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THE HOLBROOK NEWS. HOLBROOK, ARIZ., OCTOBER 20.
Southwest News From All Over New Mexico and Arizona Tbe new creamery which has been under construction for some time at Raton, N. M., will soon be opened. The old Harkness hotel at CenlUos, N. M-, a frame building, erected in 1879, was destroyed by fire recently. Plans are now under way for the establishing of a coif club at Fort Bay ard, N. and the building of a course. Stock shipping In the vicinity of Carrlzozo, N. M, has been heavy, over 5,000 sheep and 500 steers going to the Kansas City markets. Through the efforts of some of the good road enthusiasts of Gallup. X. M, tbe main highway from Gallup to uni has been slgnboarded. One hundred and nineteen thousand acres of government land in Arizona, all In Mohave and Yuma counties, will be thrown open to soldier settlement The contractors on the Tombstone- Bisbee Davine have laid about 600 feet of new paving since they started work again. Firing at what he believed was a wild turkey moving In the twilight. Andy Erickson of Flagstaff, Ariz., shot and instantly killed brick Lrtunu. . his chum. SI Lyons, 60-year-old teamster at r. Ulobe, Ariz., mine, was Instantly killed when an automobile in which he was sitting, was backed over a fifteen foot embankment. Pleasant Hill, merchant of Espano la, N. M., and Republican candidate for state corporation commissioner, was shot and seriously wounded a few days ago at Espanola. The Ramaho Mining Company in the Tres Hermanas district, near Iteming, N. M., Is doing considerable- develop ment work on its claims and a large force of men is already at work. Unconfirmed reports are prevalent In Phoenix that, on Nov, 1, the South ern Pacific will take over and operate the Arizona Eastern railroad as a part of the Southern Pacific system. Tony Hill, who recently obtained a lease on the Copper World and Antler mines, situated about fourteen miles east of Yucca, Ariz., has shipped a 40 ton carload of good grade copper to the smelter. Word received from the Shea mine near Jerome, Ariz.. Is to the effect that the shaft now some seventy-five feet below the 800 level, is bottomed In the best ore that has yet been opened on the property. Charged with the murder of Walter Steiubrook at Turkey Creek, Yavapai county, Ariz, In December, 1920, Frank La Grange and his wife, arrested at Globe, were taken to Prescott by Sher iff Joe Dillon. The Houston Thomas mine In the Pinos Altos district, near Silver City, N. M.. Is rushing the development work at the mines as rapidly as possi ble and at the present time is ship ping about 125 tons dally. According to reports received by the cattle sanitary board, hundreds of cat tle in different parts of New Mexico are dying from the lack of feed and water. Arizona has been asked to lift the quarantine on cattle and it Is like ly that many will be shipped to the ranges of that state. While Juarez was calming down from Its six-hour revolution the El Paso Chamber of Commerce was counting its votes bv whether the international bridges shomj be closed at 6 p. m. In stead of 12 :30 a. m. as at present. The vote was 495 for the 12:30 closing hour to 109 for 6 p.m. The three convicts who escaped from the Arizona penitentiary recent ly were recaptured at a point between the towns of Gilbert and Chandler. The Sportsmen's Association of Southwestern New Mexico elected of ficers for the ensuing year as follows : Col. G. S. -"urner, president; E. M. Sawyer, Tyrone vice president; MaJ. Charles A. Copeland. Fort Bayard, vice president ; Dr. W. H. Chapin, Sil ver City, secretary and treasurer. The state of New Mexico has ap proximately 50.000 acres of land leased for drilling in San Juan county in the region between the gassers in the Az tec neighborhood and the gusher re cently reported brought in by the Mid west Oil Co., near Shlprock, according to Charles B. Barker, land office at torney. According to plans of the Southern Pacific Railroad Company about twenty-five miles of ninety-steel rails will be laid In the Bowie district during the next few months to replace the 75 pound rails that are now in use. The company plans to put down fifty miles on the Tucson division. The other twenty-five miles will be laid out of El Paso west. Marshall M. Owens roundhouse fore man at Lonlshurg, N. M., shot and killed Charles Williams machinist of the Last Chance mine, near the rail road station. The men mot on the street, quarreled over something their friends know nothing about, then Ow ens .red. C. M. Zander, former member of the Arizona state tax commission, and Noaly A. Pennington, a prominent real estate broker of Tucson, are fac ing prosecution on federal charges of having participated in alleged hind grafts. Ross Adllng of Wiilcox. Ariz., re cently secured a flock of 200 thorough bred Anconas raised at Bowie by Mr. Raymond, who has charge of the Bowie paper, last summer. They are pronounced the finest birds through out that have ever been raised in tills section. 