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ALBU QUEEQUE MORNING JOURNA!
i THIRTY-THIRD YEAR, VOW. CXXXI No. 73. ALBUQUERQUE, NEW MEXICO, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1911. II y Mall 50 Out .Month: Single, Copies, S Cent. ' Hy Carriw, 60 Cents a Month. COLLEGE STUDENTS CHAMP CLARK ILL (I CLEAR TO BAD WHILE N SCHOOL r,T. Crane, Millionaire Manu facturer, Unsparing in His Arraignment of Big Universi ties, INVESTIGATION REVEALS DEBAUCHERY TO EXTREME Harvard, Princeton, Yale and Columbia Specifically Men tioned By Chicagoan in Inter view Published By Magazine, Mf M.rslsf Jnnit Riwrtnl Iaa4 Wlr) Ch'i('HR. Srpt. 10. li. T. Crane. Billionaire iron manufacturer, made public today :in arraignment of the bif universities of the country. He fh.irgfs ular.-nlng prevalence 01 .'"'' Inf ami gambling among the students Colundiia, he ranks tho worst, but (iini!itins at Harvard, Princeton and Cornell, he declares, are almost as bed. 0( the students at Harvard, ninety percent drink In their freshman year, ninety-five per cent In their senior voir and filteen per cent of them fro jrrevniahly to the had, according to the report of an Investigation, which Mr ('pine hud made. Mr. Crane has iliont much time and money invest!. Hating the results of higher or cul tp education. So bitter Is he In con Ifquenee that he declares colleges do more harm thnn good. Mr. Crane uys in Ids report: "An outsider can senrcely realize the amount of drinking that goes on in the elulirooms of the colleges. He (frrln? particularly to Harvard, I es timate the number of students who combine In a mild degree wine and bid women, sixty-five per cent; who drink heavily, thirty-five per cent and ho have two or three 'b its' a year also fnrty-llvc per cent. "I do not doubt that even worse rut of affairs exist at other colleges. At Princeton, it is bee', lieer, beer. Hip hody of students In my mind drink pven more than Harvard men. fn one occasion I believe there must hv heen more thm son students dead drunk. "At Vale, drinking Is recognized In io treat a degree that chilis have their tables at the hue rooms. 1 was never so shocked In my life as when 1 found Xew Haven the dissolute, dc-Iwhi-ii and whisky town that it Is. Sometime ago the statement appeared In a New Haven paper that there wprp 2.0 (Ml iullen women in that city. "At Cornell the conditions are wmpwhiit the same, although I he ll Cnrnell stinlenls do not carry 'heir excesses ho far as do boys at Prlwotnn, Yale and Cambridge. The Cornell hoys are'grcnt on beer, as also the men at Princeton. "At Columbia 1 velieve there exists more debauchery than at any other riillpKe. on account of Its proximity lithe famous resorts of the city. If further proof be necessary, let r.ie W'le from a letter received from K. Mercer, who Is special secretary of the Association of Colleges of North Amerlcn. arid who Is following this 'utter up fur the association, which 'h'uvH that it has tak-n upon itself the work of reforming college men. Is delivering a lecture entitled ''"lleyeincn I Have' Met in the Slums "nil .Prisons of New York.' He says: "'I did say. anil have written proof to lire k me, Unit I have met pcr.'inn-1 mid havf: ,hcurd from the most fellahle authorities of some l,2nn col-ege-br,'fl men in the slums, prisons. -"Ha iitnl sanitariums, who were down "'"I "at through fast living. The ""teil bread line In our city lias con Maiitly in it college-bred men.' " E KILLED IN BLOODY RIOT AT TUXTLA Reyeistas and Maderistas Clash When General's Adher ents Attempt Parade Through Streets of Village, ' "nrnli,, Jnnrnal Special Wire) Xfl ' '''ty, Sept. 10. Nine per (,;"','r" killed ntiil mire than twice and ?r":'"'r "minded when Kcycisla T,,,., "''erlstas clashed vesterdav in phi "!' 1 hl' "' H vl"age In the state of of li ";,r ,hp southern boundal v 'elvp i " '0' '"'' "rdlng to reports . re Pa'r.i U,p President's office today. Para,! . . "f (i"m, Keye began a 1 in his honor, expecting to air , 'nifestatton with an open 1,d,"!;r ,,,pp,in- Hurriedly the ''! In "' ,Mp "immunity muster 'rfil !" f'"'''p" ''"!,n to in tra, ,,, th" l'ylsts program, fn nil L" n ,nor" "r0 no roops fin.in.1 pP,u' ofr,''''H. In a few and r,,n ",'l.r,l,'l'u1 "f Madero n-.n,,, "V'' tte es were fighting with ,!.;' "mves and clubs. Th.. hmii.i ." ,rn ...... .. . n I n ilia t.,...fin. ,.r i "ho jeft theii' d ph n anil "Ws lie ""uniici i t " Uu',r dPHrl Bn'' M .,1 V h t"ithumbered those of T, " '"ilstas 'itin. a ,ri,p" a,f"rd th, "le guarantees of safety. T OURNEMXICO FOR DEMOCRACY PARTY DETERMINED ON VIGOROUS CAMPA I," V What Are You Going to Do About It? Assured of Plenty of Funds and Active Support of National Organization Local Leaders Enter Fight With Confidence, That the democratic party intends to make a