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J4JVr4 FJS NEW MEXICO, MONDAY, DECEMBER I, 1915. NO. 249. HUERTA LEFT TOWN OVER SUNDAY HIS DISAPPEARANCE CAUSES ALL SORTS OF RUMORS, BUT HE SHOWS UP TO-DAY. -VILLA LEAVES FOR CHIHUAHUA. HALE IN WASHINGTON. BRITISH COMMANDER VISITS MEXICO CITY Mexico City, Mex., Due. 1. Provi sional President Huerta, whose disap- nA9rnnrp frnm the fprternl rnnitnl trnva rise to many rumors, returned ,nis Juarez and took the town afternoon. He had been paying a visit on a farm in the vicinity. Provisional President Huerta is reported to have left the federal Capi tol secretly yesterday morning tor Vera Cruz, traveling over the Inter oceanic railroad. The reports originates with railroad officials who claim to know of General Huerta's departure at 4 o'clock in the morning on board a special train. The presence of Querido Moheno, the Mexican foreign minister at the port of Vera Cruz, is said to have some connection Willi the plan of Gen eral Huerta to leave the country. Investigation failed to discover any trace of Provisional President Huerta in the federal capital. No official con firmation of his departure was ob tainable. Rear Admiral Sir Christopher Cra clock, commander of the British cruis ers now in Mexican waters, who arriv ed in the federal capital last night, ex pects to return to Vera Cruz tomor row. He said he would probably be unable to meet President Huerta be cause of the brevity of his stay. The admiral was the guest today of Sir Lionel Garden, the British minister. Enroute to Chihuahua. Juarez, Mex., Dec. 1. Gene.ral Fran cisco Villa's advance army of 3,500 rebels, which is moving to attack Chi huahua city, 225 miles south of Juarez today reached a point 63 miles from the border. They were forced to de train there because of the destruction of the railrOadj- Preparations were made at one. ft'inarch overlaiKr to the state capital. Another train carrying 1,000 rebels was made ready here for the journey south. General Villa said today that before reaching Chihuahua, he expects to be reinforced by General Manuel Chao and Juan Cortinas, who were reported j advancing from Torreon. Unless this ,' General Villa asked his commander : in-chief, C'arrnaza, what action In) should take with regard to Castro. 'General Carranza answered that Villi ; had made a request on the German consul for the delivery of the federal I officer on the ground that, he had buen I guilty of offenses against (he public i peace and tranquility. It was held by officials here that General Castro was not in any sense a political fugitive but had taken ref uge in a foreign consulate immediate ly after he had been defeated in war fare. Villa reported thut he had placed a close guard around German Consul Weber's house to prevent the escape of the federal commander. Denies Castro is Hiding. Juarez, Mex., Dec. 1. Max Weber, I the German consul, today denied that General Francisco Castro, former fed eral commander, was a refugee in the consul's home in Juarez. "1 have not seen Castro since the day before the fight more than two weeks ago," said Weber. "Nor do I know where he Is hiding." Castro disappeared the morning Villa surprised the federal forces at Since then there have been several reports as to his whereabouts. One was that he had been seen in Los Angeles. Another report was that Villa had him imprisoned in a house in Juarez and had threatened to execute him. May Retake Torreon. Mexico City, Dec. 1. The city of Torreon, which has long been in the hands of the rebels, Is about to be re taken by federals under General Jose Refugio Velasco, according to dispat ches received today by the war de partment. The federal troops are said to have encountered little opposition m their advance on the city and are reported to be now within a few miles of the place. The military authorities Isay the re-occupation ol Torreon will be a great blow to the revolution, as the city is the key to the operations in four states. It is on the border of Hie state of Coahuila. General Velasco has been instruct ed to move at once on the city of Durango, after taking possession of Torreon. To Attack