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THE ALBUQUERQUE MORNING JOURNAL MONDAY, DECEMBER 11, 1911.
THREE A 1 n U R n ID run i o HOPEH DISCUSSES NEEDED CHANCES II RULES Princeton Football Coach Fav ors Modification of Forward Pass; Would Reduce Ground to Be Gained. Coach W. V. Roper, who brought the Princeton Tigers to the front this year in football circles as the cham pions of the big eastern elevens has his own ideas as to what changes are necessary In the rules to make them better and to Improve the game. Coach Roper has had a world of ex perience and therefore is competent t talk about the proposed changes. ,He differs from many of those who would remain on the side of the con servative authorities. He would not return to the old game of beef and braun where Injuries were so com mon. Coach Roper believes that the rules for kicking should be changed so that on a kick both teams are onslde when the ball touches the ground. Ho would reduce the ground to be gain ed in three downs Yrom ten to eight yards and would give alternate, kick offs to each team. In recent article written for th Washington Star he states his beliefs as follows: 1 nu yvnin ubf we i t tins cut hihiup, unanimous demand from tKe heads of most, if not all, the large education-I Two years ago there was nn almost al institutions In the country to change the football rules then exist ing. This demand was made on the score of the danger of the game. When the rules committee met in the winter of 1910 their main thought was: "How can we make football less dangerous for those participating In the game?" They quickly reached the conclu sion: "Abolish the rule allowing as sistance to the man carrying the ball." The last two years demonstrated; the wisdom o'f this legislation. Foot ball has become safe that is, as safe as any game can be where there is nnvsicm coniaci anionic me iiii.vn.f Football today is as sale as baseball, hockey or uauKcuiuu una moio than wrestling or boxing. In the last two years at Princeton on the varsity and freshmen football squads, numbering over a hundred men, there has been one serious acci- dent, a broken leg. On baseball andj wrestling teams of the past season men have beeh prevented from play ing by injuries of a more aerjpus .na ture. J ' - I lay this emphasis on the necessity of maintaining the safety of the game nights In every alternate week at the because, In my opinion, there should armory and two nights on other be no meddling with the rules which' weeks. Besides this the boys will be prevents assisting the runner. This given plenty of chances to work out rule should remain as it Is today, tit the V. M. C. A. gymnasium. In There is a great hue and cry In some the men who appeared hist night tor quarters to change the rules. And, practice there 1 the making of a while the football rules need some a:- good team at the Norma and the terations. they also need simplifying hoys are going to do their best to lust as badly. There are too many defeat the best teams in the state, points that need Interpretation and Among those who reported for prac too many artificial restrictions in the tico were Carl Kllis, Clare Koogl. r, rules j Larrazolo, Omar Harker.Marion Bar- Ana one 'of the most important ker, Comstock JhompMn. "ItBd things to be considered is the juris- Callegos, "Whistle" McCulbjugh. diction of officials. In the first place, Ip Sanchez, Sena and D. Hoskins. there are too many under the present rules. Three competent officials are plenty. The umpire has too many duties as It is, and he certainly should be relieved from the arduous job of keeping time. In the last minute or so of each quarter he Is practically able to do nothing else. Utwxmrilv u'l-iv ninkp n ball be kick- ed from a point Ave yards behind the feature event at one mile at Juarex line of scrimmage, and why make the today. She took the lead early rir; kicking team onslde after the ball has won gallt.plng ty two lengths, inn truck in the field of play twenty mare was second choice in the bet yards from the line of scrimmage, ting, the talent faring badly in the and not onslde after the ball has gone betting. Kesults: ,, nineteen yards and a half? Is this First race, seven furlonga: Nannie not absolutely an artificial ruling? Mcl.ce. 6 to 1. won; This le Hose, Could not the restrictions hedging to 2, second; Hani Connor. 