El Paso Morning Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 34TH YEAR, Ed. 1, Tuesday, November 18, 1913 Page: 2 of 12
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EL PASO MORNING TIMES TUESDAY NOVEMBER 18 1913.
! IN CITY OF EL PASO
Groceryman A. J. Underwood Has
Interesting Things to Say
About Plant Juica
I One year and a half aro Mr. A. J.
Underwood movd In tlii city. 1 1 1
H member of the firm of Wacl A Un-
derwood pmx-T" of 22 Kant Mis-
souri. In tbe following brief stnte-
gnent he saya aomr thine that may
e of interest to those who suffer
"I came U r"l I'afo from Florida 18
pnonthe "(to and al the tlmr was full
f malaria which stayed with m In
wplte of all I could 1o until a short
time :.. when I began laklnie Plant
Juice. My Itver wnn bad aleo my
atomarh; tnngu badly coaled all the
time. Calomel wuuld clear It. but It
would ho on rout over again. Would
cateh told x ery .-any. At lewt I
thought tt wan a cold but I guess
(her was niMn atsrrh with It. I
Stave onlj ued one bottle of riant
Julc and I feH better i-very way. My
tongue in cleared off und I feel aa
though tt Hno roIiik to he per mi -nt.
Your IMant Juice dore not art
like calomel und II is surely clearing
my head of catarrh and congestion. It
k. i nr. to Just k'i straight to the apota
1 have been trying to reftch."
One of the treat merlin of rían I
lulce In that It does go an Mr. t nib t
wand states to the "apota" one want
tn reach. No t utile of the age In an
tulrkly and surely effective for all
tile of stomach liver kidneys and
blood. Those who are physically run
lown suffer nervoua dphlltty in any
form will find sppedy relief and per-
manent cur- In I'lant .Juice. For aale
at Kellv a prillnrd'a drug atore. Ad-
PROTECT A u Al N Ml I l 1 . l it
PERSECITIONN OF THEIR HACK.
rítale i i i.i i Thfjy Will Make TcUa An-
rr I or 'om k'l Ion - 4.ovrror
Hounds a Warning.
By Uprcivt Wire tu the fliers
Austin. Tex . Nov. 17 A nullonal
war ngulnst (he Hiale of Toxaa or an
'uprising of Mexicana within the state1
wan threatened today In a night letter
algned by 12 7 Mexican residente of
Hnn Marco which reached Governor
'Colquitt Protesta are mndr agalunt
the alleged "Hurt-chUofim thai the
slate In making aRMinst the Mexican
revolutionists arreni-d near ( 'arriso
MeKagt of i'iui. i
The mesgftge follows'
"Mexican colons protest ngainMi
ttie perHectlt Ion thai t ha Htltle of
Texas if making against the Mexican
revolut loniatH sr rested near Carrito
Spring" Kept. 13 laal. Two of them
hae been convicted a gains the law
anil evidence Htfd given iwenty-flve
and .-ix yiura In the penitentiary re-
spectively ttml the oilier one wui con-vb-tedy
aColutlii by a prejudiced Jury
and : erj the barbarous penalty of
yesra In the penitentiary. f
"llarharout Treat tiiient-.
"We v mi not hland by such barbar
on atate of things and will appeal to
the whole Mexican nation If your state
Mir- to murder men loyul to the
human race and the liberty of op-
pressed people. We have learned that
. the other men are going to lie con-
victed and aentenced to be hanged and
we tell yo Mr. Colquitt If such
'thing happen Texas will jtnswer be-
fore the whole Mexican eornmunlty for
crimen without precedent In legal his
tory." - .
(ovcriior 1 1 -pin -The
governor replied In part: "T do
insist (hut Mexicans munt respect the
Ttghtp of citizens of Texna and I wtll
protect lived and property of your peo-
ple In the best of my ability with the
mea ni nl m disposal. The laws of
this Míate mual be upheld and vindi-
cated and I dVsIre to lufori i you that
.your threat to muke Texan answer
before the whole Mexican community
1 certainly n brasen one and If any
inlem-e ahould coriie o American
rltlsens aa a reault bf your threat each
of you will be held peraonally respon-
sible under the law."
and Other NERVE DISEASES
C'sred fa the Wevderful n ini
Thou nn nrt a of people are annually
swept i" b ineuiat-ure grate throjiKh
MIU.ils UlNtCAHKH mid i mu t t
CATIONS If you have auv of the fol
losing ayuiptotua cunaull ua before It
la too i. it if ymi feel nervosa have
aiieeka before your eye nith dark cir-
cles under them weak buck kidney a
Irrttalilr. piilpltiuloi) of the heart nenk
'RetiMiitlon alnklng apella eyea aunken
hollow cheeke rsrsworS eiltreaalon.
