war department. PUEBLO SCHOOL BOY IS FATALLY INJURED BY HAZING OF COMRADES Pueblo, Colo., Nov. 12. Standish , Hamilton, age 14, is perhaps fatally hurt as the result of a grammar school "haiing'' late yesterday after noon. The boy recently was withdrawn from a private school and enrolled In I NO DANGER OF LOSING THE SCHOOL SUCH IS IMPRESSION GIVEN "ARCH AEOLOGISTS" AT MEETING LAST NIGHT, FOLLOWING READING OF TELEGRAM OF FRANK SPRINGER, ENDING OFT REPEATED SMI RESOLUTIONS LAUD HEWETT TO THE SKIES BEHOLD THE "SCIENTISTS" WHO SELECT HEWETT! "The school Is absolutely con- trolled by the managing commit- tee of 30. They are people chosen V for their fitness to serve on such a board. These are the U A People who direct the affairs of School or American Archaeo- X You can find a list of the 1'alaco of the Governors. . "Rnt 1he committee will cer- taln'y flllml i,s scientific obliga-X tions which are as sacred as a Mason's oath or a nun's vow X ill everything that concerns the work of the school in its obliga- SS g tion to science and to education." S6 (Statement of C. F. Lummis read St ' last night). X Here is the classification of the S V committee of 31 (not 36, as Mr. $ ' Lummis states) who direct the af- X fairs of the Archaeological 5S X Scool of the committee with X "scientific obligations": X Competent men engaged In Am- X X erican Archaeology 3 X Semitic, Egyptian and classl- X X cal professors competent and X X incompetent 6 X X Zoologists 2 X X Politicians 2 X X Lawyers 3 X X Clergymen IX i' '"" Diplomats : IX Business men and nondescripts 7 X 1 scientist X jX and 1 school, teacher) 4 X iX Squaw belt litterateurs IX X .Rl X X X Total .. XXX X V X X X The reading of a telegram or ex tracts of a telelgram from Hon. Frank ( Springer now in Washington that there is no occasion for Santa Fe to worry about the School of American Archaeology being taken away from Santa Fe; the passing of resolutions praising Mr. Edgar L. Hewett to tho skies and denouncing the "attacks" made by famoiiB scientists on him in the New Mexican; the Impression giv en certain persons that the resolu- tions attacked the New Mexican It- self for alleged "bias" and the chal- lenge offered Dr. J. A. Rolls to show uuy copies of the New Mexican con- tabling statements against Mr. Hew- ett that can be successfully contro verted; the vigorous denunciation of Prof. AKred M. Tozzer of Harvard, by former Governor W. T. Thornton who declared Tozzer Is but an instructor; the reading of a lengthy letter from Charles F. Lummis, Bquaw belted lit- terateur of Los Angeles, making the same statement; the bombshell ex ploded by Mr. Paul A. F. Walter in his own "camp" by announcing that Mr. Tozzer is indeed a real, living assist ant professor at Harvard and not an instructor, the disgust depicted on cer tain faces of some of Mr. Hewett's supporters as Lummis's letter, filled with personalities, was read; the clev er way portions of the letter were omitted by Mr. . Walter and finally the question asked by Mr. Cutting why the summer school has been dwindling in attendance which question remain ed unanswered these were some of the features of the meeting of the Archaeological Society last night. . As some one expressed it today; "It was a meeting full of action." Rolls Reads Resolutions. Judge John R. McFie presided and occasionally put on the soft pedal when the "discords" Vegan to grow too loud. Paul A. F. Walter was sec- retary. There were about 36 people present, ladies outnumbering the men two to one. Dr. J. A. Rolls, chairman of the resolutions committee, arose and read lengthy resolutions with many a whereas ana suD-statements tell ing that the society considers attacks ma(Je 0JJ Mr Hewett UIlfair in manner and biased in motive, and that if these attacks were not controverted they might result in luob of the school to Santa Fe; moreover, that the commit- (Continued on page four). the Bessemer public school. As he was riding home on his bicycle yester day, he was attacked by boys, dragged from his wheel and beaten and kick ed. He sustained a fractured skull, several broken ribs and other Injuries. He says the assailants told him they were "initiating" him, V .!.-'