Monterey, Laredo, Texas., Dec. 1. Reports re ceived here today stated that the re bels were mobilizing at Candela, near Monterey, for an attack on Monterey. The revolutionists, it was said, have not molested the railroads and are giving non combatants every opportu nity to leave the city. Color is given to the report of preparation for an at"-" tack by the rumor that Monterey banks have requested the withdrawal cf ntoney there? One banker reported six hundred thousand dollars in gold had been withdrawn last Saturday. Refugees already have deposited $200,- 000 in gold In Laredo banks. It was learned definitely today that the bank of London and Mexico had closed its Monterey branch and that the Banco Mercantil also has arranged to withdraw all deposits. Evidence NEWSESSIONOF CONGRESS STARTS SECOND SESSION OF 630 CONGRESS BEGAN AT NOON WITH VERY j LITTLE FORMALITY. EXTRA SES-j SION STARTED ON APRIL 7j COMES TO AN END. THE HOUSE HAS A 'j QUORUM ONCE MORE! by Mcdowell. BOTTLED " BRAVERY!" 'ELL. 'MS - i V(heres to v v fwienp1.v v Vl AMERICANS J V HOT TO THE ' 1 Q( 1 1 S 6WEBM- i. Ut.. I I ft citnmir y Washington, D. C, Dec. 1. A new session of congress, the second in President Wilson's administration be gan work today at noon. Vice Presi dent Marshall, as the noon hour ar rived, declared the old session ad journed "without day" and in the next breath announced that congress had assembled "in accordance with the constitution." More formality marks the opening of the bouse. The chaplain, the Kev. Henry N. Couden, offered prayer, re ferring with particular emphasis to the great economic and social prob lems which concern the welfare of the individual, the home, the government religious life of the nation. A roll call disclosed a quorum, some thing the house has not had in many weeks. The senate began the session with Its first duy's work all mapped out Debate on the Hetch-Hetchy bill be gan at once. It was expected that the revised draft of the currency bill would be presented late today and would be debated during intermissions In the discussion over the water bill. The program of the senate Demo crats on the currency bill was not at once forced and the Republicans were given until tomorrow to confer, fol lowing an announcement by Senator Gallagher that there was no disposi-1 lion to obstruct progress of the bill. Congress today settled down to the i second stage of what promises to be ' Mf34&tim' NO REPLY FROM LAST STAND OF MINERS AS j DESPERADO LOPEZ YET ALTHOUGHT OPERATORS HAVE AC- UTAH BANDIT RUN TO EARTH IN CEPTEO PROPOSAL FOR ARBITRA-! AN OLD MINE, AND SHERIFF'S TION, NO REPLY HAS COME FROM THE UNION MILITARY COURT STARTS AT TRINIDAD. TRINIDAD GRAND JURY ALSO WORKING POSSE BLOCK UP THE EXITS WITH SMUDGES IN AN EMM TO SMOKE HIM OUT. OVER 200 DEPUTIES GUARD ENTRANCES TRIAL STARTS CRAIG MURDER CASE IN movement is intercepted vina sam (hat the federal command of General hoped to rally at least 7,000 men to jQ Navarrete waB not annihnated attack the 5,000 federals said to be after the ca)ture of victorla as ru. garrisoned in the capital. imnrert. rievelnned Saturday when Na- varrete's soldiers began coming into Monterey. They admitted defeat at Victoria. The last reports from Chihuahua i city which has been under siege for two weeks, were that the cathedral there had been converted into a fort, breastworks of sandbags having been built on the roof which overlooks the surrounding country. Entrenchments manned by artillery guard the ap proaches and loopholes adorn the walls of many houses. Advices say that the federal gov ernment has commandeered all provi sions in the city and these are being issued to civilians. No Move Contemplated. ' Washington, D. C, Dec. 1. Presi dent Wilson told callers today that the Mexican factions seemed to be running things in a very interesting Way at present and that no develop ment was contemplated so far as the United States was concerned. His visitors believed he held in mind the Increasing number of constitutional victories and the rapidly diminishing eone of control of the Huerta govern ment. William Bayard Hale, who talked with General Carranza and