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Albuquerque morning journal. [volume] (Albuquerque, N.M.) 1903-1926, September 01, 1911, Image 1

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ALBUQUERQUE MORNING JOURNAL.
THIRTY-THIRD YEAR, VOL
TAFT ADDRESSES
AH! BAR
ASSOCIATION
FEPLXTS HIS PLEA FOR
ARBITRATION TREATIES
President Also
That Salaries
Recommends
of Supreme
Court Justices Be Raised to
$25,030 Annually.
ifc Marmliif Ion"1 Hpt1 "Vu-.
Jlisioii. A;. 31. Tin- announce
m(.,u that President Talt would say a
final word at (he closing session of
the American liar association was suf
ficient l crowd Utinlinginn hall wilh
wine of the brightest legal lights of
Hie (xmnti'V.
Pinions to the arrival of lit"
prewileni. tho association debated ct
litijth u resolution denouncing the
dclilHK l recall of judges and HIKUltW
Hie various stale bar associations t
(xi"' the fallacy of judicial re-!
fall." j
Sir. Talt (ante with the president,
,. iho twenty mile ride through the,
ram. Iml stayed in the While Hons1'
automobile outside Huntington hall
ami ilhl not hoar the speech. j
Immediately after the address they i
m.it.inil buck to peverly. The llesbj
ilnit aimed his argument lor Ihej
jrliitratlon treaties at the senate for
u
t inn relation ommittee, which he
siid, took exceptions to the- pari
ltlrh provided that the joint hi
iimiiiiission determine whether
iin'li'in is "justicenblo" and therc
lic one to he settled hy nrhilralion
f (hi ners hy the senate, the presi
dent said, and therefore it nhjected.
"There were not,"' he said, "any
mnrr powers conferred hy the consti
tution on the senate than there were
riinl'i'tred by the constitution on the
iXHiitne. 1 think this is pretty plain,
ton use the executive has to initiate
illill the ui'H.'iIii Ioiu to iiet-eo fn tlw
treaties- liefer thv enn ro Into force.
V,,.' mv ..r....,.uin.n u .t.i-- ti. ir
ih ,.,. h,.u ,w. ....' , V..,o,.
.wmcnt. which shall hind It and J
ihPKovertiinent, or rather which shall I
tail the government, and therefore
totil it to consent to tho adjudication
of any class of questions arising in
Iho Cut ii i i- by i ( :;rd of r'dti'.itinn
il nii'issarlly follows that It has the
rlahl to consent to this treaty."
Itij'irrlnK to his hope that the sen
ate would not modify the treaties,
(he president compared the notion to
i shk Indian.
"Toil know they sny tho Indians
when they are sick don't like any
mi'ilii'lnc, except sonielliiiitf that bites,
niflliiiiu that is bad to take,'' said
llm president. "I don't think lhat we
shall really net ahead with this ar
Wlralion business unless we are v i 1 1 -his
In assume nn obligation to execute
lJutUment that may bite and may be i
tail fur us to take.
It we are KoinK to take the posi
li'in thill we will wait until thoqiios
Snn arises, and then conclude (be
'Hiisc we don't tlilnk we can win in
ihi- nrljitration case) that it is not
i'lMiliable, then we have written our
Mumines in water, and w e have made
iKri'rments thai dissolve under the
1'st el experience. The result will
lullmv, which may he anticipated: thai
iiisli'iul of promoting the cause of nr
bitratinn we have interfeiriil with
l. "iistriu-ted It find nade it a laiiKh
'"B hu k with all nations."
lii'lare turning t" urbilrallon, the
li'i'si'li'iu spoke of the efforts that the
wpri'tiie niurt is makitiR to reform
ilw rales ,,f cipllty
1'iliral courts, and
fabrics of federal
procedure in the
declared that the
judges should bo
"I'l'i'llseil,
sl" akiiu; of the saliilies of federal
j'K'Kes,' the president said that those
"( rireiiit Judges .should be increased
s" nn In be more commensurate with
"'"si' paid district judges.
"(f course," ho ;;.'iiil "the salaries
llii' supri nie court members ought
In he increased. We liave got them up
'ii IU'.Mhi, sninething like that.
