SANTA FE NEW MEXICO, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1915.
v . - I
VILLA RECONSTRUCTING LINES OF;
COMMUNICATION BETWEEN JUA-
REZ AND CKIKUAHOA FEDERAL soldiers are not wanted. The ot.l.v
. , unmuft TUr TtVAC ,'ort'ign soWier in aI1-v connect S
ARMY IS HtARIWU I lit lAflO;wi,h the revolutionary general staff
ononCD AT DOCCinifl !is Captain T. Thord Cray who has seen
DUhUtK Rl rnWIUIU. ,many years of service in the English
. - jarmv, although he is of Swedish birth.
HUNDREDS VOLUNTEER Istructor. but will take no part in the
FOR REBEL ARMY
Juarez, Mex., Dec. 6 Reconstruc
tion of the telegraph lines and tem
porary rebuilding of railroads, mark
ing the first semblance of peaceful in
dustry in northern Mexico, in many
months occupied General Francisco
Villa's rebel army today.
The main body ot tne army rea ut u.
Chivalito about eight miles north 01 1
Chihuahua city, and had opened teie-
E-ranh communication to that, point, j
Almost tne enure uuo num
prevent any lugiuvo iur..
southward is guaiut-u u3 "Uhev
from interrupting it. worn ieits,i"i' General Huerta pleaded pressure of
and railroads are still only in tnPr-! UUBnpSg and declined to see the worn
ary stage of repair and General V aen who thereupon announced their
has decided to do tne recoup uc.u.
oral ti-oons have been thorougmy
routed and there is not much prospect
of early fighting.
Apprehension uas 1 . i
rebel camp that General
would welcome the massing of a
, Kio tnir, thp snnthern ter-
ritory and would even encourage their
it ti.o Interior with a view I
p fnr the attack at a given ,
point and then attempting to niowira. former provisional president of
them' down with machine guns in su-j Mexico, expressed displeasure today
... 1,0 Thnnsands of rebels i at the publication of rumors that he
are undisciplined and accustomed to
Utl UI UUUIUCIB. - .
rnorriiia tactics in fighting. 1 heir be
ing massed into a large body, such as
Villa says he will take to Mexico City
would expose them to an attack by
a federal army acquainted with tech
A garrison of 500 rebels occupies th'3
fort at Ojiuaga and General Villa said
his soldiers would not permit the fed
erals to reach the border or cross over
into the rnlted States without a flgnt.
His purpose is not only to capture the
federal troops) 5l)t also' to seize their
urnNR and enliiument. The federals,
however will be in tne majumy u.i- nuuuui . jwc '"" ," " -less
they are overtaken by the rebel! ball and smoking and concert in hon
nursuers. With the 2,000 or more fu-jor of the visitors.
I hive federals are General Salvador! The bluejackets from the California
Mercado the deposed military gov- are Permitted to visit Colinga in groups
ernor and commander, numerous other ot 100 at a time.
generals and officers ana memueia
wealthy Chihuahua families, who left, j
the city precipitately on foot in feagj
of a rebel attack.
General Villa expressed his inten-j
tion to confiscate the money which the ,
fugitives were reported to have with-1
drawn from the banks before the eva-,
cuation. He said he would protect ,
the non-combatants, except such as j
were considered political offenders.
Members of the Terrazas family were
placed by him in the later class.
Crowds of people wnn auiumuuuco
camped at Presidio, Texas, opposite
Ojinaga in anticipation that the ref
ugees, including the federals, would
cross the river. Should the federals,
disheartened by their long siege in
Chihuahua and by the decision of Gen
eral Mercado to flee because of the
bankrupt condition of his army, decide
tc cross, they would give up their arms
on the Mexican side.
Rebels reported that part of the
fugitives had turned to the west and
were aproachlng Palomas on the
border opposite Columbus, X. M. With
them were said to be Generals Jose
Salazar and Pascual Orozco, both of
whom are under indictment in the
United States for violation of the
First Train in Months.
