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UQUEEQUE MORNING JOURNAL.
'HIRTY-THIRD YEAR, Vol. CXXXI, No. 46. ALBUQUERQUE, NEW MEXICO, TUESDAY, AUGUST 15, 1911. Bj Mall 50 Ceuu ft Month; Single Cop, ft cvnta, By Carrier, to Onu Month ALB GHiCftGO-ST. LOUIS aiEHT BREAKS III AMERICAN RECORDS Jenry Atwood, of Boston, Does 'the Trick With Ease and Will Continue Journey Toward Atlantic Seaboard, THRILLS PLENTIFUL AT LAKE SIDE TOURNAMENT Birdmen Have Narrow Escapes From Death in Numerous Mishaps; One Swims Half Mile After High Dive, . S6 miles from St. Louis to Chicago, with only two intermediate stops. ind ln actual flying time of five ni forty-three minutes today. Hirry X. Atwood of Boston believes he ha set a pace that will result in his establishing a new record on his (light by aeroplane from St. Louis to Sew York and Boston. ' Atwood appears to have broken the American record for a single day's n nt. The best previous America" word was made by Atwood hi"'""" he flew 148 miles rwm Atlantic City to Baltimore, July 10, 1911. 1h tot international cross-country rec ord la held by Andre Beaumont, who to the Paris-Rome contest covered 1 miles in a single day. but In this Um he made three landings, while Atwood today landed only twice between start and finish. Atwood, In a Burgess-Wright bi plane, left St. Louis nt 8:06 a. m. He landed in Chicago at 6;19 I. m.. H s total time between St. Louis and Clii m, counting the delays occasioned by the two stops, was ten hours and fourteen minutes. Atwood's descent into Chicago was thrillinir. Sailing in from tho soutti wt a lone specie in the cli uus, he made direct for the downtown dis trict, and for a time hovered unno ticed in distance over the skj- ud"nlv the crowd at the aviation pounds noticed the on-co'ing. stranger and a voice Routed tl at s Atwcru from St. Louis." Immedia tely the vast assembly was ln an up roar Two or three of the.ainmn jailed out to meet Atwood. Coming d Iv onward Atwood steered over initio.! Held and circled around "'once around. Atwood descended gratefully, touching the lo"" r the first time since his stop at I on tUe. HI., ninety miles trom hleago Tomorrow afternoon Atwood w resume his journey eastw ard. He sai he probably would take a coin si along the Lake Shore railroad. (IIAPTI U Ol' ACC1PKNTS KEEPS SPIXTATOKS KXCITID ("hif-uro A ue H. A series of ac eid ny .'? which might easily have proven fatal, kept the sine at at tho third day of the international aviation meet here on tip-too of ex citement till the afternoon. Jo ma chines swooped into Lake Michigan whence their drivers, Heine Simon and Lee Hammond, were rescued b motor boats, calm and collected, out mourning the loss of their machines. Earl Ovingtoii, driving a new bi plane graz.nl too close to one of trie pylons marking the road of course, we plnne of his machine was wrecked and the plant started to fall. By sticking to the car. however, Ovlngtnn manager, to force Die en gine Into action and the hl-plane glided tr the ground. Ovington was uninjured, but it was necessary to add a new piano to his machine. J. A. t. MoCurdy, flying near the ground, approached too near tne club house ( f the Chicago yarn1 club. The plant s of hlB car struck a number of high voltage electric wires running to the club house and in a minute, the canvass and oil cover wood of the planes were on fire. Me Curdy leaped out and reached tne ground uninliired. Tne plant fell a few feet further, but too late for tne fire to be extinguished nnd'the plane Was d, strrved. Charged wires trailed dangling over the free seats in which were 20,00" persons. , ine mingling wirt-n "c - ed by a cordon of police and Kuardeii until elictrlcians could repair tne damage. Simons escapade In the water vyas more sensational, although Possinly less rerlous than McCurdy's. The French aviator had had trouble most "f the afternoon the engine of his bi plane working badly. While flying over the water a mile from shore, tne engine stopped and the plane Plia'cl Into the lake. It remained upright, the lirnad plants holding all bqt the lwer wheels out of wa.ter. Pinion carrying u life preserved nd Inflated automobile tire, was in no immediate danger, and when of fered aid from the Hydro-Aeroplane, which