Tll,,y "tighl to go up to $2'i,fl00. A
'"iirt which exeriisc.s such great re
i"iiRil.ility and calls for such rT.llity
aiiil 1,
lariiing ought to have Us ini iu-
lie
rs am nlv i,:ii,i u.. ,i,nt n,.,,- . . i
l 'IcpeiKlent on lecturing i.i !.iw
"'''""Is and doing other things lor ihe
purl'"B' f id makiiiir out a salary lhat
""ly friable, t,em to live."
Riakiiig of patent law and patent
''J-. the president said he hop.-d
"1 the
w"Ul, b.
nppo.ll,"
new court of commerce
"sell as a "court of patent
Th
s u 1 1 re in n court in such cases, he
'iiii(
had ornenil " f'lilnre Till"
llH.'l S'"k f "'''''"mH'
''Is hearers who before his en-
th'.0' ' "' l'l',iut',l n fcsolution upon
''ri'eall ,,f ,), jn,ii,'ilryi leaned nr-
''"rly. The
expected denun-
""lnn iliil i,i
cinne, but Instead there
V.1
Ph.,
"ii evidently
ialii ii .
whole-hearted ap
early members of
it.. "
iic
"'il'l'l'ltle court.
'n'l. how ,.,i...., i...
"iho:
said.
re is .. . .'. .. .
n.,,, . lM" looiigin mat
this j
''It "Scmh, ami unit is of nenrt
,,XJ nil'aluy t the men of 17X7 and
bio,lni.'n,''("'s ""'h. "hn made the
'"hlatiuti i- iv... ......
th,
. '" i omn Mates. in
"ays. when ,.
, i'rKress,
"l tn ,1, .
' - tui' on io lionr
it Is of the hifhest bene-
lninin """"""V ht we had an
'Winy'"",1. l,'n(,f 'lnys suffl-
ne,.,i, ', ''ll'''',l' lo comirehenil all
'tHin' "r"K',, and sul'fielentlv re
lf Uinv "t "W'lrn that
"' c'. W'H",, 'nniciinjfcrv
Vfid,;;;n,,,,;',;1!'"-' prove ,
th'.i ''n,,; nnl t'""''
h.,,! John Marshal; n,j
i'ii' ei
CXXXI, No. 63.
his associates
vv h
n the rasr of Mar-
bury vs. Mi.l's
that the i'!iur;
r.inie up. to decide
re the ultim.i'e UP-
limit (o make th.
tnr,. square w ita
law of Ihe legisij..
the constitution."
FARMERS PLAN TO CUT
OUT THE MIDDLEMAN
. New York. Aug.
aniu fanners repr
21. Sixty Penn- I-
csoMillg t-.."UII till-
ns oi me sou ot that state today call
ed upon M.iy,.r i:.imr and explained
to him why they .m.v,. lhat ,he
"unnecessary middleman" should be
done away with in t.iis city and the
products of the ground handled di
rectly from th.' larnor to the con
sumer. The delegation is here for
the purpose of working out a co-op.
eradve sceme whereby I. lis may he
accomplished
Patrick Kr.ui, former minister to
Ohio, said that the farmers and con
sumers have heeii "mulcted," and in
proof of mis continued:
"I have to hut state that the pota
toes for which consumers paid Kfl,-
uu,ihi(1 last year nctr,, nur farmers j
.-.- "inn f ,.n;n,lol!l.
Cabbages j
vwucn soiu in this city for $9.1 J-VOOO i
niougni the (armors $ 1 .snu.Oilii and I
Illilk Which sold to iuiilini..ri fori
$4x,;0i,OM) brought (he farmer i
$:!;!, (KlO,ni)ii."
LAFOLLETTE TELLS
DF BATTLES FDR
-iWOULD LIKE TO BE RIGHT
- AMh Al on DC DDroinrsi
AMh A I on DC norpmrsir
ruu ntow UL I HLOIULIN I ;
Wisconsin Senator Sees No
Danger in Initiative Referen
dum or Recall; Judges Same
as Other Officials He Says.
fB' M..iin( J.iuruul Siireiid l.ittri Vlr.1
William Urove, Pa.. AuK. ai.
Senator Ilohcit M. La Follette of Wis-
consin. xlicuker of the dav at n mass I
'''flini; held under the auspices of i
11,0 Slate OruiiKe, today casually j
nientioned the iinsidency. i
In telliiiK of battles for Ids prlncl-,
plea
in his home .state, he said tint
lie ci '.ilil i;:lvo lni n govcti if bef.o j
he was, if bo Vmd desired ihe place for
the honor alone. put," he said,
inn is it to oe governor or presl-)
dent for the honor of It alone?" j
"As lo (he presidency, I will say:
only this: .Most anybody would like i
lo be president. Most anybody who
has a good broad conception of the
condition Unit exist In this country
would like to be, If He could work
things out and bring government back
to the people of the fluted States.
