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Santa Fe new Mexican. [volume] (Santa Fe, N.M.) 1898-1951, November 24, 1913, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020630/1913-11-24/ed-1/seq-1/

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JJVTa FE NEW MEXICO, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1915.
NO. 243.
r
HUERTA'S ROLE ex-mayor indicted
tSY UnANU JUKT !
ARE YOU INVITED TO THE WHITE HOUSE WEDDING?
IS SLOWLY
pa:
SING
SO SAYS PRESIDENT WILSON Al"
THE WHITE HOUSE TO DAY.-NO
FIGHTING AT JUAREZ YET. VILLA
SAYS THE FEDERAL ARMY HAS
RETREATED.
JASK. M'GUIRE GF SYRACUSE WANTED ;
FOR ILLEGAL CAMPAIGN SOLICITING
BUT MR. M'QUIRE IS NUMBERED i
AMONG THE MISSING.
New York. Nov. 24. .lames K. Mc
Gu ire, foniierly mayor of Syracuse,
New York, was indicted this afternoon
charged with soliciting a campaign
contribution from a corporation, con
trary to law. Penalty on conviction is
prison, or a $1,000 line, or
in
MEXICANS ARRESTED AT
1 a yea r
I both.
I The indictment is an outgrowth of
I the John Doe investigation of the
Fl Pfifl FOR PI flTTINfi charges that contractors on state jobs
LL inOU Tim ILUIIIIIU were "sandbagged" into making potiti-
cal contributions. Everett Fowler, a
Washington, D. C, Nov. 24 Presi- Kingston, New York, lawyer, has ar
dent Wilson's belief that the Huerta ready been indicted in this connection
government slowly is crumbling, wasjfr extortion.
reiterated today at the white holism. ) McGuire's indictment was based on
Discussing the situation, the president the testimony of Fillmore C'ondit, New
pointed out that the local press in ' York agent for the Union Oil coin-
Mexico City could print, and not con
tradict, baseless statements as to the
future Intentions of the United Suites.
As evidence of the ability of the
Huerta government, to spread any im
pression it pleased through the Mexi
can press, the residents referred there
pany of California. Condit swore that
McGuire suggested that for a $."j,000
contribution to the Democratic Btate
committee and a fee of one cent a gal
lon on his company's products, Mc
Guire would see that the California
company's goods were purchased for
"would bf"
SocitTY iN
WASHINGTON
0TS ANOTHBK.
hi..
No
ANV I SENT
A PRESENTS
Ss w't BE
SUAE. To rT
AN IMITATION
HASN'T OdZ
HVTATtort To
7tf WtflTE-HdUSE,
WEVDIN6-GOME
YET?
MRS.
CUMBERS
if
to the recent predictions la Mexican istate contract work.
newspapers, that recognition of the 4 bench warrant was issued for Mo
government by the United States was ;c,uire, but the offense charged being
forthcoming. a. misdemeanor, It is not extraditable
The Washington government, i island he can thwart the authorities 4f
known, is irrevocably determined un-he remains in South America, where
der no circumstances to recognise j it is believed he has gone.
Huerta. Amendment to Come Up According
Interest was directed in the presi- to notices sent out to all the members
Sent's forthcoming message, which he of the chamber of commerce, at the
will read to congress. It became
known that a statement giving the
next meeting the following amend
ment to the constitution will come up
status of the Mexican situation will beifor action: "Be it Resolved, That ar-
1 1
I 1ANO rf O J I I 1 n V M- ,1 yw arw
m isTW0 AVIATORS
A DRY TOWN i
mtti UtAIH
EVERY SALOON IS CLOSE AS A RESULT
OF A SUPREME COURT DECISION AN3
PROHIBITIONISTS WILL FIGHT ANY
ATTEMPT TO RE OPEN.
FLYING
LIEUTENANTS ELLINGTON AND KELLY
OF ARMY AVIATION CORPS, IN
STANTLY KILLED AT SAN DIEGO
BY LOSING CONTROL OF NEW
AEROPLANE THEY WERE TESTING.