Mexico City, Mex., Dec. 6. The first
passenger train that has come direct
from Monterey in several months, ar
rived here today bringing hundreds of
refugees including a number of Amer
icans. A passenger reported that the
conditions in Monterey were desper
ate. Presidio, Tex., Dec. 6 The three
thousand federal troops and civilians
including women and children who fledUhe conciliation of the Ulsterites that ;
from Chihuahua, in the evacuation of
that city, are nearing the United
States border, according to H.. B. Free
man, an American engineer who cros
sed over from Ojinaga on the Mexi
can side, today. Freeman said the
refugees were able to travel 15 miles
a day, and were in wagons, carriages
and on foot. Among them are the farv
ily of Luis Terrains, and other weal
United States troops and the Mexi
can consul from El Paso, arrived nt
PROGRESSIVE PARTY GOMES
INTO BEING IN CALIFORNIA
San Francisco, Dec. 6. The Pro
gressive party of California became
a fact today in name, as well as in
Governor Hiram W. Johnson chris
tened and dedicated it before a crowd
ed assemblage of party leaders, work
ers and followers, men and women,
from all parts of the state.
i Presidio (u take charge of the retiv
Igoos when they cross the border,
i Hermosillo, Mex., Dec. (. A secre
'tary was occupied today in translating
i an "accumulation of several hundrert
letters from foreigners offering the'!
I services to the revolutionary army
IThey include proffers from machine
gun operators and brass band musi
icians, doctors and sharpshooters,
i The letters are from veteran filibus
Iters and boys in their teens who seek
la life of adventure, but none of the
! offers will be accepted, according to
the uncompromising stand of Genera'
jC.'arranza that the present revolution
in a "Afnvifiiti nfftr" .itlfl thnt PniVil
tactual ngimiig. H, was nsseneu
Captain Cray was organizing the artil
lery and cavalry, the matter of camp
hygiene would be undertaken by Col
onel 'Suarez Gamboa, a Mexican phy Bryan, Tex., Dec. 6. The known
sician of Vera Cruz, who had been a 'death list in Texas Hoods was increas
student In several Kuropenn unhersi- jetf to more than fifty today. At least
Mexico City, Dec. 6. Two hundred
1 idle dressmakers in the federal capital
attempted to see Provisional
presiaent Huerta at the national pal-
aB hjg aW jn ol)taining
ivWIi the nnnti'ftctors for
army uniforms. They declared that
and their families were in des-
purp0B of mak!nB an apeal to Seno
Washington. D. C. Tec. ft. Rebel ,
iinr-istnir In the Acanulco district is
" n -
rennrtBri In todav's official dispatches
tronlln).lM),nn wu-APn Acanulco'
v - ,
innrl the p.imtal or (iuerrero lias ueen
Still Thanking J
6. Francisco de la Bar-
was on his way to Japan to purchase
arms and ammunition. He authorized
another statement that his mission
was "purely one of courtesy, the ob
ject being to thank Japan for her rep
resentation at the Mexican centen-1
Guadalajara, Mex., Dec. 6. Rear Ad
miral Walter C. Cowles, commander of
the United Slates Pacific fleet accom
panied by several officers and twelve
blue jackets, paid a visit to this city
yesterday, coming from Manzanlllo,
where the flagship California is at
ULSTERITES ARE TO
GIVE UP THEIR
ROYAL PROCLAMATION FORBIDS IM
PORTATION OF ARMS OR AMMU
NITION INTO IRELAND AND
CUSTOMS OFFICERS MAKE SEI
Belfast, Ire., Dec. 6
excitement has been created among j
the Ulster unionists by the royal proc
lamation prohibiting the importation
of arms and ammunition into Ireland.
During the night rifles, bayonets and
munitions were moved from Belfast
to country towns for fear the govern-
ment authorities might put the Irish
crimes act into force and seize
war stores already collected.
The customs authorities made their
first seizure under the terms of the
Almost at tae tune or tne puuuca-
tion of the proclamation, Premier As
nnith made the longest step towards
the government has taken oy an- era 0f tjeutenant colonel uavia an
nouncing his acceptance of the prln- y,ose Qaillard, division engineer of the
ciples for the basis of a settlement panama canal, who died yesterday in
which Sir Edward Carson suggested Baltimore, will be held in Washington
in his last speech. i next Monday ofternoon. The body will
These suggestions are: I ,eat in Arlington cemetery.
First, that the agreement must not j Aa recognition of the notable ser
be degrading or humiliating to Ulster, j vieeg of Lieutenat Colonel Galllard
Second, England's treatment of Ul- ,n ,h(? conBt,Uction of the Panama
ster must not be different from that j canali (he house today unanimously
meted out to other parts of the Unit- , adop(ed a resolution ot regret at his
(Continued on page four).