"I would rather have the little pari
Im going to have and nobody on
earth can take It away from me. the
little part I'm going to have as one of
the nn n who help to make that move
ment the lunilaiiienla! thing In the
life of th- American people. 1 would
rather have that nnd the place It will
f;iie me in history ind what there will
be as'ii legacy t my children than to
have ihe place Unit soipe ni 'n who
have been president will have in the
history of the republic."
The speaker said that the people
need not fear the Initiative, referen
dum or recall.
"They need fear no ultra or radical
legislation.1- said he, "because you
cannot enlist a majority of 1)0.000,000
people in anything unless il ls right.
The American people are the most
conservative on earth."
lie was about to close when some
one In the audience calleil out: "How
about the recall of Judges?"
"It's Just the same for judges as It
Is lor any other officials
the speaker.
retorted
j
BATTLE
Arkansas Coal Miners Indulge
Tn Lively , Scrimmage in
Which Twenty-Five Men Are
More or Less Seriously Hurt,
(Hy Murnlnr runrnal Spfrhd Ifn.fil Wlrcl
1'lai ksville. Ark., Aug. 31. --Three
men were killed and twenty-live re
ceived minor Injuries in a pool room
right at Montana, a coal camp near
here, early today. Fifty men engagi
in the battle.
The trouble started When S'am For
sythe, a miner prevented F.gar Pisk.
a miner, from striking nn aged fel
low worker, w ho recently had quarrel
ed with fiei,jo McKane, a storekeep
er. For the interference McKane shot
and killed Forsythe and then turned
his weapon on Mike Chapman, who
had come to the miner's aid. Chapman
was mortally wounded. I'efore Mc
Kane could escane John Chapman, a
brother of the noolroom owner, killed
him. The crowd then took sides and
a general fight followed, The pool
room' was wrecked.
The coroner's jury this afternoon
herd Sisk and Chapman on murder
charges.
PRINCIPLES
THREE III KILLED
III POOL ROOM
FIGHT WAGED UPON AGED FATHER
TUMI PROVES STAND IN DEFENSE
SUCCESSFUL
SANTA FE CONVENTION 6N
DISEASE IS INTERESTING
Huddling ToAethcr of Indians
in Pueblos Aids Spread of
TroLble,
Address,
Says Dr. Dillon in
,. Santa P.. x. m, Aug. -I. "Tra
jchoma anion- the Indians Is a matter
for less alarm today than It was a
year
ago it is heiru I. oil' In 1111,1 with
real success among the younger In-
'llans whr KO to schools and is thor
joughly umler control in these schools.
j In the
pueblos an educational etu
I sade
is h. ltij. made ugainst the rav
ol' trachoma as against tubcrcii-
I losis."
: Statement of Dr. Joseph T. Mur
phy, medical supervisor of the fnit
i ed Slates Indian Service,
j A feature of the Trachoma conven
tion now in session at the I'nited
j States Indian industrial School and
j presided over hy Clinton J. Crandall
j who was tendered the honor unanim
ously hy iho prominent physicians and
superintendents present, was the pn-
per read by Dr. Dillon of Lagunu Pu
i ehlo.
intcw the spot iiKht nr.
, i" nuons in which ine inniun
who has his own way, lives today
tin
and which he sa.s "is closely akin 1
the slum districts of lan;e cities narr
Iiik the fact lhat we have no foci of
infection such us decomposition of
vegetable matter and we have the
most healthful climate."
lie states, without mincing words,
that the Indian's lot could he really
improved if he could lie Induced to
live on his ranch and avoid the hud-
('"" "f' f"' the villaKe, hut so far
M1,l! ls Impossible as the Indian seems
" ''lie devotee of the tepee (ind the
rowdeil room where Hie air should
be highly interesting to everv chem
Ut. ' The convention is still In session. K
Is helntf attended by Dr. Joseph T.
Murpby. medical sum rvisor of the
I'nited Klates Indian Service and the
j leader of the fighl for sanitation
i anions the red men of the land. Dr.