NOW THE TOTAL TOLL
included in it. The president indi
cated that he would keep his message
abreast of developments in Mexico, so
that his presentation of events would
"be up to the day of delivery.
Mr. Wilson expressed satisfaction
1oday over the attitude of foreign gov
ernments and indicated it was wholly
friendly and showed a desire to co-
ticle three of the constitution of this
organization be amended by adding
thereto the following: 'All members in
arrears on their dues for six months
may, upon recommendation of the
executive committee and an affirma
tive vote of the chamber of commerce
be dropped from the roll for non-payment
of dues. "' Another amendment
RAILROADS ASK
A 5 PER CT.
RAISE
HOW TELPHONE I
TRUST WOULD !
DIVIDE COUNTRY
operate with the United States where jis aIs ,0 comfi. "P with reR'' t0
ever possible.
As to the conference between Sir
"William Tyrell, private secretary to
Sir Edward Grey, the British foreign
secretary, and President Wilson last
night, it was said the meeting was for
"mutual information."
No Fight Yet.
EI, Paso, Tex., Nov,. 24- So far as
known in Juarez today there has been
110 fighting between the federals and
rebels south of Juarez.
The rebels were stretched across
the country in a line from east to
west 13 or 14 miles south of Juarez
lf.st night, while their commander, Vil
la, was in Juarez arranging to send ;
Buplies to them. The federals, accord- j
inp to Villa retreated from a point IS j
miles south of Juarez, which they had
reached in their advance when they
saw the rebels marching out. Villa 1
immediately camped and does not
know what became of the federals,
but says if they do not attack him
soon, he will press south after them.
His objective is the city of Chihua
hua. He declares ho intends to hold
Juarez, or die fighting.
Pancho Villa returned during the
night to his army after shipping sev
eral car loads of supplies to his men.
Rebel reinforcements from Ojinaga,
have reached Juarez. They number
300 and are volunteers from the east
ern border commanded by Major Ma
nuel Ochoa. Another hundred men
with additional horses are on the way.
Eleven Mexican citizens are being
held today as prisoners of the United
: States army at Fort Bliss in connec
tion with an alleged plot to organize
a movement to aid the federals in re
taking Juarez. Among the prisoners
is Colonel Jose Orozco, a cousin of
General Pascual Orozco of the federal
army and a former commander in Jua
rez. The Mexicans were gathered up
at different places in the city by
American soldiers. They disclaim any
connection with the federal army or
the alleged plot.
Laredo, Tex., Nov. Zi. Fifty Amer-!
icans and about 150 Mexican refugees
arrived here today on the first train
from Monterey, Mexico, in six weeks.
Refugees Arrive.
New York, Nov. 24. Fifty American
refugees from Monterey and Vera
Cruz reached New York today aboard
the steamer Seguranca with tales of
a reign of terror in the rebel-ridden
sections of Mexico.
James Doyle, a clerk employed by
the American Smelting and Refining
company at Monterey, and Mrs. Vir
ginia L. Mees, his 83-year-old mother-
in-law, among tne passengers, escaped
from Monterey by running all the way
members resigning.
TRYING TO GET EVIDENCE
OF A COLD STORAGE TRUST.
Washington, D. C, Nov. 24. Agents
0 the department, of Justice today be
gan an investigation of the alleged
combination of cold storage concerns,
which Attorney General McReyuolds
say may be responsible for the high
price of eggs and other products. If
a combination is discovered, primary
prosecution may result.
Chicago, II., Nov. 2). Testimony!
that the American Telephone and Te- j
legraph company in 1911, proposed to'
dip independents that the RWrl be di i
vided between them was given toda.v
by Richard Valentine , general man-i
nger of the Rock Coun'y (Wisconsin) j
Telephone company, at the anti trust
hearing here today.
