SANTA FEt NEW MEX 160, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1915.
TWENTIETH REGIMENT FROM FORT
DOUGLAS TO BE SENT AT RE
QUEST OF GENERAL BLISS NO
VIOLENCE AT TUXPAM MEXICO
CITY HEARS LITTLE.
TAMP1C0 NEXT ON
Washington, D. C, Nov. 26. The
twentieth infantry at Fort Douglas,
near Salt Lake City, Utah, is about to
be ordered to El Paso to patrol the
city and release the cavalry now
there, to patrol the international bor
der outside the city limits. The de
cision to dispatch the infantry was
reached today after a request for re
inforcements from Brigadier General
Bliss, commanding the border forces.
General Bliss says there is uneasi
ness in El Paso in consequence of the
renewal of hostilities below Juarez.
He fears disorder in the event of an
other battle across the border. There
were no developments in the Mexican
situation at the state department.
Secretary Bryan had gone to speak in
Rear Admiral Fletcher reported by
wireless today that only one oil well
at Tuxpam had been shut down and
that while threats had been made to
close down works for the "non-payment
of assessments levied by the
rebels," none had been closed. No
pipe lines, storage tanks or oil wells
have been destroyed or injured. No
Americans or foreigners have been
killed, or threatened, the admiral re
The Tuxpam district, Admiral Flet
cher Bald, represents investments of
HUH O, 1II11UU11. XV ..mime
and twenty foreigners are employed
Mexico Hears Little.
Mexico City, Nov. 26. The visit of
John Lind, personal representative of
President Wilson, to Tanipico, was
first learned of here through the As-
sociated Press dispatches from Wash-luteal-
It is regarded as indicating a
nnj-eTSeVibus condition in that region
than was generally thought here to be
the case. Owing to the close observa
tion over the federal telegraph lines,
meager reports are reaching the fed
" era. capltM as to the state of affairs In
The reports issued by the govern
ment indicate that the Americans
feel little apprehension over the rebel
attacks on Tuxpain. It was said at
the war office today that troops on the
way to Tuxpam from Tampico would
be sufficient to control the situation
Reports from along the railroad in
dicate that Tampico is the next place
likely to be menaced by the rebels.
News has reached here of a general
movement by the rebel forces toward
the port since General Aguilar the
rebel commander, demanded the sur
render of Tuxpam.
Raiding on West Coast
San nieen. Cal.. Nov. 2fi. Brinnine
many tales of raiding by rebels on the
west coast, the Mexican steamer Ben -
ito Juarez arrived today from Mazat
lan, and way ports.
So positive were the Mexican fed
eral troops at Manzanillo that the
Juarez carried "filibusters" they open
ed fire when she anchored there, ac-
cording to Captain Sanmartin. Bul
lets rained aboard and there was a
general scramble for the shelter of
the vessel's Iron sides A white flag
was hastily raised and the firing
The ship was boarded and about 300
Mexicans were taken ashore and sent
to Mexico City, where they were pres
sed into the federal army.
Dr. S. N. Gray, port physician at
San Bias, who arrived on the Juarez
enroute to Chicago, said:
"The rebels took the port of Aca
ponita the day 1 Balled and thereby
secured the gateway to the entire
territory of Tepic. They had not tak
en San Bias and were evincing no in
tention of taking it, but the place can
not withstand any attack. Mazatlan,
ot course, is so strongly fortified that
a handful of determined men can hold
it against any number.
Talked of Mexican Situation.
Berlin, Nov. 26. James W. Gerard,
U. S. ambassador to Germany, called
today on Gottlieb Von Jagow, German
foreign minister, and discussed the
Mexican situation. It was understood
that the ambassador received a cable
communication from Washington re
affirming, the attitude of the United
States in regard to the elimination of
CASE TO U. S.