0. B. Wilson, owner of the Morning ;iory mine, near Mowry, Ariz., reports that the mine will resume operations on a large scale. Mr. Wilson is now shipping to the Copper Queen smelter nt Ioug!:is ore that was taken out he fore the mine was closed down. GREEKS QUIT THRACE TURKISH INFANTRY HAS VIOLAT ED NEUTRAL ZONE. LLOYD GEORGE LOSES SUPPORT ERS AS RESULT OF NEAR E ST DEBACLE. London. The later phases of the Near Eastern crisis have been neeotn panied by the growth of n political and newspaper campaign against David Lloyd George, the British prime minis ter, which reached its climax when the four leading weekly reviews and one of the premier's stauncliest supiorters among the newspapers joined in a de mand for his resignation. This campaign has surpassed any of the similar campaigns which the pre mier during the troubled p.st-war pe riod has ha ' to meet, and he always has successfully circumvented. The present campaign differs from all pre vious ones in that it is not confined to the premier's natural political enemies but embraces solid organs of public opinion of all political shades. Constantinople.-rA dispatch from Athens to the local newspaper Kirix says the Greek government has In structed General Mazarakls to sign the Mudania armistice convention, there by agreeing to the evacuation of east ern Thrace. Turkish infantry and cavalry, It Is announced, have violated the neutral zone around Ismid. Tills is the first violation of the zone protecting Constantinople on the Asiatic side and is regarded as a mat ter of first importance. The Kemal Ists, however, have not yet advanced far enough to come Into contact with the Britisli troops in the outskirts of Constantinople. The i'urks are adopting a similar method in this zone, as in their ad vance in the Chanak zone, with whit.1 flags swung down. Mine Owners Raise Wa;es. Houghton, Mich. The receui 1" per cent Increase in wages grained em-. ployes of the Copper Raiige and Quincy Mining companies In J lie Mich igan copper district, and the announce ment that the Calumet and llecla and Molmwk and Wolverine compiin'es would shortly readjust wages. Is inter preted as an effort on the part of the mining companies to hold together such forces as they row have and add to them if possible. Mt-n havu left the district in considerable1 number during the past few months, due to higher wages obtainable elsewhere. Rail Settlement Enters New Era. Cleveland, Ohio. Methods of set tling wage and working agreements between the "big four" transportation brotherhoods and the railroads have entered a new era. and if the present course of negotiations is continued. the country, for several years at least, will not be threatened with n complete tleup of railroad transportation through a concerted strike l" these brotherhoods on all lines of the na tion, W. G. Lee, president of the Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen, has announced. Will Probe Coal Mining Industry. Washington. President Harding has announced the personnel of tiie commission which is authorised by an act of Congress to make an exhaustive Investigation in both the bituminous and anthracite coal fields with a view to recommending a legislation de signed to bring tranquillity to the in dustry. John Hays Hammond of Washington, ua internationally known mining engineer, heads the list. Score H?:rt in Rail Crash. Ix8 Angeles. Calif. A score of per sons was Injured, several seriously, when a two-cur roller coaster ou tiie Lincoln Park Scenic railway here jumped the trade In a tunnel. The pas sengers, including three women and several sailors of the Pacific fleet were hurled against the tunnel's wojden sides. Fortunately, the train was on the home streU. and its speed was not great when the accident took place. Pure Ads or Thirty Days in 'Jail. Walla Walla. Wash. Thirty days in jail or $100 fine, or a combination of. both, is the maximum penalty provided In Walla Walla's new pure advertis ing ordinance, passed by the city com missioners at the- reipiesi of the local ad club. I German Miners Protest Wage Cut. ' Prague. Forty-three iIkpumiihI coal miners of the Ostrau and Karwin dis tricts went out on strike as the result of a wage dispute. The mines are at ' a standstill. Railroad lines from lp- ' per Silesia have ceased to operate. Russia Pays Gold for Meat. Moscow. The Uusi:iu Government ! Jrain Produce Company has purchased :,000,!N pounds of meat in the Argen- ! ine, paying "ilHMMi void rubles in cash 1 iind t lie balance ill Russi.