pool memory diet ruat ful. lack of
Uergr. tired UtornlnuR reatlet nlghtis
and chanretiMe. trrliuble moods h la
a good Indication that tun require
treatment and h mm n .- OF TNK
ANIMAL U TRACTn In romtdnatlon
with Hi r.t IM. KKMKIUBS aa pre
aerlbed h.v Ml "HI gle m thr de
A Sure Cure For A Small Fee
i i .t i i lee
Nrrn rm I a
Is Kt i i 1 -
o t Dlplema rtlflcate and Hetla-
frattttite to be hsas Is our fflre prote
in tn ii the inuil rkprrt and be I
qauUlfleS SpeelaUlala Is JfeCl i'a-u.
Don't Give Up. A Visit Will Tell
We ulao etire by Ute Isttat ssd Iteal
method Blwd Poison savin lUenee.
HlivumnlUm t trh. Nam nd Tkrant
"I ruubL-. Kpllepay iCsJnrged rroelnle
Obiruetleaa i Ht rlct rr i l'nrlenrele.
Hydrecele. Huplure (Moraba) csrod im
otto SaWl Ktilorj IMoatSlor ond I rinary
rieiBjfca. niea mud other Reetnl In-
sSSOattBsl Sll peUI lleae. f Mru
X-BAV ftrJLAJgJNATHIN CUE
U out of tou. writs.
Dr. bet. herM A .
ftiAopd Floor ilaiuiuett fllock. corner
Teiaa HI nnd Meaa Ave Kl I'aao. Tex
Kulranee Ut Hen Ave.
Hour. S m. m la I p. n Ue 1 .
nnndny IS a. in. to p.m.
AN ACUTE STAGE
hKEN REACHED IS THK
RRITIflH KAHT IN 111 AN
BARREO FROM POSSESSIONS
I'm- K.nttland t'p Acalnii hamr Hllua-
Ion as lite California J"i-.in.-.'
By thr Aoatttt(t f'rraa
I loa. Sor. 17. The niie-Hoo of tse
ltrltlnh Knal Imllaaa ban agntn reached
ii acute 'i.i nearly every dora Id lota mol
colony to with h l li HrllUli subject'
emigrate elttirr burring tbeta or hnduu
'i i. wiiieh very sffertuslly pfeeeats
them entering or reiiralnlng In tiiee ptaoea.
The Imperial gioeruuient Jimlno atore
lo ay la the goveraiaent of tbn crown
rolo km than It Iinn hi tlifit of the do-
mlnloiot. hoa tNkea aUejo to mnke the life
of thf KSJtt Indiana In thuae volunlen more
larerstole. A cossaslssloa. cOSlpoeeal uf
uoember of the Brlilli Indian geversssesl
mid nn i. Indian of Indumrlat experi-
ence la now vlattlng the crown colonies
lo m Bles tminlgratloii Im at III permitted
The eommlaalon wtll make ihnrousb In-
veatlgatloti Into the eniitoymetit of Kaat
India na nnd generally Into their position
Had trentaieat la r i - . ruluulea
I.Ike Japeaeee uelvn.
In the fbiinlalona tk Imperial govern-
ment which would bae liulliinM I rested
sa are other HrltUh sahjeets. la faced with
exactly the anua difficulty aa ihe federal
government ut Washington tina with full
fornls'a isll JTapgnese i . '
lu Auatralla Ka-i Indians like nil other
Aslslles are lielnu burred mil under t ne
apera 1 1 on of ihe new inw whleh etapeweri
the atate government to maka the entry
of i. .i-i Indiana ron d It lona I upon their
nhlltt) to piiNM on . mi n i Ion In imy
K ropeau laBgHSge. I II He -nbi ml
legUlntlou of h Hlinllnr nature la '..my
prepnred. It will lie noticed that Kngllan
In not euongli but "any Kuropeiut lan-
guage" Ik Ihe teat.
In Neath Africa.
lu Hon III Africa to the uiun other dla-
nhllttieM l in potted upon i . Indiana all-
ot her liaa been mbled li.v h dedalon of ihe
high court "1 hi" declsrea Ibst even If
l he w Ire" even If Hole I vea. are not
W I Vea before I he union If I lie V have been
made an under Ihe rilen which allow
In ('anuda I . 1 Indiana are at III re
fiiNed ml mi "i hoi in epbe of mi arrange'
men l which Lord llnnltuge viceroy of
India baa made uifli the Canadian gov-
ernment by which permit are to lie tHiied
to Kaat Indiana dealroin uf vlaltlng
i 'M.i.i i Han Them.