5 to 1, in a kicked ball be removed. Would o ot,.iir.w thnt anon nn a kick. ! ,i hull tnoebed the cround both nrv. woro onulile (ill the bill much better? This would encourage a r? Stage and Auto Line DAILY EXCEPT SLNDAT Leave Silver City, 7 a. m. Arrive Mogollon, 4 p. m. Leave Mogollon, 7 a. m. Arrive Silver City, 4 p. m. Special cars on request. Call or address C. W. Marriott, Proo Sliver City. N. M A FAIR RETUKN is all that can be ckpectcd for your money. When we serve you with bread, rolls, cake, pies, etc., you're as sured of getting the best bakery pro ducts obtainable. Our goods are made In the most cleanly surroundings and strictly pure. Fresh dally, and al ways toothrome and wholesome. PIONEER BAKERY 207 South First Street g j t?r i I 71 n turn punt and even a return kick off. I In these two plays the scoring puss, i billtiea would be many and varied. ny allow the team kicking off In the first half t do so in the second 7 In a game between two evenly bal anced elevens losing the toss mean that your chances of scoring are less ened nearly 50 percent. Should the forward pass 1k kept? There are many who favor It reten tion and many who believe it should le eliminated. To my mind the for ward pass is a departure from foot hall, and today is go hedged about by technicalities that it merely serves as buffer on the defensive backs in cer tain quarters of the field. If the for ward pass must be retained, let the rules be so modified that it is at least possible to make a pass with a fair chance of success, and do not restrict It to five yards behind the line of scrimmage. ' The most important change will no doubt have to do with the number of i yaras to De Rained and the number of downs allowed. Steady rushing should not ne encouraged too much. In my opinion three downs are ample. As' to the distance, it should be uniform! and whole length of the field. Might! not eight yards be a happy medium between ten of the present day, and live of the old game? I FAST BASKETBALU . Ill Ail I T UOZeil nUSKV AthletCS Tlim UUt , n i' nr 1 I IUr nUUIUtJ LIII5, rXUUKItT . ' . ' , r and Comstock Assured of C.l i 1 UlUOl TEAMFORNORMAL UNIVERSITY I who opposeii rum. in me im j gnme he broke through and blocked Special Corrf.iH.ndem.e to Morning .Jm.rnall " "ro kick In the del. nest "tanner. Las Vegas, N. M., Dec. 10.-a As ends. Carlysle of New Mexi o. round dozen huskv basketball play- ' " Agricultural 1 o lege ers answered to the call for cand;-, been selected. ( arlysie played dates for the boy's basketball team at consistent game throughout the sca the Normal university last night and n. lie displayed great ability In the first practice, which was hold breaking up the Interference and In the Armory, was a success from 1 the only touchdown mat e ugali s start to finish. A number of the men be Agrleultura ( ollcge dur ng he who held down positions on the team Benson by his steu. lines In n p tin ..... . .i- forward ltusscs. Host is respousllilc ihsi reason weie hiiiuiik ioe cuiiu: - , . .. - - . dates and the prospects for utiles anu tne proRpcciii lor a gouu team for the university are excellent. .v... . .... i... ... ...... Practically all of the men who play-: ed football on the Norms! tqund dur- . ,ing .the psust season reported lor. a try-out and the competition for po-j siuons on tne team win oe. aeen. Kills, who wa9 the backbone of the basketball team last )'' ' with the tearn, ' and Kooglei u"u .. . urn out for the team. 11 nas oeen arrangeu s that the boys will practice three' RACE RESULTS. At Juarez. Juarez, Mex Dec. 10. Before ft fine Sundav crowd, Meadow, carry- Inir 12!i Ito unds. easily capturert the third, lime, Second race, Foiling, mile and a quarter: Frog, 9 to 2, won; Ocean Queen, 3 to 1 second; Marigot, 16 to third. Time. 2: OS 2-5. 