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The Cimarron news and Cimarron citizen. (Cimarron, Colfax County, N.M.) 19??-19??, December 10, 1914, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn92070544/1914-12-10/ed-1/seq-4/

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The Cimarron News and Citizen
I'uultshed Every Thursday
Kntered . aoo-i l--:ln mtter S3ternnr
N. M.. ander the act o(
The British and Italian ambassadors to the United
States at Washington are vigorously protesting to the de
partment of state against the enanctment of the 80 per
t ent law recently voted through the iniative in the state
of Arizona. The ambassadors contend that the law is in
conflict with the treaties of their respective countries.
While it is generally understood and acknowledged in
this country that a treaty between the United States and
foreign countries precedes the law of any state or its
possessions, it is still more and equally important to know
and appreciate that there are many forms of treaties, and
on this question hinges the ultimate outcome, whether the
Arizona law is valid or not. In a narrower vsense treaties
may be divided into many classes as, political, economic,
guarantee, surety, neutrality, alliance, friendship, boun
dary, cession, exchange, jurisdiction, extradition, commerce
navigation, peace, etc. Most of these classes are sufficient
ly described by their titles.
The British ambassador has since admitted that he
erred in his contention, and it would not in the least be
surprising to read at any time that the Italian ambassador
acted under strange hallucinations in which he believed his
countrymen to be imposed upon in our sister state.
But few Englishmen are employed at common labor in
the United States; they have different aspirations. The
Italians on the other hand perform a great per centage of
common labor especially in the mines, and mining is Arizo
na's chief industry.
In the light of present conditions it would appear that
Arizona has a legal right to say whether or no she wiil ad
mit the employment of 20 per cent of her laborers who do
not respect the United States sufficiently to become her
citizens. The treaty will be
Congress convened at Washington, Monday to wind
up the affairs of the 63rd session and which ends on noon
March 4. The rivers and harbors bill is the first to come
up for consideration and when
of oratory and fireworks will
against the measure. Congress ground down the rivers
and harbors appropriation to twenty million dollars in Oc
tober, but that is not all. It is now planned to add anoth
er thirty million dollars to the appropriation.
This amount will go a long way towards exploiting
creeks with not enough water to float a muskrat, and to
pay a political debt. Departmental engineers have recom
mended waterway appropriations in but few instances for
the present budget, but in spite of this, southern demo
cratic members are bent on
without a hitch. But there is
sage. 100,000,000 people are
congress to see which way they will vote in 1916. This
should have some weight with the moulders of public opin
ion, and it will have if they value their jobs at anything.-
Judge B. S. Rodev in a statement sets forth many val
uable ideas on how to run the state of New Mexico, in a
recent issue of the New Mexican. The judge touches on
many subjects, but the most important he designed is the
introduction of the ' primary election and the Australian
ballot in the next legislature. The primary election is not
so important as the Australian ballot, especially so since
the two year term is in effect. The thread-worn conten
tion that certain classes do not understand this system is
too old. The Australian ballot never will be understood
until this class has an opportunity to use it intelligently.
Chairman Ralph Kly must be accredited with being
the strongest man New Mexico can produce for its next
governor, and the News goes on record as saying that if
be will accept the nomination he is elected right now. Al
so, he would lie of much service in Washington, but he is
needed more at horae where development awaits the guid
ing hand. However, the election is two years hence.
The libel law of New Mexico was designed to force
the press in saying flowery things about officials when in
reality their acts would not become a man on the scaveng
er wagon, who would be a shining example to pattern after.
The state expended over a half million dollars on its
highways during the past fiscal year. We know of one
section that received but little from that amount.
Those politicians in Union county are again stirring
up a batch of gunpowder to set off when the legislature
convenes. The fuse is already sputtering.
Liquor is a potent factor when the treasury is broke,
a it is now proving with the additional tax placed on it.
There never was a better time than rignt now to ad-rrtiM-
the resources of Cimarron tor the year of 1915.
