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A.LBU QUEKQUE MORNING JOURNAL
THIRTY-THIRD YEAR, Vol. CXXXI, NO. 43. ALBUQUERQUE, NEW MEXICO, THURSDAY, AUGUST 17, 1911. Br Mall JO Oat a Month; &lngl t optm, irntt, By tamer, IViiis Month IDDSE AID SENATE GET TOGETHER ON STATEHOOD RESOLUTION Outlook Once More Rosy Fol lowing Conference Between Chairmen of the Two Com mittees on Territories. FORMAL AGREEMENT LOOKED FOR TODAY Democrats Convinced of Futil Disposed to Make Best Terms ity of Former, Course Are Possible for Arizona, Br Morning- Josrsnl Bperlut Iud W1r.l Washington. I). C. Aug. 16. Statehood for Arizona and New Mex ico now hinge on the success tomor row of a proposed attempt of the st-n-ite slid the house committees to frame Jointly a compromise resolu'ion ap proving their constitw' ' a. Niw Mcxlca will become a state at the end of the next session of con gress unless congress in the meantime disapproves of Its constitution, the president having already approved of that territory's con ititution, but not of Arizona's. If the new resolution to supplant the Me vetoed by the . president should become a law at this session, both ArUona and New Mexico would be admitted to the union nt once. "The. only advantages that New Mexico can possibly get under the proposed resolution," said Chairman William A. Smith of the senate ter ritories committed tonight, "Is - a prompt approval by the present con gress of the constitution nnd Immed iate admission instead of admission at the end of the next regular session of congress, which probably will be about June next." The situation Is followed closely by democrats and republicans be cause of the differing political con ditions in the two territories. Sub- commit tees of the territories committee of" the house and senate held a conference today but little pro gress was made. Tomorrow the senate commute will meet at 10 a. m. to agree on a program and at 11 o'clock will re ceive the house sub-committee head ed by Chairman Flood. The conference today wus held on the assumption that the proposed resolution would provide for an elim-1 illation of the Judicial recall from the Arizona constitution, thus making the legislation acceptable to the presi dent. Differences arose as to how the resolution should bo worded on this point and tn regard to the pro posed amendment to the New Mexico constitution relating to the manner of intending that instrument. The most serious difference between the two committees Is said to be tution. Senator Nelson's proposed wording of the resolution was charac terised by the house commit tee as not meeting fully the erlttcifin that the constitution was too difficult of amendment. Sen ator .Nelson Is said to have replied that nothing further in this connec tion would he agreed to by the sen ate ut this time. "Tin re is some chance of Agreeing, but not much," said Representative Flood, after tho con fort nee. Sena tor William Aldon Smith of the eon ate committee was more optimistic. "There is a strong likelihood that the house and senate may agree on a Joint resolution admitting Arizona and New Mexico forthwith," said Mr. Smith. "The issue raised by the president's Veto go far as Arizona is concerned, probably will be met by a constitu tional amendment that tho recall hall not apply to judicial officials. "The New Mexico, constitution has wen criticized by some members of the house and senate because it Is difficult of amendment. Tho house "id senate committee are now con blerlng the question of re-submit-llng to the voters of New Mexico a "institutional amendment to change this." While hundreds of massages were 'waived at the White House today Praising rresldent Taft for his veto Jtewago aimed at the recall of judges ln the ArlKona constitution, there was nne that was not unexpected. It was telegram from half a dozen citizens f New Mexico which is kept out of " union with Arizona by veto: "Th majority of the republican Party hh well us the majority of the Psople of this territory." read the '"'"gram, "wish to extend to you our nearly congratulations on your mes Re