'Third race, selling, six furlongs: Meddling Hannah, 13 to 5, won; Fern I... 2 to 1, second; Signer, (i to 1, third. Time, 1:14 2-5. Fourth race, handicap, one mile: Meadow, 3 to 2, won; Aw, 20 to 1, second; Arasee. 6 to 5, third. Time, Fifth race, selling, five and a half furlcnga: John Griffin II., 9 to 10, won; Hold Finn, 13 to- 10, second; Lvte Knight, 5 to ,1, third. Tunc, 1:06 4-6. , , Sixth race .selling, six furlongs: Henrv Walbank, 13 to 5, won; Hidden Hand, 12 to 1, second: L. M. Kckert, 9 to 1. third. Time, 1:13 4-5. For good saddle horses by hour or day, call the Grannis Riding School. 114 W. Silver. Phone 1030. The Season's Theatrical Event. The appearunce In the near future of Chas. Klein's play "The Lion and the Mouse" at the Klks' operu bouse Is arousing no end of Interest. W ith out doubt this will be the one big event of the season and Indications are now, before the dale Is announced, that the company will do a record business. fr MoVey Whips J"' Lester. Hrlsbane, Queensland. Der. It. Sam McVey of California, heavy weight champion pugilist of Australia, defeated Jack Lester of Cle Elum, Wash, today in the eighth round. Mcr Vey hud all the better of the fight, which was scheduled to go ten rounds. Lester showed plenty of pluck and took the extraordinary amount of punishment about the head and ribs. Trinidad to Slugr- Eight. Pueblo, Colo.. Dec. 10. Patsy Brannlgun of Pittsburg, and B?nny Chaves of Trinidad, were tonight matched to meet in Trinidad Christ mai day for a $500 side bet befort tho Trinidad Athletic club. If you want a good riding hors call the Grannis Riding School, 114 V, Silver, rhone 1030, New Mexico Is Given Four Players In Selection of All-Southwestern Eleven Allen Picked For Center, Hamilton For One of Tackles, Car lysle As An End and Gladding As a Half-Back; Other Men - Composing Team Include Pomeroy, El Paso Military Insti tute, and Barrett, Arizona, Guards; Quesenberry, Agricul tural College, Tackle; Boat, , Agricultural College, End; Riggs, Arizona, Quarterback and Captain; Rollctti, Arizona, Half-Back; Houseman, Agricultural College, Fullback. a A A ai i, - sorTiiT.si K.n nxnr. HAM. TKM SKASOX mil. Center Allen. New Mexico. Guards Pomeroy, Kl Paso Mili tary Institute: Harrett. Ari zona. Tacklts Hamilton. Now Mexico: ljuesenberry. Agricultural Col lege. Knds ltoat. Agricultural Col lege, Curlysle. New Mexico. Quarterback and Captain lllggs, Arizona. Halfbacks Uoltettl, Arizona; i; landing, New Mexic o. Fullback Houseman. Agricul I urn I College, The selection of nn all-southwesl- tru football team for the season of 1911 Involves some difficulties be cause of the few games played during the year, and also because the teams being so far distant from each other it w.is almost impossible to get to them and see each game. This, how ever, has been partly overcome, and the result is as above. The reasons for the selections ar pretty well defined. Allei) of New Mexii-o was the im st consistent play er at center in this seitlon. All hough somewhat light, in four match gamek played he never fumbled once In pass ing' the bull and showed himself use ful In ,fr, .im.. ami defense Tie seem- hl,ve ,e "m',,m,y lnsin,,t ol knowing where the bull was at every "'omeni oi piay. ! i s ev.uemp. In every game, in his recovery or tlu nan, ,i,r f- back of either li . I I ... -nA.nA i tit I. ubl, nlu.-t til MIU". M'fUiri ' I"- with- squeeze through the line no miittot ." , , ... ,,r , f,,r lu-n nf the small score victories ol - ., . . 11.1,1.,.,. mi. the year for his team .kicking go sis from the field both against rA. I aso - against Kl 1'aso the i le 1 th w ,.", "r 2V,,l rl,-k- breaking up Interference and rlieck !nir !t satisfactorily. For tackles, Hamilton ( t ;ew ;iei- - 0uPSpnl)(,rr.. of the AKrlcultur- " Lart Tglven nr. fcrence for the lt,, ....... .. , I....L. -, 0,1,1,1 tit IfirrV- reuuii iiitiv umi v.r,v , .. - i a,,ru,.lnli fit IIS '"g lne ' ' ' ..