Subscription fi.oo per Year
j, tt)io, at the postoffice al Cimarron
March . 1879."
broadly interpreted.
it does, a glittering array
be set in motion, both for and
seeing the appropriation pass
more to it than mere pas
keeping a close check on
Kissed Hit Dead Son and Continuad
to Give Orders to Hla
Petrograd. The Russian Journal
Svlet tells the following; story of tlia
8partan conduct nf Colonpl loupotk-
hine. He was listening, after (lie
first great hattle of Oalicla. to the read
ing of the report of hla icgiment's
We haye lost 200 killed and
wounded,' he waa told.
" 'How many aoldlers killed?' de
manded colonel Lopoukhine.
" 'So many.'
"'How many officers killed?'
"'Only one.'
" 'What la the name of thla officer?"
"'Lieutenant Loupoukhlne.'
"Not a muscle of Colonel Ixmi'ouk
nine's face moved
"'Where waa the officer killed? V
"The place waa Indicated. He went
to the body of hla dead son, dismount
ed from his horae. kissed the fore
head and lipa of hla child, made the
sign of the cross, remounted, and con-
tinned giving orders."
Misa Gladya Lewis Acta aa Agent for
One of the Nations of
New York. That a European gov
ernment has commissioned an Ameri
can girl to purchase firearms for use
along the battle front in Europe de
veloped when It was learned that
Miss Gladys A. Lewis of Chicago i
the myaterloue "O. A. Lewis" who has
been negotiating with the Htan.lnr.l
Arma Manufacturing company of Wil
mington. Del., for all the tnllltarv
rapid-fire guns that concern can mak
In the next two yeara, regardless of
The name of the government haa
been withheld for obvious reasons hut
It was confirmed that Miss Lewis la
the official representative In the ne
Ruler Reported to Have Adviaed Sui
cide for General Who Disobeyed
Hia Orders.
Paris. The entire German left
wing would have been annihilated
during the battle of the Marne if Gen
eral von Hausen had not disregarded
the kaiser's orders, declares the War
saw Gazette in confidential reports
from Rerlin. When the battle wan
going against the Germans the kaiser
commanded the left to continue the ad
vanee, but Von Hausen, realizing his
flank was strongly menaced, refused
to obey.
When the newa reached the kaiser
of the Prussian guarda' retreat from
Vitry-le-Francois he Bald bitterly:
"Is General von Hausen stll' aliveT
A Samurai would have committed
Then Coasacka Ride Over Animals'
Bodies to Overcome Wire
London. A correspondent of the
Dally Mail, who has been traveling in
the East Prussian field of opt rations,
deacribea a Cossack device to over
come wire entanglements. He saya:
"This being a great grazing coun
try, when troops of Coasacks are
charging batteries they drive immense
flocks of iheep and cattle before them
right on to theTtagled mash of wire.
They then charge their horses over
the platform of flesh, sabering the gua
nera in the very trenches behind.
"Thla plan, however, was soon nil
tated by the Germans, who were iuet
as fearleaa and successful In carrying
It out."
Unfortunates From Asylum In North
ern Part of Country Are Near
Parle. The war correspondent of
the Journal, Andre Tudesgue, In de
scribing the paat week's hostilities in
northern France, aaya after taking
Hailleul, the Germana turned loose
hundreds of lunatics from a big In
sane aaylum located there. The un
fortunates wandered Uirough the
devastated country for days suffering
from cold and hunger. Some died
from tbelr privations. The French
soldiers found a number of the luná
tica hiding in ditches aud many are
still at large.
Make Rampart of - Dead Men.
Paria In one of the hottest córner
of the vast battlefield of the Marne
the Germana were hard pressed by
the French, and driven from their
trenches. To check the victorious ad
vance of the French troopa they raised
a rampart of dead and wounded. Thle
wall, six feet high, the Turcos had to
scale before they dialodged the enemy
with their bayonets In tills corner of
the fighting 7,000 German dead were
Start Risk Burerus.
Washington.- Wur risk murine In
surance buruaus, similar to that re
cently prt in n . radon by the United
States, have been eetsbltshed by the
Koveriinienls ui Itelglum, Oenmurk.