had heen flying near, refused to leave his machine. With the. aid ft th,. hvdro-aeroplane. Simon's plane was started and left the water siic c ssfully. A minute later It fill "Win, this time overturning. Guards in a motor boat who rushed to his rwciie. .Simon found him perched n the remains of his plane, cheer fully smoking. He was taken ashore In the motor boat and the neroplane tow, d in. , Lee Hammond fell nearly M'O fepl ln his biplane, made a high dive as the machine reached the vvate- and m for half a mile to meet the jMculng motor boat. The plane floated i. few minutes and then "K in too feet f water, unci H'lll Intra ,UK ...,...,. ttrtftllfl. llP-VC nen unable, to recover it. The mo tor boat was mora than a mile, aww when Hammo-i I s eiig ih stopped and he drove it no tn i.ke. Bt.th Oscar A. Brinkl.'v and Walter Reatty Went aT; i altitude pv-jrJ for the day, and remained almost out rf sight nij.-t ot the afurne r. When the meet closed Prindley could be seen high in the cloudo. He did not descend unti' it u;ts so J.H.: it becaia ; nv-s:iry ;o build tmi'.i - to mark the way. CINCINNATI AMUSEMENT -DESTROYED BY FLAMES Br Morning Journal ftpaeu: WImI Cincinnati, ).. Aug. 14 Fire which is thought to havt originated from a pan of grease in the kitchen of the club house at Chester Park, an amusement resort on the northern boundary of the city, this evening destrcyed many amustment buildings and spread rapidly to two lumber yards adjoining. Three hours after the flames were discovered the loss waa estimated at $173,000. Within twenty mliutes tin firp had spread from the club bouse to the "tickler," thence tc several flimsy amusement building mil finally to a According to officials of the park only four persons wer hurt and these only slightly. J. E. McDonald, a concessionaire, tried to stive his cash register and was caught under a falling roof. He was dragged out suffering from a crushed foot. The others hurt were park employes, big- vaudeville theater, from which a large audit nee had Just been dis missed. ' After five hours work the firemen succeeded in keeping the flames from spreading beyond the lumber yards to adjoining manufacturing plants. The flames were not brought under control, however, until a loss of close to $250,000 had been suffered. AT COLUMBUS PLANS TO CENSOR LIST OF DEMOCRATIC CANDIDATES. Serves Notice on Party Leaders That He Will Be Heard From When Standard Bearer Is Chosen Next Year, By Morning Journal Hiwlal Leaud tVlre.l Columbus, Ohio, Aug. 14 "1 Intend to devote all my time between now and the nomination to finding out things about tho candidates for the democratic nomination for president." paid Colonel William J. Bryan to a large audience here today. "I know all of the leading men of the party those who have hindered and those who have helped. When the time comes to Mine the man for the presi dency, I will not be silent. Kecently I mentioned some of the men 1 be lieve to bp tolerable as political can didates, and I am glad democracy Is so fortunate as to have so many." Mr. Bryan was the guest of the Jef ferson club nt a big rally and barbe cue. Governor Harmon had been invited but he sent word weeks ago that ha would be at his summer home in Michigan on a vacation. Mr. Bryan refrained from mentioning the gov. ernor in any of his interviews or his speech, and it was recalled that the men whom Mr. Bryan mentioned some time ago did not include Governor Harmon. Resenting the utterances of Mr. Bi van, Attorey General T. ?. Hogati, refused to speak at the night meet in?:, which was scheduled to follow the barbecue. "I accepted the invitation to speak because it was to have been held for the .-'lory of the party and not for the advancement of any faction," said Mr. Hogan. "Tho directors of the cele bration arranged that I should speak in the evening after Mr. Bryan had left the city. I did not care to do this. What I had to say I wanted to say while Mr. Bryan was present." BABY CTRL BOBN TO MB. AND MBS. WILLIAM J. BUVAX, .ML Lincoln, Neb., Aug. 14. A girl weighing S 1-4 pounds was born to William J. Bryan, Jr., and wife at Fairvlew Sunday evening at the resi dence of Mr. Bryan's father. Both mother and child are doing well, Mrs. Bryan is the daughter of Alexander ISerger, a Milwaukee grain dealer. 