Valentine said that the proposition
MISSION, AT WHICH RAILROADS Morgan and comlntny, and Theodore
1 M. Vail, president of the American
Telephone and Telegraph company at I
a meeting in Chicago of the independ
ents, j
The independents were informed,!
according to (lie witness, that htm- j
dreds of millions of dollars were being
lost by competition, and that under j
11011 competitive conditions, the capita i
ligation of the telephone business ;
might be incrtased.
"Mr. Vail's plan'' said the witness:
"was that his company should mono-
HEARING STARTED TO DAY BEFORE
THE INTERSTATE COMMERCE COM-
MAKE ARGUMENTS FOR GENERAL;
FREIGHT RATE RAISE.
MANY ROADS JOIN IN
PETITION FOR A RAISE
STRIKERS AND
OWNERS TO
CONFER
COMMITTEES NAMED AND A CON
FERENCE WILL BE HELD TO
MORROW, AT WHICH THE COLO
RADO COAL STRIKE MAY BE
FINALLY SETTLED.
lies Moines, la., Nov. 24. --Willi v- 1
ery saloon hi town closed lightly as!
the result of the supreme court leei- j
sion unanimously handed down Hut-
unlay, there was Hi Mo prospect early j
today that an effort to reopen the I
saloons would be made before to-
morrow. I
Judge A. C. Parker, representing ;
the liiior interests, said thai the ap-ilR flBMY AlIATHPQ
plication for a re-hearing upon which 10 nal" ' 'nlU0
I which might be expected a stay of i x-j
ei-iuing permitting Mie saloons to op-:
prate for thirty or sixty days would '
hardly be liled today. i
The prohibitionists were busy with ;
plans for lighting the application for ':
re hearing, and it was announced that
even blioulil the saloons be permitted
to temporarily reopen, the demand
for closing made Saturday under
another decision would be renewed
land applications for injunctions
tiled.
I The other decision referred to was
I that the case of Ft. Dodge saloons,
j where the court held that a saloon
j consenting to the petition must be
based on petition. The lies Moines
petition which was knocked out Sat
urday was based on a national elec
tion and the Fort Dodge question was
not brought up. It is therefore, an
entirely different issue.
Sun Diego, Calif.. Nov. 24. Lieu
tenants Eric L. Ellington and Hugo
M. Kelly, first division army aviation
corps, were killed this morning in a
fall of about eighty feet from an aero
plane. The accident occurred across
Ihe bay from San Diego on the
grounds of the army school oil North
Island.
No reason for the accident, was dis
covered although a careful examina
tion of the aeroplane was made. The
j machine was shattered, but the offi
! who examined it reported all con
trols in faultless condition.
(aplain A. C. Cowan, commanding
the post, was among the eye witness
es of the act.
"They were trying out u new six
cylinder machine," lie said, "and they ,
were between 80 and 100 feet from '
the ground when they lost control.
"The machine was a new one and
Kelly was not familiar with it. El
lington went as instructor with Kelly
as pupil. The machine had a dual
control which enabled either occupant
to control it at will. The controls
were connected together enabling the
instructor to correct instantly any
mistake made by the pupil.
"Lieutenant Ellington and Kelly
rose at 7:113 a. m. and sailed around
the field for about five minutes. Of
Mr. course they were making no attempts
engi-'at sensational work.
EVERYTHING AWAITING
RESULT OF CONFERENCE
NAMES AMERICANS ON
-,r PHILIPPINE COMMISSION.
Washington, D. C, Nov. 24 Presi
dent Wilson today nominated the fol
lowing for American members of the
Philippine commission:
Secretary of public instruction and
vice governor of the Philippine isl
ands, Henderson S. Martin of Kansas.
Secretary of commerce and police,
Clinton L. Kiggs, of Baltimore, Md.
Secretary of the interior, Winfred
jT. Denison of New York.