Yesterday the old Republican state
central committee pronounced its own
HiBEolntion as a legal entity and to
day its members met to reorganize
..nitar their own emblem. The new
Progressive state central committee
will have a membership double that of
the old, making a total number, not
decided upon as yet, but approximate
MORE TIN 50
i mmmm in i
MORE COMPLETE REPORTS FROM
HIGH WATER IN TEXAS RIVERS
SHOW MANY DEAD. REFUGEES
BEING RESCUED IN NUMEROUS
RAINS FLOOD PARTS OF
KANSAS AND MISSOURI
twenty-five of the victims were white
Motor boats from Houston and Gal
veBton got into the Hooded Brazos
river bottoms, rapidly removing hun-
dreUsof exhausted and half frozen
refugees from trees and house tops.
The flood center today extended
from Mnrlin, sixty miles in an air line
above here, where the waters were re
ceding, to eighty miles below Bryan.
It was discovered today that on
Wednesday, Anderson Stewart, a
white farmer, his wife and four chil
dren, had drowned when a skiff they
oeoupied capsized. Joe ( oopcr and
ihis son were drowned In front of the
porch of their home on which Mrs.
Cooper and the other children stood
ihelnless to give aid
Rain In Kansas.
js.ansas v.n, uc. . nam
ued falling today in many parts ol
Kansas and Missouri, where a week ol
wet. weather has swollen the streams
and caused considerable damage to
farm property. Archie Lqwery, his
wife and two children last night were
swept down Timber creek and one
of the children drowned.
Clearing at Denver.
Denver, Dec. fi. Cloudless skies
greeted residents of Denver and sub
urbs today as they resumed the task
of digging their way through 4r..r
inches of snow. The first efforts were
to restore a partial street car serv-1
ice and resume the delivery ot coal
and food supplies. I
While thousands of men worked j
with pick and shovel digging away the
mass of snow and ice, the police en
deavored to keep Dff the streets all
vehicles except those needed to meet
the city's immediate needs.
Railroad traffic was badly tied up,
only one train from Cheyenne having
reached the union station at S o'clock.
No others were expected to be moved,
incoming or outgoing, before noon.
Although several persons were still
reported missing, no information of
actual loss of life had been received
at police headquarters.
Trains Stalled in Snow.
Topeka, Dec. 6. Two Union Pacific
passenger trains and one Rock Island
train were stalled in the snowdrifts of
J Colorado today, according to reports
received at the local offices of the
roads. Xo suffering among the pas
sengers was reported.
C. WANTS AUTHORITY
OVER BLOCK SYSTEMS
Washington, Dec. 6. W. F. Borland,
chief of the safety appliance work of
the Interstate Commerce Commission,
asked the committee for legislation to
empower the commission with author
ity over operating of block signal
systems and other safety devices. H. j
W. Belknap, chief inspector for the!
Interstate Commerce Commission, who
investigated wrecks, testified he be
lieved the strain on engineers in the
! operation of high speed trains was
largely responsible for wrecks
said that many men had broken down
early in life because of tense competi
tion for speed, that block signals
would not prevent accidents in the
absence of adequate regulations and
that the Interstate ommeree Cemmis-
ision should have the right to regulate
jthe speed of trains. Me conaemneu
caution signals ana saia trains snouiu
not pass any kind of signal without
FUNERAL OF GAILLARD
TO BE HELD MONDAY.
Washington, D. C, Dec. G. The fun-
FRANCE STILL UNABLE
TO FORM A CABINET.
Paris, Dec. 6. The French minis
terial crisis brought about by theses
ignation of Premier Barthou after his
defeat in the chamber ot deputies on
the question of the finance bill, was
still unsolved this morning. Jean Du
Puy informed President Polncare that
j he must decline the task of forming a
It was officially announced later in
the day that Senator Doumergue would
give the president a reply tomorrow
as to the undertaking of the forma
tion of a new cabinet.