France, Germany, Oreece, Ureat lint
ain, Italy, Japan, Norway and Sweden,
according to nut: 'line, incut made lo
da by the department ot commerce.
Belgian Regiment Almost Wiped
Out on the Yser.
Germana by Falae Uniform Trap Worn-
Out Foes Only 100 Survive
of 00 Men Deep Water
In Trenches.
London. England The Dally News
describes the temblé experiences of
one Belgian regiment during the bat
tie on the const when this regiment
withdrew from Antwerp. Through an
error it was given two days' drill and
Inspection, instead of rest, and then
went Into action again In the network
of trenches on the banks of the Yser.
The newspaper'a correspondent In his
dispatch quotes one of the soldiers In
this body as follows:
"There was a farm on our right and
some of our men were firing at it
when the door opened and three offi
cers In Belgian uniforms stepped out,
shouting to cease firing. We sent a
detachment of men to the farm and
they were swept away by machine gun
Trench Filled With Water.
"Later we entered the trenches.
They were full of water -and I was tir
ing for six hours, thigh deep in water.
The German machine guns shot us out
of crevices In a raised bank only a
few yarda acroBa the river. The Ger--nans
then got Into our cross trenches
and fired down our ltnea. We had to
run back. I waa too sleepy to run. I
must have fallen asleep and then we
must have been ordered to advance.
I was too tired to get up. but some one
kicked me and I got up. as did the
man in front of me. He Immediately
was shot through the head and fell
back on me. I got up again. A shell
burst near me and three men who
were running past just disappeared
In Trenches With Germans.
"T found myself running forward
again with others with fixed bayonets
onto the Germans, who were firing
from our own trenchea. We were 200
left from 600 They did not wait, but
scrambled over the bank across the
river. We crouched In a big trench In
muddy water It waa dark and we
heard, we thought, Germans whisper
ing on the river side of our bank only
six feet away from us The speakers
were 300 Germans who had stayed on
our side, fearing to cross the river un
der our fire.
Only 100 of Regiment Left.
"So we stayetj all night. Neither
they nor we slept. Some of our men
who crept up the bank to look over
were shot. Some of the Germans
climbed over and we fired at their
heads handa and arms aa they became
visible. A few made holes through
the loose earth, through which we
fired on each other. Then the French
got around the end and there was
heavy firing. We heard a few of the
enemy slipping down to the river edge
and the splaihlng of water. Then we
scrambled over the bank and won.
Only 100 of our regiment now remain."
British Army Officer Has Msn Close
Calls From Death In Battle
London. Lieut. A. C. Johnston,
well known as Hants county's pre
mier cricketer, is beginning to believe
that ho bears a charmed life. He haa
been sent home wounded from the
front, but he said he considers him
self mighty lucky to be even alive.
He had many narrow escapea from
The day before he was wounded the
nose of a shell hit a wall six inches
over his head. Shortly after a bnl
let bit the ground a half yard ahead
of him, glanced up and hit him on the
body, only bruising him. Then a bul
let hit him over the heart, "but It
was spent," and he picked It out of
hla breast pocket and sent It home
to his wife as a souvenir. His final
escape came while he was sitting on
the steps of a house. Half the build
ing was blown up and he waa not
even touched.
Physical and Military Instruction Or
dered to Be Glvsn 300,000
Bordeaux. The French government,
through the minister of public instruc
tion, has directed Huron IMerro de Cou
bertln, president of the French Olymplo
games committee, to organise the
phyalcal and military training of the
young men of France, and especially
nf those youths who would come nor
mally Into the army in 1916.
These young men number between
275.000 and 300,000.
Canada to Sand Mors Man.
Ottawa, Ont Canada will raise im
mediately and aend to the front a aec
nnd expeditionary force of 20,000 men,
v. nli a first re-enfereement of 10 per
cent, making 22.000 In all.
Thla will bring the total of Cunada'a
force at the front up to more than
60,000 men.
Russian Girls Dig Trenchea.
