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' THE ALBUQUERQUE MORNING JOURNAL', WEDNESDAY. FEBRUARY 22, 1911.
SPORTS BILL UK BEATEN S L Former Champion of Australia No Match for Boston Negro Britisher, Almost Out, Dis qualified By Foul, B Mnrnlnff Joaraal Dpwtal Lmm4 Wire London, Feb. 21. Bill Lang, who once held the heavyweight champion ship of Australia, was no match for Sara Langford, the American negro Biiuilist in a scheduled twenty round bout at the Olympla tonight. Lang ford won In the sixth round when Lang was disqualified. Lang was al most out when he committed the foul. After six fierce rounds, when Lang ford was down, the Australian In a dated sort of way rushed at the Am erican and struck him, and Immedi ately the referee proclaimed Langford the winner. - The Australian with all his natural advantages, Including his extra flC-ty-two pounds In weight, was hope lessly outclassed by the negro fighter, who walked into him and hit him from all angle where and when he Willed. , Lang was all nerves. He seemed scared to death, and his disqualifica tion was the best thing that could have happened, for he was so groggy that he was bound to have been put out If he had not transgressed. The only redeeming feature of Lang's showing, was his gameness In accepting punishment. As early as the first round Langford punched him all over the ring. In the second the negro forced the Australian Into a neutral -corner and dropped him for a count of nine with terrific left and right swings to the jaw. . Lang went down again for nine In the third round by a right to the point of the jaw, but came back In the fourth and stood up and exchanged left and right swings with Langford at h terrific rate. At that point both of Lang's eyes were almoBt closed and Langford was laughing. The Australian took a count twice again in the fifth, but in spite of the heavy punishment he carried the fight to Langford the next time up and In a fast Infighting rally put the latter down, but this was more by accident than anything else. Lang was great ly excited and pretty hazy by this time and he rushed his opponent, striking him heavily before Langford could regain his feet. COLLEGE RIFLE TEAMS TIED IN TOURNAMENT Washington, Feb. 21. Massachu setts Agricultural college and the University of Iowa are tied for first place with six victories and no de feats for the Intercollegiate rifle shooting championship at the end of the sixth week's matches,' Among the scores for the week were: Washington state defeated Prlnca ton, 1.782 to 1,664. Purdue defeated Arizona, 1,690 to 1,845. North Georgia Aggies defeuted Cal ifornia, 1,603 to 0, by default. The University of California haa withdrawn from the contest. 127,000 CATHOLICS IN SANTA FE ARCHDIOCESE SAYS OFFICIAL DIRECTORY Chicago, 111., Feb. 20. Advance sheets of the Official Catholic Direc tory, published and copyrighted by the M. II. WllUlus company, Milwau kee, Wis., give the following statistics regarding the Santa Fe archdiocese: Population (Catholic), about 127,000; archbishops, 1; clergy, DS; churches, 0; missions with churches. 251; to tal churches, 297; students, 3; col leges for boys, 3; academies for girls, 6; parishes with schools, 14; children attending, 2,387; orphan asylum, 1; orphans, SB; total children in Catho lic Institutions, 3,570. RACE RESULTS At Jacksonville. Jacksonville, Fla., Feb, 21. Atten tive, at odds of 12 to 1, won the fea ture, a seven furlong handicap for S-year-olds, at Moncrlef today, finish ing two lengths in front of Dr. Duen ner, who beat the favorite, Al Drlan, a neck for the place. Only one favor ite was successful. Results: First race, 4 furlongs American Olrl won; Nello, second; Mary Lee Johnson, third. Time, :49 1-5. Second race, 5 1-2 furlongs Def inite won; Cardiff, second; Red Bob. third. Time, 1:07 4-6. Third race, 6 furlongs Bodkin won; Louis Hell, second; J. B. Robin son, third. Time, 1:14. Fourth race, 7 furlongs Attentive won; Dr. Duenner, second; Aldraln, third. Time, 1:29 4-5. Fifth nice, 1 mile Detect won; Mlnta, second; Ruby Knight, third. Time, 1:42 2-6. Sixth race, 1 mile and a 16th Poe etallgo won; JudRe Walton, second; Roseburg II, third. Time, 1:47 3-5. At Tampa Tampa, Fla., Feb, 21. Following are the results of the races today: First race, about 3 furlongs Lela- luah won; Calethumplan, second; BY BLACK ANGFORD Dora M. Luts, third. Time. :34 3-5. , Second race, 6 furlongs Olivia Meikle won; M Love, second; Jack Baker, third. Time, 1:19 1-5. Thiro race; c furlongs Lady Max im won; Dr. Crook, second; Broug ham, third. Time, 1:19 2-5. Fourth race; 6 furlongs : Cherry Girl won: Virsaln. second; Rodman, third. Time. 1:19 1-5. . Fifth race, 1 mile and a 16th Heart Pang won; Lewis Cavanaugh, second: Vanen, third. Time, 1:56. Sixth race, furlongs-rSandy Hill won; Von Laer, second; Horlcon, third. Time, 1:18 2-5. Spring! Racing in Kentucky. Lexington, Ky.