Keck of the Albuquerque school and
adjacent pueblos: Dr. Johnson of
Tao: Dr. Holt of San Juan: Dr. Mi
Chesney of the northern pueblo of the
llio (! ramie: Dr. W. K. Ilarroun. the
well known physician of Santa Fe and
who Is Identified with the medical de
partment Of the Indian school here;
and Dr. A. Henry Dunn who was best
known here us a "trachoma expert"
when he started the agitation about
trachoma which may lead lo much
good in enl'sting aid to wipe out Hie
disease among Hie Indian and possib
ly his pule faced friends.
lb-sides the physician there were
in attendance. A. (!. Pollock, a prom
inent young official of the i'nited
Stales Indian service and who is tem
porarily in charge of the Cnlted
Slates school here. Superintendent I!.
Perry of the Albuquerque Indian
school; Superintendent I.onegrlii of
the Southern Pueblos, I'lo (irande;
anil M. L.. Dorr, a high official of the
department of the interior who has
been out here on special work fur
several weeks.
It wim un interesting gathering snd
one of preat Importance. At It the
status of trachoma among the Ameri
can Indian especially of the southwest
was carefully gone over and statistics
looked into. Dr. Murphy with Mr.
Door, Mr. Pollock and Superintendent
Crandall met the representative of
the New Mexican and stated that a
conservative average of the number
of trachoma cases is probably thirty-,
three per cent but that there are pu
eblos where there Is practically no
trachoma. These are Zunl, Islcta,
San Felipe and in Arizona there is
no trachoma among the I'i.nai, Al'-j
aches and Papagos Indians.
Not Slarlol Ity Dust. j
Dr. Murphy said that trachoma Is
due to on Infection but the genu Is
"ultra microscopic.'1
He said that he did not think that
trachoma is necessarily more preva
lent In dusty countries than In others
for in certain places of Arizona where
the dust Is thick enough to cut It with
a knlfo there Is no trachoma among
the Indians.
Dr. Murphy stated that in the ptoi
year at the I'nited States Indian In
dustrial School here that of H3 per
cent of cases of trachoma observed,
12 or 1.1 per cent had gone away prac
tically well and 20 percent now un
der treatment show the most encour
aging prognosis. This is just what
the fighters of trachoma among the
j Indian desire: to control and cure the
disease nmong the young Indians, for
1 II is moro or less a hopeless task to
.jrrapplc with it when It has worked
" : . .. ., .1.1..
Its ravages tor years on ine eyeuns
of the older people.
Mr. Crandall stated that the "Stale
of New Mexico" ought certainly to
have some regulation for the exami
nation of all children in schools for
the purpose of detecting trachoma In
the early stages as other diseases. Dr.
Murphy took the same view and
pointed nut the attention that is publ
to scarlet fever, smallpox and measles.
I'umoiis Painting: Sold.
London. Aug. ,11.- The national
gallery has bought the painting "Ado
ration of tho King," by .Ian (Jossucrt
of Mahusf, from Ilosallnd. countess ol
Carlisle. The price paid wns 12in,
000. -
ALBUQUERQUE, NEW MEXICO, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1911.
TAKESI
DFBEAJTIE
PATHETIC SCENE !N
VIRGINIA MURDER TRIAL
I Prisoner Weeps As Patent Tells
of Great Love For H'msdft
and Dead Wife; Testimony
of Cousin Attarked,
I III Muralac Jior.,t Ami lnuj Wlrn.1
Chesterfield Court House. Vu . Aug.
31. Henry ("lay Itvnitie, Jr. indicted
for the murder of his wife, sobbed
like a child today w hen his gray-haired
father, in a low, trembling voice,
told of the domestic tell, ity of his son
and the slain womci. Louise uwen
Heat tie. It was the first time that tho
stoical calm of the prisoner's counten
ance had given way during the trial.
The testimony of the father on be
half of his son came as the dramatic
close of a long day's battle by the de
fense against the evidence heaped
up by the prosecution. Tomorrow the
accused himself will no on the stand
and the defense will rest Its case.
Pattering constantly against the
testimony of Paul Prattle, cousin of
the prisoner, as to (he purchase of
the gun, his delivery of It to Henry
and his subsequent conversations with
the licensed, the del-mi-e Introduced
several witnesses to cast doubt upon
the veracity of Paul
It emphasize, tin pn'nl when It
produced PnUd l. I Seattle. Pauls'
grandtath, r. and the uncle of Henry,
who testified that Pauls character
was not good. It was another intense
period in the trial, for, with apparent
regret the nued nu n told of his
grandson's shortcomings.