vigor campaign for the control of the sm of New Mexico is indicated by :ty already ap parent amo t .eadcrs of the pa rtv. State Chairman W. C. McDonald has opened headquarters in Albu querque and is directing the organiza tion movement which extends to evtry county in the state. Literature is being prepared and arrangements are being made for a thorough can vass which will be followed up with a speaking campaign in which not only prominent New Mexico leaders will participate, but in which it is in tended to enlist the services of men of 'itional reputation. '"" proposed as an opening feature t'o f,nn. ... :.. , . ....li u,,,.,.i'it tt'itinq ( Che state convention in Santa Ve October 3. According to present plans these trains will be run from the Pe cos valley, from southern New Mexi co, from Colfax county and from the northwestern portion of the state. Hy this means it is expected to secure the largest gathering of democrats ever held in the southwest and to launch the Mate ticket with an enthusiasm which will make itself manifest in the most remote portions of New Mexico. It is understood that In the coming campaign the democrats will be ham pered by no lack of funds to proper!" take care of their organiaztion work and speaking tours. It is reported on good authority that the New Mexico state central committee has heen as sured by the national democratic committee not only of its active Blip port in the way of speakers of na tional prominence, but of substantial cash conti Ibutions toward the conduct of the New Mexico state campaign. According to the same report, the National League of Democratic clubs has also promised to deal generously with the New Mexico democracy, both in the way of speakers and funds. It Is reported that Speaker Champ Clark and other democrats of equal nu'ional promlneiion will tour the state in the interest of the ramlidats to tie nominated In the coming con vention at Santa Ke October 3. Santa Fe is already preparing to entertain the delegates to the state convention on a scale more magnifi cent than anything before In the annals of the ancient capital and the plan of running special trains of modern Pullman sleepers from the four cor ners of the state will nssure an at tendance that will tax the capacity of the city. Already at rangemetits are being made to secure a low round trip rate on all roads, and it Is expected a fare and one-fifth or better will lie secured from the different railroads. REYES DELEGATES INT ELECTION POSTPONED Convention of Adherents of Mexico's Soldier Candidate Would Have Voting Day Set Later in Year, MIT Mornllut ilniirtliil RiiPetnt T 'Kprd Wire 1 Mexico City, Sept. 10. Delegates to the Iteyes convention in all probabil ity will join this week in tho petition to congress for a postponement of the election. This was the opinion freely expressed In the lobbies in the hall where the Initial session of the convention was held today. That congress may grant the request Is not improbable since a majority of that body ate men who were named during the Ilia, regime and are inclined to agree with those who insist the na tion's affairs are yet too turbulent to permit of an Impartial vote. If a new elate Is fixed, however, it will be against the vigorous protest of the .Madei istas, who realize, the danger of giving inch' puiilKai enemies menu time. Some 500 delegates arc here and a few more are en route. The number is not so large as that which made up the Madero convention, but practical ly all the men appear to be from the more prosperous clusses. Awed, perhaps, by the number of mounted police on the streets, and es pecially on the street in front of con vention hall, the rowdy element per mitted itself but one short outburst today. Shortly before noon n crowd of manifeslants appeared in San Francisco street. Hearing Muderista banners they began a parade along that thoroughfare, but mounted police numbering more than twice th mun Itestants rode slowly behind them. 1 he flaps on their cartridge pouches were loosened and the crowd unob trusively dispersed at the head of the street. Snare Followers Attacked. Merldia, Yucatan. Mex., Sept. 10. Partisans of Jose Pino Snares, can didate for vice president, traveling here on p special train to participate in a manifestation for Francisco I. Madero, were attacked today hy a mob of the followers of Moreno Can ton, the opposition candidate for gov ernor. Seventeen of the Plnisla were injured by rocks thrown at the train. Tlnee times the people of lWrnslillu coun ty have (Ic'lared in pulilic elections that tliey w ill not staml tor a return of the llubbcll poli tical regime in this county. Three times in general elections the voters .. . taxpayers of this county have declared their verdict. It is not necessary at this