vetoing the flood resolution. We Prefer a delay of another year If ne cessnry rather than endorso the recall "' the Judiciary of Arizona." In reply the president sent the fol lowing telegram: "I thank you very much tor the Kind telegram of August 15. The spirit "n which you bear the disappoint ment of delayed statehood reassures "V strengthens my convictions with respect to the performance of an "nplensant duty." lloth th . senate and the house com mitten Jim consider statehood tomor row. ukkmkxt ph.uticalt.v , KF.ACHFl) ON XK.W BIM. vm' "'"Hatch to tho Morning 4m. mi 1 1 . "osnlnuton. Ana. IB. .Although ot entirely in accord, sub-committees ... me nouse and senate committees tern l,u""hul,r conference thin at hiii r " I'ractlcnlly agreed on ft hi l i ' "Jmblon of New Mexico ti l. A,',J:,"11- U Is generally believed -I the measure u-hun nNra,i I, i Mood resolution, so far n kon am i" ,N,'W H'. ami the Nel amendment, eliminating the re call of judges, so f,r as Arizona is concerned. All the details of the reso lution have not been agreed upon, and minor changes mar be made in the -New Mexico part of the bill. That the recall must be eliminated, i conceded by all. Trier was a call for a meeting of the fall committee on territories of both house and senate today, but the senate committee was without a (juorum because of the absence of sev. eral of the memoirs who were at tending a cauns of the democratic senators, the purpose of the caucus being- to agree upon a date for ad Journmnt. In the house committee on terri tories there was an almost full at tendance of the member. The meet In was executive, lut. according to authentic reports, the sentiment was almost unanimous in favor of pawl ing the Flood resolution over the presidential veto, if anything could be gained by it. It was generally agreed, however, that it would be ut terly impossible to override the veto In the senate, so that for the house to vote upon it would onlv be a waste of time. Without exception, every member present went on record as favoring the admission of both territories at once, and the principle discussion was as to the best means of setting them In at this session. It was finally decided to send a sub committee to confer with a sub-corn-mltteo of the senate committee ou territories. Following is the membership of the sub-committee: Flood, Houston, Donher (democrats!, and ,augham and Young (republicans). Senators Smith and Nelson were the only members of the senate commutes committee present at the conference. Nelson, it is understood, is standing out strongly in favor of allowing New Mexico to come in without voting again on any portion of her constitution. TRIED TO SWINDLE GOVERNMENT IS CHARGE Portland Man Seized for Con- spiracy to Force Uncle Sam to Pay High Price for Coal Used in Alaska, fBr Morning Jour! Special ts4 Wlrs.1 Portland, Ore., Aug. it. Charged with conspiracy to defraud the gov ernment by -securing a contract to auppiy coal to porta in Alaska in 190s at an aliened excessive price per ton, John H. Bullock, former president of tho John J. Scsnon Company of Seat tle and Alaska, was arrested In this city today by L'nlted States Marshal Colwell. Mullock was released later on 12,500 bonds to appear before the I'nitml District court. In Tacoma, Wash. Tho arrest wus made on an Indict ment returned late Saturday In Ta enia by a federal grand jury. The charge against John H. Uullock Is conspiracy to defraud the govern ment while he was manager of the John J. Sesnon company, which has offices in Seattle and Nome. It Is al leged that throe years ago the North western Commercial company and the John J. Seson company, conspired unlawfully to force a high price of coal upon the war department for supplies for Forts Duvls and Llseum, Alaska. It is charged that the Ses non company and the Northwestern company entered Into an agreement whereby the Sesnon company obtained the coal contract and divided with the Northwestern company, paying the latter, through Captain Jarvis, $6,700 as Its share of the spoils. The alleged unlawful transaction was laid before