The most surprising refutation of
the day against Faul'.- testimony came
when Kmest H. Xcblltt, said that on
Sunday. July lli. he s.iw Paul Dedttlo
on the bridge where he worked, hand
ling a single barreled shotgun. Paul
had maintained ever since the coron
er's inquest that he disposed of the
gun the same duy ho bought It, Sat
urday, July 15, by giving it to Henry.
Subsequently the defense brnnght
many witnesses t . toll of Mr. Xeblltt's
good character Mid brought others to
attack Paul's '.ernoltv
E. H. Lewis, un employe of ill
lieattle store in South Richmond,
declared that people spoke of Paul
lleattie as "the biggest liar In town."
Henry Clay lleattie, Sr., father of
the licensed, was- Interrogated for an
hour just before court adjourned. As
he stepped to the witness sland the
prisoner's face flushed. The white
haired man wrinkled and pnle, spnlm
in a voice scarcely alive u whisper.
Counsel leaned forward over the
bench to listen tn him.
lie talked with great effort, repres
sing an ever recurrent emotion. He
(old how his life had been saddened
by the death ol some of his children,
how 11,-nry in his infancy had been
neglected because tw ins cume into (he
family during his boyhood and de
scribed how on this account, and th
death of his own wile, he had frrowr.
closely udached to his son. lie de
scribed the strong love thnt hail ex
isted between Henry and the il!-ftpi!
wife, lestlflng lhat he himself grew'
lo love his daughter-in-law as one of
hi own children.
"When her baby was horn,1' said
lleattie, speaking of the dead woman,
"it was like starling lite over for mo
to see the grandchild. It drew us all
together very milch."
The rather spoke highly of his son's
character and controverted the testi
mony ol many witnesses tor the pros
ecution thnt Henry showed no signs of
arlef after his wiles' murder. II de
clared Henry had sobbed and moaned
almost all tilghl alter the tragedy.
When lleattie had finished and was
ready for cross-examination by the
prosecution, Mr. Wcndetiburg waived
Ihe opportunity. It was the first time
during the trial that this had oc
curred. After a few- minutes testimony by
Mary Jackson, a colored woman, to
the effect that she saw a bearded
man In the vicinity of the murder
on the Sunday before It happened,
which on "ross examination she was
iinab.. to maintain, especially as she
declared she could not fix the exact
date, court adjourned until tomorrow.
I'nloii I'acirii" .Men I'uvor Ml ike.
Council lilinis, Li., Aug. 31 or 217
t'nlon Pacll'lc shopmen who voted to
day on the quest ion of striking. 19(1
voted In favor of going out If a strike
Is called.
The Republican Central
Committee of New
Mexico Called
to Meet,
A an is hereby made for n
mcplinir of the members of the
Territorial Hepubllcnn Central
romniltten lo he held at Santa I'",
at ten o'clock a. ni Monday, Iho
4lh day of Scplember, A. D.
1911, for the transai tlnn nnd con-
Blderallon of siuii business as
may be deemed proper.
Kach and every member of the
committee is earnestly requested
to attend In person. All persons
throughout (he territory, having-
the success of the republican
party nl heart, ntc Invited to be
present. II. ' . IIIMtSHM,
Altost: Chairman.
JnsrC D. RF.N'A,
Secretary.
RAILROAD STRIKE
MAY YET BE
LABOR LEADERS MEET
' KRUTTSCHNITT TODAY
Recognition of Joint Committee
of All Unions Would Satisfy
Men Representing the Vari
ous Organizations.
IBr Mora lag iuaraal SpmUI la4 Wl
San Francisco, Aug. 31 One pos
sihle avenue to nil HKToeinent appear
ed here tonight following an all day
conference between officials of the
five unions of shop workers, who are
preparing lo ask Julian KrtittschniU.
vice president and director of main
tenance and operation of the Hani
man lines for recognition of the fed
eration of shop employes.
Following the announcement that a
meeting with Mr. Kruttso'.inllt had
been arranged for 11 a. m. tomorrow,
it was given out that the general of.
flees of the unions, in consultation
wlih (heir advisory hoards, had
agreed lha( (he demands of (he men
must be Insisted upon.
"Does that mean recognition of the
federation?" President J. W. Kline, of
Die Placksmlths' International union
was asked,
"It amounts to (hat," he replied,
but the word 'federation Brents to
scare h good many persons. What
w shall Insist upon, according to our
agreement today, ls recognition of a
joint committee representing the var
ious unions."