Aa In South Africa. Kant Indian whfl
lili ve iiefpilreil domicilia r y r Ik lit a In 1 '
nil a. a re not n bowed i o In lug l heir wlrvi
and children Into the country Thin Can-
ada accunipllalies by a provlalou In i he
Immigration law wbleb reqnlrea thai they
hall reach Canada by an it a broken wiy-
i ge from Itrlt ImIi I ml tit An I here U no
direct connection het een I he 1 w o coilll-trb-ii
Mm pinvlalon inn not he met Itrltlnh
( ohtmhlu 1" fu rt her e:ii hn i induing I he lui -perlul
govern Uieul by 1 hronleiilng more
leulalal Ion tn keep out til only Itrll Ixh
Kual ludluoa bpt aubjecta of Bugland'a
(Continued from Page Ona. 1
In cold tilood a ana ultt-d omen and
beaten and terrorised children.
Whereas 2.500 mllltla have been
sent Into the strike district and the.
añidiera havu driven their hornea n -r
men women and children heating
them wllh guns bayoneta and aword.
and outraging women and girls.
".tesolved that the American Fed-
eration uf .abor demands a federal In-
vestigation of the strike and the causea
leading up to- It.
"Hesolved that the A menean Fed-
eration of Labor umiuullfledly ap-
proves of Ihe) atund of ihe Michigan
miners and calla on all uf fills ted
union I o contribute at lesal the
amount asked by the executive coun-
cil and where It can be ufforded (hut
larger amounta be donated und If iubt
aible meaua be devtaed by the unions
to rnlae money for the purpose of
providing food clothing and shelter
for those fighting the buttle of tip-
Lniul Obtained I rauclulcnt l
Joseph D. Cannon of the Western
Federal loo of M In era. described the
conditions under which the workers
evidence wsh able tit prove that the
revolted and declared documentary ev-
idence wus able to prove that ths
Calumet and Kecla company obtain-
ed frew from ihe United States iov-
ernment ln IsfiÜ a1uuble mineral land
as a grant In aid of s canal me Ian 1
never being need for that purpose.
John B. Lennon treasurer of the
federation described the dally parades
of men and women in the copper dis-
trict. Armed men mllltla and detective
agency employes marched along wlfi
the paraders on the highway seeking
to provoke them I o lolence. Hold-
lers rode their horsa across and
I h rough the parades he aaid.
Young Knlriler Drunk.
"After midnight" ssld Lertnon "I
walked through I he streets of Calu-
met In company wih Michigan pub-lb-
officials and ssw young soldiers
drunk on the nti eetn w It h belts -m
and revolvers In their belts. They
were unfit to be soldiers of thla or
any other country. I saw them Insult
women on the streets and It was dif-
ficult for me old aa 1 sm to restrain
myself from aelxlng soldiers by the
throat snd thowlng them into the
at reei a."
President Oomperp said the execu-
tive council was doing its utmost to
aid the copper strikers.
Oilier Ileso lotion- Adopted.
The convention sdopted resolutions
urging the unions to work zealously
for the eight hour day; condemnuig
Sunday work and declaring; opposition
to the movement for Sunday opening
of poatofflces and sympathising with
th postal clerks In their struggle
for shorter hours snd abolition of
night work so fa as poaalble.
Invitations fnm New York and Ht.
Louis for the 114 convention were
rOHMilhg HBLl.H CATYMS.
Prices Mr uk hi fr Yearling sad
Andy Cegglna. uf the roggroa Cattle
Cooimlaalon company. sold wo yssrllng
steers at 900 per bead to tee 'pn.it ft o-
Brld Cattle company of Marfa Texas and
4ffft eowa st r: per bead to Di i Arnett
of f nob. City TeXss. Urst plgbt Mr
Cogglna skipped tbfrty carload talked
Mexican cattle tu rNirt Werttt. where they
will be aleagbtered. All of the above
atea t loned ta 1 1 le ca me from t he Broto
ranchea In Mexico sad were crossed sev
eral dja ngo at Mígale Arla
LOWER THE TARIFF
COMhTITtTIOJI AUKT8 A D O 1. 1 ft H
THE HUERTA HCHEDtJLKfi.
I in v Per i -ni Iikimw In l. in- Amr
With and Export Tax on i mil.
In the Only War Lev. .
The Juarea cuitóme nort waa re- I
opened fur Imtiortiitl.ina at o'clock
etenlav mornlna. The cuatome de- much you eat unleaa your directive
partmeni reeumed huatneee with an orrnna aaalmllate the fat-making el-
ntlre (lew ataft of officUle and menu of your food inatead of paaa-
erke There were few Importalloja tn them ou hrougb the bo(Jy u
With the execution of provialotte.