tho department of justice a year or more ago by II. J. Douglas, former manager of the Northwestern Commercial company, who was removed from office through the influence of Captain Jar vis, a bitter quarrel having arisen be tween the two men. The department of justice sent an Investigator to the northwest to look into the charges and he reported that he was unable to verify them. Another man was made Investiga tor, In the meantime Delegate James Wickcrsham of Alaska learned of the Douglas charges and on Juno 22, In troduced in congress a resolution re citing these allegations and making certain others. Captain Jnrvig who had faced deuth In many forms In tho Arctic and wore the gold medal of congress lor hero Ism, shot and killed himself In Sent tle tho next day. The Northwestern Commercial company hag ceased to exist, nnn Its former executive Is dead. The Sesnon company has changed hands, and its former manager. John II. Bullock, is engaged In business in Oregon. CAMPAIGN PUBLICITY BILL READY FOR PRESIDENT rn Mornlns Journal Bpsefal Leased Wlrs.1 Washington, Aur I'J I'd 3 . rate without dlvlsl n ir dlsvussl ',., s-ieu" to the confereni v r-.port on til' trim palgn publicity bill ar.l tin r.-poit wus present 1 to tin house, ucli.n being deferred there probably until tomorrow. The measure will ih n !' ready :o.- the president's slgnmuie The hill as asreerl t" by the con ferees, Includes the senate nnienil ment extending the requirement for publicity of campaign expenses to prlmnry nnd special elections nnd to nominating conventions. The amendment limits candldalo." for senators to a campaign expendi ture of $10,000 and candidate" for representatives to I5..IU0. (Vlobialos Iliindreillli HiithiUiy. I,os Angeles, Cal., Aug. 16. Mrs. Klizabeth (lardner Foord, one ol the founders of the ' Vniurlnn church, celebrated here toiluy her 101st anni versary at the home of her son. Mrs, Koord was born In Huston and is a descendant of I'eter Funnel. She has lived in J .os Angeles 87 years. -Mrs. -oord Is in good health but seldom leaves tho limine. OAGQ AVIATORS BRAVE DEATH DAY MARKED BY CLOSE CALLS; NO FATALITIES Birdmen, Unnerved By Tues day's Catastrophes, Hesitate to Ascend But Are Driven to Tasks By Managers. By Morals Joaraal prla Uaw Wlr1 I Chicago, Aug. 16. Arthur Stone. driver of a Queen monoplane, was snatchej back trom death at the In ternational Aviation meet today after hopes lor his life had be. a up. Howard Gill, in a baby Wright, came as close to death but escaped from under the wreck of his machine unhurt. Lincoln Beachey, after flying far to the south and righting his way back against the wind, glided three thousand feet in saftey to the avia tion field after his engine had been stopped. James Ward flew for a long time in circles over the harbor and Lake Michigan, but descended safely In the field after a few wobbles in the chop ping wind. Stone's machine fell Into the lake just at dusk. He leaped from the fall ing plane and was rescued at the point of exhaustion by a motor ftoat. He had supported himself in tho water for more than half an hour. His ma chine was not recovered. That Stone was rescued wag attrib uted largely to the insistence of his wife that he guard himself with a life preserver. In spite of the order that all flyers wear life preservers, Ston. with others started for their machines unguarded. Mrs. Stone ran from the hangar just before the flight and In sisted that her husband w-alt. while she tied an Inflated automobile in ner tube about his shoulders. Unnerved by the deaths yesterday of William It. Badger and St. Croix Johnstone and deterred by a high, choppy wind, many of the flyers here protested against going up and wsrn ed the contest committee that the aeroplanes could not be controlled in the half gale of the upper air. The Judses wctu Insistent and final, ly half ft dozen flyers rose for a cross water race from the shore around the Carter H. Harrison crib, three and one-half miles out. Thomas Hopwlth had completed the second lap of the race and been declared winner, when a cry arose that Stone's