Mr, KrullschnUl has declared rec
ognltiou of the federation Impossible,
Riving a list of reasons f"r this atti
tude. Itl'.M AM) Til VT I'MOXS
MM". I I' TO Til Kill COXTn.VCT
Chicago, Aug. 31. C. II. Markham,
president of the Illinois Central rail
road today took a hand In Lie confer
ences with union representatives,
seek to Induce the road to reoof(ni'.e
the newly organized federation of var
ious unions. Mr. Markham. appar
ently was unwilling to recede from the
road's previous stand of treating; only
with the representatives of the Indi
vidual unions involved.
At thi' conclusion of the pr.nferoner,
lie Issued the following statement :
"We had a conference with three of
the represelitiuives of (he Interim
lional Ilrotherhoods with which we
have contracts and they were told that
the olVlecrs of the Illinois Central
rallri ad coul,) not, and would not, dis
cuss a new agreement while sucii con
tracts are in existence, and that If
cancelled, it might be done in the
usual formal manner that has hereto
fore prevailed and for which the con
tracts provide, and which also sltpu
late that thirty days notice shall be
given by either party of a desire to
change the terms of the same. Their
nltentlon was called lo the fact that
the Illinois Central had always lived
Up to both (he letter alld spirit of
these contracts and that It expected
Its employes as parties to the same
lo do likewise."
Tho railroad was represented at the
conference by President Markliam,
'iee President Park, Assistant dell
eral Manager Foley, Superintendent
of Ihe Motive Power Itanium. The
unions were represented by P. J. Con
Ion, vice president of Ihe Miuiiinlsts'
union; F. A. Paiiquln, vice president
i f the Cni inens' union, ami A. Jlclnne
mann, vice president of the lloller
makers' union.
X'one of the union officials would
discuss the Hiluation. From Mr,
Markhaiu'H office (hey went 10 th
office of the Placksinilhs and Help
ers International union and held a
secret conference. Telegrams were
dispatched at the end i f this confer
ence to the president of the nine In
ternational unions Involved, who ure
in San Francisco for a meeting with
Julius Kruttschnltt, vice president of
the Harriman lines.
The labor men lu re let It be known
that their future action would depend'
on the Instrucdon (hey should re.
celve from thiic presidents and those
instructions would depend on the out
come of the ennlerenee with Mr.
Kruttschnltt.
ciiic.(;o com i iti: i: mav
I'AVi; W,V TO SK-ITI.KMfc.NT
San Francisco, Aug. 31. "Results
of today's conference, wilh the Illinois
Central officers should have a favor
able Influence In negotiations tomor
roui with the Harriman lines," said
President J. W. Kline of the lllaok
sinlths1 International union tonight
when told of President Markham's
statement.
"Tiie Illinois Central has not re
fused to recognize tho federation. 11
appears to be waiting for the result
of the conference here,
"Mr. Markham has a right to Insist
on thirty days' notice of proposed
change of contract, to bo submlKed
through his superintendents, If he
does not care to accept such' notice
directly from the represent! Ivos of (he
crafts acting Ji lull v.
"The next move I should say. will
he to serve such notice,''
Pilule Aboard Itlalng Car,
Detroit, Mich., Aug. 31. Three men
were severely hurt nnd a number tf
oilier passengers were bru.seil in n
pa nit! which resulted early today when
a street car suddenly caught tiro.
Veatiy all of the passengers Jumpeii
before the car could be brought to n
top The lila-.,' was soon put out.
AVERTED
By Mall SO
; NEW FORM OF JEWISH
PERSECUTION IN RUSSIA
London. Sept. I. The l:u.-.i1ni ,r-
; I rsp.iini, !!, ,, ne Jewish World ,l,w
etibes an alleged campaign hi (be
i government to drive (be J, l)llt (
j commerce and iiuhistrx. II. at-M its
jlb.it government agents ,- cr w hci
are active In (heir elide. in. is t kill
'ill lr.ullll. by (he Jews.
Ill one ease, he says, a Jewish firm
gave (he lowest tender !! huge
cntr.i'i. Hue of Premier Slob pin's
'geiils Immediately stepped In lln,
olti-reil (o do the w ork at a onstdei
able loss. He let (he onlr.ii t to a
eompetln,. firm and (he liw was m.i.i,,
up out ol government tuiuls.