4 E California Authorities No Long er Believe Tong War Was Responsible for Attack on Norn Sing Ranch, By Morning Journal Speelnl Leiiaed Wire Hanford, Cal., Aug. 14. Bobber- is now the motive, assigned for the wan ton slaughter of Chinese employes of tho Norn Sing company's truck farm near here last night, by two white d peradoes, Two posses that have b:en march ing the country for twent-fhur hiur have found no trace of ttu niurdcrcta Besides the two Chinese, who were killed, one of the three, woundvl vic tims may be added to the death list. Local Chinese Jield a moling today and signed a petition whlth was des patched to San Francisco, asking tho Chinese consul and the ofl'tci.ils of tho Six Companies in Pan Francis,') to offer a liberal reward for the appre hension of the bandits. The theory that a tong war was responsible for tho shooting has been discarded. . BRYAN BREAKS OUT GATHERING ROBBERY MOTIVE FOR MURDER OF ORIS WOOL TARIFF BILLIBEAUMDMT PEDPLEITAFT DECIDES NOT IS SACRIFICE HOUSE AGREES TO CONFERENCE REPORT Measure Rushed to Senate From Which It Is Expected to Emerge Only to Be Slaughtered by Veto. rBr Morula Journal 8urrll I.Mwd Wlrn.1 Washington, Aug. 14. "";c ariff revlstonl, considerable pro gress in congress today. The house, by a vote of 20S to 90, without a democrat 'breaking the party align ment, adopted the conference report on the woil tariff revision bill and rushed it jvr to the senate where It was hun op on the calendar for passage probably tomorrow. For this measure, which Imposes a flat ad valorem duty of twenty-nine per cent on all raw wools with cor respondingly reduced rates r,n woolen manufactures, the otht r two tariff mensures will he sidetracked to give it the right of way to the White house for the expected veto. Democratic Leader Underwood of the house, in expressing the opinion today that final adjournment will not come before nent week, said that he does not expert congress to stay af ter the pending bills have been dis posed of "unless the senate deter mines to stay and act on the cotton bill." That bill, which makes an average cut of twenty-one per cent in cotton duties was debated without action In the senate today. It already has passe,! the house. Mr. Underwood said the free list bill might reach the house tomor row for a vote although it is not ex pected before Wednesday. The free list bill, which admits a variety of products duty free, including cotton bagging, shoes, agricultural imple ments, flour, lumber, etc., was put In such shape that it could be consld t red in the senate . tomorrow as a conference report If consideration of the wool bill should be delayed. The conferees disagreed as to vital amendments, but these, avrordtnc to plans of the leader, will be speedily adjusted by the two houses without the necessity of returning the bill to conference. During the senate debate on the cotton bill, Mr. Cummins of lown, speaking on the amendment which be proposes to offer reducing the duties on iron and steel, declares that the war cry of the next campaign would be "ara we to have protection for the manufacturers and free trade for the farmers?" He declared the republican patty would have to answer that question to the country. Mr. Mulllns made light of the tur Iff board, declaring that he could "prove by evidence far superior to the conclusions of any investigating body that the reductions he proposed in the iron and steel schedule were reasonable." Senator Dixon of Montana, ex pressed the opinion that the repub lican party would not be able to write another tariff law which the people would accept, granting protection to one part of the nation and placing the other part on a free trade basis. Republican representatives who voted for the wool bill conference re port were: Akin, New York, (independent re publican); Llndburg, Nye, Volstead, Davis, Anderson, Miller and Steener son, (Minnesota); Ksch, Kopp, Len root Moise, Nelson, (Wisconsin); Banna, ,'lelgeson, (North Dakota); Hubbard, Haugen, Woods, (Iowa); Jackson, Wees, Murdock, Madison, Young, (Kansas: Kent, Stephen, California); Kincaid, Norrls, Solan, (Nebraska); LaFollotte, Warburton, (Washington.) - T LIMIT FOR FORCE Young