Washington, D. C, Nov. 26. Steph-
en Canavan of Bernalillo county, New
Mexico, has applied to the supreme
court of the United States for his
release from a jail sentence Imposed
by a New Mexican state judge be
cause Canavan has sold property In
aleged violation of a restraining order,
issued in a divorce proceeding. Cana-
: General Huerta and the non-recogni-ticn
of the new Mexican congress,
i General Aguilar said in his nies
isage to the federal officials at Tux
! pam, on Sunday that if the town was
!nol delivered into his hands, the
i rebels would attack today. This re
j port was brought here by refugees,
j who said that the reply of the garri
son waB the arrest of the rebel mes
Federal troops were said to have
reached Tuxpam from Vera Cruz and
these with the, other column report
ed to be on the way from Tampico
were regarded by government offl
t rials today as affording ample pro
Other fighting was reported near
j Carneros, where federal troop train
was dynamited yesterday, in advices
1 from railroad circles,
i Troops rushed from Saltillo and Va
! negns found the rebels in force in the
hills. They were said to have robbed
I and then burned a freight train. The
rebels supposedly were part of the
force which recently took Victoria,
state of Taumaulipas.
Vera Cruz, Mex., Nov. 20. The
cruiser Berwich, of the British West
Indian Squadron, arived this morning
at Puerto, Mexico, the eastern termi
nus of the Taumaulipas railroad.
The Berwick left Bridgetown, Bar
bados, November 20.
NO RECESS UNTIL
SO DECIDES THE DEMOCRATIC MA
JORITY IN CONGRESS TO DAY.
MUST STAY ON THE JOB THROUGH
THE HOLIDAYS UNLESS MEASURE
BILL TO BE MADE
A PARTY MEASURE
Washington, D. C, Nov. 26. The
currency reform struggle was tranB-
fferred from the senate today to the
closed precincts of a Democratic par
ty caucus. Leaders did not expect the
conference would come to any binding
agreement on support of the Owen bill
as a whole. Those supporting '' the
bill, "which has received the gei-ral
endorsement of President Wilson,
were determined, however, to fight out
any differences that might exist be
tween them and the so-called Hitch
cock wing of the party, behind closed
doors, and to reach a general under
standing that there would be no
wholesale changes made in the Owen
The senate Democratic majority de
termined today to have no Christmas
recess unless the administration cur
rency bill has been completed. In a
party conference it was agreed to
meet every day at 10 a. m. and sit un
til 11 p. m. with two hours recess for
dinner until final action is taken.
The conference will consider the
currency bill at once and take it to
the floor of the senate, determined to
rush its consideration. A resolution
I preseineu uy oeuaiur neu pi uiaeu
that the conference should begin con
! sidering the bill Immediately after
the senate adjourned today, meet to-
Thanksgiving day, and en
deavor to complete framing the meas
ure by Saturday, with the plan of put
ting the bill in the senate with a
Democratic majority behind It on
Monday, when the regular session be
gins. '; .
Senator Hitchcock, who Btood out
against the administration draft of
the bill, has gone to his home in
Omaha, and there was, therefore, no
organized opposition to the adminis
tration plan. In consideration of the
bill Senator Hitchcock's draft of the
measure will have no representative.
It is expected that the conference
will adopt as a party measure the
draft of the bill presented by Chair
man Owen, endorsed by the president.
"I do not think Senator Owen's es
timate of $5,000,000 a day is exces
sive, In Bhowing the loss that is oc
curring to the country through the
curtailment of business,' 'said Sena
tor Simmons. "We believe it is time
to drive matters; to show the busi
ness world what kind of a bill will be
passed aud that it will be passed
Senators Weeks and Bristow, Re
publicans, of the banking committee,
expressed surprise at the Democratic
"It is simply a steam roller proceed
ing," said Senator Weeks, "The
Democratic program is outrageous,"
said Senator Bristow.
Senator Weeks characterized the
Democratic decision as "unprecedent-
ed, unfair, and unnecessary.'
van contends that he cannot be sent to
jail for violating an order in a civil
case such as a divorce, just as Samuel
Gompers, president of the American
Federation of Labor, successfully con
tended before the same court that the
supreme court of the District of Co
lumbia could not send him to jail for
violating a , restraining " order in a
civil suit brought against him.
ON THE TRAIL
ASSASISN OF DETECTIVE BELCHER
SAYS HE WAS HIRED TO DO THE
JOB, AND IMPLICATES OTHERS.
-E. L. DOYLE ARRESTED AND A.
SEARCH LEADS TO
DES MOINES, IOWA
Trinidad, Colo., Nov. 2ti. E. L.