All government contra, is .ns the
coi respondent, find theii wa -.oleic
into the bands of the llliirk liuii,lieil
support! rs of Stolyplu.
JOHN HAYS HAMMOND TO
BACK IRISH RAILWAY
. London, Sept. . The Standard un
derstanils (hut John Hays Hammond.
j (he American proiuoler, has offered
to organize a syndicate ( construc(
!n light railway (o assist in the devel
opment of the newly opened coal
Molds ill l.elnster. Ireland. The railway
, would connect the grea" coal area of
; Castle Conierplaln, in the counties of
Cal low and Kilkenny with the Indus
trial centers of the north ,.i Ireland.
HURLED GOOSE AT
Kansas City Court to Decide
Whether This Conduct Con
stitutes Ground For Dissolu
tion of Marriage Tie,
Morulas' Joimsl Sixrlnl ImI Win)
Kansas City, Mo., Aug. 31 To what
extent the action of a wife In Riab
binK u cooked goose from the dinner
table In the presence of guests and
huiiiim It at the head of her husband
Is provocation for n dissolution of
tho marriage relation will be consid
ered by the circuit court here In the
divorce suit brought by ICUu p. Hktn
ner uRitlnM William F. Skinner of this
city,
The charge that Mrs. Skinner had
been guilty of such Indecorous be
havior was contained in (he disposi
tion of Itohert Mulrheail of Dayton,
O., filed In the court today. Mulrhenil
In the deposition asserted lhat he was
a guest at a Christmas dinner given
by the Skinners and lhat in n fit of
anger, Mrs. Skinner selaeil from the
platter the festive bird that decorated
the (able nnd threw It at her husband,
thereby causing him much humilia
tion. "Had yon all been diinkln?" Mulr
heaiLwas asked In the deposition.
"We werf pretty well heated up,"
was the answer.
Skinner Is worth a quarter ot a mil
lion dollars.
, A ...
Exchanges Whole Section of
Land For Worthless Deed to
Some Property Near Kansas
Cily,
f Br Murnlnr .bairn d sureliil tiiwd Wlm.1
Kansas Chy, Aug. :il.--Zittle King:
of Custer county, .Nebraska, reported
lo Ihe free legal aid bureau here to
day that an affable stru tiger hud
fleeced aim , ui of his tllu Hen s of
lund near llmkcn How, "eb.
"The next Vol low I node farms
with, 'sight unseen' will have hair
longer than a railroad tie." said
King.
According to King's story, the
stranger, who visited him nt his farm
In Xebraska (railed him with fifty -live
acres of land near I. Inn creek,
Mo. King gave (lie similiter a deed to
Ills .Nebraska property and visited tin;
Missouri fai in. only to loom lhat II
belonged t" a Topeka bunk and thai
the deed (he stranger had given him
was wort Ii less.
King can ii'.iiher read or write and
the legal aid bureau Is Investigating
Ills s'i ry
BOY SMOTHERED IN
ELEVATOR GRAIN BIN
Topeka, Kan., Aug. 31. Arthur
I'oiler, a (hlrti i n-year-olil hoy, was
smothered to death todav In a bin of
corn In an eb vator at Paxlco, a small
(own west of Topeka. With other hoy
he was playing In the bin when his
father opened the chute outside tic
elevator to load a wagon. The other
boys climbed old bill the Porter boy
was sucked down the chute ami
sinol hered.
Sncei'il Himself lo Dcalh.
Oklahoma (ity. nkla., Aug. 31.
Sotphen I'loesll, a yotinu Merman,
died III a hospital here today us the
result ot hemorrhages caused by
KlxegiiiK. He began to sneer.,. Augusl
24 and at the same time his imse be
gan to lib-id. Physicians could hoi
check the bleeding and death lesul -ed
from loss of blood,
HUSBAND'S
FARMER
AFFABLE CROOK
Centa a Mouth; Klngi c oplea, S ptu(.
Il tiirii.i-, (, emu a Month
MADE 0
PLEDGED
IS
Presidential Nominee Declares
Charges Will Be Brought
About Gradually and Rights
of Friend and Foe Protected,
WILD TUMULT MARKS
CONVENTION CLOSE
Attempt to Select Second Name
on Ticket Ends in Riotous
Demonstration Which Chair
man is Powerless to Quell.