-m raw prod ; ucts. Wine and Beer to Be Issue. New Orleans. Light wine ami beer will in all probability lie made an is sue before the foiirih national conven tion of the American Legion, which will open in New Orleans, Oct. Mi. Na tional officials of the Legion expresse-l doubt whether the iiiu wine and liter issue would reach tiie floor of the convention, declaring it to be their opinion that any resolution on the sub ject would not go fun tier than the res- ilutions coiiiiuitlee. Ku Klux Klan Leader Is Indicted. Atlanta, Ga. E. V. Clarke, imperial wizard pro tem of the Kuighls of the Ku Klux Klan, was indicted hv the nited Stales grand jury here tip barges of using "the mails to effect schemes to defraud." The charges igainst Clarke are based on alleged use of the mails ir. collecting luotiev from certain members of the Ku Klux Klan on the pretense that such mon eys would be used to pay premiums to surety companies furnishing bonds for liese klausineii. Girls Wade in Boston's Frog Pond m vm m m i i w ., tt..,..,.,ttl n Can you Imagine girls going wading did, the other day. but It was a part of the Initiation of co-eds of Boston college Into sororities, and the candidates peeled off their silken hose and tended mo the cold wnter without a ALLIES SIGN TURKISH PACT AGREE TO MEET ALL DEMANDS WITHIN FORTY-FIVE DAYS. TURKS NOT PLEASED SAY THAT INSTEAD OF PAVING WAY FOR PEACE, MAKES MATTERS WORSE. Athens. Martial law has bcen pro claimed in Athens. This action was taken to prevent hotheads in the army from opposing the government's deci sion in accepting the loss of eastern Thrace. Mudania. The armistice convention lias been signed at Mudania. The rep resentatives of all the powers con cerned affixed their signatures to the revised protocol, which General Hur inglon had presented for acceptance to Isinet Pasha and which the Nation alist delegate forwarded to the Angoru government for its decision. The Turkish delegates were some what dismayed and disappointed over the turn of events In the past, few days. The attitude taken by France after the Paris conference puzzled them and they were amazed that French friendship, on which they counted as a main prop in their nego tiations, did not yield the results they expected. At the session of the conference Is met Pasha expressed disutisfuction at the terms the allies offered. He said to General Haringtou: "But your new armistice convention Is in contradiction to the assurances given to me by General Charpy. The convention, instead of paving the way for peace, only makes matters worse." General Harington replied merely: General Charpy has assented to the terms." After the close of the formal pro ceedings, Ismet, in the course of a conversation on the recurring subject of France's promises, said : "It was upon France's suggestion that our army ceased operations against the Greeks, France promising us favorable armistice terms. France's responsibil ity, therefore, is considerable. "If no agreement Is reached our army will insist on marching into Thrace, but every day's delay caused by our reliance on favorable armistice promises diminishes our military ad vantage." The protocol gives no time limit for withdrawal of the Turkish forces from the neutral zones; it simply specifies "with all possible speed." But if they sign the protocol, the Turks undertake to respect the neutral zones until al lied occupation ceases. There is still no word that the Turkish forces In these zones have attempted to execute the orders of withdrawal, said to have been given by Mnstapha Kemal. Should the Turks sign the protocol, there will still remain the difficult (lius! ion of the peace conference and particularly the question of whether the Russian and Black sea states shall participate in it. London. After numerous delays and interruptions, the work of the Muda nia conference reached a concluding point with the presentation to Ismct Pasha, the Nationalist representative, for acceptance of the protocol agreed to by all the allies, which, as Lieuten ant General llarinuton described it. would give the Turks their aims with in forty-five das. Assumes Title of Queen of Prussia. I 1 loom, Holland. 1 lie liriile of lor-i n.cr Emperor William, the princess of j Reiiss. will assume the title "Queen! Willxiuiina of Prussia," according to! an announcement recently during a preliminary reception to the bride and uroom at the -astl- in lioorn. The ex-kaiser as attired in his fa vorite uniform ,f a high udmiral of the fleet, with Irs breast covered with a multitude of prewar decorations and Ids left slee showing tiie mourning band. i Sarazen Wins World Golf Title. Itye. N. V. Gene Sarazen crowned j bis wonderfully successful season when be defeated Walter Hagen 3 and i 2 in their seventy-two hole match for j the unofficial "world's championship i of golf." Sarazen. winner of the Amer . ican open ami professional golfers' as sociation titles, was "J down after he had battled for thirty-six holes with I Haven over the Oakinont Country ("lull course in P'ttshtirg. hut he quick i ly overc.'ine that lend. "ue in the lead, he refused to