-, Feb. 21. Dates for the spring race meetings at Latonia and Louisville were awarded by the Kentucky Racing commission here, to day. Louisville will open on .May 13, and run twenty-three days, ending June 8. Latonia will start on June 10 and run thirty-one days, to July 15. The Kentucky derby will be run on May 13 and the Latonia derby on June It. International Rowling. St. Paul, Minn., Feb. 21. The five men event In the international bowl ing tournament was concluded to night, leaving the Capitols and the Schmidts, both of St. Paul, the lead ers In this event with scores of 2849 and 2185 respectively. ; Faeu of Chicago, and Carl Oreen of St. Paul, rolling together in the doubles, went Into third place with 1205. " Bantamweight fight Ih-uw. New Haven, Conn., Feb. 21. Fran kie Burns, of Jersey City,the nation al" bantamweight champion, and Al fred Lynch, bantamweight champion of Canada, fought fifteen rounds to a draw here tonight. Lynch was sev eral times In distress, but rallied und finished strong. World's Rowing1 Record, Syracuse, N. Y Feb. 21. The Rochester team of the New York al bantamweight champion, and Al night what Is claimed- to be a world's bowling record. The team rolled total of 3371 in its match against the Syracuse five. Moran Wins With Knockout New York, Feb. 21. Frank Moran of Pittsburg, knocked out Jack Sel berg of California, in the third round of ,a scheduled ten round bout here tonight. The Callfornlan never had a chance. Both men are heavyweights. Loach Cross Gets Decision. New York, Feb. 21. Leach Cross earned a popular decision by a slight shade over Johnny Mario at the aFlr- mont Athletic club here tonight. Both men are local lightweights and both were fresh at the final bell. Goteh Throng Two Men In Hour. Wlllametic, Conn., Feb. 21. In a wrestling match here tonight Frank Gotch threw Frank McQrath in 22 minutes and Otto Belger In 11 min utes. Ootoch agreed to throw both in an hour. i Fielder Hoffman Retires. Chicago, Feb. 21. Arthur Hoffman, center fielder of the Chicago National league club, today announced his re tirement from professional baseball. He refused to sign a contract for 1911, Intel-national CIiobs Tournament. San Sebastian, Spain, Feb. 21. Play In the international chess masters' tournament was resumed this after noon. Bernstein beat Speltman, but all other games were drawn. , .. DRAWBACK REGULATIONS CAUSE LOSS OF REVENUE Washington, Feb. 21. The so called "draw back" regulations of the customs service which have been the source of complaint from Importers, and treasury officials say the cause of unestimated loss to the govern ment, are to be revived. s A committee was appointed today to revlso the reg ulations. It is alleged that at San Francisco alone the government has been de frauded of at least $500,000 through the inefficiency of regulations of su gar. A draw back Is substantially a duty refunded upon foreign goods when they have been used In manufacture In this country and exported. ELIMINATION PRIMARY LATEST ELECTION STUNT Seattle, Wash., Feb. 21. The vote cast in the elimination primary to day to discard fltty of the sixty-eight candidates for city council seats was unexpectedly small. Owing to the length of the ballot and the fact the candidates' names were printed so as to give them a chance to head the list, the count Is slow and the names of the successful eighteen will not be known until to morrow. Huch elector today voted for nine candidates. On March 7, nine of the eighteen successful today will be elected. Carrlsnzo Rank Safe Blown. F.l Paso. Tex., Feb. 21. Yeggmen last night blew the safe of the F.x- chunge bank at Corrissozo, N. M but secured nothing, as the Inner door was not opened. The interior of tha building was badly damaged by tha explosion. Foley