the consti tutionalist chiefs at Nozales, returned here early today and will see the pres ident late today or tomorrow. Officially nothing was known at the White House concerning the viBit of WOMEN WHO WOULD UOTE MEET IN WASHINGTON, D. C. the longest continued session in its history. The regular December session, fol lowing on the heels of the long extra session that has run since April 7, brought to tired lawmakers today a new; host' of problems1 and the pros pect, of steady work for many months. There was little formality about the ushering in of the new congress at noon. Its advent was signanzea oy the fall of the gavel in each house with announcement of the presiding! officer that the second session of the sixty-third congress had begun. When the senate met Democratic leaders had agreed that the currency subject would not be taken up before noon. The extra session terminated in the senate with the introduction of a few bills and resolutions and an executive session to confirm some of President Wilson's nominations. Ten postmas ters, all at small points, were the only ones confirmed and the senate recess ed until 11:50 o'clock. JURY COMPLETED FOR TRIAL OF INDIANAPOLIS DOCTOR, AND THE PROSECUTION MAKES AN AN NOUNCEMENT OF ITS INTEN TIONS AND AIMS. IT PROMISEsloBE VERY SENSATIONAL CASE CORPORATION TAX MUST BE PAID BV MINES Washington, D. C, Dec. 1. Mining corporations must pay the corporation tax Imposed by the I'ayne-Aldricli tar iff act, according to the decision today by the supreme court. Eight or ten million dollars have been paid to the government by such corporations, under protest, and 500 suits and claims were started to re cover the money. The case came to the court , through Stratton's inde pendence, limited, of Colorado, which successfully contended that proceeds from ores mined by a corporation from its own premises was not "Income" within (he meaning of the corporation tax law, but a conversion of capital Into money. The court also held that the corpo rations were not entitled to deduct the value of ore before it was mined as "depreciation." Chief Justice White and Justices Washington, D. C, Dec. 1 The forty- j fifth annual convention of the Nation al American Woman Suffrage Asso ciation got fully under way here to day with Dr. Anna Howard Shaw pre siding over an assembly of nearly 1, 000 delegates from all states of the union. The gavel fell In the woman's con vention at the same time that Vice President Marshall and Speaker Clark were calling to order on capitol hill a congress which the suffragetees ex pect to do much for their cause. The executive committee voted to raiso the national budget on a fixed basis, partly by assessment on the state, and auxiliary organizations in proportion to their budgets. The convention as a whole will con sider a constitution tomorrow. Eleanor Byrnes, In charge of pub licity for the association, made an ap- Querido Moheno, the Mexican foreign ; , " minister, to Vera Cruz. J ' Rear Admiral Fletcher reported to- j day he had received further assuranc-1 MEMORY ENTIRELY es from the constitutionalist general,! LOST THROUGH SHOCK. Aguilar, that none of his forces would intorforo with tin.' nil wells around i Ogden, Utah, Dec. 1. That W. O. Tampico and Tuxpam. William Bayard Hale conferred with Secretary Bryan as preliminary to his conference with President Wilson. Report Surrender of Guaymaa. Tucson, Ariz., Dec. 1 Reports cir culated here and at Nogales that the Walraven, whose loss of memory of his past life has proved a problem for physicians, educators and psycholo gists, formerly was a resident of Den ver, Colo., is the deduction of Prof. Henry Peterson, following some of the man's rambling talk at a hospital here. He mentioned the names of More Than a Billion. Congress will have to appropriate $1,108,681,777 to operate the govern' ment of the United States during the fiscal year 1915, according to the esti mates prepared by each department and sent to the house today by Secre tary McAdoo of the treasury. The estimates submitted today are $22,864,007 in excess of the appropria tloiis for the last fiscal year, but their total falls $:!9,255,0fili below the esti mates for that year. The estimates ar as follows: Legislative establishment $7,533,331. Eexecutive establishment $30,809,-268. Judicial establishment $1,242,110. Department of Agriculture, $19,001, 332. Foreign intercourse $1,447,042. Postoffice department, Including parcels post $300,953,117. Military establishment, $105,937,541. Naval establishment $139,831,953. Indian affairs, $10,208,805. Pensions $109,150,000. Public works, $97,917,592. Miscellaneous $84,393,213. Permanent annual aproprlations $131,190,407. For the preservation and comple tion of vessels already in commission, or authorized the navy department j wants $8,250,000: for the hulls and Shelbyville, Ind., Dec. 1. Dr. Wil liam B. Craig,, on trial tor his life before ajury consisting "almost en tirely of farmers, this afternoon heard himself denounced as the slayer of Dr. f.,fN.k, AnA . . Helen E. Kuabe, by Attorney Ephriam j INDIANAPOLIS Inman, representing the Indianapolis I council of women. The jury was com-1 pleted at the forenoon session. I The state will be able to produce no . eye witness to tnis crime, said Mr. In- iI1(jiaiiapoHs. Ind., Dec. l.-Disor-man. "We expect however, to bring (1ers resultHd t0(lay from the strike or before vou a train of p.f rcmiiHtjinces. ! i Denver, Colo., Dec. 1. Secretary of' liiiiglium. tali, Dec. 1. While pois Labor W. It. Wilson and Gov. E. M. oiiuuh gases gradually thickened and Amnions this afternoon prepared a j penetrated the farther reaches of tho joint letter to the operators and min-1 Utah-Apex mine today, Ralph Lopez, ers withdrawing the arbitration prop- slayer of six men, crowded to the bnlk osition submitted by them last weekihead of the Andy tunnel this after lor the settlement of the Colorado noon and called lor his friend, Julio coal strike. This action was decided jCorrello. upon. It was explained, merely to "What do you want? Speak now for clarify the situation and leave only in half an hour you will be dead," one proposal before the miners. This i commanded the deputy in charge of leaves the governor's proposal, drawn jthe posse at the entrance, up at the close of last week's confer- Lopez refused to answer, except to ence, under consideration. The oper-call again for Corrello, who was sent ators already have agreed to accept J for. When the latter arrived, how- the governor's plan of settlement, j ever, and shouted through the bulk Whether this proposal would be sub- head, he received no answer. It is mitted to the striking miners, as, it supposed that Lopez, fearing some was said their representatives on the scheme to trap him, retreated back committee had agreed, still was unde-no the mine, or himself was resort clded at 2 o'clock this afternoon. The('jng (0 some strategy, for the gases governor's proposal, in effect, provid-! being forced Into the mine have not ed for a termination of the strike iyet gathered In sufficient quantity to waiving the question of union recogui- jovercome him if he keeps close to the Hon, granting practically all the min- i ground A break for liberty was looked for at any minute. Bingham, Utah, Dec. 1. Smudges were lit early today in the Utah-Apex ers demands, and providing a strict enforcement of the state mining laws The governor and the secretary de cided upon the withdrawal of the arbi tration proposal until the matter of a reierenuum vote nau oeen sen tea. !mne wherR Ralph r)pez, desperado, Denver, Colo Dec. i. Whether the I )B ,lminng his last stand. With all ex strikers' conference committee and ita t0 the lInp excPpt that of the Andy union officials would decide to sub- tunnel bratticed and sealed with mud nit the proposals made by Governor mA with much poisonous gases float Amnions for the settlement of the Co-imK back jnl0 the depths of the work lorado coal strike to a referendum nRg, it was expected that the fugitive vde had not been decided at noon tu-;wotid make a break for liberty today, day. At least, no word had been re- j a large amount of dynamite Is stor ceived at the governor's office indicat- !ed In the mine, and knowing Lopez lug what the miners' next move would ! could easily