relinquish it. in Boston's public frog pond? They murmur. SHIPS WITHW DRY LAW ALL VESSELS ARE PROHIBITED FROM HAVING LIQUOR RULING OF DEPARTMENT OF JUS TICE FORBIDS SALE OF WHISKY. Washington. All vessels. American and foreign-owned, are prohibited from having liquor tn board in American territorial waters under an interpreta tion of the prohibition amendment and the enforcement act handed down by the Department of Justice. Moreover, the transportation or sale of intoxi cants on American craft, wherever op erated, was held to be Inhibited. American territorial waters were construed to include those not only withing the three-mile limit of conti nental United States, but also those within the same limit of the Philip pines, the Hawaiian islands, Porto Rico, tiie Virgin islands and Alaska. The law would not apply in the Pan ama canal zone, as that zone Is speci fically exempted by the statute itself. So far as American ships are con cerned, the sale or transportation of liquor will cease at once, or as soon as those vessels teach their home ports. In the case of foreign ships, the deci sion will become operative as soon as" the necessary regulations can be pre pared and promulgated by the Treas ury Department. Chairman Lasker was of the opin ion that the first move of foreign lines would be to seek an injunction re stricting the government from enforc-. Ing the law. He said it was reason able to suppose that the courts would grant such an Injunction with a re sult that foreign ships would continue to arrive with liquor on board until there was a final decision by the high est court. The attorney general said his department would co-operate in every effort to expedite a ruling by the Supreme Court. Publication of the opinion of the De partment of Justice followed u White House conference, to which President Harding summoned Mr. Dattgherty, Secretaries Hughes and Mellon and Chairman Lasker. Various phases of the situation were discussed, Includ ing the possible results of enforce ment upon the international relations of the United States. High administration officials ex plained that there was no course for the executive branch of the govern ment except to enforce the law as In terpreted by the legal department. Chairman Lasker predicted that en forcement of the law would operate to an immediate disadvantage of the American merchant marine and would make more necessary enactment of the ship subsidy bill if the American flag was to stay on the high seas. Nurses Ordered to Athens. Washington. Carrying forward its program to meet the emergency and relieve suffering among the refugees in the Near East, the American Red Cross has cabled orders to all of its nurses now on duty in Vienna, Buda pest, Paris and Constantinople to hasten to Athens for service in the re lief operations. Announcement of the second step of the organization in fur therance of its efforts in the Near East was made by Chairman John Barton Payne at the convention of the Red Cross in Washington. Appeal Made for Near East Relief. Washington. A nation wide appeal for funds for the relief of the. thou sands of refugees in the Near East has been authorized by President Harding. The money will be distrib uted through the American Red Cross and the Near East Relief, working jointly, and will be raised by a special committee headed by former Post master General Hays. Bonds Show Good Recovery. New York.- Good recovery, botii in prices and demand, from the declines resulting from the Near East situatien and discussion of a large government refunding loan was shown by bonds listed on the New York stock exchange New offerings during the week totaled "C-iV'itXMMMi, as compared .'.ith $11S, 000.000 the week before. The decline may he attributed in part to the con vention here of the American Bankers' Association, which took up much of the time and energy of local t ankers. Slain With Ax by Son. Chicago. William Klocktein, 77 years old, feeble and unable to tarn a living, was slain with an ax by his son, Ilcliuuth, 3S, who found no supper in tiie house, according to a confession attributed to the son by the police. Martial Law Lifted in Honduras. San Salvador. Advices received from Honduras say that the irovern- i meiit has lifted the decree of martial f law which has been in force for some time. COURT DENIES REHEARING U. S. SUPREME COURT ORDERED MINOR CHANGES IN THE ' DECREE.' WATER ALLOWANCE GUT POUDRE IRRIGATION DISTRICT RANCHES RESTRICTED TO LARAMIE RIVER USE. Washington. The Supreme Court denied the plication of the state of Colorado and others for a rehearing of the original case brought by the state of Wyoming, arising out of the diversion of the waters of the Lar amie river In which the court fixed the rule that priority of appropriation was controlling in establishing the right to use water taken from interstate streams, but ordered certain minor changes