- This Week Will Witness Series of Important Conferences in New York of National Com mission, ' IHr Morning Journal Snerlnl leaned Wire. New York, Dec. 10. The baseball year 1912 virtually begins this week. Members of the supreme council of the o'amo, heads of several leagues and presidents of many clubs are already in the city, holding informal confer ences. New business of the week will In clude action by the national commis sion on the elevation of the American association, the Pacific Coast league and the Eastern league to the new double "A'' class. The respective presidents of these leagues had all arrived in New York today and with Secretary .1. H. FHrrell of the nation al association of baseball clubs, were In consultation all afternoon. The league representatives expres sed confidence of favorable action on the new rating. Mr. Harrows iilso be lieved the proposal to cull the Fastorn league tlie "International league," because it includes two Canadian clubs, will go through. "Harmony" was the theme of Na tional league magnates. Opposition to the re-election of President J. T. Lynch of the National league was not evidenced today . The meeting of the American league will begin tomorrow and It Is said President Johnson is bringing evidence In connection with the ticket spiculation in the recent win Id's ser ies with blm, President Hermann has a new manager for the Cincinnati team and bays the announcement will be a bl.; surprise. Welsh and Baldwin Matched. New Orleans, Dec 10. Freddie Welsh, the Fngllsh lightweight whose match with A l Wolgast on Thans giving Day was called off when the latter vas stricken with appendicitis, has agreed to meet Wattle Baldwin of Boston, for twenty rounds at the West Side Athletic, club here January 14, according to announcement made to night. REPUBLICANS BUY SALT LAKE PAPER: Ogden, I'tah, Dec, 10. The Morn ing Examiner announced today the purchase of the paper by J. V. El bridge, Jr., and other republicans' of finlt Loke City. Mr. Elbridge is United States asayer. Lelloy Arm strong will assume editorial charge. The Exn miner belonged to William Clansman, proprietor of the Evening Standard. BASEBALL YEAR OF iSTEPSH 1812 OFFICIALLY OPENS TOBAY were made through them at any time h VAMGI.n In ... .1... uhiik ti, linn I they were aggressive and played well j against every team they were put up against during the season. i Fir guards, Pomeroy of El Pato I Military, and Harrett of Arizona. were easily the best. Pomeroy seemed to he the only man in the Kl Paso link able to hold his position against of fense attacks, and at the same time work well on the offense. The same can be Bald of Harrett. Harrett was bucked against the best guards In the territory during the year and lost none in the trial. The back fie!,i was harder to de termine becaus,. 01 the general good quality of the men possessed by all the teams in the southwest this year. In comparison with the work of all other quarters In generalship and running back under punts, Itiggs of Arizona was unquestionably the pes: man In the southwest this year. Ho was, however, closely followed by Hill of New Mexico, who with more ex perience will khine a a rtur, and Chenowerth of Kl Paso who was un fortunately forced to retire from some of the games on account of Injuries. Itlggs' additional experience over these other two men entitles him to that position. HalfbHcks -In determining a foot ball team it Is nlwuy necessary t have a back field able to make good line plunges for considerable gains, good kickers, ami fat, hetidv tin klers At this work Tiollettl of Arizona and Gladding of New Mexico outclass ail ci tnpetitors. Hon, are faht men who understnnd the game. Holleitl's accuracy in throwing the forward pass, his weight and