Doyle, secretary-treasurer, of District
No. IS, United Mine workers of Amer
ica was lodged in the city jail this
morning, under military guard follow
ing an inquiry conducted by General
Chase and Judge-Advocate Major E.
J. Boughton, in which he was question
ed concerning the whereabouts of an
Oilganizer being Bought in connection
with the confession of Louis Zanca
nelli, who assassinated Geo, Belcher,
a detective in this city, November 20
and swears that he was hired to com
mit the murder by others. Acting up
on private advices from Des MoineB,
General Chase has wired the chief of
police at the Iowa capital to institute
a search for one of the men implicat
ed in the Ziicanelll confession who is
believed to be in that section.
Questioned by the military authori
ties, Doyle admitted having written a
letter to A. B. McGarry at Des Moines,
in which he asked him concerning
meal tickets signed by McGarry which
were found in Zacanelli's possession
A, Lamont, a Cokedale miner men
tioned in the Doyle letter, has been
Bummed to testify before the military
General Chase wired the authorities
at Des Moines to arrest A. D. McGarry,
organizer for the I'nited Mine Work
ers of America, when he learned that
a letter addressed "A McGarry" and
containing information abont Louis
Zancanelli, had been received here.
Authorities stated that McGarry was
last seen in the Trinidad district
shortly after the killing of Detective
Belcher in connection with which Zan
canelli Is held under military guard.
Telegraphic description of McGarry
were sent throughout tha country ac
companied with a request for his ar
rest. I Zancanellrs confession, in the pos
session of military authorities, Im
plicated three union organizers and
declared he was paid $25 in gold anrfifjg, RUe Goodrum of Grady, Curry
promised $1,000 to kill Belcher.
Des Moines, la., Nov. 2G The
search for A. D. McGarry, an organi
zer for the United Mine Workers of
America, began here today as the re
sult of a mistake in delivering a let
ter addressed to "A. McGarry" to a
local attorney, A. A. McGarry. The
letter, which was from E. L. Doyle,
secretary-treasurer of District 35,
United Mine Workers at Denver, was
opened by McGarry under the im
pression that it belonged to him. It
"Lamont has just Informed me that
the man who is arrested for the al
leged murder of Belcher has on his i
person a meal ticket signed by you
and requested that I convey this In
formation to you."
The man referred fo in the letter is
Louis Zancanelli, under arrest by mi
litary authorities at Trinidad, Colo
rado, charged with killing Detective
George W. Belcher, on the streets
An order for McGarry's arrest has
been issued by the Colorado military
authorities in charge of the coal mine
strike zone of that state.
Governor E. M. Amnions, and Gen-
eral Chase conferred by telephone
early this afternoon over the arrest of
Doyle. Governor Ammons at first sug
gested the advisability of releasing
the union official but General Chase
adviBed the governor that he consider
ed It Important that Doyle be held
pending further inquiries. Doyle is
still in the city jail.
euv. yu.u, -'' "
mentioned in Doyle's letter as h s in-1
t ni xt., ti,a ,.,..r
formant is A. Lamont,
a miner ioim-i
erly employed at Cokedale, Colorado
THE DAY IN CONGRESS
Met a 2 p.m.
uemocrauc senators naa a party
conference on the currency bill.
Bronze figure of former benator
Kirkmau, of Iowa, plactd in Statuary
Met at noon.
Representative Britten introduced
his resolution for an Investigation of
the navy's contracts for Australian
Representative Chaa. P. Coady, of
Maryland, who succeeds the late Rep
resentative Geo. Koeing, was sworn
ANNULS I. C. C.
Washington, D. C, Nov. 26. The
commerce court today annulled the or
ders of the Interstate commerce com
mission which forbade payment by
trunk line railroads of allowances to
so-called tap lines.
i mwm fLAUt
j DUKE CITY SELECTED BY TEACHERS FORI
1914 -GOVERNOR M'DUNALD ADDRES
SES iTHE TEACHERS-JOHN V. CON- i
WAY IS PRESIDENT OF THE COUNTY '
Albuquerque, N. M Nov. 2H. The
closing .Bession of the New Mexico
liiiiieatiomil Association today selected
Albuquerque as the convention city
for next year after a spirited fight in
which Santa Ke, Las Vegas and Ros
well were contenders for the honor.