in the decree. Without changing its position on the priority of appropriation principle an nounced in its decision of June 5, last, as applying to the use of water from interstate streams for use for irriga tion, the court directed that its original opinion be modified in certain respects. Under the modifications the state of Colorado and the other parties joining with the state in the suit would he re stricted to the use of 15,500 acre feet, of water per annum from the Laramie river, through what is deslgnateit as the Laramie-l'oudre tunnel project ; to tiie use of 18,000 acre feet of water per annum through what is designated as the sky line t.itch appropriation in Colorado, and to the use of 4,2."i0 acre feet of water per annum through the Meadow Land appropriations shown in the evidence, but would be permitted to continue to exercise the right now existing, which the court declared it recognized and to divert from the headwaters of Headman creek, a Colo rado tributary of the Laramie river, the relatively small amount of water appropriated from it prior to 1902, through what is designated as the Wil son Supply ditch. The modifications to the decree also authorized Colorado and Wyoming, or any one recognized by either state as entitled to do so, to continue to exer cise the right to divert water from Band creek, in virtue of any existing lawful appropriation of waters of the creek. The court imposed the cost of the suit as follows : One-third upon Wyoming, one-third upon Colorado, and the other third upon the two corporations which Joined Colorado in the suit. Following action of the United States Supreme Court in refusing to rehear the Colorado-Wyoming irriga tion case, ranchers and others of the Poutlre irrigation district in this state, it was said, must now content them selves with only l.V00 acre feet of wa ter from the Ijiramie river. The dispute has been hanging in the courts for a number of years and has attracted nation-wide attention be cause of the matters at stake. The suit was started originally by Colorado against Wyoming to obtain what was called an equitable proportion of the waters for irrigation purposes from the Laramie river in Wyoming. This slate alleged that as a sover eignty it should not be compelled to abide by priority rights with reference to the diversion of water from the Lar amie river. It contended it should be allowed to use a fair share of the stream. Attorney General Keyes said he looked upon the case as a victory as well as a defeat for the state. In tills suit, Colorado sought to ob tain from 30,000 to 50,000 acre feet of water from the l-uramie river, but the high court lias decreed that 15,500 Is a fair share in view of other priorities," he asserted. "We have lost our argument that rights between states should be settled on a basis of equitable proportion ment," he continued, "but have won on the contention that we have the right to divert water from one water shed to another." Santa Fe Trade Increases. Topeka, Kan. The Santa Fe rail road, from Jan. 1 to Sept. 30. 1!)'-22, handled 10.S52 more carloads of freight than were handled during the corre sponding periotl in the peak year of 1020, according to a statement issued by F. B. Houghton, freight traffic manager. Football Tlayer Dies from Injury. East Grand '''orks, N. I.--Kicked in the head whilj playing football here Louis Sch wain of Grand Forks, N. D., was taken to hospital, where he died shortly afterward. Note'.' Gangster Slain. Chicago. The bullet-ridden body of George W. Heller, notorious police character, was found by police in an alley here. Heller had five bullet holes in his back, inflicted, police be lieve, by one of his euemies in the underworld. Heller was convicted in 1000 for the murder of a man in a saloon in the same district in which Ids body was found. He was sent to Juliet and released in 1020, when, ac cording to police, he returned to his old haunts. Turk Conference Breaks Up. Constantinople. The question of the evacuation of Thrace was the cause of the rupture In the Mudania conference. Tiie attitude of the Turks and the Greeks was very bellicose, threatening the success of the confer ence. Ismet Pasha in a fiery mood, up set the conference. He declared that the Turkish army must enter Thrace immediately nnd his tone was deter mined and defiant. Geueral Harington attempted to reason with him but Is met was adamant. colors on your walls to harmon ize best with your rugs and dra peries artistic effects always come out of the package with the cross and circle printed in red. Instead ofKalsomine or Will Paper 1923 SUPERIOR Chevrolet Sedan In 1922 we led the world in sales of high grade closed cars, chiefly because of our Sedan. This new 1923 Sedan is completely eclipsing its predecessor because of still greater beauty and added equipment. 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