machine had fallen into the water and that the avi ator was drowned. Later It was re ported that Stone was afloat and then rumor that a tug was bringing his body ashore. None "of these could be verified and Stone's fate was unknown until a mo tor boat reached the Chicago Yacht club's landing with Stone alive and well. Howard Olll of the Wright team, furnished the first thrill of the day when his muchlne suddenly checked as it skimmed over the ground after landing, toppled over with terrific force. Olll waaiiiloned for an instant between tangled wires and taut can vas of the baby, Wright. Half startled spectators had reached him as he crawled from the ruint,. Olll had a narrow escape. He prob ably owes his life to the new features of construction employed In the baby Wright biplanes. The engine, instead of resting on the rear of the aviators' seat, Is fixed to one side. Lincoln Beachey afforded excite ment to the crowds for more than an hour by circling high over the city. at times almost lost to view In the hnzy sky, Tho nlr was not so uneven higher up, but everybody stood on tip toe as Beachey swept down be fore the grand stand with a dead en gine that had stopped with him at a height of three thousand feet. The. aeroplane made a long circular glide so steep that one could see between the planes. Tho angle became sharper and sharper until the machine reach ed the earth, rolled a few feet on Its wheels and tho aviator stepped out, scarcely par red by the descent. At the starting gun at S:30 o'clock when usually a dozen machines are In the air, not one had started. Fin ally Boachey and Ward got up by fly ing out over the lake, away from the tall buildings. Beachey went high In the uir and circled far north and south. Pnrmale'e then rose one hundred feet, went, half round tho field and do. seended. For two hours no other flyer ttcmpted to rise. Then tho wind died and the races began. Beachey was an easy winner In the nlno-mlle race around the pylons, fin ishing In 9 minutes; 28 2-5 seconds; Earlo Ovlngton, second, 9 minutes: 4 9 2-5 seconds; James Ward, third, 10 minutes; 41 seconds. Benchey's unofficially made the day's altitude record, reaching a height of 7,070 feet. Thomas Sopwlth won the fourteen mile, cross-water flight in 17 min utes, 2 seconds;. Bene Simon second, IK minutes: 20 2fi seconds: Beachey third, IS minutes; 28 seconds. Mnjor liaeber, of the United States .Signal Corps J. A. Baird. Jr., vice president of the-Aero Club of America and James Stephens, ah offioiai of the Chicago International Aviation Meet association, made a report of their findings n minute examination of the machine in which ft. Croix Johnstone met his death yesterday. This committee whs appointed In determine if Johnstone's death was due to structural defects In the ma chine, reported that there were no evidence, of such defects. ATIOD AHEAD SCHEDULE ,AT TOLEDO BIRDMAN BREAKS ALL RECORDS ON LONG FLIGHT Whizzes Over Indiana and Ohio At Express Train Speed; Third Day of Spectacular Trip Without Accident, (Br ManUac Jtsraal SrJ tm4 Vie Toledo, Ohio. Aug. Exaitly 520 miles from his starting point. Harry N. At wood, Boston aviator, who ts attempting to break the long dis tance aeroplane record by flying from St. Louts to New York, alighted in Toledo this afternoon after complet ing the third day of his trip, with a spectacular flight Z,000 feet above the cHy. He covered the 133 miles from Elk hart, Ind., to Toledo, with only one stop and In actual flying time of two hours and bt minutes. He started from Elkhart at :0 a. in., was com pelled to stop at Pelttsvttle, Ohio, for I more than five hours because he ran i out of gasoline, and continuing his 1 Journey guided by the tracks of the Lake Shore and Michigan Southern railway, he arrived In Toledo at 4:0! p. w. Between some of th stations At wood beat the scheduled time for ordinary trains. In the last lap of the day's run he whipped up such a speed as hardly to be visible for longer than a minute at any one angle. The thir-tv-thre miles from Fettlsvlllo Into 'Toledo were run In fifty minutes. In cluding