ground galnliu ibllltv would entitle him to n posi tion, while Oladding's all-around abil ity on offense and defense easily give him the preference for the other po. sltlon. In addition to this Ula.Viliig'i ability to boot great distances when needed make him a tower of strength. Cladding Is fast, and during the sen son several times punted out of dan ger and ran flown the field downing the man with tbo ball before he could make any appreciable advance. At fullback, an aggreslve heavy line bucker Is needed to back up the line, and rush through quick open ings made by such tackles us Ham ilton and Qui'Senberry, In work of this kind Houseman of the Agricul tural, college proved himself Invalu able this Vfar " WH" easily the peerrf an fullback ii the field. His wfigh Is lb his lilvor und with (ill this he Is fast and accurate. AIL things eynslilvred the above se ieetiqii foi ii nil-Southwestern team linu (1 Apfuilt le could flefeuXiny aggregation that can . . v.... - , lia I li.ill.i. .mil hur.ml V ' , ..,.. .1" TO ORGANIZE CITY LEAGUE Representatives of Basketball Teams in Albuquerque Meet and Launch the Preliminary Plans. A meeting of representatives of all the basketball teams In the city was held yesterday afternoon ut the Com mercial club and plans were laid for the organization of a city league to conduct basketball games In this city during the winter. Superintendent John Milne of the public schools, wn elected temporary chairman of the meeting, with 1. II. S. lluggett, secretary; There were present II. H. Con well, C. II. Lembke and H. W. Areus, rep resenting the university; J. 10. Codell of the business college; professor Ml'ue, Luis llesselden, Harry Frank and Joo McCannu of the high school; Captain W. F. Itrogan of the national gi'-rd, find Will McMlllIn represent ing the city team. The condition of the armory, the only uvailalile hall In which the games can be played was discussed, and It was decided to see if some ar rangement could not be made so that It could be secured for the games as well as a place for teams to practice. A committee composed of II. 11. ConweM, university; J. E. Oodell, bus iness college; Joe McCanna, high school: Will McMillln, city team, and Lieutenant Hunter of the national guard, was appointed to draw up a plan of organization. C. It. Ellis of the animal Industry bureau, an en thusiastic basketball fan, was ap pointed ex-offlclo member of this committee. A meeting of the com mittee has been culled for Wednesday afternoon. The question of seating the crowds, as the armory has no chairs or bench es, was taken up, and Luis llesselden was appointed H committee of one to see about the cost of benches to seat from three to five hundred persons. Should the committee on organiz ation not be ready to report, another meeting will be called for next Sun day afternoon ut the Commercial club parlors to act on tho report. Messrs. Kllln nd lluggett were ftp pointed a committee to confer with the members of tho armory board with regard to obtaining th hall and fixing It vp for the games, A PRETTY UrO. WOULD MAKE A NICE CHRISTMAS Pltl'SENT. inxSt Pm Vina Huus $1.75 ftOxAO Smyrna Kims 2.25 :tfix72 Hinyrtm Hugs B.Mi Cni-pot Sweepers 2.50 White, all wool, bed blankets 85.00 and 7.00 10x21 Framed Pictured .Oe A line of iloekM from 7flo to B.50 THE MAZE. VM. KIEKE. Proprietor. 11 boutll First SI, E TAKEN SIX-DAY BICYCLE IS SQUARE GARDEN Thirty Riders, Representing Fifteen Teams Are Contesting in Gruelling Speed Exhibi tion. (Br Muralac Juanul Wim-lal I Win.! Xew York, IHv. II. Thirty riders representing as many tennis, started t 1 2 : 0 1 o'clock this morning In the nineteenth annual six-day bicycle race in Madison Ku.ua re garden. Three as a yell from the big crowd that filled the amphitheater as the start ing rlgnal was given, ami the riders bioke sway on their first circuit of the ten-hip. to-the-inile saucer track. At the cud of the first lap Leon Ceorget Kd the bunched riders. Ai