blow out one of the bulk be. ; heads the seven sheriffs early today The governor's proposal, submitted '.stationed a dozen deputies at each of at the conclusion of last week's con- the fifteen tunnel, mouths with ordere McKenna tind livlmes dissented on uvrinr. ni Inter arenteri bv Alio one- Ithtt. tliev nhnnr. hint on ieht7 me jau.er jmmt. NOW FACES A TEAMSTERS STRIKE all pointing not only in the direction of murder, but ill the direction of Dr. William Craig as the guilty man. There will be no direct proof of any engagement between Dr. Craig and Dr. Knabe to marry, but circumstances will be overwhelming in that direc tion. She made a trip to New York and bought articles In contemplation of marriage. She made It known to friends that she had a love affair with a man who was of violent disposition and ungovernable temper. Dr. Craig was that, character of man. There came a time just before Dr. Knabe's death when circumstances indicated that she discovered Dr. Craig's deter mination to break his apparent enga gement to marry her. He began as sociating with another woman and this impressed Dr. Knabe that he in tended to marry the other woman. "Circumstances will point unmis takably to Craig's affection for Dr. Knabe at a time before her death. We will show that he even peeped into her window In the night time. We will show that Dr. Knabe's life was hope ful and cheerful, that she was in love with her work and gave no manifesta tions of despondency, thus precluding any suicide theory. On the night of the murder, Dr. Craig was seen near the premises within a little time be fore the murder. Dr. Craig has Indulged In a system of making engagements with women and breaking them. He wronged a i high school girl and refused to marry her. He did the same thing with another girl and afterwards compro mised with her. Describing the wound in Dr. Knabe's neck, Inman said the character of it was a surgeon and knew how to run indicated that the man who made it teamsters and chauffeurs which start ed at midnight. Many wagons were on the streets but Organizer T. J. Farrell of the union said all would be stopped by night. The police made several ar rests and used their clubs freely in keeping the crowds moving in the down-town section. Four girl garment workers were among those arrested. The girls, with several companions, surrounded a laundry wagon and prevented it from moving until the police arrived. All the men were locked up and are be ing held under $1,000 bond, which has been set for all strike arrests. Several large wholesale dealers and commission house men made no effort to put their wagons on the streets. Many are using the express compa nies and the parcels post to make deliveries. THE DAY IN CONGRESS Senate. Met at 10 o. m. and concluded the business of the extra session confirm ing delayed nominations. Senator Weeks Introduced a bill to restrict transportation of military forces and supplies to Panama to American bottoms, rators committee, provided for the ter- The ten thoiiBand inhabitants of tnination of the strike on a basis waiv-jthis canyon-walled mining town, deep ing recognition of the union and grant-j in drifts of snow, were waiting in ing practically all other demands of,tense excitement for the denoument the strikers and promising a strict en- of the man hunt that already has cost forcement of the state mining laws, j six lives. The suggestion that the governor's plan A more dramatic setting for the be submitted to the men on strike j ending of the career of Lopez, who was made by secretary of labor W. D. shoots for the heart and makes every Wilson at the closing session of last .bullet count, could hardly be found Tuesday's conference. Subsequently j anywhere in the west. The mine Is the miners' committee refused to ac-!looated near the top of a precipitous cept the plan, without Its having been wnl) of the canyon and from any of its submitted to a referendum vote. (fifteen tunnel mouths, one could throw Awaiting decision on this point, the a stone that would descend for nearly operators last night sent a letter to thousand feet before it struck the the governor withholding