a delay for starting and time lost in circling around the city in (search of landing place. Before the aviator whizzed Into view like a rapidly growing spot In the western horizon the telegraph of fices were kept busy with Inquiries ns to his whereabouts. Whenever two minutes elapsed without word from him nn impatient message went over the wires. "Can you give us any news of the big bird?" Flying toward Pottisvllle. At wood noticed that his gasoline was giving out and he was compelled to land. While attempting to rise again with A. Lee Stevens of New York, s a passenger, the' wings rt (lis inacnlne brushed ngalnst the troo'tppa and both men were almost dushedoTiut. Stevens was knocked .against a. fence but es caped Injury. It Wis necessary to abandon the passenger-carrying pro ject. At Petttsvllie, Atwood received In ducements which resulted In a change In his original plan of . going on to Sandusky tonight. Me decided to re main In Toledo over night nnd start tomorrow at 8 o'clock for Cleveland by way of Sandusky. He Intends to remain In Cleveland tomorrow nigni. Atwood is about 745 miles from New York, With 520 miles already travel ted, he will If he arrives in New York safety, have tn his credit 1.265 miles a. computed by railroad mileage, in cluding 286 miles from St. Umls to Chicago. 840 miles from cnicngo to Buffalo and 439 miles from Buffalo to New York. But Atwood asserts he will be entitled to considerably more distance than this as he covered filty or more miles In circling over St. Louis and Chicago and detours en route. He sabl tonight he would not defi nitely decide whether he would con. tlnue on to Boston until after his ar rival In New York. H said he felt nbllffed to fly to New York as that would be sufficient to establish a new world's record, but still he was considering the feasibility of finish ing up at Boston. DEATHTRAP California Forest Ranger Re cruits Rescue Force at Point of Revolver to Save Health Seekers, f By Uoralof Journal Hpsctal LaasMl Wlra 1 Banning, Cal.. Aug. At the point of a revolver. Forest Banger Decker, recruited men today to light forest fires, which threatned to cause the death of ninny Invalid guests at Palm Springs resorts. Unable to help themselves, not only because of physical weakness, hut because of the flames which sur rounded their cottages. It was believ ed that unless help Were extended soon the Invalids would perish. There was no railroad by which they could leave the zone of danger. The flames remnltvj uncomniered at Snow creek and Irom there had swept ortwarU around Mount Kan Jacinto. News of the progress of the at tempt to rescue (be I'silm Springs In valids is anxiously awaited "ere. Australian t ardinul tfu Sydney, x. s, w.. Aug. 18. Cardi nal Moran died suddenly toduy. lid wag found on the floor of his bed room In Manly place In a state of col lapse. Death followed an attack ol syncope. NVALIDS CAUGHT FUMING OF INDUSTRIAL CHAOS IN GREAT CITIES OF BRITAIN TROOPS MOBILIZED TO COPE WITH DISORDERS Paralysis of Entire Railway System of United Kingdom Threatened; Efforts At Con ciliation Apparently Futile. rBr Morning- Jnnal Rpw-tml I Mtwst Wtr 1 London, Aug. It. -Meetings with a view to settling the controversy be tween the railway companies and their employes were held today and tonight at the board of trade, but when the were adjourned late tonight the situa tion remained as f -r from being solv ed as when they began. The railway managers declared they had been promised protection In run ning their trains and would not yield to their men; the representatives of the railway men's union declared the strike would take place at the expir ation of their ultimatum tomorrow morning. At Aldershot the military authori ties are taking In every precaution to insure the working of the railways If a strike Is called. Lvery soldier In the A'dcrshot command has been placed under orders for duty. Previ ously only the cavalry and infantry had been under orders, but today tho royal engineers, the army service corps and the field and garrison ar tillery were warned to have every man ready