I Washington, D. C, Nov. 21
I Rieiis was graduated as a civil
liter from Princeton University in "They fell at a place about one
I1XX7 SuhsemiFiitlv he became a ma- '"' 'TO" the headquarters tent, to-
! ,,P.,t, .,.,H ri.tivi.il frrim 1 insineKS , Ward Point
some years ago. Mis military record!
OWENOPENSDEBATE
FOR CURRENCY
MEASURE
EXPLAINS HOW THE ADMINISTRATION
MEASURE WOULD WORK, AND
ASSAILS THE CENTRAL BANK
PLAN RECOMMENDED BY MON
ETARY COMMISSION.
Washington, D, C, Nov. 24. Daniel
Williard, president of the Ball'.inorc
and Ohio; Frederick A. Delano, presi
dent of the Wabash, and George Stuart i polize the business in sections where
Patterson, general solicitor of the j they had a present preponderance of
Pennsylvania, appeared before the j it and that the independents were to
interstate commerce cuiiuuibbiuu must
to argue for authority to increase, rates j
on all classes of freight traffic approxi-1
mately five per cent east of the Mi?si-j
ssippi and north of the Ohio and Po-j
toniac rivers.
The hearing is of the utmost im-j
poitance to all the railroads jt the j
United States, for should the commiis-:
SENATOR HITCHCOCK
WILL BE NEXT SPEAKER
have a monopoly where they were in
the ascendent.
'Mr. Vail was asked what was to
become of the independents who were president Colorado Fuel and Iron;
to be driven out of business by this i company; J. C. Osgood, vice president i
scheme, and he said that his company i of the Victor-American Fuel com !
was prepared to purchase all compa i pony; D. W, llrown, president of Ihe ,
nles which could be absorbed, or wero ! lioi ky Mountain Fuel company. i
to be n-ipe'd out. He was asked also Tomorrow morning is the date for!
sion grant permission for the increase, how the unfair competition of his com- the conference. j
it might extend the authority to the pany could be. stopped, and he said ! onerntort todav nave out a
other railroads. agreement to the merger was the only i , h, u.i,h tt,rv. Kv thev n.-ive :
The commission will inquire whether ! way. tf) meet .,le strikers committee of i
present rates yield adequate revenues " a genersil way, Vail's plan to ! former employes, as representatives of i
to the common carriers, and much tes-, control all the bik cities, leaving a j the United Mine Workers. They inti- j
timoiiy will he taken. ! fairly free rein to the independents mate that if the miners' conferees
At the 'opening of the hearing ap-iin tne country. leave the conference to consult with)
pearances were entered by officials! j union official the negotiations will ter-
and counsel for the 52 eastern rail- j Q f ARRV TO ' ruinate immediately. !
roads. Approximately 250 represents D1U L"J1" i The conference will meet in Gov- j
tives of the railroadB ana or snippeis , ULTCm I HC ernor Amnions private office and will
organizations were present. Louis D. CPAMPN'C Riff I be secret. Only the conferees and a
covers service in the national guarri
of Maryland and in the Spanish-American
war. His home is at Catonsville,
Md. Dr. Denison was bom in Maine,
j but is now a legal resident here. He
. Denver, Colo. Nor. 24. Conferees graduated from Harvard University in
to represent the Colorado coal opera t- j s and from ""rv,,rd ,aw 8r"00' in
ore and the striking miners were Be-!1nno fln(J is assistant attorney gen
lected today. The, committee follow: pral 111 tlie "eparinieni ot justice
For the Strikers: Archie Allison,
Walsenbtirg district: T. X. Evans,!
1'ieinont county. David Hammond, i
Gray creek. j
For the Operators: J. F. Welborn, ;
WEDDING AT WHITE
HOUSE OCCURS
TO-MORROW
THE CEREMONY WAS REHEARSED
THIS AFTERNOON. GUESTS ARE
ARRIVING, HOUSE OF REPRE
SENTATIVES SENDS THE MOSTP
VALUABLE PRESENT
iBrandeis of Boston, and Frank Lyon
lot this city, appeared for the commls-j
sion to develop facts in opposnion iu
The tne proposeu auvance m
A preliminary statement was made
by George Stuart Patterson, solicitor
of the Pennsylvania road, who assert
ed that the proposed rate increases
presented a great economic question,
Washington. D. C, Nov. 24
administration currency bill began
the second stage of its legislative
journey today when Senator Owen,
chairman of the senate banking com
mittee, onened debate in the senate.