Kidney Pills are a reliable remedy for backache, rheumatism and urinary irregularities. They are ionic in action, quick in results and afford a prompt relief from all kidney dis orders. J. H. O'RIelly Co, FFICIIL NOTES OF THE CAPITAL Attorney General Decides That Treasurers and Assessors Are Entitled to Five Per Cent Commission on Road Tax. - Imperial UUpatrh to th Morning Journal Santa Fe. N. M., Feb. 21. Acting Governor Jaffa today appointed Man uel A. MIera, of Plna, Taos county, a notary public. For the Treasury. Territorial Treasurer M. A. Otero has received the sum of $117 from Game and Fish Warden Gable, I-nnd Entries. The following were the land entries yesterday at the local land office: Ramon Montoya, Wagon Mound, Mora county; Winifred Kllburn, and Fred C. Wright, Moriarty, Torrance county; John T. Kehl, Los Tanos, Guadalupe county; Emit C. Haase, Stanley, San ta Fe county; Jose B. Duran, Ortle, Colo.: Fern R. Uimy, Lucia, Torrance county. For Horse Stealing. Word has been received from Pen nsco, Taos county, that Mounted Po liceman Rafael Gomez, hss arrested Juan Mondragon for horse stealing. Word was also received that witness es in these cases hove been asked to pay the costs and that they nre re luctant about appearing against horse thieves In view of this condition. UTIcuwitluIn WllLlllir I'll. Superintendent t Public Instrue tlon J. B. Clark has received educa tlnnnl muirazine which tend to shot that the state of Wisconsin' Is waking up In educational legislative matters and may soon be almost as up-to-date as New Mexico. For Instance the edu cators In Wisconsin want the legisla ture to pass a bill that will prohibit the change of text books ortener tnan every five years Instead of every three years as Is the present law, It Is also suggested that a penalty tie exacted for more frequent changes; that a board be appointed for the ex amination of county teachers who seek certificates. A new law is wanted to prohibit the payment of funds to unlicensed in structors and another suggested law will remove the restriction of school limits. These problems were solved norrio time urn In New Mexico and ed ucators in the middle west who come out here are often amazed at the su periority of the school system of this territory. Attorney General's Decision. Following letter is on the question whether county treasurers and asses Bors are entitled to a commission on the proceeds of the, 5 mill special r"ad tax. This Is a question that was rRlsed some time ago and as It Is evl dently not well understood Mr. Clan cy has again written about It, as fol lows: Santa Fe. N. M.. Feb. 21, 1911. Hon. C. V. Safford, Traveling Auditor, Alamogordo. Dear Sir: I, have today received your letter of the 16th Inst., asking whether, In my opinion, county treas urers and assessors are entitled to a commission on the proceeds of the 5 mill special road tax. Treasurers and assessors are not on the same footing as to their commis sions. Treasurers, under Chapter 114 of the laws of 1909, are entitled to 4 per cent upon all taxes and licenses collected or received by them, with out regard to the origin of the tax or license. It Is perfectly clear that the treasurers are entitled to a com mission upon the proceeds of taxes generally and this would include the special road tax of 6 mllleg which is provided for In section 3 of chapter 119 of the laws of 1809, were it not for the prohibition in the next section against any officer receiving ''nny compensation for the receipt, handling or disbursement of said funds" which appears to Include the proceeds of the special levy of 5 mills us well us the money derived from the forest re serves. I cannot therefore, believe that the treasurers are entitled to a commission on the proceeds of that tax. As to assessors, they are entitled to 4 per cent upon all moneys collect ed or received by the treasurers "the direct receipts of assessments made by such assessors." The special roaod tax upon property must be levied up on the assessments made by the as sessors, and they would be entitled to their commission on the proceeds of Btich tax. They would not be en titled to a percentage upon moneys received from such a tux, for instance as the poll tax and the general road tax, which is not based upon any as sessment made by them, but Is fixed by law upon