This afternoon Governor McDonald
addressed the twelve hundred dele'
gates on "The Educational Needs of
the State.' ' Announcement of the re
sult of the balloting for officers for the
ensuing year will be made tins even
At a session yesterday afternoon
; fairly bristling wiih interesting fea
tures, the county superintendents' sec
tion of the New Mexico Educational
association elected .1. V. Conway, of
Santa Fe, president; Miss Isabel Eck
les, of Silver Ciiy, vice president, and
TVTlao fl.'nna n..,l,.il nt TVorilr. o- uonro. 1
tary for the ensuing year.
The elections were made at an ex
ecutive session of the meeting of the
section. They met with the enthus
iastic approval of a large majority of
the members, and President Conway
was escorted to the desk of the pre
siding officer, from which point ot
vantage he made a ringing speech,
pledging his best efforts to promote
the interests of the organization dur
ing his term of office;
That the art, or ralher science, of
spelling is cultivated In New Mex
ico, was demonstrated yesterday by
the many entries from all over the
state in the spelling contest In the
high school building In charge of a
committee consisting of Rufus Mead,
L. C. Mersfelder and Miss Sal.Iie King.
The county banners were contested
for In a written exercise In which a
hundred words were dictated to
twenty-three entrants, by J. H.
Vaughn, of the stale college. They In
cluded such puzzlers as chauffeur,
parallelogram, indigenous, symmetric
al, erysipelas, diphtheria, and even
The contestants In both the writ
ten and oral exercises were seventh
and eighth grade pupils of the public
schools. An Albuquerque pupil, car
ried off the honors in the written
contest, Miss Mrvjorie Stean,. of the
eighth grade receiving a mark of 100.
Reuel Garett, of Tucumcarl, who
carried off the oral honors, was sec
ond in the written contest, with 99
as her mark. Then came three pupils,
the first two of the seventh grade and
one of the eighth, who each received
county, who received second honors
in the oral contest; Verne Blake, of
Albuqtierque, and Gladys Whittier, of I
Santa Fe. Robert Spain, of Moun
tainair, eighth grade, were given fl"
$75 CLERK ATTEMPTS
TO STEAL $250,000
IS JUST READY TO SAIL FOR EUROPE
WITH $97,000 CERTIFIED CHECK. IN
HIS POCKET, WHEN HE IS ARRESTED.
OVER $100,000 CANNOT BE LOCATED.
New York, Nov. 26. James Ed
ward Foye, a $75 clerk for the Farm
ers' Loan and Trust company, arrested
yesterday on the charge of obtaining
money by the forgery of securities to
the amount of $250,000, was commit
ted to the Tombs prison without bail
Ito await extradition to Pennsylvania.
He was held on an affidavit made
bv Charles T. Brown, a broker
Dlillnrlalnhln ; 'whn Komro thnt Fove
!unlawtullr obtained $97,000 from him
on stocks of the General Electric
company. The broker swore that the
certificates were not Foye's and that
S had been filed ml
they nad Doen mieu out wun mrnu ,
. Foye was at one time clerk to th
late J. W. Gates (
Foye was arrested last mgh f
afonnoH fi'nm a t.rnin from Phil adel-
phia, In his pockets detectives found
certifle(1 check for $fl7000 and crisp,
rt . .
,,onlr t. DofftlTin- JYuno alliW'ounas nave received utterly no at-,
t ' . .
believed to be money obtained by ;""""
. . . . . ..i Ti.n.. oii.,1,,1,, .n,,,t.i i,.,.,.i.,,i
mien nf stolen secnr ties to Uliaries
T. Brown, of Philadelphia.
also found evidences that Foy- was
about to sail for Europe.
A memorandum five pages long, ap
parently prepared by an experienced
jtraveleri was fond in Foyo's pocket ' " ; '
;Xnfi wrltRr instructed him to ,,tiu""all;HllldPS of Tcet knives, that hart been,'
cnauffeurS) cabbies, barmaids
'norteiB ou arriving in London
jrected him to get a room at "some-
Iwhere about SI. 25 a day and strongly
recommended that he visit a certain
wax works in Germanv and while
there see the barmaids on the top
jfloor." Other directions In the ictter
!iPd the Dolice to believe that it was
written by a confederate, and the ref-
erences to barmaids and other persons '
masked directions for meeting accom
In connection witn ye's arrest, the
1 a statement
ties have been
era 1. an and
tea E. Foye had
irittes of the
at $7c a n
APPARENTLY ADMINISTERS A CRUSH
ING DEFEAT TO THE FEDERAL
ARMY SOUTH CF JUAREZ, AND
CAPTURES THIRTY-TWO CANNON
AND MANY PRISONERS.