""nine bhu winrr miHina wnii -n were
iirouiaht In for the uaa of the army
TMe Conatltiitlotmllata have reduced
the Importation dutle on commodi-
ties and have Installed the tariff
which has been used bf lha ConstltU-
t lonvllst f goi-ernmsnt at the othr
border ports which they hold. and
whbh Is praetk-ally the same tariff
In effect during the Madero admin-
istration. .The 60 per rent Increase In
duties on all importations which was
recently Imposed by the Huerta gov-
ernment has been removed by the
i tinstltutionsllsta and their duty will
only Hmount to 11 1-2 per cent while
the federals' duties on Importations
were H6 1-Í per Cent of the importa-
tions. Jose Gutierres collector bf the cus-
toma nt I'm i.- la acting as adminis-
trator of the customs house until FS-
dro Maese the Constitutionalist ap-
pointee arrives from Hermoslllo Son.
An export tsx will be levied on cat-
tle und will nmount tu shout 10 petos
u heud. This Im sbnut the only war
tax In effect.
Fur ihe present the customs depsrt-
ment hna prohibited the exportation
of mcHts ItecMuae of the necessity of
keeping this sort of foodstuff In J..u
en for the nrmy which la being con-
rillNOMCHfc AUK LfUKRATtSD.
Villa Hchosrs Mercy to Those Conflnt-d
In the Jus re- .fall.
Klghlecn prlaonera who have been
'i.nftned In the Juarex Ja IT were given
I heir liberty by Oeneral Poncho Villa
lust evening. There were no Ameri-
can iintong them. The only foreign-
era were three Chinese. The prison-
ers had been Jailed by the federals for
On Hundny nearly 100 prisoners
were granted their liberty by Colonel
Jmtn Sí. Medlnn.
No disposition hits yet hern made
of Ihe federal aoldlers who are pris-
oners. Oenerul Villa talked to Rome
of them yesterday when he visited
the prison and It wan said that he
will probably give those of the federal
prlnnners who were prcioicd Into fed-
eral service n chance to Join the
tifo liuMoiiaiiMB rank a.
HKBHTABI.IHM POSTA I-
fKH V ICR.
Icnlde Named i
Juan . Yesterday.
ervlt'fl between Jus rex and
the l nlted
tea will to- resumed thla
morning 'ln Juarez post office will
be reopened ami the tnalN will he ac-
cepter) i ..allvered. Manuel llaucne
A U a I ile. brother of 'a plain Joaquin
Manche Alcaide the Constitutionalist
aviator waa appointed post maater of
the town yesterdsy by General Villa
and will assume orriee thla morning.
Post Master James A. Hmlth of Kl
Pftao called on Colonel Juan N. Medina
yesterday morning and conferred with
htm rngardina the disposition of the
Juarex mall. For the present It baa been
ilettiUted at the Kl Paao post office he-
rauae the ...ex ofrtce being clused but
kt will be transferred to Juarex this
TO HUMAIS ov DUTY.
A ran y orfleera Mtstloaed t or! Bllsa
Heady for Action
Orders have been Issued st brigade
lieadtiuartsrs st . Fort BIIsn for sll of
the United Htstea army officers on duty
at ii Paso to remain at tltetr atatlona
for the present unleaa tliey are granted
a special permit from their commanders
to leave. These orders were lanued be-
cause of the recent hnMle in Jusres
and the poislbllity of the federals com-
ing tn the border to attack Villa's
The soloists of the regiments here
are under stmuar orders for the pre-
sent. The fruard at the International
hridges Is. '.nil maintained by the
American commanders and three troops
are encamped along the river front.
SIEUB OF Tl'XPA.M.
City Has Hceu Given I mil Thursday
Rl thr A'torlutrrf Prraa
Vera Crux Nov. 17. Hear Admire!
Roush. on board the 1'nlted States bat-
tleship Louisiana. reports that the
rebel general Agullar has given the
town of Tuxpam until next Thursday
to surrender I aptaln Spencer 8
Wood in command of .the battleship
Nebraska reporta thut Aguilsr con
trola all the towns along the Ponuco
According to Captain Spencer th
rebel leader professes the desire to
protect American property but ts hos
tile to the British.
The American women and children
at Tnmichurs are expected to reach
HOW CASTRO WAS in pi n
Another Htor of the Manner in WsaMl
x ilia Kntcred Juares.