IB? Mnratw JnanMl MMial laaM Wtral
.Mexico City, Aug. :il. At the end
of an Impressive day in the first eon-
vcnlloii of the new progressive party
of Mexico In which Francisco I M.i.
Hero gave ills views ol Cue piuii'oroi
and how the country should be gov
erned In Ills speech accepilng the nom
ination for the presidency, the ses
sion came lo a close In wild disor
der. Threats to clear (lie galleries (o
ii ik bt stalled u tumult greater llia'v
thai whli h charai (ei Tcd last niglu's
session. Tills threat was supple
mented by aunt her (o adjourn and
close the doors tomorrow to the pub
lic. Neither was carried out, and the
row subsided only when the turbulent
element bad worn Itself out.
Following discussion of (he four
candidates for the vice presidency the
convention adjourned, leaving th
vote for tomorrow.
Tho (rouble was precipitated tonight
in exactly (he same manner as thai
of last night. A delegate speaking
against the catnliiluey of Jose Pino Sn
ares, produced a (elegrain favoring
the candidacy ol the Yucatan mini
and signed by Hustavo Madera, mem
ber of the central conunlllee, and s-
worded as to appear to Implicate fiat
body in partisan acllon. Madero,
Ironi tho slage denouiieeil it as u
forgery. Delegates In all parts of Inn
house for and against lino Sua rex,
(honied tlnir approVHl or disupprovi'.l,
and Ihe mw was taken up by a groat
of students In the guhry.
Chairman Sunches Axcona hid little
difficulty In calling the delegales to
order, but iho irrepressible young
sters were deaf to his appeals. When
he threatened to clear the gallelies
or to close the house to tho public
the Jeering of the students broke out
afresh and lot- a time It tippeari-d
probable lhat (he services of the po
lice wou'd be required. When he
could make himself heard Hunches
Axcona, who was bending over the
footlights, sppealiiig to the dclegiitcs
iinil spectators, In the name of paliio' -Ism,
deci ncy and cuiutro tint to
blillg disgrace upon the party nt ll
flrs( convention, declared thai In hU
opinion the action of (he group lit the
gallery hiul ben Instigated either ''
(ientlllcoH or llcyelstas In an effort
to disrupt the convention.
Itailli'ull jiii will not characterize the
administration of Madero. When he
appeared before the convention totlnv
to pledge himself to Ihe support of
the adopted platform, he assured (he
di legates that (hey need not expect
him to carry out the reforms pro
posed In any given (lino or by any
raillci means.
The morning session was Intorrn pl
ed In any given time or by any
support of Alfredo l!obe Domliiguert
for hce president, by (he annoiinf. -mi
nt that Madero was coming. When
he walked down the nlsle toward tha
stage, his slight form almost hidden
by (lie coininlllee lha( had been sent
lo greet him, the house from parquet
to gallery shook wilh applause,
It was some time before Chairman
Saniiu" Aseoiui , oiild restore order.
The audience listened Impatiently
while a formal speech by mm of the
dclegat.s was read and then broke
Into applause once more when their
loin advanced to the front of th"
Slage.
Atllred III frock coat, Madero pre
sented a rtrange eoulrast (o (he khaki
colored liinire which many of Iho
d, legal. s Ironi northern Mexico had
seen iii .he campaign about JuarcK.
1 1 ii the stage behind him sat his proud
iMihep who had chased him for hun
dred... of miles to Induce him lo stop
lighting a h v, months ago, and In
one or th;. upper boxes were a num
ber ol women of the Madero family,
. Ineluilliig the wile or the nominee,
win, had been his companion In jail,
nn (he batllelield, on his tour of puti
lliaiou lo the south and who accom-
i piialcil him lo the convention hall.
Following- Madera's addresa Scra
pie, one ol the capital's eloquent law
yers, in an eulogistic address, culled
allenlloii to the presence of Mrs. Ma
il, ro. Iliieliy h,, outlined her services
lo Hie cause and when he had finish
ed the delegates rose to their feet,
laced Mrs, Madero and almost sliio.lv
ihe house with their applause.
When Odadero began to speak: th
audience became quiet. Wilh thO x
ciilon of the speaker', voice, scane
ly a sound could be heard, A eouc'a
lu re and there was a signal for Indig
nant glaiuis.
That his administration VouM do
all In Us power to carry out tlm
wishes of the convention, JJaikrij lUt ,
0 CONSERVATIVE
REFORM
MM

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