to move on a moment's no the. ' If a strike Is declared throe regi ments of cavalry and three batteries of royal horse artillery will first bo moved direct to London, to be follow ed at short Interval by an Infantry battalion field artillery, the royal engi neers and the medical units of the command. All the soldbys will be armed with rifleg and ball ammunition. They will be stationed along the railroads north and south of London, while the caval ry will be employed at stations and also will patrol the lines so as to be able to get quickly to any point of danger. Trains will be worked ; by flag signals. """IT' is estimated irS.ttOO men, from Al dershot will b prepared tomove In a few hours. Similar precautions have been taken at all military stations In Great Britain. Though the government today made an energetic attempt to avert the calamity of s general railway strike, indications are that one will material lie nt 8 o'clock tomorrow morning when the ultlmntum of the employes expires. In the conference today and tonight at the board of trade repre sentatives of both sides met Sydney Euxton, president of the board, but there wag no meeting between the contending parties. An adjournment of the conferences until tomorrow sj arranged late tonlRht in order to en able Mr. Buxton to see the executives of the three railway men's unions now en route to London from Liverpool. This alone leaves a glimmer of hope that the men's ultimatum may be ex tended another day and provide an opportunity for further negotiations This Is the government's earnest de sire, fint up to midnight there was not a glgn of any change In the plant for a strike. 4., It is understood that Mr. Buxton's conference with the managers of the railway companies was largely to dis cuss how far the government la pre pared to go In affording military pro tection to the railways. In the house of commons today Winston Spencer Churchill, tho home secretary, declared that non-unionists wore entitled by law to work without molestation and would be protected In the exercise, of thai right. THOOI'S AT MVKUI'OOL IIAYK OKDI.BS TO SHOOT TO KIM Liverpool, Aug. IS. A renewal of rioting growing out of the strlko of dockers and allied unionists occurred tonight In the Scotland Koad Division i!,.. nv Tln nollce again had to make baton charges and the soldiers also were called upon. Their presence however, was sufficient to overcome the rioters, who dispersed. Motor wagons which were convey, lng print paper to newspaper offices were attacked, street car window, were smashed and another attempt was made to release prisoners from narrviim them to Walton Jail. Po- ii e and soldiers, however, were. pres. eni force, the troops wnn ..ay- j .... . ih. ,.rod was not so daring fixed, on Tuesday night and did not com- mi 1.. firm pel T Tonight the tr iops are Wvnuacnrt the . street., Their nrc.ars over the heads or rioters In the fw- . ... ..... ,l,.nuera Innocent Pr- fire 1 tore, . but If It bc("-me naces-.ry t i ' .... ...mnl rlnfi- ti shoot, to PICK ni i'" ' . ..... .-..I. lesders dersoMn. .... ... ,, i.cb! nn ,nit,.r rought into th. city under niilltar, b esc C other great provhiiisl towns, , husincss bus ..00.. i-loioly dem.w-ali.ed br reason of com! strike ,., Some lew i " I..-- ..r onions, rt gen th re are mi'iii.T" . ,.. o.,tlcliiHted. eral --ting of union- A Ists decided tonight to act i.ec n Insstructlons of the Amalgamate. ,.r tMlhvnv Servants ami the Assoclatb cms- work tomorrow morning a. to 8 ('clock If the railway manages comply with II" uliin.i.ii.1.1 sent to Ihem At Manchester. where sectlonai strikes have bcn s 'lnj on !..t sr - era! dav s, supplies :rci! ;,! ra!,. mng short and bevaute ot the ,urt..;S m-nt of the train service many ,ib iirnites were unable t- rv.v h th, tr homes to,l;y. At Swansea provisions ur,. running low n.1 garages havet..-en comp, ;v.l t close t.ecause th. supply of p. trol is exhausted. Fhteffield. like Liverpool. K hawrn; some disorder, and the p..li,e, aitum as eonvtys h,l to make ireviient lat on charges in dispersing mobs. ADMIRAL TOGO BIDS FAREWELL TO NEW YORK New York. Aug. K. Alioiral Count Togo Iwdo New York good bx :nd left tor Boston today. After near ly a week spent In sightseeing the day found him rather fatigu.