Un i in I oif. if f'rrai
Douglas Aria. Nov. 17. It was on
the order of llenera) Castro comman
der of the federal garrison at Juarex
thst the train carrying Pancho1 Villa's
i . ."." Constitutionalists proceeded
from Terrssas station Into Juares
early Saturday morning according to
Francisco Kites a border representa
live of the Constitutionalists who re
turned tonight from s conference with
"Villa" said Bllaa. "with 3000 men
comprising both infantry end cavalry.
made a wide dstour around Chlhua
hua city reaching Terrasss Frida v.
"A detachment of soldiers captured
the flegreph office icfore the opera
tor had an opportunity to warn the
federals st Juarex
"A train bound for Chihuahua ar-
rived shortly sfterward. n waa cap
tured iiy sixty or vinas men.
"Then one of the Constitutionalists
who was a telegraph operator took
the Hey. Calling Juares he reported
that the train's engine had gone
through a trestle and asked thst an-
other engine be sent south.
"This waa refused and the order
was eent to 'get busy' and put the
engine bark on the track.
ah hour later Villa ordered the
operator ta call Juares again and tell
Castro the engine had been pieced en
tbe track but that two culverts to the
south had been burned end It was
I feared the. train might loll inu the
A MESSAGE TO THIN
WEAK SCRAWNY FOLKS
An Kn War ' Gain M to M Lba. of
HoUd Health. Permanent Flrah.
Thin narvoua undevaloped man
and women everywhere are heard to
aay. "I can't underatand why I do not
get fat. 1 eat Dlenty of rood nour-
lehlnc food." The reaeon la lint thla:
You cannot eat fat. no matter hoar
What in needed Is a means of gently
urging the amlmllatlve functions of
the stomach and Intestines to absorb
the olla and fata and hand them over
to the blood where they may reach
the starved shrunken run-down tls-
suee snd build them up. The thin
person's body Is like a dry sponge
eager and hungry for the fatty ma-
terials of which It Is being deprived
by the failure of the alimentary canal
to take them from the food. The best
way to overcome this sinful waste of
flesh building elements and to stop
the leakage of fats Is to use Sorgo!
the recently discovered regenerative
force that la recommended so highly
by physicians here and abroad. Take
a little Sargo) tablet with every meal
and notice how quickly your cheeks
fill out and rolls of firm healthy fteeh
ere deposited oer your body cover-
ing each bony angle and projecting
point. A. r. Kyan and other good
druggists heve Sargol or can get It
from their wholesaler and will re-
fund your money If you are not sat-
isfied with the gain In weight ft pro-
duces as stated on the guarantee In
each package. It is Inexpensive easy
to take and highly efficient.
Caution: While Sargol has pro-
duced remsrkable results In overcom-
ing nervous dyspepsia and general
stomach troubles. It should not be
taken unless you sre willing to gain
ten pounds or more for It Is s won-
derful flesh-builder t Advertisement.
hands of the rebels. He suggested
that the train return to Juarez.
"Castro consented and Villa's In-
fantry boarded the treln which pro-
ceeded northward. A each station
rour Conatltutlonallsts left the train
captured the telegraph operator re-
ported the train's arrival and received
orders to proceed to Juares.
"Thut." concluded Elisa "by Cas-
tro's own orders the train proceeded
Into the center of Juarex before the
presence of the Constitutionalist sol-
diers was noticed."
Rilas said thai Villa had left 1600
men mostly cavalry at Terrosas to
prevent any sttempt st federal repris.
EXECUTIONS ARE REPORTED.
War Department Asks for fJst of
Mm Killed by Villa.
A report of the executions which
have taken place In Juares by Gen-
eral Villa's orders- since the capture
of the town from the Fedérala on
Saturday was sent by United Statea
army officers to the war department
yesterdsy after a special request had
oeen recetvea irom Washington for It.
A list of those known to have been
executed the reasons and how the
men were connected with the Federal
government was Included In the re-
port I boma D. Edwardn. American
consul at Juares stated last night
that he had not been asked for any
report from the atate department
qbout the executions which have
taken place end so had not seen Gen
eral Villa regarding them.
it waa aaid at military headquar
ters In Juares that there had been
twelve executions glnce the town was
captured. All were - either Federal
army officers or other offlclsls con-
nected with the Federal government.
Among this namner was Captain
Contrerns of the Federal army who
was military instructor In the town.
No executions took place yester-
da: AMERICANS IN DANGER
Fear Felt In Washington for Those
llemnining in Mexico City.
By Special Wirt to Tl Tlmra
Washington Nov. 17. That 1.500
or more Americans of Mexico City
as well as hundreds of other "foreign-
ers of the Mexican capital are In
danger of being cut off from the out
side world and ahould emergencies
srlse. might be unable to escape
from the dsnger sone wss learned by
the state department this afternoon.