Woman Who Is to Wed Multimillionaire Colonel Astor of an Economical Turn of v fl(r Morning Journal Rperinl Leaned Wlre.1 New Y'ork, Aug. 14. -It became the opinion of some Ftfi.ll aver.ttt modiste's today that Miss Madeline Force, the young flnancee of Colonel John Jacob Astor, Is to be economical In the arrangements for her wedding trousseau! it was learned on the avenge that she and Colnnel Astor drove In a taxicab to five shoos this afternoon, where the young woman mitlo it plain that one thousand dollars would be the limit of expenditure for her wedding finery. In contrast to the $20,000, which n recent society girl is said to have spent on her trousseau. Including $2,B0rt for a single gown, It was said that Miss Force objected to a $'-'50 creation, which one modiste showed here todav. nnd found one at another hop for $100. It pleased her Just as well. 4. CYnliti'y-Olt Woman Dead. Ithaca, N. Y., Aug. 14. Mrs. Berry Biles died today ut her home In Dryden, at the age of 103. She was born on a farm near that village, June 12, 1 808. Until alio was stricken with pnralysls a few weeks ago, Mrs. lilies had never been seriously 111. READ! HOUSAND DOLLAR TROSSEAU L OOKING INTO SEVEN LAKES REGION Texas Capitalists Anxious for Complete Information Con cerning Prospects in New Mexico Oil Field, EXPERT EN ROUTE TO SEVEN LAKES REGION M, Quenner Also Proves His Faith in Region by Shipping Drill Outfit From Phoenix to Start Work Soon, The oil prospects for the Seven Lnkes region took a deel '.ed jump in the estimation of many of those in terested In the field in Albuquerque yesterday when K. L. Morris; an oil expert from Beaumont and Sour 1-ake. Texas, showed up in the city looking for advance information before he Journeyed out to the Held. Mr. Mor ris it transpired, represents a syndi cate of the wealthiest oil men and capitalists in Beaumont, Texas, and he comes with instructions to thoroughly test the Held as a business proposi tion. He spent yesterday In the city and left for Seven Lakes hud night on train one. 'At Bluewater he will meet N. Quen ner, who was ln Albuquerque a few days ago and later went to Texas to Interest the Texas men. They will make the trip to Seven Lakes to gether. In addition to the advent of Beau mont oil interests In the" Held comes the report that Mr. Quenner has ship ped from Phoenix, Aria., a drill outfjf' with which he will begin, operations at once upon his own locations. The unanimous reports iff the men who visit the field are that it looks good, and show's excellent procpects of beet mlng one of the p:oducln oil fields of the United States. Par ties are eoing in tMr nvery-day and are locating claims, and othr parties are doing their best to buy up plsinis that have been located by other par tieR. ,j Kl Paso has also become interested through Mr. Puenner and an El Paso company- Is expected to go to tne tteui in a few flays. AlgtKlones AlrtQ Looks (iood. News from thP Algodones field Is also of an encouraging nature, Tho well being drilled by the local inter ests on the property close to thu Tonque Brick works is now down 800 feet and the prospects for a strike are getting rosier every duy. L Presbyterian Divine Allowed .to Leave Goldfield After Man Who Had Beaten Him Re fused to Prosecute, f By Morning Journal Special Iml Wlr.l Goldfield, Nev., Aug. 14. Rev. Bedding-ton L. Snyder, former pastor of the Goldfield Presbyterian church, was arrested here to protect him from further attack by Kdwin Baker, a miner, who had pommelled Snyder on the head with the butt of a re volver and was threatening to shoot him when an officer Intervened. The nssault was provoked, it Is al leged, by tho presence of Snyder ln Baker's home when the latter return ed unexpectedly early today. Baker pursued Snyder into the street using his pistol ns a club. Later Mrs. Bak er and her husband were arrested, but Baker, saying that he and his wife had become reconciled, refused to prosecuted Snyder and all parties were released, the preacher agreeing to leave town on. the first train. Snyder was dismissed from the pastorate of the Goldfield church three weeks ago because of an alleged scandal. BALLINGER CHATS " WITH SUCCESSOR Seatle, Wash. Aug. 14. Secretary of the Interior Fisher, on