the end of the first mile, whbh was made in 2:34, K. A. Pye, the Austral ian, who teamed with Klmer Collins of Itoston. was making the puce. The score for the first hour was 24 miles and lix laps with Ceorget leading. The old record is 2 '." mailt; by Anderson and Vanonl in ISO. Ibiring the running of the nlniit mile four riders went down in a Leap but none was injured. Mpslxe of France in relieving his partner Van llouwacrt. whs responsible for the mix-up In which Wiley of Syracuse and Koglcr were thrown. At 2 o'clock the end at the second hour, the bunched riders led "t that time by Ceorget, had reeled off forty-eight miles and one lap. The rec ord for tho second hour Is fifty miles and one lap, made by Ltfol oiic;ute and Paber in l!aS. There are seventeen eastern riders In this year's line-up and Your from Han Francisco, Consphioiis emis sion in the entries Is Walter Itutt, the great Ceriiian sprinter, In bis plact Willis Lorens, the present sprint champion of Cermany, came and ha as a mute Kurl Saldow of Cermany. This pair won the ecetit internation al six day race in llcrlin, Tho American sprint champion, Frank Kramer of Lust Ornnge, N. J., and James Moran of t'helsa, Mios., make up one of the favorite teams. Moran, with Kddle Hoot of New York, formed the winning team ol last year's race, but Kramer novel negotiated the six-day grind. Jackie Clarke, the Australian tltU holder, will be paired with Jca Fou ler of Mrooklyn. The full list of starters Is s fol lows: 1 Willie Lorens. Germany, and Kar .Saldow, Ccrinuny. 2 Leon Ceorge, France, and Mau rice llrocco, Italy. 3 tlctav LapUe, France, and Cy ril Van ltouwMcrt, Ilelgluni. 4 Frank Kramer, Lust Orange, N J., nnd James Moran, Chelsea, Muss 5. Joe Fugler, Hrooklyn, and Jackie Clarke, Australia. 6 Kddle Hoot. New York, and Fred Hill. Huston. 7 William (Pedlar) 'Palmer, Aus tralia, and Fred (Jumbo) Wells, New Zealand. H K. A. Pye, Australia, and Elmei Collins, Huston, 5 Alfred Malsted, Han Francisco, nnd Peter Drohuch, Huston. 10 John Hcdell. Long Island, and Menus Hcdell, Long Island. 11 Crassy ltyan and Frunk Cava naugh, Newark, N. J. 12 Ceorge Cameron, NewYurk.nnd Jake Mu gin, Newark, X. J. 13 Frank Calvin, New York, nd George Wiley, Syracuse. 14 Lloyd Thomas, Han Francisco, and Charles Stein, Hrooklyn. 15 Walter DeMarn, Kan Francisco, and Percy, O, Liwrence, San Fran cisco. I'OLFl KIDNEY PILLS. Conic In action, pick in results. Will ure any esse of kidney or bladder dsorder not beyond the reach ol nedkine. Po not accept any substl-ute.--J. 1L. O'Klully. SPECIAL INFORMATION ON PARCELS POST Washington, Dec, 10. Complete In formation of the operation of the par cels post In twenty-one foreign coun tries has been compiled for the use f the senate coimiiiltew on postofflcet ind post roads, to be used 111 con sidering proposed legislation to es tablish a parcels post In the United States. The statistics show that where the parcels post operates, packages form (he smallest part of the malls. Sen ator lloiirne, chairman of the com mittee, says that under tho parcels liost rates proposed, fourth-class mill! matter could be doubled or trebled without embarrassment to the depart nent. 1 OKLAHOMA INTERESTED IN WESTFALLS' RETURN Guthrie, Ok!a Pec. 10, Ilufiis H Thompson of Hupalpa, ()kla am' Judge K. W. Lane of Tulsa, attor neys for the state banking board, left tonight for Phoenix, Ariz., to be there when Governor Hloan passes on the case of John II. WestVall and ''rank West fa II, former bankers ol .Supulpa, for whom Sheriff Mart Mur phy of this city, went to Arizona with requisition papers two weeks ago. Ther0 are nine Indictments against the Westfalls. Thompson said the state bunking department lost len, 000 as a result of the tallure a year ago of the Creek Hanking and Trust company of Kapulpa, which the West falls controlled. MURDERER OF MRS, KAUFMAN IN CUSTODY Chlcngo, Pec. 10. -The murderer of Mrs. Wattle Kaufman wns reported under nrrcft late tonight