their an- bottom. Here and there a miner's swer to the proposal of Secretary Wil i cabin clings to the cliff and from one son that the parties to the contra- iof these a widow sat watching today versy submit the questions involved;''"'' e avenging of her husband's to aboard of arbitration and that :dn(li. pending such arbitration the miners ! ef n the moh ' .. return to work. Inquiries at i nitea """J Mine Workers headquarters here this ' '"'' '" ' '' "u.puu. morning failed to locate Vice Presid- smudge directed Into the mine through ent Frank J. Haves, and no one else opening. Ilulkheads were placed would venture a prediction as to what i PT "llnf mo'',hs yesterday, action the union officials would take. ne at noon smudges of various corn Military Court Starts. iposit.ons were sending their poisonous Trinidad, Colo., Dec. J.-A court : Into every tunnel. If '. ' ,.st mi.. ..t I'fP ditl ,10t attempt, to break out martial and a military commission sal , , , ,, , ri it was planned to continue the smudg- simultaneously in the Southern Coto , fopPtwo days, Thft exit8 of the rado strike zone. - The martial con ,t levels, and al- convened for the trial of ot tholIRh there no record, it ,8 eBtl. several soldiers charged with viola-, b)nd tion of military regulations and Ihe , g cr)s8.cr0B8 for a totaI dIstance military commission resumed its in-,o, thirty mlpa Th(j sevpn BherI(tfl ,n vestigation of cases growing out of. haye ovep 20Q deputy Bherifts the present coal strike. , (h practicallv all of these military authorities have re- been jn Qf 'November 21. federal garrison at Guaymaa uad ur" I several streets there and also spoke of renaerea. were Keuei-iuiy u.oicuitc ' today. It was believed, however, that the disaffection of the troops, under : General Ojeda, the constitutionalists - preparations to renew the attack pre saged the early fall of the Sonora sea- ' port. Railroad wires were in operation to . Guaymas, but officials at this end said they had nothing to indicate any Inten tion on the part of the federals to sur render. Castro Located. Hermoslllo, Mex., Dec. 1. General Francisco Castro, who was federal commander In Juarez prior to the re . cent insurgent victory is a refugee in the home of Max Weber, German con sul at Juarez, said a report received today by General Carranza from Gen eral Francisco Villar. - "Jack" and "Allen." Jt has been solv ed by use of chemicals that the black on Walraven 's fluid used in mnnhinan. rtf tlio twn hnttlPShlnS And eight torpedo boat destroyers which j ay geon and knew hoy to run c .. r hniiii tn the knife to avoid the arteries and cut tho W,il vonr 1QU1915 J7.800.000: for armor and armament of vessels out the spurting of blood ?ln,opi.oon Another Bank Bill. the veins, so death would follow with- lobby investigation until the currency bill Is passed. Recessed and convened at noon, be ginning the second session of the sixty-third congress. Took brief recess while committee notified President Wilson congress was In session. I Senator Burton introduced a bill to- hauds was caused by day for a central bank to be owned electrical insulating, by the public and operated by the gov- showing that he had wound armatures. Walraven, who has physically recov ered from injuries received by being pushed off a cliff south of Ogden sev eral months ago, knows nothing of events transpiring before he was tak en to the hospital. ROBBER GETS $700 FROM L. S. & M. S. ROAD. Chicago, 111., Dec. 1. An armed ban dit entered a suburban Btatlon of the Lake Shore and Michigan Southern railroad, bound and gagged F- O. Rob bins, agent, today, and escaped wlUi $700. eminent, with twelve branches. Its ROSENTHAL CASE IS ARGUED ON APPEAL The ceived information that Sam, alias; "Nick" carter, ror wnose ari-esi m.u , . t 4i,Q i0 p,i. rrl urn to Colorado General Chase has .,, mlDj ' ,i r Leaders agreed to delay resuming offered a reward, has been located in jfoo(J Hg fonery one ot' the Oklahoma, carter is a im.m u. ;Iesgfes of he ml,e which produces leader wanted by the military 0IJ ;RoIdj s!ver and copperf an(1 is famll charges contained in the Zancanelll m pvpry paBgageway. Mike