every male resident. The prohibition In section 4, chap ter 119, doeg not extend to the as sessors because they do not in any case receive a commission "for the , receipt, handling or disbursement" of 1 any money. The services lor which they are paid consists In making the assessment or valuation of property and they may depend upon the amount of money received by county treasurers from taxes based upon such assessments, and this clearly ap plies to the special G mill road tax upon each dollar of taxable property, ns the taxable property Is ascertain able only through the services of the assessor. Yours very truly, FRANK W. CLANCY, Attorney General. THE DAY IN CONGRESS. WflHlilntrtnn Feb. 21. Senator Reveridge of Indiana occupied most or thu time or the senate touay. lie began, but did not conclude a speech against Mr. Lorimer's retention of his seat as senator from Illinois. Mr, Heverldge was frequently Interrupted his chief Interrogator being Mr. Bulley of Texas. As nighf approached unanimous consent was asked and granted for Mr. Beverldge to conclude tomorrow He will probably follow Mr. Lori mer himself. It l in doubt whether Mr. Burrows of Michigan will be able to secure a vote tomorrow, though today he announced his pur pose to ask one on the Lorimer case. A feature of today s session was the reading of a letter from a North Dakota farmer, crltiels-.lng jamM j. Hill for his utterances regarding Can adian reciprocity. In the house the day was devoted to the naval appropriation bill.' An amendment was adopted to prevent the navy department transporting eonl from the Atlantic to the Pacific coast for naval vessels there. It must be secured from Washington mines. The entire naval Increase program was concurred In by the house. CADETS EXPELLED Virginia Military Institute Ex periences Difficulty Similar to That Which t Recently De veloped at Roswell, Lexington, Va., Feb. 20. General Nicholas, superintendent of the Vir ginia Military Institute, today dis missed seventy-seven third class men and a former first class man, because It is alleged they entered Into a con spiracy - against the school : au thorities. , For sometime explosives have been fired In the cadets barracks and as a result two cadets were dismissed. Third class men protested against the dismissal and it Is alleged, said they would depart It the two cadets were not reinstated. They were not reinstated and as a result the third class men mutlnited. After several meetings they decided to stand together and this afternoon many procurred their baggage and departed for their homes. Today's expulsions for mutiny marks the third time that such ac tlon has been taken in the history of the institute. ELABORATE PLANS IN M0UNTAINAIR FOR THE ALBUQUERQUE EXCURSION Mountalnalr Is expecting Albu querque to come qver there en masse on "Patrlotld Day," during the Chau tauqua. The Mountalnalr Messenger aysi "While In Albuquerque last week, W. M. McCoy, secretary of the Chau tauqua, perfected arrangements with the committee appointed by President Schwentker, of the Albuquerque Com mercial Club, for the program on Al buquerque day. 'Aug. 10. Albuquer que is coming that day on a special train, with h. band and Governor Mills will probably come with them He has promised to be here at least one day and the Albuquerque people want him to come with thsm. The good people of the Duke City will fur nlsh their own program for the en tire day and there will be music, both vocal and Instrumental and speeches galore. When the boosters over there undertake anything they usually do It right and Albuquerque day will prob ably be the biggest thing that ever happened In Mountalnalr. "He also met Governor R. H. fitov cr and Rev. Thomas Hurwood, the committee arranging for Patriotic Day, and they completed the pro gram for that day. Speeches will be made by Governor L. B. Prince, Hon. George S. Klock, Rev. Thomas Hur wood, Hon. W. W. McDonald ami Hon. H. B. Stewart, the latter depart ment commander of the G. A. R. E. B. Shaw, of Mountalnalr, represent ing the old boys, who wore the gray, will speak, or arrange for someone else to do so. Special music will be prepared for the occasion and the day will end with an old fashioned camp fire with baked beans, black coffee and roast potatoes on the side and army anecdotes from the old sol diers. Patriotic