his way to the north, spent the day nt a hotel here. To all his visitors Mr. Fisher said that he was going to Alaska to study conditions, so thnt he might take steps to further the development of the enormous resources of the ter ritory, not coal alone. So far as Is known, he did not discuss the coal claims with any one. Among the callers was Mr, Fisher's predecessor, Richard A. Bal.llner. The men greeted each other cordially ami chatted pleasantly. REVOLVER DUEL FOUGHT IN STREETS OF HAVANA Havana, Aug. 14. A revolver fight tcok place in front of the hotel In glaterra between Miguel Gomez, a son of President Gomoss, and Con gressman Andre, editor of HI Plan, a newspaper which for several weeks has been making bitter personal at tacks on the president and his ad ministration. Neither man was - arrested, PARSON 0 UGLY C IDA TO ANTAGONIZE SENATORS CHAUTAUQUA SPEECH IS SHARPLY CRITICISED President's Appeal for Moral Support to Force Dignified Lawmakers to Act at Once Arouses Resentment. fB.T Morning Journal Special tea Wlr 1 Washington, Aug. 14. The reply of Germany to the proposition for a gen- j rr-,1 Arbitration trm.tv with the Unit-1 rr.,i arbitration treaty with the unit cJ States was presented to the state It puitment todav by Count von li'Ttistoi ff. the German nmbassad j;-. It Is understood to be distinctly favt.rable to the irinclpies laid dosvti by Secretary Knox, and to presage the negotiations of a treaty with Get m my similar to the pending conven tion with Great Britain and France, provided the United States senate does not drastically anion 1 Uoe agreements, All previous efforts to negotiate an i arbitration treaty vith Germany have fallen because of the necessity to re fer the question of arbitration to th. senate in each case In controversy. It w: s claimed that such a treaty would bind Germany absolutely to arbitrate, while the United States was bound only m conditions of the senate's ap proval. It is understood that Germany's ob jection to this score will be met by a clause In the proposed treaty, pro viding that disputes shall be arbitrat ed under the special agreements ln each case and the special agreements shall be binding only when confirm ed by the two governments by an ex change of notes. This will give the German emperor, as well as the sen ate, an opportunity to ratify the spe cial agreements. President Taft has about decided not to press the senate to ratify the arbitration treaties at the special ses sion? of congress. After his return from Beverly today, the president luarncd that an attempt to have the 'senate act favorably on the pacts at this time might result ln long debate and that finally they might be agreed to only on modified form. He vas Informed that many sena tors hail taken umbrage nt his speech at Mountain Lake Park last week, asking for the moral support of the people to force the senate to set on the treaties. Rather than antagonize senators and render the chanr of ratifying less certain, the president Is understood to have reached the con clusion not to mako a light for them (it present. USE FORCE "Restore Peace at Any Cost," Order of Mexican Leader After Milder Methods to Se cure Disarmament Fail, (By Morning Jonrnal Sprelnl Lenaed Wlrr Cuernavaca, Mex., Aug. 14. Fran cisco I. Madero's efforts to Induce the disgruntled revolutionists In this state to submit to disarmament have fail ed, and General Vlctoriano Huerta Is planning to carry out his orders to "restore peace at any cost." By telephone, Madero this after noon talked for two hours with Kmi llno Zapata in Ciiatuln, the ex-chief of the revolutionary forces In this state, but without persuading him to have his men mustered out. Zapata Intimated that he eonld not control his men. He advised that the govern ment retire the federal soldiers sent Into the state and to change the gov ernor. He said hi would not be re sponsible for bloodshed if (he troops remained. Disappointed by the result of his conference, Madero left for Cuatula for a personal Interview with Zapata, whose Illness prevented him from coming to Cuernavaca, RARRIMAN LINES REFUSE WAGE Shopmen Told Their Demands Are Impossible In View of Concessions Granted Within Past Few Years, f By Mornlnt Jonmal rJoedul I,wl