time to review the crookedness and rottenness which made it necessary for the people of this county to rise up regardless of politics or olitical affiliation in order that we mioht have decent government. The facts are well known to every citizen. Hut there is a condition which demands at tention and which should have the careful con sideration of every citizen. At the last general election Frank A. Ihihhell was overwhelming ly defeated. There was no question alx.ut his defeat. It was plain, clean cut and convincing, The decision of the people was final. Now come a few men who seek to dom inate the state central committee and through that committee to control the affairs, not only of this county, but of the new state of New Mexico. These men have had a grip on the republican organization in Xew Mexico for a long time. They propose to continue in con trol. With them it is a business proposition. To these men the welfare of the county of r.crnalillo does not matter. The business in terests of the chief city of Xew Mexico are not to be considered. Kvcn the welfare of the re publican party is secondary, when their per sonal interests are concerned. Therefore, there exists the present situa tion in Bernalillo county. This county, under its present govern ment, and the republican organization in this county, under its present direction, cannot be used by these few men who seek to ru the state organization and through it the affairs of the new state. The present government of Bernalillo county has been clean, open and above board, free from graft and efficient in every detail. But this county government, and the political organization affiliated with it, has consistently refused to lie managed and used for the personal interests of the bosses who seek to and appear to hold the republican committee of the new state within their power. Since the republican-organization in this county refuses to submit to the domination of these "men. they-have 'determined -to defeat it ami drive it out of leadership. For this pur pose they have taken up Frank A.-Hubbell, the discredited boss, the man against whom the people bine three times registered an unniis- takablc verdict. Judge Mann apears as the figurehead in this movement. He is a figure head and nothing more. He represents Frank A. Hubbcll; no more, no less. The disgrace ful attempt to disrupt the republican parly in this county, in which Judge Mann apjtcars as the leader! was planned by Frank A. Hubbell, and in the light of recent developments, was planned apparently with the advice and consent of these men w ho are sceeking the control of the organization in the state. Hubbell is useful to these interests. He is a w illing tool in the county. His dictatorship would be useful for their political interests in the slate; he would lend himself and the republican oters of this county, could he control them, to any scheme which these men might propose. " There is no ue discussing further the ef fort of Hubbell to resume his control in this county. Kvery intelligent citizen of Xew Mex ico is familiar with his record and with the rec ords of the men he used while he was in power. F.very intelligent man knows the rottenness of the conditions which existed, liven the most hardened politicians admit freely that any form of political insurrection would be justified in or der to keep Frank Hubltell from returning to domination in this count)'. The important thing for the republicans of New Mexico to consider, the thing which stands out glaringly above everything else, is the fact that in charge of the republican party are men so desperate, so heedless of the welfare of the party or the welfare of the new state, that they will deliberately use the party ma chinery which they control in an effort to cram Frank Hubliell down the throats of the repub lican voters and the decent citizenship of this county. What are you republicans of New Mexico going to do altout it ? If these men1 in the pur suit of their private olitical and business ends arc so ruthless as to try this thing in Bernalillo county, they may be expected to try an equally ruthless thing in any other county. Kvery rule of thirty usage has been vio lated by these men in the effort to put Frank A. Hubltell back in control here. Sworn state ments have been set aside. Evidence has been disregarded. The republican organization of the new state of New Mexico has Iteen used deliberately in an effort to thwart the wishes and set aside the verdict of the people of one of our princi ple communities. It is a serving of notice upon the people of New Mexico that predatory politics will rule the new state ; that the men now seeking to con trol and direct the republican organization are prepared not only to endorse, hut to fight for