WITH REBEL VICTORY
Kl Paso, Tex., Nov. 26. Four train
! loads of federal prisoners captured by
Villa's rebel army were brought to
Juarez at 11 o'clock today, Pancho
Villa accompanying the movement in
a special car with trumpeters on the
roof of the car blowiug blasts of vic
tory as the trains pulled into Juarez.
In all more than 400 prisoners were
on the tralnB, according to reuel
count, and it was stated that all for
mer rebels who were found among the
captives were promptly executed on
the field of battle. Thirty-ono field
pieces were captured by Villa's army,
according to rebel leaders, most of
them being left on the field until the
wounded and prisoners could be
brought to the border. Among the
i cannon captured was "El Nino" the
i famous ship gun which the federals
'for more than a year have used affec
tively in campaign around Chihuahua.
Most of the cars used in transport
ing the prisoners to Juarez were cap
tured from the federals, it is claimed,
and many of the prisoners said they
were glad to get out of the light even
There were no volunteers or irreg
ulars among the prisoners on the
trains. There were no wounded on
the trains, the majority of the more
seriously wounded having already
been brought to the border.
Villa's army returned to Juarez
this morning. Congratulatory tele
grams to Villa are being received in
El Paso and are taken to bini on the
None of the prisoners are being
executed in Juarez, and it is said by
rebel leaders that there will be no ex
ecutions except for cause and after
Villa's army, returning from Its
victorious battle at Mesa, began ar
riving in Juarez shortly before noon,
the men' in good spirits apparently,
and well supplied with ammunition
which they had captured from the
federals. Fifteen federal field pieces
and fifteen machine guns, captured by
tlie rebels, were brought overland to
Juarez and arrived at about the same
ttiYic lli.it tho rwhol art.iv rnnlm pneeil
coming in. A hoop review, which
was in the nature of a triumphal pa
rade, was at once started, and was
reviewed by General Villa from an
The prisoners brought In today were
from Mesa, south of Juarez. It wasiPany-
stated that those "which reached Juar
late Inst niirht and which were eg-
ez late last mgnt, ana union were eB-
tlmatt,,! at 7I1H u-ui.o rnnlM.-i.fi tn the
ntrhtinif phut of YRletfl. Texas.
n.,..i v.,o, Ooi.r floral ,v,.,.
mander of irregular cavalry, is report- I time was occupied by the miners set
ed by rebels to have been shot in the jtiS forth their grievances and answer-
!ht and Be.-tn,llv wnillirlerl in
Tuesday's fighting. Rebels say they
saw Salazar carried to the rear dur
ing the battle.
Villa, maintains that a sufficient
rebel force is now besieging Chihua-i
hua to prevent the retreating federals
making their way back into the state
apital. If he has captured all their
Strains, the federal army is left with-1
nriout food or means of transportation
in a desert and 200 miles from their
base. Estimates of the total dead jnjXXXX ':'
the battle place them at about 300:
tl,. ii.mma.l m.nv mn.a Ihnn thia X
iThi. i moro .measu-nrt . nr. impH.iX
heyrtbeen over the field and j
, nrpventlmr the rebels
ns morning Preventing the rebels
- n wun '""""
janh,g ' olmd(,d i the
b0 mr OUI" men wountma in me
t i i.j i i i
eu uu uou.v iu .
Broken arms and legs aud flesh
their hurts as best they could on the;X
ueiu, wiui cumins, iwuuKdUHKM
m.vttilnir that wnnlrl Rt-inell the flmul'
anything mar wouin Biancn me now
of blood. In several instances
to cut bul i
wounded men were seen
dulled by usage in camp and upon the
1'pon information that nearly cup i
thousand federal wounded are lying
on the battle field at Mesa, thirteen
miles below Juarez, unattended and
many of them stripped of their outer
clothing, appeals for aid from El Pa
soans for funds to equip hospital
squads to go to the front were made
this morning by local Huerta sympa
thizers. Movements have been start
ed to raise funds to buy hospital sup
plies and to send nurses and surgeons
to look after the federal wounded.
