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Bisbee daily review. (Bisbee, Ariz.) 1901-1971, November 16, 1912, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024827/1912-11-16/ed-1/seq-1/

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THE BISBEE DAILY
-1
:.
4 ;
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS.
VOLUME 15.
BISBEE, ARIZONA. SATURDAY MORNING, N OVEMBER Ifi. 1912.
NUMBER 161
.
jwwtHfc iwpmp: w;uWArMUDK cmmhw? w '----i-rs fc-, - - jww ,, - 'winmgiwHuvvKi im i ihiwim'ummii '" h ' n ", ,- . .-. a:BIlHI!Bw?v'Jn', r -v .&' rv-w --t-Tiicrwt"rririhJauE -fm- . i " w " iimiaMMBBV . .tj.'"- 4T.iimaHVHHiHC , w.jf
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IS:
G0USW5SI
COMES INI8 HIS
PRiNCELYRIGHES
William Vincent Astor, 2!
Years pid Receives Full
Control of Fortune of $05,,
000,000 Left by Father
VYHERITANCE MAT BE
. i TEN "MILLIONS MORE
'- i
S,cion .of Old New ork
House -Is" Youngest Head
V -bfFaniilyto Inherit Great
TVafffii TfrAnfceStdrs.
s NFW'OItK. Nov 15:-WHliamV4n-
"pnt Astor, head f:tj9 American As
or branch of theAFwr .amlly aSuco
lie death of Ills father John Jacob
Astbr, who wont to bis death on the
steamer Titanic onthe mornihg of
Anrlla, 1912. rcipa his majority
toMy, fend y vlrtwo of tills fart cama
into full control of the Astor fortune
which is -conservatively estimated at
Jfij,000,f00. When US estate was at
fpralsed by exierts shortly ifter iae
.death of CoU John Jacob Astor, to te
.tennine the amount of inheritance tax
to lte.pak the assreftate value of the
'estate vri placed at between t r.1.000.
000 and ?SO,W0.0. As these (igutes
are official and iirObably as nearly
correct as possible under tli circum
stances, the amount of the fortuno In
to the possQBsion of which ounK 'U-
lhim Vlwent Astor ca.ue .o3, mafi
easily be estlmaied.
Requet to Hirs - ' '
Unter theteriBB of Co'. Aator'B wtll
Williaiu Vincent Astnr was rando
res:diaO" IgaUK;. the h.its of .l
jHpr heiri re fixed in plain terms
by the -vii: JUelf. -.Mrs. Ita Je!a:iw- Tai
l :ia Firf Alor. th . nUw r-elv-
ed fiir ISo, or witil remarrii- tic In
iaiii tuoiJ&.ymMS'iiiiii
"e Ftllh A'vehae home 01 her tale
lifsl.aud. as v.oll as $1.- t.t outrigl :.
Mnrtp Alter, a lHbter. .y Col Ao
t. is ri;t aiarriag-5. rf---:oi a r.-t
rmiii cf -"-000,000. A lriila- tiusl
fund of If.tjt'JjMO -aB p.ivhled fo.
J'.hn .'acoh Astor III-, 'ha :tliuroo'!b
child at Cot Astor. Other bequests ag
Kregated neeri $400,000. Deducting
theso .trugta and. betiuests from .he
estlmatjMl total value of the estate
would place William Vincent Astor s
slrire at about $G5,0OO,0(H).
iN'o Astor has ever come into vho
family foitune at so young an age ax
William Vincent Astor. His father was
twenty-eight before he sneeeeded and
his srandfathcr was 'sixty. His great
KtandfaUtor. John Jacob II U was fif
ty three and his fathe., William
BaekhoHse I., was tifty oix.
Difficult to Rralse Child
William Vincent Astor was born in
th- ohl Astor homestead on Flfili
avenue and Thlrty-fonrth street on No
vember 15, 1891, five months before
his grandfather died and his fathc
became head of tbo house. Ho was mi
ftail a baby that only unremitting
care kept him aHve. He lived th
loneliest childhood because of this aad
hen.jy;8r children romped in the
open air, he sst over a toy piano in a
nursery to which no playmates ever
came. Servants saved him every exer
tion, nurses were always with him;
physicians awaited calls to htm that
bad precedence oyer all others.