when police officials received from relatives of the dend woman papers guarantee. Ing payment of a J2.000 reward offor ed for the capture, Mrs. Kaufman was shot and killed on the North Side a week ago by a. hold-up man who Jumped from un aufomoblbt. Without opiates or harmful drug of any kind Foley's Honey and Tr Compound slops coughs and cures colds. Pn not accept any substi tute. -J. II. O'ltlelly. RACE IN MAO JOHNSON RIDDLESTUHKEY DECIDE! INDIAN BUREAU CHARGES Former Chief Officer Reviews Remaikable Events Which Led Up to His Recent Resig nation From Service. fpertal Correopoodrar to Moraine Joaraalj Washington. IVc. 10, Today Fvrmer Chief Officer William E. Johnson of New Mexico, threw a bumbshell Into the Interior depart ment In his "answer" to the "charg es" which Assistant Secretary of the Interior Samuel Adams mulled to Johnson on November 29, and which lie gave out to the newspapers the same day. When Johnson resigned last Sep tember, according p the American Advance, organ of the national pro hibition party. Adams gave out n statement to the newspapers 'hat there was nothing against Johnson a character or Integrity and highly complimented his work. A little Inter Secretary Fisher told Clara It. True in New Mexico that there were "no charges against Johnson." Johnson's resignation was accepted by Adapts, which Is equiv alent to a clean hill of health, official ly, for It Is inconceivable that the de partment would have accepted John son's resignation so readily IT there were charges against hint which he refused to meet. Johnson's explanation of this phe-' nomenon is an absolute denial that any charges w hatever were presented to him or to which his attention wns called In any way. lle asserts that I an emissary from Adams' office came to him, after be hud announced hi Intention to resign, and proposed that he would bp permitted to resign pro vided he Would go away und "keep his mouth shut." Johnson peremptorily refused and challenged the officials to dismiss him. I'pon their' failure to dismiss him. he resigned and Ills resignation was regularly accepted. Then stories of Interior department scandals began1 getting into the news papers everywhere; stories of out rages perpetrated upon the Pueblo Indians of New Mexico because theyj (injected to a uipior dealer having charge of the education of their children; stories of the devastation of Indian binds by the cattle of politic ians und when the Judlans protested too loudly, a plan was suld to be on foot to rob the Indians of the lands themselves. These sickening stories of robberies of the Indians, extortion, neglect, whisky peddling: and multi tudes of scandals exasperated the people. It was also coming to tie generally known that last May Secretary Fisher sent to New Mexico a personal rep resentative in Shelby M. Singleton, attorney Tor the Chicago Cltlnens' as sociation, to make a thorough Inves tigation. Singleton's report Is said to be a sweeping and terrific revelation of the chronic maladministration of Indian affairs In New Mexico. When the report whs bunded In, after weeks of thorough Investigation, Secretury Fisher was In Alaska, and It Is said that those In charge during his ab sence strangled the report. There upon Assistant Secretary Adams whitewashed the whole affair and everybody in the department turned to the task of hushing up the whole smudge. Singleton was disgraced and humiliated. Hut the going out of office of Chief Johnson was accompanied by a vol canic eruption In the newspapers in which numerous Indian scandals came to the surface. This caused great confusion In officialdom und something hud to be done. So Secre tary Fisher gave out an Interview to the newspapers Hinting that Johnson had resigned rather than meet cer tain "definite charges," which were said to have been preferred against him. Various temperance organisa tions begun writing letters to the In terior department asking for copies of the "charges" which