men and methods of the Hubbell type. ; Is it any wonder that the solid citizens vIt'j constitute the rank and file of the republi : can parU in New Mexico, are becoming rest r.less: ami that progressive. ' decent citizens v throughout the state are prepared to adopt any j measures however drastic, to reform the repub--; lican party and, drive from leadership in its councils pien whose only aim in politics is to secure' office or opportunity to prey upon the t people for their own selfish advantage. Hulijtell cannot win in this county. It makes no difference whether he hides behind the false front of Judge Kdward A. Mann or any other politician; he will be de feated. But this is just one county. We are well able to take care of our local affairs and to see that this county government is not returned to the hands of political pirates. But the men who seek to do this thing in Bernalillo county seek also the control of the state. What are you going to do about it ? SUPREME COURT TO PROSPECTS REMOTE SHED ADDITI1L C ON ANT the hear "hard case" 1 Pos- court FATE OF GAT.HOLICTLOOD VICTIMS'! IN CHURCH DFPFNGS I Archbishop Quigley Declares Organization is Only Hope of This Religion to Maintain Its Supremacy, IB? Morning Jnarntl Hparlal mh4 Wlrp) Chicago, Sept. 10. The Catholic church Ik preparing to meet the game adverse condition In the United States that It has in France and Portugal, according to a statement by Arch bishop James Edward Qulgloy.'in an address today before trie sixty-fifth annual convention of the Oertnun Catholic Central Verein. 'Organisation is the hope of the Catholic church here," he said.. "The queMlon confronting the organization Is what Is to do about the dangers threatening Christianity In this coun try. In Franc and Portugal the Catholic church was persecuted be cause the Catholics were not organ ized. "Although there were thousands of devout and loyal Catholics who would have given their lives for conscience sake, they Were merely a mob with out leadership and were defeated. "Th ultimate object of Christian living is Christianizing the whole world, tt would be Impossible for the enemies of Christian society to gain a victory over the church as they have done In the old world. Th troubles of the Catholic church Abroad can He directly tracod to lack of orgunized Jaity." Cardinal Monsignor Uiomede Fl conlo, papal delegate to this country, read a message from the pope. CHINA DIE BY THOUSANDS YANGTSE RIVER FORTY FIVE MILES IN WIDTH Government Concentrating Troops On Borders of Strick en Area For Purpose of Pre venting Outbreaks, (Br Morning Jaraat tparfst IWPi Wlr Shanghai, Sept. 10. The Tangtse river is forty-five miles wide at places. The great floods stretch over terri tory 700 miles in extent. Heventy thousand survivors surround Nutklng, where 300 are dying dally. Simllurly distressing details are be ing received from many cities. It Is feared the waters will not subside! be fore the middle of October. The floods this year were unusually early and caught the crops before they had matured. GOVKItNMF.NT f ONC i;TILTIJ TIMM)IS TO St I'PUKSS RIOTINH Peking, Sept. JO. The Chinese gov ernment Is concentrating troops on the borders for the purpose of sup pressing the alarming disturbances In the province of Szechuen, if the pro vincial forces are Insuffllcent In num ber or prove disloyal, Sixty Canadian Methodist ministers are among the Cheng Tu refugees. These In all num ber about 100, of whom thirty are Americans, and nothing has been heard from them for the past four days. It is believed that they are be ing pscorted by Chinese, troops In the direction of the Yangtse Klang. . The government has promised to submit to the American 'legation a comprehensive statement on the flood as toon as the (acta are available. MEXICAN GOVERNMENT : PREPARES FOR OUTBREAK ' i i dciin government In evidently prrpar 'ing lor the threatened Outbreak of libera In In the northern states of the republic on September 16. It is learn ed Tiore In military circles that the entire fifth battalion, now stationed in Torreon, will be brought to, this city early this week, presumably upon the arrival of the 1,000 federal troops In that city from Mexico City. The Fifth battalion will be station ed here Indefinitely at least until after the election. There are fioi) former insurtecto soldiers now In the city, and the arrival of the federals from Torreon Is expected to develop rather a delicate situation, although it is reported to be the government's In tention to take the former lnsurrne tos out of the city Immediately for service as rurales. T '.TRUSUAW Highest Tribune Will Hear Ar guments at October Session in So-Called Hard Coal Case, Cotton Corner, Etc. GOVERNMENT DEFEATED IN THE LOWER COURT Deciding of These Several