Six years of-this' unceasing attention
.brought Vincent Astor to a degree of
health It had Keen thought he never
coald attain. Newport was astonish
ed to see him come there five yeirs
ago ami take an active part In thr?
sports of the summer colony. It was
still more astonished at his great in
terest in automohlltng. He drove his
own oar with daring skill, although
ho was. then only sixteen years of ago.
His father, wishing to strengthen the
bey's health by keeping- him oat of
doors as much as possible, encouraged
his fondness for automoblling and
yachting, but although Vincent Astor
continued to retain a certain amount
of interest in the sailing sport, he de
voted the greater share ef bis Interest
to antomoblling.
Severely Sick In Youth
A a boy of twelve or thirteen Wil
liam Vlnoent Astor passed throajch
severe sicknesses and had to Bnrterno
several surgical operations Every
year he was taken 1o St Horltz or the
Ilivlera- on account of bronchial trou
ble. The constant care required by
his deHcato health retarded his edu
cation to some extent lie was sent
to Kton' Hit soon returned because the
Rnlih boys at that famous school
made life a harden to the rich young
Ameriaan. He went through a couhc
at St. George's, at Newport and then
entered Harvard Tnlverslty for a
three years' course. He Intended to
like hte bachelor's degree and then
study law, ut all these plans were
changed throh t!y death of his fa
ther and thoxchange In conditions
caused thereby.
Drin? his college days William Vin
Cfcnt Aator made on attempt to so In
for athletics and was assigned a place
In the freshman crew, but soon with
drew and confined himself to a life of
luxury and. daring automobillng. He
became noted for his speeding and
President-Elect to
Call Extra Session
of Congress in April
Gov. Wilson Makes Known
to His Constituents He
Will Stand bv Revision
1'ItlNCKTON. N. J-, Nov. 15:
Governor Wilson who Is electudu
tiext president of the Unt&l.
St.uef. antiooaced today Ixrforo
Oie Milton clufc of Prlncetoi that
he woikl call an extra sessloiiiof
t congrejle not kster than April 1H
to iflvet.eiite"ail revise the tfr--
,Jft schejJBle. The nows was r$-
ueifeu flii a kivhi ut'iii ui v,-
t. n.,.1. - , .t 1 nP .-
in by the youthful constMu-
ml -l-eiiorts limit from Hie
the governor's mansion whre Uie,
Committee awalteil him, dll otr
the -world,
Tlu o-ernor did not definite
ly stite jUBt what changes b
would suggest but he emphatical
ly declared the hlkh tariff on
staple commodities should fee
changed. He declared 'fhat the
hinh cost of lhlnie may be direct
ly placed to the high preventiva
tariff whieh presents none but the
trusts controlliiiR the government.
According to his views the coun
try. Js entering on a new era cf
prosperity and the workman vho
was the Lack bone of the nation
would lteneflt by the changes de
manded in the tariff
MEXICAN TROOPS
BEIIEDfllS.
Four Federals Who Fled
hen Bodv Attacked by
Rebels Flee Hurriedly
into New Mexico
REBELS ARE BOLDER
"Rl Iaso. Xor. 13: Four Mexican
federal soldiers were held tip by Unit
ed States troops at Hachita. N. M..
subject to orders from the war depart
- -. . ,,. j ... i
ment, siys a report receive! iouuy uj ;
General K. s. ester, ai rori nius.
They fled across the river after their
fellows had leen routed by a band of
rebels at Colonla Fernandex, just be-
jowfce Ktjj- Mexico line. -
me reiURes wno cruset-u unu .i
United States with rifles report a
small detachment of federals met a
land of rel(5ls under Colonel Im:
Salazar and after a sharp skirmish the
government troops were disperse!.
The rebels became so bold today as
to smuglle several boxes of ammu
nition Into Juarez and the border town
is again threaten! by an attack. The
cases were discovered by the federal
troops, concealed in a wagon. The
sbcret service has advices that un
armed reAJels recently have been ;
crossing from El Paso to the Mexican
town.