Wira.1 San Francisco, Aug, 14. A confer ence here today between officials of the Harriman lines and a committee representing the federated shop em ployes, K. K. Calvin, vice-president and general manager of the Southern Pacific, informed the committee that the railroads could make no conces sions In works or shop rules. "We have made numerous Increas es within the last few years In the wages of all our craftsmen," said Mr. Calvin. "These Increases have averager 12 1-2 per rent to every shop employe In our service. We have no Ill-will to ward you. but feeling and knowing that what wo have done (slight, we Intend to stand upon the position we have taken and we cannot consider any Increase in wages. MAD ODECIDESTO INCREASE TOGO ADVOCATE OF E JAPANESE ADMIRAL APPEARS IN NEW ROLE "Peace Has Her Victories More Renowned Than War," Is Way Sea Fighter Reads the Well Known Adage, I By Mornlnt Journal HpMlal l .md W1r 1 New 1 ,.rk. Aug. 14. The relation- between the United States and Jil,"ln nillst ,,w r bp ",u" ,,f l'a' e and m,,Knl,rh. K(l()d vvi As Admiral L,HUlt Toko, speaking In his native tongue uttered that sentiment at the luncheon given jointly by the Japan ese society and the Peace Society of New York, only the Japanese present understood and applauded vigorously, but when Commodore Tangilchi. bis aide, repeated the words In l'.nullsb, an outburst of applause arose spon taneously from the guests present. "My name, lleihucbiro Togo, posses a peculiar significance," continued the admiral. ' Ilelhaehlro signifies 'Pence- ful Son' and Togo means East ern Country' -- the peaceful man of the east. I consider therefore that the name by which I was christened entitles me to address you on terms of Intimacy, It gives me much pleasure to learn that this function has been giv en by the Japanese society In con junction with, the Peace Society. I cannot conceive of a happier combi nation since the relationship between Japan snd the United Slates must ev er be one of peace and neighborly good will. "In this belief I take advantage of the occasion to declare myself among the foremost advocates in favor of inuintalnig that relationship In order that our two countries, which have so long lived In harmony and cordial re Unions, may continue to do so for ever. I raise my glass to wish pros perity to the two societies, success to their benevolent work, welfare to you all and the sentiment originally ex pressed by one of the greatest wt'st ern sages, I would revise thus: 'Peace hath Us victories more renowned than those of war.' " Rear Admiral Leu tne, United States navy took occasion to thank Japan for the hospitality accorded the American fleet on Its recent visit to Japan. ' T AT Daylight Job at Coal Camp Nets Thieves Some Forty Dollars in Small Change; Of ficers Have No Clue, (Spaclal CortvapondMio to Mornins Journal 1 Carthago, N. M.. Aug. 14. lletween the hours of 12 and 1:30 Saturday af-, ternoon robbers entered the canteen of the Curthuge Mercantile Co. .and made away with some $40 from the cash drawer. The robbers were evi dently sober as they disturbed none of the liquors. They made away suc cessfully and left no cine. A man who loft the camp early the same evening and who was known to have plenty of money on him wa detained, but afterward released n no evidence to connect him with the crime could be found. SMALLPOX FATAL Peculiarly Severe Typo of Dread Malady Epidemic in Chihua hua; American Doctor Sent to Scene, f Br Morning Jnnmnl ftw-eln! Iiuwd Wlra.1 Juarez, Mex.. AtU. 14. A severe epidemic of black smallpox Is rag ing nt Guadnlupe. Sa Ygnuoto, Moete zumii, and other points south and east of this city. The disease Ih pronounced tho most virulent form of the scourer and there have been many fatalltlc. already, especially nniong adults. Dr. Wilson. In charge of the hos pital In this city, has been sent nut by the municipal authorities with a largo supply of vaccine and a number of assistants, and will at once begin an active campaign to prevent any further spread of the disease, which appears to be rapidly overrunning 'he country. MEMPHIS BANKER EVADES SERVICE OF WARRANT Memphis. Teiin., Aug. '14. M, L. Ibyidry, president of the Night and Day Hank of Memphis, formerly con nected