The wounded It Is stated, are being facturer prominent In Tammany clr
brought to Juarez and are being cared ! cles, and two well dressed young wo
for today. j men lay dead In the morgue today, vie-
Federals Deny Story. tims of an automobile crash in the
Federals soldiers who have reached Bronx. All met instant death early
this side of the border say today that this morning In a head on collision be
the entire federal army is at Sama- Jtween Cohen's car and the car of Bert
1.. ma, :!2 miles south of Juarez their j
base of supplies', where there also Is j
water. These stragglers say the fed-1
enils have lost none of their trains j
and few. if any cannon and that Gen-j
eral Salvador Americado. the federal I
commniider, is arranging to renew the '
nlt'ick on the rebel front today. j
Ilcrmosilln, Sonora, Mex., Nov. 20. j
The defeat of the federals below j
Juarez was considered by General Car-1
ranza and his advisers today as break- j
ins; the backbone of the Huerta powe1"
in (he north of Mexico. The -following
of such ex-insurrecto leaders as
l amial Orozco and .lose Inez Salazstr,
who were In the battle, always has
I been deemed by constitutionalist
'leaders more dangerous to the pro-
! gross of the present revolution than
I the regular federal troops,
j It. was reported here today that
I while Villa was engaging the troops
j of Salazar and Orozco near Samaluya,
Manuel Chao, a constitutionalist leader
of the Parral district, was moving
against Chihuahua City to attack Gen-j
'eral Mevcado's 2.000 federalH garris-i
ouing the state capital. I
j With the defeat of the federals at ,
! Juarez, little difficulty was expected,
! in the opinions of leaders here, in
j taking Chihuahua City.
General Villa, in his official report
i to General Carranza, through Col.
(Continued on page four).
STRIKERS AND THE
WARRING FACTIONS IN COLORADO
COAL STRIKE ACTUALLY MEET
AND THE SITUATION AS REGARDS
A SETTLEMENT SEEMS MORE
GOVERNOR AMMONS IS
REFEREE AND PRESIDES
Denver, Nov. 2(1 A request that he
act as chairman and referee was pre
sented to Governor Amnions, when
the committee representing the Colo
rado coal operators and striking min
ers met at the state house shortly
after 10 o'clock today in an effort tojis in Its essence a harvest Thanksgiv-
reach a settlement or at least a truce
fin the Colorado coal strike. H de
cided that newspaper men would nof
be admitted, but at the close of each
session the conferees would issue a
The conferees were:
J. C. Osgood, of the Victor-American
J. F. Wellborn, of the Colorado Fuel
and Iron company.
II. W. Brown, of the Rocky Mountain
Archie Allison, striking employe of j
the Colorado Fuel & Iron company.
David Hammond, striking employe
of the Victor-American Fuel com
,T. X. Evans, striking employe of the
,t - 'oioraao fuel & iron company.
M IBS TOIIWOT
U1IL11 4 IJ WUVIYi
Although no formal statement wasj
given out, it was said that most ot tlie
l"'B tiuesuuiw uy uie uunuiu.o
miners confined themselves to a reci
tal of conditions in the mines to which
they objected. The session was mark
ed by friendliness on both sides.
It was said that none of tho vital
issues to the present controversy, no
tably recognition of the union, was
Governor Amnions stated that he
situation as hopeful.
X CUPID WILL TAKE
A HOLIDAY, TOO X
Brides and biidegfooins-to-be -V
will be, disappointed if they saun- X
ter nr. tn the oniintv court house X
X tomorrow in search of a marriage X
0rtiz. will be out of the city. His Xjfor weeks by the "newsies" who get
X assistant In the license bureau, X up a good appetite working in the
, 1 -., mtA
A f 1 X
v npiiTP a arm. win uisu uts i
' - , ...
iX no matter how many teieiiiione
no matter how many telephone :
n m ,i , ,
calls are sent or ni
issenger hoys X
P'eawto ce. -
' , ..,., ... v '
1 UlliUI I 1 V III ut. .... VJ -
oaJ ,n 1;'l- ""- 1 "l"u -n""J ' ;
. -- -
closes ?nou irora sum iwe m - ,
srt- The little mischief maker X,letes. These teams have already met
X mav hold on to his bow and ar- X several times this season and have
b . ,f hunting it X
..,.. ,, i,.v
MIDNIGHT JOY RIDE ENDS
IN DEATH OF FOUR PEOPLE
New York, Nov. 26. Thomas F.