Mr. Owen devoted a great deal of his :the outline of which, it was especially
speech to demonstrate how the admin- fitting, should be presented by execu
Madison, Wis., Nov. 24. "There is
gathering the biggest and most cor
rupt lobby Co defeat the seamen's bill
in Washington for years".
This was Senator La Follette's com-!
ment here today in discussing the j
fight being made to pass that nieas-1
ure. When the hill came up in the I
years.
istration plan would operate.
Senator Hitchcock of the anti-ad-
miuistration wing of the banking
committee will follow Senator Owen
to present the bill drawn by himself j ment of the New York Central
and the five Republicans of the com
mittee. Secretary McAdoo was a visitor on
the floor of the senate when the cur
rency debate opened. Several guests
for the Wilson-Sayre wedding, accom
panied by the Misses Eleanor and
Margaret Wilson occupied places in
the executive gallery. Senator Owen
vigorously attacked the central bank
currency plan, particularly the so
called "Aldrith plan," recommended
by the national monetary commission.
He reviewed various congressional iiv
senate, La Follette introduced a sub-
tive officers of great railroad systems.; stitute that finally passed by a large
George M. Shriver, vice president of!voe, and that is the bill which, it la
the Baltimore and Ohio, presented a 'expected, will pass the house early at
combined financial and operating state-, the next session. For years men have
the I been in slavery, and this seamen's
Pennsylvania, and the Baltimore and' bill will break the shackles. The
Ohio systems for the last eleven ; lobbyists will attempt to defeat it.
stenographer will be present.
The governor today issued a state
ment requesting the merchants of the
state to refuse to sell guns and am
munition to persons connected
either party in the labor conflict.
Trial Postponed.
Trinidad, Colo., Nov. 24. Reports
from Denver expressing hope of a
sueedy settlement of the coal strike
in the southern Colorado fields, have
caused General John Chase to with
held the appointment of a military
commission for the trial of several cri
minal cases. The order establishing
a military court had been issued but
no further steps are expected for the
INVITATION LIST HAS
NOT BEEN PUBLISHED
Washington, X). C, Nov. 25. -Fnish
with'111" toucnes on toe fliiauRfiucuw iw .
the White House wedding were in,
evidence in the historic east room to- j
day and a rehearsal of the ceremony
late in the afternoon, completed all
the plans for tomorrow's program,
when Jessie Wilson, the president's
second daughter will become the wife
or Francis Bowes Sayre.
Dr. Winfred T. Greenfell, the Labra
dor mission worker, who is to be best
man for Mr. Sayre arrived here today.
Mrs. Savre, mother ot the bridegroom.
was expected to be a guest
White House today. -Many
Lonm. The land slopes
down toward the beach and is so low
we could not see the machine strike.
"It seems as though the machine be
gan its descent in a proper manner,
ut the usuul angle, then it appeared
oui of control. The ultitude was so
low we felt that the officers would
have only a rough fall.
"A careful Inspection of the wreck
ed aeroplane convinced us the con-
I trols were in good order. The men
were killed instantly, so we have no
evidence of any sort on which to ac
count for the accident."
Kelly was first lieutenant in the
twenty-sixth infantry, and Ellington
first lieutenant in the third cavalry,
U. S. A.
15 Killed in Army Aviation.
Washington, D. C, Nov. 24. The
deaths of Lieutenants Ellington and
Kelly make a total of fifteen fatalities
'from aviation in the government ser
jvice. Twelve of these were in the
army, one In the navy, and two army
instructors who were civilians, since
I experiments first began at Fort Meyer
! in 1!)nK. Seven have met death this
.ear.