with a bank In Oklahoma City. Is being sought tonight on a warrant charglt.g that ho Is n fugitive from Oklahoma. Publication of the fact that Hendry was wanted, caused a run on the Night and Day Hank and early tonight the doors were closed with the announcement that the bank would re-open tomorrow morning. INT RNATIONAL FR I 08 LOO GASH DRAWER CARTHAGE NORTHERN MEXICO EKRITORY ILL KNOW HER FATE TODAY Taft Veto Message Ready for Presentation to House This Morning; Mystery Shrouds Nature of Its Contents, FRIENDS OF STATEHOOD FAR FROM DISCOURAGED Hope Persists That Another Resolution, Satisfactory to the President, Can Be Gotten Through Before Adjournment rHiwIul lllaiHiteh to the Morning Journal! Washington, Aug. 14. Despite the fai t that there is every reason to feel despondent, the New Mexicans here are far from discouraged and are still eonl'uletit that statehood will be se cured before congress adjourns. Con gressman Flood, author of the reso lution which the president is expected to veto, said tonight: "We will not leave here until we bring the terri tories in." It is understood that he expresses the sentiments of many of the members of the house as well " himself. . Tomorrow New Mexico and Arizona will know what the president Is going to hand tbein. The message Is all ready tonight and will go to the house . in the morning. While It Is regarded ns certain that It is a veto message, there are still some hopeful ones who insist thnt It could express the presi dent's disapproval ot the statehood resolution without vetoing the mea sure. The house leaders are making plans to pass the resolution over the presi dential vote, and a vote will be taken Friday according to thp present ar rangement, There Is little doubt but that the resolution can get through the house over the veto, but the situ ation in the senate Is fur more diffi cult. While there are many who be lieve thnt the necessary two-thirds vote could be secured, there Is also the danger of a filibuster. It la point ed out that a tew determined senators could prevent a vote on the resolution at this session even though ninety per cent of the members favored Its passage. Apparently the most feasible solu tion of the tangle Is the introduction of another bill, eliminating the recall of the Judiciary, and endeavor to se cure unanimous consent for Its pass ago witkrtn the week. The situation Is complicated tonight owing to the uncertainty of what th presidential message contains. It is pointed out that the president might even advocate some hurry-up ar rangement to admit tho territories, provided the recall Is cut out'before Arl7.otia Is allowed to come in. This would simplify matters Immensely. Belcn Man Instantly Kiled While Helping to Erect Merry-Go-Round; Movement to Incor porate Bclen. Hpeclal llmt,h to tha rformng Journul Helen, N. M Aug. 14. Ventruro Bodrlgues, of this place, was Instant ly killed here this morning, being crushed under a falling pole while as sisting In the erection of a merry-go-round. The accident was the resirlt of a misunderstanding among the men employed In raising the pole. It seems that the weights With which they were hoisting It became tangled and it wus found that the pole would have to be dropped and re-raised. The word was given for all hands to stand from under, but Rod riguez, falling to understand what was meant, stayed on his side of the pole and attempted to hold It as it began to full. He was caught In tho crash and (rushed almost beyond recogni tion, lie was wi ll known in Helen where with his wife and six children, be has lived for years. Movement to Incorporate Bclcrt. The growth of Helen has been so rapid of laic that a movement is on foot to take Bclen out of the list of villages in New Mexico and place her In the list of towns has made good progress and in consequence a num ber of progressive citizens held a meeting Friday evening and appoint ed a committee to draft a constitution for the proposed town. M. E. Mather wus appointed secretnry and attorney, and enough signers to the petition were secured to comply with the, legal formalities, It is not ex-: ported that any trouble will be ex-j peiirnct'd In setting the articles ot Ins orporutlon. CRUSHED TO DEATH BI A FALLING POLE