OF A STUDENT
Newark, N. .1., Dec. . Armaml Me-'
Israre, the South American student of :
i; . . . . . . . .. i
pnarmaey, new m $::u,ii'tu nan accus-1
ed of sticking a needle in the arm of
Mrs. Marjorio Gaff at a theater, was tu !
lie confronted today witli other women ;
who reported Blmilar experiences re- i
cently. -Mrs. Graff fainted after feel
ing the needlo point and t lie other
two victims buy that they felt marked
Societies for the prevention of i
crime have taken up the matter in an !
effort to determine whether procur- j
ers tried in this way to get girls in j
their power. !
Miss .leanette Clark, l'.l ears old., ,
and Miss Mary Lee. a young sle"-L.j rnjiinipntfifp
grapher, came to police headquarters : jflfl rKAlluliuU "
today to iook at aiegare. not n gins
say they were stuck by needles in
QUAKER OATS NOT
A TRUST SAYS
Chicago. Dec. 6. The answer of the j
Quaker Oats company to the disso-
" H b ,1. r
under (he anti-trust law, was filed In
the United States court here today. It
is in substance a denial that the
Quaker Oats company or any of the
other eleven defendants in the suit,
j consul red to monopolize of 10 restrain
j The government prosecution was di
rected against the absorption of the
; Great. Western company by the Quak
!er Oats company.
j The answer filed by the Great West
i evil makes denial that the company
; conspired with the Quaker Oats com
ipany to real rain trade In oat-meal or
its by-products. 1
OF CRIME HAUE
NOT BEEN LOCATED
..:..:. i, c Tl, ,-,ill
iu., - "- "'
tary commission which is investigat-
ing disorders in connection with the
Colorado coal strike, late last nigh.
announced a formal finding in which
jit charged that LouiB Zancanelli inur
Idered George V. Belcher, a detective
I at the instigation of A. H. McCary and
Samuel Carier, organizers of the Unit
led Mine Workers of America. Zan-
canelli, who conlesseu tne lulling, is
in jail. McGary and Carter have not
Belcher was rt'V.aRfjlnated on the
streets of Trinidad on Nov. 20.
J.lingham, Utah, Dec. 6. Still hope
ful that the body of Ralph Lopez,
slayer of six men, will be found in the
Utah-Apex mine, the sheriffs and tlieir
deputies resumed (heir search today.
urms, raises ituu uiuiinrn in uk:
thirty miles of underground workings
were penetrated but as the day ad
vanced, no word reached the waiting
crowds at the tunnel mouths to dis
pel their belief that the desperado had
escaped. It was thought late today
the searchers would be able to pene
trate every part, of the mine.
Since Nov. 21 Lopez has killed five
peace officers who pursued him after
he had killed a Mexican.
TFAMQTFCn lUIN i government. A delegation of women
i tlimOICRO Win Suffragettes fresh from their conven-
IN STRIKE AT tUm took places in the hall at which
f lUnf ANAPrtf !1 ir- had been advertised the Secretary
of State was to speak, and near the
; conclusion of his address, Miss Heleu
Indianapolis, Ind., Dec. 0. Three : T()(ld u California suffragist arose and
hundred union teamsters who have ! calied out: -0w about popular gov
been on a strike since last Sunday ( trnmel,t fQr women, Mr. Secretary?"
mid night, returned to work today and j wjt fillsi,jng eyes, the secretary
Union officials say 3.(100 will be back gaj(1. . i(ajam, fn your work you
ir their old places by Monday morn-! ,OHbtiess have followed your judg
ing, i )uet and conscience, in my work 1
Only those drivers whose employers
have signed contracts with the union
are permitted to take out teams.
THE DAY IN CONGRESS
Met at lo a. m.
Ratified the Democratic program for
thirteen hour sessions on the cur
Senator Sheppard introduced a bill
for a good roads committee of seven
Bill to sanction use of state election
machinery for election of senators de
layed. Resumed In the senate Hetch Hetchy
water bill debate.
Call on Secretary Lane to report tne i(uorize ,residcnt Wilson to co-oper-cost
of administering the land la'siate wjtu cireat Britain to arrange a
for the last five years. naval holiday was made today in the
house. Several speakers were heard
House. :iu spport of the resolution
Met at noon.
Discussion of the naval holiday re
sumed. Commerce committee gave hearing
on automatic train stopping devices.
REAR ADMIRAL NILES
DIES ON SHOPPING TOUR
Washington, D. C, Dec. 6. Kossuth
Niles, rear admiral, U. S. N., retired,
died suddenly today in a book store
in -the shopping district. His home
was at WiiiBted, Ct.