-d. lie kept to his room during the morning but spent the greater portion of the af ternoon at (ic-vernor's Island as t! guest of Major Ooneral Frederick 1. Grant, and concluded his stay with a four mile automobile run up Broad way from the Battery to his hotel. Broadway and rush hour crowds gave a proper setting for the dun. Preceded by four motorcycle police men shrieking a braion alarm, the admiral and his party in two automo biles threaded through the traffic without Incident. To show the per fect polio control of the situation, the chauffeurs swung th. tr cars from curb to curb at Intervals us they sped over the thoroughfare. The little warrior was delighted. When tho cars stopped at his hotel be Invited tho four motorcycle bluecoats to his room and personally thank. u fa. h one. Tragedy On Crowded Park Row Result of Careless Carrying of Deadly Weapon by Youth from San Antonio. fBr Herein Journal Bperul leased Wlrs.1 New York, Aug. 16. According to witnesses a charge ot carrying a con cealed wespon Is the severest that can be lodged against James Cullen Henderson, the youth from Man An tonio, Texl, whose revolver shot a woman dend when he dropped It last night on Park Row. Henderson is In jail today awaiting arraignment, showed the most anxiety regarding how the occurrence would be viewed at home. To his mother who resides at S14 Woodlawn avenue, San An tonio, he sent the following telegram: "Dear Mamma: I have, please re member, unintentionally shot a news woman. Don't get excited." Henderson, who la 18 year old, said he had been saving his money for months to enable him to spend his vacation In New York. "I went over to the woman." he said, "to buy a paper. I was fishing In the side pocket of my coat for a cent and In drawing my hand out, I pulled the revolver, t tried to catch It, but It fell to the sidewalk and went off." Mrs. Hose Mi.lchoede who sells pa pers at the Brooklyn Bridge entrance, was the victim of the accident. Man Who Slew Woman and Stabbed An Officer Shuffles Off, Confident His Crimes Are Forgiven, fBr Morning- Jnnrnnt Hnei'lal l-MMd IVtra.l Carson City. Nov., Aug. IK. 1'at.ick C. Casey v. as executed lu re today for the murder or Mis. Lucy Ilcsltp of Ooldfleld, Just two years ago. In a brief statement from the gallons, bo said he was about to pny the penalty for an utroiioiia crime, for which he believed he had been forgiven. At the tin f killing Mrs. Ilcsllp, Cueor wounded a Mrs. M.-Cnnn and stabbed an officer who attempted to arrest him, Tho cose was carried to the su premo court ami also to the pardoning board, 1. ut relief whs denied. Jailed for Insulting American He Issues Extra Edition De nouncing Offficials ' and Judge Who Ordered Arrest, IB. Morning Jnnrnsl Kinm-IsI ln.rt Wlre.l ilun.lt. Injurs. M' V, Aug. 16. Fn- rliine Vlllnsenor, editor of Ml Onto, 11 local newspaper, which recently cur ried on Insulting acrostic directed at Americans, lias ben Imprisoned, pre sumably us a result of a complaint Hi ed with the supreme court of the stale by the American connil. In nn extra edition or "Kl Onto," the Judge who ordered the arrest Is termed "fcmonint and dishonored" Phd tho authorities are accuaed of "passing over Justice and acting in de fiance of the low to pleaife the Anicti cans." .. YOUNGTEXAN DROPS GUN AND KILLS OLD MAN PAT CASE! RANGED IN CARSON CITY MEXICAN EDITOR DEFIES COURT PRINTERS ASKED TO ENDORSE WOMAN SUFFRAGE FAIR DELEGATES PLEAD ' FOR ASSISTANCE IN CAUSE Representative of the Publish ers Asks for Unrestricted Arbitiaticn Agreement to Avoid Strikes. I Bt Munilng Jew-mil HiwUI ImM W1r.1 S,m Francisco, Aug. 16. A long conference today between Harry X. Keilog. of cbicsKo, representing the American Newspaper Publishers' as sociation and the arbitration commit tee of the International Typographical Union, now In convention here, ended without an a met merit ns to the new arbitration contra, t which will b voted upon by