Day will be held August 9, and many of those here for that occasion will remain over to help the Albuquerque boosters." FORMER VICE-PRESIDENT FAIRBANKS IN EL PASO El Paso, Tex., Feb. 21. This sec tion has been In the grip of a sleet, snow and rainstorm for about three days and railway traffic has been seriously hampered. Hon C. W. Fairbanks, former vice-president of the United States, was on a delayed train on the Rock Island-El Paso Southwestern, due thlg afternoon, and did not reach the city until late to night. He will be banqueted here tomorrow. MASONS TO ERECT TEMPLE AT WASHINGTON Alexandria, Va., Feb. 21. The sec ond annual gathering of the Masonic Memorial association, organized to erect here a temple dedicated to Washington, the Mason," was held today with delegations from thirty- five, states and from Porto Rico, Annual meetings will be held In tha temple on February 22 each year. MIDNIGHT EXPLOSION WRECKS GAS PLANT Danville, Vs.. Feb. 32. At midnight an explosion occurred In tho gat purl- fler house of the Danville Munlclpul gai plunt, wrecking the two story brick structure and putting the plant out of commission. Foreman J. W. Durham and a ne. gro were seriously Injured. The fire which followed the explo sion caused an estimated loss of 12.-000. FOR MUTINY LIVELY TRADING I SECURITIES OF GOULD ROADS RUMORS OF CHANGES IN OWNERSHIP RESPONSIBLE Wall Street Looks for Final Elimination of Powerful Fam ily as Factor in Nation's Transportation System, (Br Mornlac Journal Hpwlkl ImhI Win New York, Feb. 19.. Increased ac tivity today In the securities of the so-called Gould Railway company served to call renewed attention to rumors of further absorption of these properties ' by Standard Oll-Kuhn, Loeb Interests, a step which was marked recently by George Gould's announcement of his forthcoming re tirement from the presidency of the Missouri Pacific. Representatives of the Standard Oll-Kuhn, Loeb Interests denied they had embarked upon a campaign for absolute control of the Gould prop ertles, or had In mind any trnnscontl nental road from Denver, with these properties as a nucleus. Wall street believes however, that , before many months further radical changes of ownership, with more or less elimina tion of the Gould Influence, will be shown. The feature of the morning session on the stock exchange was the strength of Wabash 4s, which were again traded In to an enormous ex tent. They advanced to 71 5-8, a gain of mor than S points from yester day's closing. Riirilness In these honds in the first hour nggreguted over 41,000,000 (par value), while Missouri Pacific convertibles uui! Wabash-Pittsburg terminal bonds tilso were very active. In the stock department there was great activity In Missouri Pacific Denver & Rio Grande, Texas & Pa cific and other Gould shares at ad. vanclng prices. On the "curb" West- cm Pacific 6s lost some of their re cent advance at tho outset, bat soon recovered. CANDI1UTKS FOR MIHSOl'IU PAC1 Fit' I'RKSl DENCY St. Louis, Feb. 21. Former Judge H. S. Priest, who led the raid for the Stundard Oil-Kuhn, Loeb Interests on the stock ledger of the Missouri Pu citlc a week ago, departed today for New York city, presumably to urge the candidacy of M. M, Felton of Chi cago, president of the Chicago & Great Western, fur the presidency of the Missouri Pacific. Mr. Felton was In conference with Judge Priest last Saturday. His visit was kept quiet until today. Financiers here are divided In their support of candidates of the railroad plum, a strong faction favoring Carl H. Gray of St. Louis senior vlce-pres ident of the 'Frisco while another group closely allied with Standard Oil and Kuhn Loeb & Co. are backing Felton. Henry Miller, president and gen eral manager of the Wubash, talked of as being able to command a strong following, but as yet he has not exerted himself In this direction, TRAINS ARRIVE IN A Delayed Mail Swamps Postof- fice clerks; Believed Passen gers Will Get Through With out Delay After Today, Almost twenty-four hours behind time, Santa Fe trains Nos. 1, 7 and 8, arrived between 5 and 8 o'clock Inst night, having been delayed by the snowstorms east of La Junta. No. 3 of yesterday was close behind the trains of the day before. No. 1 of yesterday arrived at H:45 last night, Nos. 7 and 8 being about two hours late. The arrival of the