Suits i Expected to Have Far Reach- I nig Effect On Conduct of Corporations Generally, B Moraine Jngnml ftpMJ WlrO Washington, Sept. 111. .More hKht on thn application of the Sherman anti-trust law to the business of the day is expecte.l from the supremo court of the United States shortly af ter the i pelting of Its session nex' month, Keveral anti-trust rases, ad danced fot consideration by the tri bunal aro being relied on to give the court greater opportunity than that afforded In the recent Standard oil and Tobacco decision to Interpret the law and to Impress upon the country how the court proposes the law should be enforced. It is planned by the rourt In first month of Us session to argummits in the so-called coal ease." the "cotton corner and the "St. l.ouls bridge case." slblv later In the wnuliin II.., may consider the so-called turpentine trust case. All Involve knotty problems grow ing out of attempts of the govern ment to punish alleged violations of the Sherman anti-trust law. With the exception of the so-called "turpen tine case,'" tho government has been defeated In the lower court and has appealed to the supreme court to up hold Its Interpretation of tho law. Tim "hard coal'' ease" constitutes a governmental attack on the princi pal unthraclte coal carrying railroads and coal-owning companies In Penn sylvania. It is claimed that since 1HHS theso companies have been parties to ".combination and conspiracy to end COmtletit lltll fltlll.Oir 1 ll..inM..I.'t,H in Iho transportation snd salo of anthracite i.oiii ami io pieveni me sale or the Independent output In competition with their own, liesldes this alleged general conspiracy, a number of lit tle conspiracies not only forming a part of the general conspiracy hut occupying tin Independent existence have been charged by the govern ment. Nothing like the "cotton corner" has ever been before the supreme rourt, It Is said. The government will ask the court to overrule the action of the United States circuit court for southern New York In striking out an Indict ment against James A. Patten, Ku gene i). Scales, Frank II. Hayne and William I". Hrown on three counts. These counts charge In substance that thesi men ronspired to monopo lize the interstate trade and com merce in available cotton by acquir ing enough of that commodity on tho New York: exchange to give the alleg. ed conspirators power to fix arbitrary and excessive prices. In the "St. l.ouls bridge i ase," die government claims that . the agree ments whereby the terminal railroad association of St. Louis acquired the ownership and control and operates the "Kacles bridge" and the "Mer chants' bridge'' across the Mississip pi river violates the Sherman law. The United St.ites circuit court of eastern Missouri dismissed the bill. The so-called "turpentine trust case'1 Involve, the validity of the in dictment and conviction of head of. flclals of the American naval slor'S company on charges of having violat ed the Sherman law. Arm Officer's Widow IH-. Springfield. III.. Sept. 10.Mrs. Mary Wallace Maker, widow of Lieu tenant Colonel John P. Hnker, U. S. A.i died here today, aged 6!). HhIv or slain t.lrl Found. Hendersonvllle, X. I '., Sept. 10. The bruised and battered body of 17- yenr-oiu .Myrtle iiawgins was (omul In Lake Osceola near here today. A cor oner's Jury discovered evidence that the girl had died before her body was Into the lake She had ben miss ing since Thursday when she left home to do some shopping. A search wa made but no trace of her was found until today. She was a daugh ter of VV. II. Hawkins, a Jeweler of Hendersonvllle. Xliictecii InliiriMl In Wreck. Cirand Itaplds, Mich., Sept. 10. Nineteen people were hurt, several seriously, in a head-on collision be tween intornrban cars near Grand Haven punctlon In a fo,t tonight, (me motorola n probably will die. CALL FOR MEETING OF REPUBLICAN COUNTY CENTRAL AND EXECUTIVE COMMITTEES A meeting of the Bernalillo County Republican Cen tral and Executive Committees is hereby called to be held at the court house on Saturday, the 16th day of Septem ber, 1911, at the hour of 2 o'clock p. m., for the purpose of calling precinct primaries and the county convention to name delegates to the state and various other conven tions, and to transact such other business as may come before it. Attest: W. H. GILLENWATER, Chairman. A. E. WALKER, Secretary. ATANASI0 M0NT0YA, Asst. Secretary. Albuquerque, N. M., September 9, 1911. " , FOR GENERAL MOOT OF SHOPMEN 1 !''t Executive Board of Internation al Association of Machinists Checks Decision Up to Full Committee, UNION OFFICERS ARE OPPOSED TO A STRIKE Meeting Scheduled For Tomor row at Davenport, la., May Result in Definite Action Be ing Taken By Leaders, By Morning Jmnul t--ll I UMui Win Chicago. Sept. 10. Members of tlut executive board of th Interna tional A -choi lut ion ,,f Machinists who met here today to consider the advis ability of a strike of the federated shop employes of the Illinois Central railroad, deferred decision until a full meeting of tho board which will be gin its sessions at Davenport, la,, tomorrow, James O'Connell, International pres ident of the machinists .arrived nersj today from Washington and a confer ence with members of the machinists' board and representatives of the com mittee of international officers of the. Illinois Central federated unions were held. Iter President O'Connell and sev eral other members of tho machin ists' board conferred. 