In aviation accidents the world over
3CK persons have been killed since
1 1 9ns, this year's death list numbering
Il!l7.
i Both aviators were single. Lieuten
fant Ellington was born in North Caro
lina in 1 S S ! and his next kin is a bro
ther, J. O. Ellington, of Raleigh, N.
C. He was detailed to the aviation
service in September, 1912, and has
seen service on aviation fields at Mar-j
blehead. Mass: College Park, Md.;
Palm Bench, Florida, and Texas City.
He went to San Diego last June. '
Lieutenant Kelly was born in March,
1SS1. He was detailed to the aeronau
tics division last March and has beer
at Texas City and San Diego.
Was a Kentucklan.
Louisville, Ky., Nov. 2.. Lieutenan
Hugh M. Kelly, killed in an aeroplam
accident today, was a native of Ken
tucky. He bad been commandant at
the state university. He was a son
at tne of CoK R- H Kelly, who was well
guests I known for many years as editor of the
Those who run excursions in rotten present Judge advocate. Major Ji. j.
The statement showed that the three hulks that drown people by the hun-1 Houghton 1s still engaged in gatnenng i from prinreton aiso arrived, members : Lof8vi!i Commercial.
. .i ... iif i ui intiro in rnnnnfTirin wiin a num. . . .. i, . s -:,i.,.,in
svstems have about fifty per cent of "'" ie men wuo nave me pir-t- .. ...... - 0f the Princeton tacuiiy. anu lesiut-iu one Killed in France.
the mileage in the eastern territory, j servers on their boats that sink peo-jber of alleged law violations growing ;ol- the ,Qwn who have been long an(j
and that their property investment ! pie rather than float them will be in out of the strike and a number of wit-1 ,ose fren(is of the p,.,,sia(,nt and
and declared that the money trust in- jwag js,ns(i,710 less in 1913 than in 1910.
ouirv showed that "a few men
brought on the panic of 1907, "to en
rich themselves at the expense of the
nation and to administer a political
rebuke to the administration then in
power.
Senator Owen insisted that the ad
ministration bill had received the
"utmost consideration," and had been
taken up with "due deliberation." He
concluded his speech by urging that
the bill be considered and passed by
the senate as speedily as possible.
Banks throughout the country, un
able to tell what the final form the
bill will be, are already gathering iu
their reserve funs" he said.
"Both banks and business meu are
holding back waiting the passage of
this bill and I urge the senate to act
as speedily as it may."
While the property investment In-;
creased 51.60 per cent and the gross!
THE DAY IN CONGRESS
ings for the year 1913 being the great
est in the history of the roads.
from their home In the suburbs, not- vestigations of financial conditions The iet 0nPratIng income, however.
withstanding Mrs. Mees' age, to the
railway station, a few hours before
the rebels captured the city. The train
they boarded was the last to leave
prior to the rebel occupation.
"From every rock and bush along
the right of way for miles we were
greeted by shots. We seldom saw our
assailants, but dozens of bullets were
flattened against the sides of our
coaches. Our house was riddled dur
ing the fighting around Monterey."
Mr. Doyle and other refugees assert
ed that the victorious rebels were lit
le more than bandits. They scoured
the city, holding up dozens of persons
at the point of pistols and taking their
valuables, and compelling manufactur
ers and wealthy residents to pay large
sums of money on pentlty of having
their establishments and homes blown
up with dynamite. .
aggregates $3,2o3,431,204. a sum"e lore lue .uorguii imeiesis mm
greater than it was at the close of jail to defeat this legislation," said
1903 by $1,107,335,816. The gross j Senator LaFollette.
earnings rose during the period from i
$4S8,143.S21 to $797.3(12,913, the earn-:rup U?U f ACT
BUM Wt
OF LIVING HAS
INFLUENCED U. S.
nesses were examined this morning. Mrg wstm a,ld their daughters, have
Louis .ancanein, me Italian sinner recpjved lllvjlations.
charged with the murder of Detective ; ,,,,, lloct ),.ls Wome
jO. W. Belcher, is still being held In- blic lt g known tnP imitations
jeommunicado and under a military , h.lye been Iimited aIm0St entirely to
K"ard- .personal friends of Mr. Sayre. Miss
i Wilson and the two families. No in-
I
! Chint illy, France, Nov. 24. M. Cor
! bin, a French aviator was killed here
! today when he fell with his mono
1 plane. .