trains In a bunch yesterday evening, bringing many pouches of local mull, caused things to liven up at the postofflce, and the clerks pent seventl strenu ous hours sorting the letters and packages. It Is believed that trains will arrive and depart from the eust practically on time today. Tin trains arriving yesterday were covered with snow and Ice while long Ice elcles hung from the car roofs. HUNGARIAN COUNT GUARDED IN CHICAGO Chicago, Feb. 21. With a score of detectives surrounding the house ond scattered among his auditors, Count Albert O. Apponyl spoke tonight be fore the civic club. He descrlhed the Hungarian school laws, scouted threats said to have been made against him by Slovaks, and denied an Irresponsi bility for the riots In Hungary which resulted In the si-eulled massucre at Csernova. Slovak editors have protested to the Union League club against the Hungarian nobleman speaking at the Washington day celebration tomorrow. Count Appotiyi said tonight he does nt tuke seriously the opposition which the announcement of his com- K .r created, At College. Student I want a pony on Horace. Rook-seller--Here you are, sir, Student Is this a free, translation? Hook-seller No; the handy liter . ' a Is come at GO cents Hind, each, Toledo, BUNCH MONTEZUMA GROCERY AND LIQUOR COMPANY Copper and Third Imported and lVimmtltf flood. Specialty of Lucca Ture Ollne OH. Wholesale and Retail Liquor. Agent for San Antonio IJnic, Atwars IVttdi, Price Right. Call, rhone or Send for Solicitor. Phone 1029. Montezuma Trust Company ALBUQUERQUE, NEW MEXICO Capital and Surplus, $100,000 INTEREST ALLOWED ON SAVINGS DEPOSITS Oak and Maple Builders Albuquerque Lumber INSURRECT0S SEIZE CUSTOM HOUSE ' NEAR YUMA (Continued from Pago One) to the depredations of this bund. A special train currying additional troops has b ft Torreon fur IVdrieena. Font lUMHtl 1 TFXAS M FX I CANS TO JOIN HKBF.LX. Austin, Tex., Feb. 21. At least 400 Mexicans will leave Texas this week to Join in the Mexican insurrection, according to one of the leaders of a hand nf lifty who started for the bor der today from Texas. I,nredo will be used us a gateway to the southern republic, according to the spokesman. KOl.IIIF.KM MTII.lt FROM TIIK WKATIIKK IN ( III HI AMI A. El Paso, Feb. 21. The soldiers of the insorrvclo nnd Mexican federal armies are suffering severely as a result of snow and sleet throughout this section toduy. Navarro's feder als, cotton trousered and shod with rmndals, are absolutely without food nnd supplies, and being used to the warm climate of southern Mexico, they are feeling keenly the winter weather.' The Insurrectos are hardier, but they, too, are suffering severely, the condition being aggravated by the shortage of provisions. Mull advices from Rarml suy that the insurrectos have taken the town of Nalcn, near Santa Rosalia, Chi huahuu, and one native merchant was forced to give up $4,000 to the cause. The truth probably came out today regarding; the reported fighting enst of Juarez when Jose Olguln came to Kl Paso from Harugosa, twelve miles eust of Juarez. He says a battle took place Thursday between a bund of about seventy-five Insurrectos and a command of federnls and after a fight he counted rorty-slx dead federals. Alguln Is well known In Mexico and Is reliable. On Tliursduy lust It. is known the Insurrectos did have a fight between Juarea and Ouudnlupe, at which point Mudero was then lo cated, and it Is also known there was a band of Insurrectos In the region under the leadership of whom Mudero did not know. Colonel Mftrtln Caslllas, Insurreeto' leader, who has been In jull In Rl Paso on a charge of violating neutral ity lnws, gave bond In the sum of 1500 and was releused from custody,! Federal authorities In Cludud Juure tonight state there was a fight yester day afternoon by Colonel Rabago's forces and Madero's rear guard, bp. tween Guadalupe and Ahumada. The disclaim any knowledge of the result The Insurrectos have taken posses sion of the town of Mudero on the Mexico-Northwestern. Officials of the Mexican Central re, port the track torn up, bridges burner and three freight trains lost between Juarea and Chihuahua. Passenger service is indellnltely postponed. DIAZ GILATKI'lL IVH TIIK ASSISTAVCK TO TROOPS. Washington, Feb. 21, President Dluz of Mexico today expressed the gratitude of that