He was born in Belleville, 111., in
1849. Was graduated from the naval
academy in 1SG9 and retired in June,
11 UnilDO 1 !
dently wilh suicidal intent. Later she ,
was removed to a hospital. The
DEMOCRATIC LEADERS WITH TENlconple , on their way to their
REPUBLICAN VOTES FORCE DAILY!a!!d''tiH'userioi'sumui1.mf coupled;
SESSIONS OF THIRTEEN HOURS TTVllX
mn TKP PlliJBFNflV Rill HIS I were running short, is thought to have.;
Vllllk I Ilk VVMMkHVI Vlbk lirw,.
WATER BILL IS FOUGHT
linlLn WILL Id I UUUU I
; Washington, D. C Dec. (!.
: ocratic senate leaders, with the
! ten Republican votes, succeeded to
I day in forcing a program of thirteen
1 hour a day sessions for the currency
Two hours recess from six to eight
o'clock in the evening will be the only
! b"'k ' th W'k, fr. V
0"cloolt in the morning until II o'clock
Senators Borah, Brady, lirandegee,
Cummins, Gronna, Kenyon, La Follel
le, Xorris, Perkins and Smoot, all Re
publicans, joined the Democrats, vot
ing for the long daily session.
Protests against the San Francisco
Hetch Hetchy water supply bill from
Charles W. Eliot, president emeritus
I of Harvard; Frederick Law Olmsted, j
of the Xational Fine Arts Commission I
land from individuals and associates In
many states, again marked the re
opening of the light today in the sen
,ate. The senate has agreed to vote
:ou the 'legislative day" of December
. fi, which, however, might be extended
!if debate does close tonight.
I Mr. Olmsted wrote he did not be
Ilieve San Francisco's needs required
! that, particular source, of water sup-
PO'- 11,(5 eiiori 10 gei. pusm-saum i"
The effort to get. possession of
,1he public valley with its water power
, , , -.,
possibilities he character.zed . '
" national properly for local pe-,
A question was rumen an ii iii . 10 1 p II 111, wnn a crew 01 j.hi umceio
er, under the agreement to vote on the jami mtM1, sailed from Washington to
calendar day of Dec. 6. the senate 'dlly f,. an indefinite stay in Uomini-
,..,!, ult ul'toi- 11 n'elrw-k tnllitlllt. the ...' t.i-L. cl,n -ll ,,tr,l,ol,lu remfihl
hour set for
mliniiniment hv lllel
Democratic agreement adopted early
in the day. Vice President Marshal
ruled that the senate could remain in
session and vote up to midnight.
Senator Walsh -of Montana, replied
to the legal objections to the bill ad
vanced by Senator Borah. He said
that while it was admitted that, the
United Stales had no power to pre-
uevihe conditions under which water
i ti'i'l'1"' the .jurisdiction or the state of
California should be disposed of, no
attempt to legislate on mat pouu was
included in the bill. The said plans
which would force San Francisco to
supply water to irrigationists after
her own needs had been supplied, were
imposed by the
United States in disposing ol tne land
which the nation held as a proprietor
which must be fulfilled by the party to I
whom the land was granted. No at- j
tempt would be made, and no attempt
u na lieiiiL" made, he maintained to i
contravene the laws of California gov
erning water rights.
Trv to Corner Bryan.
Secretary Bryan narrowly escaped a .
suffrage ambush today at a meeting '.
of the National Popular Government !
League, where he spoke on popular i
, have toliowe(j mine."
j surf,-agettes made
t efforts to secure an expression from
Mr riryan, and the secretary imme -
diatelv thereafter left the hall.
During his address, Mr. Bryan as -
serted his firm conviction in both the
! right and the capability ot the people
i "They might make mistakes,'' he
tnirt "hut would rectify them more
frequently than if a few
i for them."
a,iiin.,u- he added that he could
int tn several mistakes the people
. rfrin.r the last twelltV
To Vote On Naval Holiday.