Thi reported arrest at Albuquerque
of Jose Cordova, a revolutionist is de
nied by Gen. Steever. although .he
report was confirmed officially nv
Genera! Aubert at Juarez
Many Americans Killed
WASHINGTON. Nov. la: Twenty
three persons at least were killt-l
nnt u-nnnded on the American side
of the Mexican boundary last year by
bullets fii;ed during the xigiuin i
tween the rebels and the government
forces under Madero. This fact wa
dveloped by a special army Loard
headed by Col. Francis Kernan, which
has just icturned to Washington from
an Inspection trip to EI Paso and to
Douglas, Ariz., where most of the
trouble occurred.
The board sitisfied that ethc per
gon3, most of them Mexicans, received
lesser Injuries. Being charged mere
ly to investigate and report to con
gress the extent of casualltles, the
board probably will not undertake to
pass on the question whether any
Mexican cltfcjen who was Injured on
the American side is entitled to In
demnity. CORDOVA NOT ARRESTED
ALBUQUERQUE. N. M.. Nov. 5:
Thai Jose Cordova, secretary genoral
0 th revolution is arrested hoie Is
denied by the U. S. marshal: Cordova
has been In town for several days.
METAL MARKET
NEW YORK, Nov. 15 Copnor Hrtn
er; l.2ft to 11.70. Arrivals 191 ton
Bxperfs for the month C8S3 tons.
Iead steady 470 to 47B.
GOVERNOR WILL RESIGN
BOISE, Not. 15: Governor Hawley.
of Idaho, announced tonight he will
resign his office probably tomorrow.
IJeut Gov. Sweetser, a republican, an
nounced that as governor he will ap
point Gov. Hawlev as United States
senator to succeed the late Senator
Hepburn. Hawley is a democrat.
repeatedly came in conAlct with the
Ffjeed laws.
It Is not surprising that William
r'Vinccnt Astor Is considered the great
est catch by the mothers of marriagc-
-able daughters. There have been a
number of rumors of engagements or
the young man to various society girls
and others, tut so far there seems to
tx no evidence that the young man
has formed any attachment likely to
I?id to his marriage In the nejtr future.
Twenty five
Followers
Twenty-five thousand Kur
, - k
t.icy will be a valued addition to fit 'Turks' t tied army, their pren
ot the Christian populat.on. as the Kjri3 are t.u n.ost lariMiruu us will
President Taft Will
Not Recommend Any
Canal Toll Appeal,
Coastwise Vessels Urged
to Be Allowed Through
tPanama Ditch Free
WASHINGTON, Nov. 15 :--President
Taft told official visi
tors today he did not expert to
recommend to congress an ipet
.Of the free tell prerioton nide in
the Panama CiM bill lasf bum
mer for American coastwise ves
sels. The second portlou of the
report of Professor Emeir It.
Johnson, the expert on v1ioj In
vestigation the piesicten: based
Ins icieiit proclamation of tolls
became public todav and contains
the strength of recommendations
against free tolls for American
ships. Professor Johnson's report
did not discuss the diplomatic as
pect of the Canal toll measre.
and It was prepared before Great '
Britain entered a protest against
tb -raptlon of coastwise ves
sels. FUNERAL OF F.B. DORR
AT GLIM YE
Airs. Dorr Will Return
Huachuca Mountain
Home
to
CL.ii-tu.v, ,nov. io. tspee.au- -
The funeral of Franknn B. Dorr was
by Rev. Curry Love. pastor of the,
Presbyterian chcurh ami buml -wa...,., testImon. ,gIns tod n
lu the Clifton cemetery
The pall bearers were:
Hon. Ben t
W. Crawford, Duncan McNeil, .chair-;
nan oi me wumj uemucidiii: cm.
committee: W. J. Riley, cashier of
the First National bank; R. H. Todd,
c&shior of the Gila Valley bank; E,
B. Wall, attorney, and S. N. Ward, of
the Royal theater.
Henry Hamburg, father of Mrs.
Dorr, arrived here Thursday even
ing and Mrs. Dorr wtll accompany
him n lit hnmc In tht IfuAnhunn
mnuntulna Sunday morning. j
Dorr's theater business will be
continued br in the hands of an 9J-( provinces ate represented by ex
jrinistralor. The funeral thte after- hlWts at the second annual New York
noon was attended by hundreds of! ij,ni show, which ws onened in the
People.