republic to the United .States for the "humane and very opportune" service offered the soldiers of Dluz, who, wounded and sunering with hunger, entered the lines of the United Ktates troops at lulexlco. Through the Mexican embassy, the head of the Mexican government transmitted a message; of appreciation to the stuto department which, In turn, will convey It to the war depart ment und the American Nutlonul Hed Cross. PAWiKNfJKIW TAKK.V FROM TRAIN'S AND I'LACKR IN ARMY. Kugle Pass, Tex., Feb. 21. Toduy forty-eight men, who have been taken from trains ut t'ludiid Porflrlo Plat, were sent to Mexico City,, where It Is reported Unit they were to be pressed Into nervice for the Mexican army. All weru Mexicans so far as known here. How He IVnnd tho Sample. What the llttln girl, with the ten cents In pennies, wunted was some red ribbon of a piinlculiir shiule for her mother. She knew the shade, but she couldn't explain It. and all she could say was, it wasn't that, no, nor that, nor that, It was deeper than that, and not so deep us Ihut, und so on. The mleslon wns looking hopeless, when suddenly she dnrted from tin- shop, and seined a passing gentleman by tho hand. "Will you piease i-omn into this shop with me? ' sue bskcu, Innocently. "Certainly, my chickabiddy," re plied the gentleman, "if I can lie ol any use! What Is 117 The little gill replied not, nut lee the wondering stranger to the counter. "There, miss!., she suld tri umphantly, "mother wimts some rib bon the color or tnis geiuiemun nose!" Nutlonul Monthly. , Another Chnnee, rcrcy Piirklngton rose and brushed lbs dust from his knees. Then, draw- ... . .. ,4 .... I., I.lu nil h.. 1-1,1 hn ing nimen up gaaed resentfully upon the form of Polished Flooring Supplies Co.423 N. 1st St L. R. Willard Offer TIIK F.WOH1TK MISICAL TRIIMI'II TIIK TIME PLACE AMI TIIK GIRL As Iresented 465 Performances in Chicago. Masterpiece of Hough, Adams nml Howard. KTI LLAIt CAST WITH GEO. ABNER end EMANDA HENDRICKS Assisted by the Famous Pennant Winning Beauty Chorus Miss Murlal Muggins, who nonchalant, ly fanned herself the while. "Very well, Miss Muggins," came la bitter tones from Percy. "Oh, very well. You have srurned me, It la true! Indeed you li; V ? "'i"let ma twice! Rut, thoug.ii . ..r i.l.i my heart I shall not Uie. I mean to go into the busy world. I will fight! I will win! My name shall becoma known and my riches shall become en vied" "Pardon ni( fur Interrupting you, Mr. purkhiKton," Interjected Mlsa Muggins, "but when you shall . hava accomplished nil thst you may try ma again," Housekeeper. v, j ; Theory of Republican Party Im possible Declares New Jersey Governor at Jackson Day Ban quet in Philedalphia, Philadelphia, Feb, 21. Governor Woodrow Wilson of New Jersey was the guest of honor at the Jackson day dinner of the Democrutlc club of Philadelphia here tonight. The din ner was to have been given on Jack son day, but us so many of the guests hud boon invited to uttend the demo crutlc conference at Rftltlmure It was postponed until tonight. "The so-culled ladlcallsm docs not propose to destroy but to restore our form of government," said Oovernor Wilson. "We all know what re forms we want, but what I am Inter- ested In is how we are to get them. Hoth parties have promised them. but neither has offered a method by which they may be obtained. The theory of tho republican party Is im possible, while the theory of the dem- icrntlc party which Is to champion tha general liftcrest Is bound to prevail. I ne theory of the republican party Is that It Is iiecessury to delegate tho power of the people Into the steering1 olntnitteo. It should not be blamed too severely. It started out to sub stitute free for on free labor, and had to begin with an expensive war. To pny ror that war, It had to enter partnership with capital snd every enr cupltal bus been raising th ante." - I ... - - - L. ...1 CHICHESTER S PILLS Vi7rt !?!"': 1 "K '' ft A I'lll III ll. d in UU illteV ;, t"liHl villi llu RlHwu1 9 tin uur. iiir-MF " '"III Ill l lltS-Trilfa vun k luv-n 11 Ueit, lnt. Alun SaluMa SOtO BV DRUGGISTS EVERYWHERE MM V ajrvwaaMatv Iirt lit Q (or annBtnntJ I (t'hatrafl. iuUftlulUftllOU. imitation or uicMnUonn ol miHHiu biftmbiviMift. Finla liner. IiwMmJ fiM 10 tUitAUfta avnt oonUuitoi. III 1)1 n in wrintiir. aUPfMal CINCINNATI. DEMOCRACY BUD TO PREVAIL