FEDERAL JUDGE BURNS
MARRIED AT LOS ANGELES.
Washington, 1).
Nov. i4.
9 ?s nor ot ihotnavy pppanniem nas siocKeu
net operating income" increased 'only ! sPPlyhtp Culgoa. about to sail for
29.S0 per cent.
the Gulf of Mexico, with Argentine
beef at a saving of somewhat more
than half a cent a pound below the
lowest estimate made by American
packers. A consignment of 285,000
Senate I was bought at 11.90 cents a pound, j
Met at noon - ' ',ne lowest price for American beef be- j
President Wilson nominated three 'S 12.49 a pound. The Culgoa will I
American commissioners for the Phil- j Bail from New York eitner today or
lippines. I tomorrow. I
Chairman Owen of the Banking com- j The navy also has just saved $9,528
mittee opened debate on the adminis-, by buying a quantity of corned beef
No Report Yet. i Wilson and the two families. No in-. Eos Angeles, Calif., Nov. 24. Fed-
! Washington, D. C., Nov. 21. Sen-i vitations have been issued to senators ! t,rai judge Walter T. Burns, of Houst
iator Thomas discussed the Colorado 'or representatives, as such, though a, on. Texas, was married here today to
icoal strike today with President Wil-1 few have been Invited and outside of; Miss Grace M. Willis, of Ixs Angeles,
i'hi lBtll jjivsijnt said he had not ItV.e cabinet, the diplomatic corps and 'Judge Burns and his bride planned to
tlie!vt rpnPivprt a renort from Secretary i mine hitrh' officials of the annv and imss ilieir huueviuoon at New Orleans
Wilson, who is making a personal in-i navy, invitations to official Washing-j where he Is to hear several important
quiry. and that he would not be able J ten were scarce. i cases in the Vnited States Circuit
to consider further steps until the sec As the wedding gifts arrived, they Court of Appeals.
!xvere placed in a large room, wiierei
retary's return.
(ration currency bill. Senator Bur
leigh of Maine returned to his seat af
ter a long illness.
House.
Not In session; meets Wednesday.
in the Australian market. This con
signment of 120,000 pounds was
bought at 15.37 cents a pound, the
lowest American price being 23.31
cents.
STABBING AFFRAY OCCURS
IN CHICAGO'S "LITTLE HELL."
Chicago, 111., Nov. 24. John Bata
glia, fatally stabbed last night in a
vendetta outbreak in the north side
district, known as "Little Hell" re
gained consciousness today, but de
clined to tell the names of his assail
ants to the police.
"It is our affair; we will take care
of them," he said. He was stabbed in
eleven different places.
the members of the Wilson family per-! UNIONS AND SUOTHERN
scnally superintend the work of un-1 PACIFIC IN CONFERENCE.
packing and made lists for future ,
acknowledgments. i Huoston, Tex., Nov. 24. Represen-
Those guests who are members ofjtatives of operating employes of
the'House party and some of the j southern Pacific lines in Louisiana
others who arrived today were shown an(j Texas had a conference with road
the gifts, though it is understood the.
presents will not be on view tomor
row. 1 he moit valuable gift in the entire
lot is the diamond pendant given by
members of the house of representatives.
officials here today for the purpose
of adjusting the numerous grievances
which led to the recent strike. It was
hoped to avoid calling on the federal
beard of mediation.
Each of the four unions was to pro
sent its complaints separately.

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