Threats have been made by the
Federals under Provisional President
Huerta to blow up the railroad
bridges snd tear up the railroad
trsck connecting Mexico City and
Vera Crus. In thla event It will be
Impossible for the Americana to
reach the United Statea over that
route. Escape overland would he
perilous In many ways. While no
representations have been made by
this government toward preventing
the Federals from carrying out their
threats officials of the state depart
ment do not deny that they are
viewing the possibility with greet
alarm. Should the Federals wreck
the connecting railroad lines and
should Intervention by the United
States become necessary. It is feared
that the American residents of th
Mexican capital may be the object of
violent outbreaks on the part of the
CHICAGO MINING MAN
Held Up and Kobhod by Bandits In
mate of Chihuahua.
By Ihe Moctaterf '
Dougias Arii Nov. I T. A. 1 .
Kins a Chicago mining man arrived
here today after a fourteen-day Jour-
ney on foot and on horseback from a
mine at Temoealchic state of Chi-
huahua. King aaid that a band of twenty
bundita. who expressed allegiance to
neither Federals or the Constitu-
tionalists shot his horse from under
him and robbed him of SCOO. He
walked the lejrt six daya of his Jour-
ney. King expressed a determination to
obtain government action In hi case
If possible hie first step being to
make a report to American Consul
Frederick Simptch at Nogalea.
Texas Will Act.
By the Aaeeciefee fresa
Austin. Tex.. Nov. 17. "In tht
event Mexicans start any trouble we
will protect our cttisens and not wait
for Washington to act." declared
Oovernor O. H Colquitt late today
after a conference with Adjutant
General Hutchlngs: While no offi-
cial statement was Riven out Jt be-
came known that the Tetas National
guard la In readiness to answer
quickly W csli that might be toado.
GATHER AT WASHINGTON FOB
lecicgations Arriving Prom All Sec-
tion of L nlted Statea and Home
fív rae AsseWefed Prrit
Washington Nov. 17. Conserva-
tion experts from all sections ( the
United States and s delegation from
Canada arrived7 here today to take
part In tha meeting of the fifth Na-
tional Conservation Congress which
wftl begin tomorrow. The National
Association of Conservation Commis-
sioners were addreseed - y Scjtre-
tary Lane who made a plea for great-
er co-operation between the state and
The secretary declered that the
greatest obstacle In ths preparation
of an adequate conoervetlon policy
was the conflict between those who
believed In centralisation of govern-
ment and thoee who believed In states'
rights. This conflict he said was
responsible for the difficulty the fed-
eral authorities experienced in ob-
taining the co-operation of state offi-
cials. "Now the government Is not wed-
ded to any particular theory but It
Is wedded to practical tests that will
develop somethina to better the coun-
try" continued Secretary i.inn You
represent the states; I repreeent whet
Is called the centrsl government. We
can co-operate and man I feat 1 y . there
can be no success unless we do co-
operate. Reforestation was declared to be
the remedy of the coming timber
famine In the report of a sub-committee
to the forestry section.
'.successful commercial planting"
the report concluded "depends upon
a good future market lands of low
vslue upon which to plsnt a cholee of
species suited to the needs of the mar-
ket and to the conditions local and
regional relative freedom from
sources of damage a low Initial cost
of planting and a return on the money
Invested equst at least to a fair re-
turn of Interest. The long time na-
ture of the Investment make planting
more feasible for the federal state
and local governments or long lived
corporation than that of Individual or
The National Association of Con-
servation concluded Its session with
the election qf the following offlcera:
President Qeo. W. Field Boston;
vice president. Henry W. . Barker.
Providence R. I. and secretary F W.
Rene of Boeton
The ossoclatlpn by resolution ad-
vocated the enactment of so-called
"blue sky" legislation designed to con-
serve the savings of inexperienced
small Investors and to "eliminate the
paraalte promoter of fraudulent or ex-
tra haxnrdous stock enterprises."
Another resolution favored a state
publicity department for the distri-
bution of the facta and commercial
opportunities offered by the atate.
tf thr A ocio fed Pre
Toronto Ontario. Nov. 17. Sir
William Van Home former presi
dent of the Canadian Pacific railway.
mane a vigorous aérense or tne rail-
way corporation both in Csnada nnd
the United States In an address be-
fore the Canadian club here tonight.
'I sm quite unable to account for the
apirlt of hostility against the rail
roads in the United States." said Sir
William "for the service there Is
saving only Canada the beat in the
world. Their ratee are very much
lower than In any other country In
the world save Canada."
(Continued from Page One.
three freight trains were sent east
during the day and three during the
night. Six trains were also dispatched
west during the dsy and night. Three
yard englnee worked during the day
and three during the night.