- n agreement to vote Monday at
noon on the Henley resolution to au-
v BILL INTRODUCED
Washington, D. C. Dec. fi. A
V plan to promote road building in
X western states was embodied in
X a bill introduced today by Sen-
ator Warren, it would grant
500,000 acres of public lands to
each of the following states to be
V Arizona, Colorado, Idaho, Men-
. tana. New Mexico, Nevada, "all,
38 X X
'. Ei-AME IT ON THE
! ALTITUDE, AS USUAL
! East Las Vegas, X. ,M., Dec. ti. s-uil-'deuly
bereft of tlieir reason, .Mr. and
.Mrs. J. II. ( raoiree, of Athens, lenu..
passmgeis on a snow-bound Santa re
train, are being car'-tl for by the Las
Vegas authorities. The woman, lifter!
she had hei'it lodged witli her husband '
.and iheir infant child, in a local hotel,1
i H 1 1 -mp t (1 to jump out of the second
story window of Hie building, evl-:
I ben responsible for
the couple's eon-
BEACH STEAMER TO
PREVENT HER SINKING. I
it:w i ui n, i !.(.-. n. i 1 1 v nit.'diiiPii w
... v,..,i. i . ... i Ti,,. ... ,.r. ..
!""""" of ( 1 i( 1 ,s 1,1
! beached at Puerto 1'lata. Santo Domin-;
j go, to keep her from sinking after she
sprang a leaii, according 10 novices
The Meinmoles cargo is being re-1
j moved- It is understood that the crew
land passengers are safe.
The. marine exchange posteil a 110
; tice that the Seminole was a "total
! loss' hut this was denied by the otli
jeers of the Clyde line. Two messages
j was received, it was said, the first to
jthe effect that the steamer had sprung
a leak and was entering the port of
Puerta Plata, the second that, she had
been beached and her cargo was being
MORGAN'S GRAVE IS
VERY CLOSELY GUARDED.
Hartford, Conn., Deo. ti. The grave
f j , .Morgan in Cedar I till cemetery '
Wi as u lilH ,,.,,n from the day of
interment, is closely guarded, parti-j
cularly at night. During the day no i
specially assigned watchman is kept
there but at sunset, an armed guard
goes on duty until sunrise. The body
of Mr. Morgan was Interred here, April
A cemetery official said todify that
the Morgan family is paying for the i
guard and it will ho continued as long.
the lamily desires. I
IGUNBOAT IS SENT TO
i Washington, Dec. u.-T he gunboat
o . ril., ( l, 1,1,1 lie. i
jUlill! tllld uirr ' i, inn u :
cember lot h.
100 KILLED AND INJURED
in uiDtrif KJP&R Rlir.HARFRT
IS.icliurest. Dec. 6.--News reached j i''K their insignia, and seated on tha
this citv earlv today that 100 persons I stage, will then begin the services,
had been killed or injured in a colli-j The Rev. B. Z. McColIongh will of
sion which occurred late last night, be-1 fer the invocation. Next will come
tween a passenger and a freight train a. soprano solo and male quartette.
j p0(Qh unnthu-eut nf ttucluirest
i near the Danube.
CRISIS PASSES IN
THE VILLAGE OF
THE GERMAN REGIMENT REMOVED
FROM ALSACE-LORAINE, AND MjVKVhe rail: m
STRIFE BETWEEN MILITARY AND t officers.
,,., , ., These are the officers of the local
CIVIL AUTHORITIES IS NOW AT! lodge who will be seated on and oo
i Jones, Kstecmed Loyal Knight; Jose
ninrnnn iinunino Sena' Kst,enied leading Knight;
CMrtKUK UrnULUO jO. Volney Howard, Esteemed Lectur-
CIVIL AUTHORITIES Eraest l aschek, Esquire; Eugene
Hampel, Tyler: Leonidas Smith,
'Chaplain; August Koch, Inner Guard:
Zaliern, Germany, Dec. 6. Headed Wpslpv 0 Connor, Jr., Organist,
by its energetic commander, Colonel Trs,'eos. j)r. navi Knapp, Carl A.
Von Keuter, the ninety-ninth infantry nis,l0p Frp(, Muer.
regiment, whose officers have caused I TmufUrr s c McCrlmmon.
so much strife between the military! ,.,.. P. v. Jones. Chair-
land civil authorities in Alsace, left!