Denny, Democratic member of the as
sembly from the nineteenth district;
Leonard Cohen, a dress goods roanu-
WITH PROMISE OF FAIR WEATHER
TO-NIGHT AND TO-M0R0OW, AND
A PROGRAM OF INTERESTING
EVENTS, NATIONAL FEAST WILL
BE REAL CAUSE FOR THANKS.
SERVICES IN MORNING;
AMUSEMENT AT NIGHT
x x xxxxxxx
The Weather. X
X "Fair tonight and Thursday," It
X says C. 10. Linney. Si'
X Thanksgiving Eve. X
"My Friend From India," at
Elks Theater, 8:0 p. m. X
9 a. ni. Mass at the Cathedral. X
10 a. m. Services at Church of X
Holy Faith. . X
X 11 a. m. Union Services at X
X Presbyterian Church. St
X 12-2 Special dinners at hotels, X
X schoolB and "home." X
1:30 p. m. Newsboy's Dinner at X
X 2 p. m. Football Game at St, X
X Michael's College grounds. X
X 7:30 p. m. Entertainment Allis- X
X on Mission School. X
X 9 p. m. "Baile" with special X
X music, at Armory. X
Tho above "schedule" of events
shows that Thanksgiving day in Santa
Fe will be a day of prayer and re
With a prospect of fair weather to
night and tomorrow, those who enjoy
their day of rest and recreation, walk
ing or hunting, will give thanks.
The feast of Thanksgiving, perhaps,
I owes ns origin 10 uie rugnm ratners,
as Governor Bradford first set apart a
day In America for that purpose at
Plymouth in 1G21.
It is now a holiday appointed by the
president of the United States and
usually the governors of the various
states, to be observed on the last
Thursday in November.
ing, but one usually gives thanks for
nil the-mercies of -the ysaiV----For
this reason there are church
services in the morning.
There will be a solemn mass at the
Cathedral of St. Francis, with Mon
signor Fourchegn as celebrant.
The Thanksgiving services at the
Episcopal church will begin at. 10 a.
m. The service will be the regular
morning prayer. Music will be under
the direction of Llewellyn C. Hall,
St. John's Methodist Episcopal
church and the First Presbyterian
church will hold union services at 11
a. m., at the Presbyterian church.
Grant avenue and Marcy street. The
Rev. J. M. Shimer will preach the ser
mon, his subject being "A Complete
Thanksgiving." Special music will ba
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wi ii mil.
There will be no services
tonight at the Presbyterian church.
There will be Thanksgiving dinners
galore. Apart from the delicious re
pasts which are called "home dinners"
with the members of the family gather
ed around the festive hoard, there will
be special dinners at the various
hotels. Tlie Montezuma and De Var
gas have published announcements
concerning the dinners at those hotels.
One of the most beautiful features
of the day's celebration is the dinner
given at 1:.'!0 p. m. for the newsboys
by Mrs. Doran, wife of the proprietor
of the Montezuma hotel. The little
chaps are small tn statue, but they
will have stomachs of adult size tomor
row as the delicious turkey and cran
berry sauce make their appearance.
This dinner is an annual event at the
Montezuma and is looked forward to
Those who think Thanksgiving is in-
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fooinaii may nave tneir run by at-
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Tfcorp ih TnllMW lvn will m tha
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q i... inn Tnifantrlnl stohnnl th.
an almost equal number of victories
tn their credit, nnri. needless tn sav.
(Continued on Page Four.)
T. Rich, a garage owner, operated by
Jeremiah Mahoney, chauffeur. The
latter was held on a technical charge
Conrad Loos identified one of the
women's body as that of his wife,
"She went riding with Mr. Cohen
last night," he said. "He was a friend
of ours." A daughter of Loos said she
thought the other woman was Helen
Schaeffer, a friend of her mother.
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