the convention Fri day. In behalf of the Publish -rs' associ ation, Kcllog asked for unrestricted arbitration. The propon-d amend, irtcnt, to replace the contract which will expire May 1, 1812. provides for arbitration of only mutters not af feeted by the international law of the union. President James M. Lynch, of the union, has sanctioned the tenta tive agreement, as it now stands. Kcllog, w ho la chairman of the ape clnl standing committee of the Pub lishers' association, will attempt ta obtain a reconsideration of the refer endum vote of May 17. prohibiting piece work. Some of the delegates favor such action and will seek to substitute a provision recommending that all work be done on a time basis, but removing the mandatory clause. Keilog made a brief address to the convention regarding tho arbitration agreement. "I wish to ask you to give us an arbitration agreement which shall be l.bsolutely without restriction," he said. "You have Just now a striking example in the agreement reached by the great nations of the world, tn which the restrictive clauses were re moved. We think It Is not too much to ask when we renuest to remove the restriction providing that only ques tions not governed by your law shall be arbitrated." The site of the nuxt convention will be chosen tomorrow. Four contending cities. Vancouver, It.' C, Ottawa, Houston and Cleveland, were placed In nomination at today's meeting. Several ot the delegates v ho ninde nominating ipeecheH, urged Ike necessity of placing the conven- . Hon in a city where It could best meet the attack they declared was being centered against trades unionism, A. W. Thomson declared Cleveland has been referred to by members of the organization antagonistic to the typographical union as "the hotbed of union thugs" and that an attempt was being made to stamp out union ism In that city. He quoted from an Interview which he attributed to Wal for Drew of the International Erec tors' association, "uur enemies are turning (heir guns on our city," he said, "and we need the convention to withstand tho attack.' Miss Louise La Hue and Miss Maud Younger, representing the Women Wage Rumors' Suffrage league, ad dressed the convention In behalf of women's suffrage. "The woman shirtwaist makers of New York would not have been abus ed by the police, mid their demands would not have been Ignored If they had had votes," said Miss La Bue. "We ask your endorsement of the amendment, giving suffrage to wom en, which w ill be voted on, In Califor nia next October." others who addressed the conven tion were Hubert Oloiklcn, president of the board of governors of the In tcrnattonal Printing Trades associa tion; George I,. Barry, president of the International 1'nlon of Printing Pressmen and Assistant William U. Present, former president of the ty pographical union nnd Hugo Miller, secretary of Oertnany Typographia, of New York. President Lynch present ed Miller with a Jeweled coat of arms, Horn the New York organisation. MONTE GAME RAIDED BY OFFICERS AT VAUGHN (aperlal t.lspsirh the Morning Jnnrat Vaughn. N. M., Aug. 16. Offlc rs of the mounted police last night raid ed a monto game conducted hero by Jo,, Brow 11 and Charlie Pne.sli.-vf. The. proprietors were gathered in and the nanus of the patrons we. taken an.) they will he summon.. I I's it nenscs. Brown and Pauob.f will given s preliminary hearing in the Justice court and will probublu be held to the Kr:irnl Jury. MORE ARRESTS FOR C0ATESVILLE LYNCHING Coatesvillc, Pa Aug. 16 Three men, one, of whom the authorities as sert was ,1 lender of the mob, were iriesti'il !o.n and charged with mur i!,r In connection with the burning to ileaih of nek S. AVelker, Sundsr night K.-nm-il- Boyd, a lineman, the first man am-Moi in connection with the U m liinu was released this afternoon. His Hiresl was rnislake. ANDREWS ASKS MONEY FOR FEDERAL BUILDING AND ARMORY AT CARLS2AD Washington, Aug, H -nte An drews of New Mexico to ' 'oducerl two hills, one for tr - m of $20,000 for the er- . morv rtt . 'arlsimit, and 1 ,e i priiprii.t'on r ' p. . chase of t ' r ' of a ..... . x-'