Passenger Schedule ReHumed.
Today passenger schedule traffic
will have resumed its natural schedule.
No. 10 left last night on regular time
Trains Nos. 7 and 8 will be put on
today but will be run only this week
as trains Nos. 101 snd 102 the trains
de luxe will take the places of 7 and
8 on next Sunday. These two trains
were discontinued west last Sunday
Matters at Issue to be Mediated.
All matters at Issue will be sub
mitted to the bosrd of mediation and
conciliation. Representatives of the
4 orders Involved In the strike wil meet
with the board of conciliation and
officials of the railway and should
the grievance not be settled all par-
ties concerned have agreed to settle
the questions by arbitration.
Supt. R. M Hoover of th. El Paso
division rOet with a Joint committee
of the strikers yesterday morning but
the subjects of their discussion woe
not made public. He stated to them
however that he had no advices from
Houston relative to a settlement.
The strike was called Thursday
at o'clock at which time approxi-
mately 1B0 men walked out In the El
Paso yards or along the division. The
strike was one of the most peace
able and dignified ever Inaugurated
In Bl Paso and waa the eubjert of
much commendation by the public at
large and by officials of the road us
During the short life of the strike
traffic was almost completely demora-
lised along the entire system. Reven
passenger trains were annulled there
was practically no freight movement
and but two yard engines worked in
E) Paso yards.
All Wheels Rolling.
H the Aekeemffsf frees
Houston Texas Nov. IT. Twelve
hours after the settlement today of tha
road's federated operating employes
normal aaosenger service had bean
practically restored on the Runset
Central lines of the Southern Pacific
railway. Tonight for the first time
since the strike started freight trains
were moving. It was estimated that
several days would be necessary to
dlsposs of the accumulated freight.
Officials of the trainmen's union
and the railway are working in con-
Junction In an effort to restore normal
Both btden Agree to Arbitrate
The strike was ended today when
both sides accepted a proposal of the
federal board of mediation and con-
ciliation that the railroad meet a
Joint committee from the engineers
firemen conductors and trainmen for
the discussion of the sixty-seven al-
legad grievances which the men have
presented. Many of thse are or a
Untóos t.aln Point .
The recognition of the Joint com
Opportunity to Buy
Only a few daya more In
tint Bustnesa Prlcea. We are fast cloalnt out the most
desirable styles ao don't watt until we ara unable to
to fit you BUT BUV NOW.
Men Shoes from $1.00 to 93.15 pair
Women' Shoes from
Children Shoe from.
Baby' Shoe from
iMllli BTATES WKATHKR
Obaerratleaa Taken st S p. tn. 7Btb Merldlas Tlaae. Novealber 17 IBIS.
Temperuture Wind - ltitiu
Loweat V'eloc.ty Isst
Highest iii-i Htnteuf per Dimm
Ríannos Al 8 p ni tndsy. ulsbt. Weather. Direction hour Incbea.
Abilene ii) 7ll W riouilv HK H .00
Amarillo 00 M HO Pt. cloudy H 14 00
Atlanta ÍW IM 44 Hear NW 8 AM
Boise Idaho M M 40 Raining HH1 14 .00
Hoaton 42 .12 : near W 8 .irj
Oil -mum 54 M 38 Olotldy H M .00
Unclnnatl 48 go 42 t'lenr K 4 .00
UenVer Ml 70 M Mear N N .00
Detroit 40 4Ü S2 Clear IW 16 . .00-
Duhith. Minn 48 00 34 t'lear W 14 on
r l I A 8 M BO M fleer W tt .W
(iMlveatou 08 74 08 t'loudj HE 10 .0
Havre. Mont 30 44 40 Cloudy K I . ; . .OÍ
Inrksonvll.P 00 72 00 Clear K 4 oh
l.lttle Koek &8 00 40 Clondr K 4 SO
IO a Angeles 02 88 54 I't. eloudy BW ft .00
Naahvtlle 54 00 44 Clear E 4 .00
New Orleans 8 7 04 Clear H 4 .00
New York 42 40 30 Clear W 0 t2
Own lis 54 54 42 Cluutly H tt . .00
Phnpnlx 02 00 54 Clear K 0 .10
Rapid City. M. D 40 00 34 Clear W 4 .00
Roawell 50 58 54 Cloudy NW 4 .70
Ht I-omIh 62 54 38 Pt cloudy 8 14 .00
Salt I. nke City 40 5 .10 Cloudy 8W 4 .00
Rno Antonio 74 70 04 Cloudy KK 8 00
Han Frimclsro 50 50 60 Cloudy H 10 t
Han ta F 60 50 44 t "loud T 8 W 4 .09
Hiittle 44 44 40 Cloudy 8W 8 .18
WaKhlnfftou 40 52 38 Clear W 4 O0
Wichita Knn 02 04 18 Clear H 12 "i
Y n ma Z 70 80 Clear 8 4 .00
mittee which the company's officials
had declared inconsistent with the
existing contracts was the chief con-
tention of the unions which was re-
fused and precipitated the walkout.