Zabem today. Half of the men go to
j nagenaUi sixteen miles northeast of
1 strassburg, in the forest and the oth-
er half to Bitsch, a small fortified town
at t,e foot of the Vesges mountains in
the north of Alsace
peror and the Alsatian papers glaui.
interpret the fact that he has not re -
tired from office
as an indication mat
.he received irom uie emu.-i...
essary guarantees that
not interfere with civil rules in
MRS. PANKHURSTS PRISON
jail was today surrounded by militant
' suffragettes in anticipation of the
moval or release of Mrs. Pankhurst.
in ,,ioratnnrt Hint Mrs. Pankhurst
JL lo m.uv.w , CUIU ftl OUUO ...w -
cannot forcibly be fed owing to condi- j (tl i,ancashire, where Premier Asquith
tion of her heart. The police hope i la gpen(jing the week end and deliver
however, to keep her in custody until j ,ng R series ot Bpeeches.
after the melting at London probably i Two ltems on the mjutant program
tomorrow. j were successfully carried out. "Ar-
Rurn Rn.ooo Exhibit Hall. I mn Rounds" burned down exhibition
Manchester, Eng., Dec. G. The ex
hibitlon hall in the southwestern sub-
urban district of Rusholme was burn-
j e -
ELKS TO HOLD
.MPRESSIVE CEREMONIES TO BE HELD
AT 3 P. M. AT ELKS THEATER.
MEMBERS OF LOCAL L00GE MAR
CHING IN A BODY AND OCCUPY
ING FIRST FIVE ROWS.
I JUDGE E. A. MANN AND
! "KUr. WAbNtK UKA UK5
. akMt maib mmvm4A
.SNOTICE TO ELKS
NOW IN tut city.
All Klks will please meet at the
Santa Ke. Club house on Lincoln
S Avenue at 2 p. m. tomorrow,
Sunday to proceed in a body to
the Klks Theatre, where the Ber-
V vices begin at :! p. in. The pub-
N lie is invited.
By order of the Exalted Ruler.
i The Klks will remember their dear
i departed brethren tomorrow.
The occasion will be memorial ser
vices to be held at I! p. m. in the Elks
Theater, following the custom of
Throughout the United States, the,
first Sunday of December of each year
is dedicated to this beautiful cere
mony and in Santa Fe the members
of Lodge Xo. 100 will turn out in a
body to attend the services which
will be impressive.
There are just twenty four , Elks
who were affiliated with the lodge
who have crossed the great beyond
and whose memory will be cherished
in a special manner tomorrow: To
these brothers, in particular, applies
the Elks' motto:
"The faults of our brothers we write
upon the sand
"Tlieir virtues upon the tablets of love
The progiam iyv the services is in
elaborate one. Following a selection
by the Elks orchestra, the exalted
ruler, V.. I". Uimea, 1M M,.II NC
mouies, after which tiie Episcopal
choir will sing the ever sweet chorus
' Lead Kindly Light."
The officers of the Elks Lodge, wear-
Judge Edward A. aiann.oi Aiouquer-
Mine, an orator of note, will deliver the
! general eulogy There will be mora
'music, followed by another eulogy de
livered by Professor J. 11. Wagner. Af-
ter a bass solo and a chorus, the offi
j cers of the lodge will close the cere
! monies. The lodge, choir and audieno
Swill join in the closing ode after
! which Rev. MeCollough will pronounce
! the benediction. A final selection by
the Klks orchestra will bring the cere-
monies to an end.
An elaborate program has ueen
printed and will be distributed. Every
body is invited to attend the services
ctipy seats of honor on the stage:
i E. P navies. Exalted Ruler; F. M.
E. Taschek, J. H. Gerdes, G. Vol-
j toward and'P. T. Blandy.
COURT ADJOURNS UNTIL
MONDAY ON CRAIG CASE.
in t.-.i T-i..rt H r'ntiTt url.
, ' - k-k ui
, . e - mu ue,
was being questioneu on direct exauu-
i nation when adjournment was taaen.
: I' had been expected tne tate woum
j rest today.
' The campaign of revenge for the ar
rest of Mrs. Emmeline Pankhurst
hv the militant suffra-
EetteB today. They had marked for
j destruction various exhibition buildr
nMnHeian,iu thn race tracks
buildings at Liverpool and Manchester.
Their third attempt, however, was
unsuccessful. They were frightened
away as they were preparing to set
fire "to the grandstand on Aintree racej
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