Petrograd. To the local peasantry,
uinong them many girls, Is attributed
in part the failure of the Oennan at
tempts to cross the Vistula during
t'ia recent fighting. The girls aided
tl Russian soldiers by digging
U tuches.
per quart 70c per quart 70
I ''ese inks are a guaranteed product, it flows freely, does not gum
and is made for ;. high and dry ' Innate. "It's All Write."
Globe-Wernicke Office
Desks, Filing Cabinets, Latest Improved Sec
tional Book Cases and Unifiles
Typewriter Supplies, Oils, Ribbons,
Brushes, etc., Carbons and Type
writing Papers, Manuscript Covers
and Blank Legal Forms
Cimarron Publishing Compañy
For Good, Up -
I Merchandise In Boots, Shoes, Clothing, Dry
. Goods, Notions, Hats, millinery, Trunks, Fur
. niture, Carpets, Glass China, Wooden ahd Tin-
ware, Wall Paper, Drugs and Stationery.
FMatkin Supply Company
Mail Orders Promptly Attended To
Cimarron Transfer Co.
J. W. Swearingen, Prop.
Livery, Feed. Hay, Grain, Coal and Ice
Camping Parties of Four or More Taken
to the Mountains in Auto Truck at Rea
sonable Rates. Phone 56
Three Consulting Physicians Assigned
to Duty With Expeditionary
Force In France.
London. The Rritlah Medical Jour
nal stales that the war office has ap
pointed Sir John Rose Bradford. Sir
A'llmot Herrlngham and Sir Almroth
Wright consulting physicians with the
British expeditionary force in France.
Field Marshal Karl Kitchener, the
Journal saya, also has decided to ap
point a special army sanitary commit
tee to advise the army council on all
questions pertaining to the health ot
the troops.
Sir John 81oggett will be aent to
France to co-ordinate the work of the
army medical aervlce with that of St.
John'a ambulance and the Red Cross,
of which he will be chief commls
aloner. HAS 1,500.000 IN RESERVE
Great Britain Has Monster Army In
Training on the Home
, x Soil. .
I niton The Hrltlsh army on rolls
h ud drilling In the United Kingdom
now amounts approximately to 1,600,
000 men. Of this total about eight
hundred thousand men belong to wh.n
is termed "Kitchener' army'' rat i
who have responded to his two ca" i
for (00.000 soldiers to eerve thr
years or for the duration of the w
Aoout six nunarea tnousss-J bfrr; "
this territorials, while the remalml r
are enrolled with the special reserves,
so called, or with th regular army,
and have seen service previously.
NO. 9 2
quart $1.25 per quart li.no
Furniture and Supplies
to - date Standard
Carry a iull line ol
All trespaiuoiiK in the W. S. Failure in
Colfax county, whether lor the purpose of
hunting, fishing, pulling wild fruit, or cut
ling nre wood, or for any purpose whatso
ever, without ieave, in stiiclly prohibited
and all trenrRuueri will be prosecuted to
i lie lull extent ol tbe law.
for W S Land A Cattle Co.
Deafness Cannot Be Cured
by local applications, u they oaonol reach
the diseased portion of the ear Ther la
only on way to our dearn, . and that la
by constitutional remedie Daafnaa Is
cauaed by an Inflamed condition of tb mu
cous lining of tb Eustachian Tuba. When
thla tub la Inflamed you has a rumbling
uund ur Imperfect hearing, and when It Is
entlrelyaloaed. Deafneae I the reault, and
unleeg th Inflammation can b taken out
and this tuba restored to I ta normal condi
tion, hearing will be destroyed forever; nine
iea out of tan ara cauaed by Catarrh,
which la nothing but an Inflamad condition
of the mucous aurfacea
We will give On Hundred Dollars for any
rase of Deafneaa (cauaed by catarrh I that
cannot am cured by Haifa Catarrh Cur.
Send for circulars, fro.
F. J. CHENEY CO.. Toledo. Ohio.
Bold b- Druggists, Tie.
Take Hall's Family fills for oonalipailoa.

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