No Date Fixed.
No date has been fixed for the pro-
posed conference bet ween represen -tatlves
of the railroad and the Joint
railway employes committee.
Traffic stoppage at this season
would have meant aertoue losses to
sugar cane and rice growers as well
as to the cotton trade.
Bp the Associated ress
Henttle Wash. Not. 17. 8. E. Hebert-
Ing. president of tbe 8wltrbmeu's Union
of North Amerlea. said tonlgbt:
"Daring the lste Texas strike t he
awltcbmen's union went out from sym-
pathy. "The rnllrond official who Is quoted In
a New i n i.-. in- dlapatcb of November 14tb
as suylng tbe switchmen's uulon ass offer-
lag men to tbe company must have been
misinformed. 1 have telegraais from our
representatives saylog every awltcbmao
(Continued from Pegs Ons.)
slbls to gst them there In time for the
battle last Saturday. They had been
mounted on billa around Chihuahua
when the attack on the city was made
s week ago and had to be drawn
around the city and over i .o mountains
from their positions to the railroad to
be loaded on i- train bound for Jua-
res. ' The troops which arrived are all
mounted and besides their own horses
brought eeversi hundred hesd of cav-
alry horses bslonglng to the troops
which reached Juares. Hsturday.
Oraelae la ( uminiuil.
Colonel A. Ornelas was In charge of
the troops which arrived yesterday and
Lieutenant Colonel Pablo Servin com-
manded the artillery. Captain EC. M.
Holmdahl the only American with the
Villa forces accompanied the train to
The troops now In Jusres number
about J R00 men.
General Rosalio Hernsndes Is ex-
Entry Blanks and Information re-
garding Horse Show can be had
by applying to
V I MCKNIGHT
(McKbIkM A Scales r
Mills BMc. Phone Ml
C. A. BRERS
EXTRA CLASS FOR
HEAVY HARNESS HORSES
which to buy Shoes at Quit-
$1.00 to $2.65 pair
. .75c to $1.05 pan-
50c to 95c pair
HI UK At DAILY Bl IJ.KTW.
peeted to arrive at the border within
two or three days with SI.OOO constitu-
tionalist cavalrymen. They are riding
overland from Chlhushua.
Masatng of Mea a Meaeee.
The massing of so many men on the
border at this time particularly ks
their withdrawal from toe vlefrttty of
Chihuahua will glte General Mercado
commander of the federal forces there
to make bis escape Is inexplicable tu
military men who kave been watching
the transportivo situation.
It Is generally believed that Villa la
bringing his men to .Uteres to clothe
them with blankets and othsr equip-
ment needed during a winter campaign
but the presence of between 7000 and
H.000 men well supplied with riflen
small arms anu ammunition as well aa
with artillery Is regsrded as a poten-
tial danger and la causing some un-
easiness. HOL'TH M KM w 8TKIC.E.
By the AMGited Press
Durbsa Nn tüi. t'olou or Houtb Afrlcs.
Nov. 17. Tbe East Indian resldeuts of
Nstsl cslled. a general strike which was
accompanied by rioting and tbe burning
of sugar plsntatlons.
The police force is insufficient to des I
with the rioters and wbtre women and
rlilldren are In a state uf terror.' Troopa
bare been ordered to tbe affected districts
RABAGU REPORTED WOUNDED.
By the Associated Prett
Washington Nov. 17.Advlcea were
received via Laredo tonight by Con-
stitutionalists that Victoria capital of
the atate of Tamautipas bordering
southeastern Texas surrendered a
noon today to Generals Pablp 3onsa
lea and Antonio VUIareal. The federal
commander General Rabagó was re-
Fleeing Federal at Sierra Blanca.
it was reported to the sfaerlff'e de-
partment yesterday morning that one
of the Mexican federal officers who
made good his escspe from Juarez
during the battle Saturday morning
had been seen In Sierra Blanca. The
Identity of the Mexican officer waa
IT. W. M. NICHOLSON
Fort BUss Tea.
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El Paso Morning Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 34TH YEAR, Ed. 1, Tuesday, November 18, 1913, newspaper, November 18, 1913; El Paso, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth196820/m1/2/: accessed November 14, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting University of Texas at El Paso.