'We reached no finality of th mutter,'' said President O'Cormell to day. "It was decided that the full board should pass on the advisability of authorizing the strike of the ma. chtnlsls who are in this Illinois Cen tral federation. The full board will meet tomorrow In liavonpnrt where our national convention will be held September 18. " Is them any probability of an immediate strike?" President O'Con nell was asked. "My best Judgment would be," bn said, "that there is no Jmmcdlato prospect of a strike." "Is It probable that the executlv Imard will refer the entire matter. In. sofar as the machinists are cot corned .to the convention 7" ... "That is likely." President O'Con nell answered. Tho machinists employed on (lui Illinois Central are the most Import ant class in the federation of shopmen and much hangs upon the approval of a strike by their International nsso elation. J, F. McCreery, president of the system federation committee, and his follow committeemen were on hand today when the machinists' ex ecutive board met, but they were not culled Into the conference. The main question which the ma chinists' International convention msy be culled on to determine, Is whether a strike of local unions ill a new federation should be authorif ecl, Inasmuch as theso locals already nr recognized through their Interna tional unions which have working agreements with the Illinois Central. The sentiment of the International of ficers, emphatically stated by many of them, Is against a strike for such a purpose. President O'Connell left tonight for board Is In session there tomorrow the confereneu committee of Interna tional officers of the nine unions In volved In tho controversy will he awaiting word here. President Mc Creery and the system federation committee also will await word from I lavenport. K llt'TTM 1 1 IT ! N t IHSTI X AC V M I'oltCi; MKN TO STKIKK San Francisco, Sept. 10 Unless Julius Kriittschnltt, vice president, and director of maintenance of the llarrliiian lines, recendes from his ab solute refusal Io recognize the feder ation of shop workers or Its commit tees on those lines, he will be con fronted with a strike. No reason f ir believing that he will recede has been found by labor leaders here. The general advisory committees Of the five International shop craft un ions wbli h are comprised In the fed eration concluded bete today a three days' conference with I he Interna tional officers of those unions. Tliec general of fliers were entrusted with lull charge of the situation hence forth and International President J. VV. Kline, of tho blacksmiths and helpers' union, their appointed spokes man, said that tho general otftc-rn ha, made up their minds what they .would d,i. "Mr. Kriittschnltt will have to make concessions," said Mr. Kline tonight, "or the public, for which ho has ey. pressed so great regard, probably will suffer h." ause he does not. "Will the general officers ask for another conference with Mr. Kriitt schnltt?" was asked. "That Is not in our present plans.'' hn replb'fl. "We are going to Los Angeles tonight and may find aomo way of npproachlng the subject again, but none has occurred to us (jr. "Hoc ognttlon of a federation of union Involves no principle that is not Included in recognition to Individual unions, already conceded by the liar rlnian lilies, and no principles not already utilized In the formation of the Harriman system Itself. It la our right and we shall Insist upon It." Asked concerning the prospect that tho federal statutes against combina tions In restraint of trade may he In voked against officers of the interna tional unions, he said: "When we took office, we took all resposlblllty of the office If these include going to Jail, wo Will go to Jail." Fair warning, Mr. Kline said, wilt be given to the Harriman Offlclalg In case a strike Is called. From Los Angeles Mr. Kllnri 'Will go to Salt Lake, and east to Chicago, stopping, perhaps, at Omaha. Other International officers will cover th southern routes of the Southern Ta rifle railroad, meeting tha men fit' railway center en route, M ;J