the secretary said hud been preferred against Johnson. This put the Interior de partment In a hole, boranse they could nm produce the copies of the charges which they alleged to have. To dodge tho isrue the department begun writing lettera, not about "charges," but n Lout verbal "crltl I'lsms" against Johnson. Then Johnson himself came to tho front and formally requested from the department copies of the charges which the secretary said the former blf had icftised to moot, This was gutting down to "brass, tacks," nnd something hnd to come. In default of "charges' which It wns claimed, were prepared for the occasion by Secre tary Adams and given out to the "newspapers on November 2. Today Mr. Johnson made public his reply to Secretary Adams' letter of charges. The reply I" a sweeping and terrific "enmnback" upon the in terior department, revealing alleged fresh scandals, double-dealing and In trigue r that brunch of the govern ment, A Sanfoid'M Follower Piny for Him. Durham, Maine, Dee. 10. The members of the flock of the Itev. Frank W. Stimlfonl, leader of the Holy Ghost and l' Hooloty, who Is now under bonds awaiting sentence on the charge of being responsible for the death of "lie of his followers, spent the entire day In prayer for his safety. Mr. Sandlurd did not appeal publicly at Shlloh. While the service was being held In the temple others of the faithful were engaged In the tower of the main Shlloh building In continuous prayer. All lat nlglit nnd today pray ers were offered from the towers, the praying ones being relieved from time to time. The vigil continued tonight. AnKTlean Arrested as Spy. Pan Diego, Cal Dec 10, John McDonald. 35 venrs old. who claims t,i be a former FriHed States roldler . and a resident of Clipper, Wash., 1s under arrest at Tlu Juana, Lower Ciibiornla, and Is to be taken to En sciiada tomorrow, to lio tried as a spy. I'nlted Stales Consul Slmplch at Fnsenada has been asked to look out for McDonald's Interests. McDonald appeared at a railway camp about eight miles from Tin Juana last Thursday night. He had two rifles and ammunition. He raid that he was on his way from F.vcrctt, Wash., to take a Job that had been promised In Mrlco. On the day fol lowing ruralcg arrested him and took him to Tla Juana, TO BANISH ALL ITALIANS Subjects of King Emmanuel Must Leave Gallipoli Penin sula, Dardanelles, and Alsc Symrna. Bt Mornlns Jonrn.il Mpwlal Iswd Wlre.l Constantinople, Dee. lt. The Con stantinople newspapers announcf that the Turkish government has de cided to banish most of the Italians from the l! tlltpoli peninsula, the ter ritory around the Dardanelles and Smyrna. It is said the expulsion will become effective In all tho principal cities. 1TAI.IWS ;1VF. IIVK days to urrt orr Smyrna, Doc. 10. the police au thorities have issued orders lor the departure of all Italians from this district within five days. Pretty Soubrette With Rich So prano Voice Pleases Big Au diences at Popular Vaudeville House. The Comedy Coltons, "Two In lied," are to be the feature In the vaudeville line this week at the Crys tal. Miss Colton Is a pretty soubrette w ith a rich soprano Voice, which con trasts beautifully with the voice of the ritllcuously rigged comedian In red, who In her antlpode In every point of get-up or degree of pulcil tude. Mil's Cotton's rendition of a state of Inebriation lN a scream her Intox ten'.'d laughter Is a must contnglot-a mirth compelling laugh, such as has lo ver been heard here. Their anima tion is unlimited und the song "If I Duly Had My Way" Is Immense. Noted Suffrage!!! Dead. ' Vancouver, It. C, Dec, 10. Sarah Sawyer Iimpheiir Jones, M. D., first president of the first woman's suff rage organisation In Michigan, and a lecturer on temperance and suffrage, died at the home of her daughter near Vancouver, late yesterday of pneu monia. Dr. Jones was til years old. llONVLLL.V.U'(.H AI TO LINK (Carries P. S. Mull.) 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