confession. Cranqvlch, who shot and seriously A. B. McGary. the mine union ""jw0,mded i,8 wife several days ago, ganizer is still missing. may aso have bidden in the mine, The striking miners in the tent co-; )( wag t nought The deputies were in lonies of the district are said to be . . ,. , , t surrender. Republican Leader Gallinger IntI- j excited over the report that men, in hilnRfif ppaPefUiv, if he came out mated the majority would call a cur- j large numbers, are being brought in alo))e J opez wag to be shot on sight rency caucus. j t0 WOrk in the mines and extra pre- Uutions have been taken by the nlj" ! DAUGHTER OF ROBERT J. House. jlttia officers to prevent possible out-i WYNNE GETS DIVORCE Met at noon, beginning the new breaks. I session. -i Robert Uhlicb, district organizer and j t ,,n.inn rpe. 1. A divorce was gran- Representative Henry introduced a president of the local branch of the tpdtodny ,0 Mr8 Ida Mi French, daugh- miners i nion was me " """jtPr of Robert J. Wynne, of Washing- called before the military commission n Q ormer Amerlcan consul tooVy. Fulich has been held at lpnpral m T)nnon and ex-postmaster city jail since November 2;. PH,ldu' !gpnerai, on the grounds of infidelity on an investigation of his knowledge con- Qf hpr husband Captain Hugh nald French, now of the fourth bat- bill to amend the Sherman law j Adjourned at 1:07 p. m. to ; Tuemlu). Alhnnv. V V. TUn 1 A rnnaiilr- I BRITISH CAPTAIN acv which found its sunnort in neriur-1 GETS SIGNALS M IXED cerning strike disturbances ed testimony put former police Lieu powers would be similar to those vest-1 tpnant chai:leg necker ln Ule Sillg. Seattle, Wash., Dec. 1. When the ed in the regional banks by the admin istration bill. CUT RATE DEALERS IN BOOKS WIN CASE. Washington, D. C, Dec. 1 Cut rate dealers iu copyrighted books won a victory today when the supreme court held that agreements between publishers and regular book sellers not to Bell books to those who re sell to the public at less than the price fixed by the publisher violate the Sherman anti-trust law. . ('alls Grand Jury. For the first time in eight .ears a talion (Territorial) of the Yorkshire regiment, and formerly of the seventh dragoon guards. The name of Barle Celestie Beach, a Canadian chorus girl, was mentioned. Sine death chamber for the rourder j British bark Lj nton, from Santa Ro-j county grand jury conveneu m-.c i of Herman Rosenthal, attorneys for salia, Mexico, dropped anchor today tiay in response 10 the convicted man argued todav In the! at Port Towusend, her captain was, by District Juage A. W. McHenarie. court of appeals. Justice Goff," who de j bewildered to find a tug boat load of j The jury is expected to direct its m . . . . . . ' . .. . , irtr.o fli,ioflv tn disturbances nied Becker a new trial and District ponce ana namor oiucuun -'"e , .iJiRRUMENTS FOR NEW . . .. .... j natraA nrlmna crnwine out of the .Mnum-n i o r.'n i-w Attorney Whitman, who prosecute 1 ; mm. uu .ires the case, were crit'eized severely. The Lyton was sighted yesterday in . coal strike. zlecker's counsel appealed from the 'the Straight of Fuca flying the signal j In instructing the grand jury Judge order denying their motion for a new! that there was mutiny aboard and she j McHendrie recommended that investl- -i,i fnr. . ,i .ujid a aoiotn nre. Revenue cutters cation of cnargeB oi law violation erowing out of the coal strike be de ferred until the military commission judgment. jwere informed and prepared to go to 1.n.An.. fl.-n raoanna ..1 ,L. 1.,,,.1,'a nM' hilt tlPP Pfintain PX- ment of the lower court should be a r- plained today that the signal he in-1 has completed Its labors in order that rested were given by Attorney Joseph tended to display was "report my ar the two inquisitorial boards may co A. Shay. rival to owners." loperato without conflict. TRIAL POSTPONED Chicago, 111., Dec. 1. Arguments on motion for new trial of Otoman Zar Adusht Hanis, head of the Mazdazan sun worshippers' cult, facing a five years' sentence for sending improper literature by express, were continued, today by Judge Mack until December 5, on request of Hauish's attorneys.