HAWTHORNE CASE-TO BE TRIED
NEW YORK. Nov. 15: Much In
terest. Is manifested In the coming
irial of the Hawthorne mining ce,
which, is scheduled to'begln Monday in
the United States District court In thU
city. The defendants in the casea re
Julian Hawthorne, son of tho famous
novelist; Joslah Quincy, a former may
or of Boston, and Dr. William J. Nor
ton, Albert Freeman and John McKIn
oa. All are undur indictment on
charges of using the malls w defraud
investors In the Hawthorne mining
interests jn tanaua.
LOTUS CLU3 ENTERTAIN TAFT
NEW YORK. Nov. 15: The Lotus
club of this city has completed elab
orate arrangements for Its dinner to
morrow night at which President Talt
will be the guest of honor. ' It will be
the first time that the club has ever
entertained a president of the United
States while in olc.
Thousand Barbarous and F&zatieal
of Prophet March Through
Kurd trocs on vy
t" . , , "irjiugn Asia junur to
STOCK PRICES
GHANGE LITTLE
Operations of Shares Were
Curtailed During Most
of Day and Leading Is
sues Show Difference
CALL MONEY IS- IDLE
NEW YORK, Nov. 15: Op rations
of stocks were curtailed to'iay; dar
ing most of the trading, prlceH of
leading issues changed but little. A
brisk selling movement imported
some life in the market for tin' last
hour when ((notations were scaled
down but the losses were ii-jt sever.-.
The movement as n who'o was In
conse lental. while speculative In
terest seems to be Io- bids. Early
dealings saw some activity In a few
specialities with American bet sugai
leading, but later this fell under
pressure. Union bag paper fell 7
points. On a burst of selling near the
close there was a moderate dainand
'.or call money with rates unchanged
The tone of both call and time loans
wjs strong with increased offerings
later, interio,- banks being good buy
ers cf commercial bills.
Americans in London were active,
especially coppers and Canadian Pa
cific, the local market though mak-
, Ing but small response to the strength
Bonds were dull. Total sales, par
value $l,f50,&9. Governments un
changed. I OPENING OF SHIP TRUST SUIT
,VAamvOTnv n r Vov ,- Th
the suit brought by the federal gov-
! ernment against the Prince line and
nH, ,m.hi., mni.. -. j
the trade between the United States
and Brazil. Particular Interest at
taches to this case because it will be
the first trial under the Sherman anti
trust law based upon alleged deferred
rebate and freight agreements.
LAND SHOW OPENS IN GOTHAM
NEW YORK, Nov. 15: Twenty-five
DlotjMi tnrf oai'AiHil rt ha Pnnafll'in
I Seventy-Brst Armory today and will
be continued Hntil December 2. The
exhibits Include farm products of .ev
ery kind, together with charts, pic
tures, models and machinery Illustrat
ing the most Improved methods of
laislng farm products, the care of
stock, drainage. Irrigation, etc.
COLLEGE FOLLOWERS GATHER
PRINCETON. N. J. Nov. 13: Fol
lowers of the colors of Yale and
Princeton are trooping into town for
the iramn which will award football
5 aonorg to one or tne other university
, tomorrow. The town is gayly attirml
i and the streets are thronged with the
. .. n... - I.t t..t. .1..--.I
.Ji.T-. ."- "ri'.r":
thrown open to the alumni, and numer
ous Impromptu class reunions m be
Ing held. The sale of nearly 5O.0H0
tickets indicates a Tecorc". brftiWn;
attentfance at the game. The officials
selected for the contest are already
on the sround. Th'ey are: Reter, W.
S. Langford of Trinity; ump;re. Neal
Snow of Michigan: linesman. Lieuten
ant Nelly of West PoinL
to Conitantlnople.
join tne Tiirl..li forw: ami are now
t. . .i
In the TurlvMi capital. If they -mtr It. will n.ld creailv to the peril
us the m..t f..natl.l followers of the 1'ruphet.
Fight fo Be Made
Against Reelection
of Samuel Gompers
Socialist Members of Feder
ation of Labor Struggle
Against Present Head
ROCHESTER, Nov. 15: The
fight against the administration of
president Gomper of the Ameri
can Federation of Labor Is to be
. taken tip nexty.week-by'lhrsoci3l-Ist
delegates to th5 convention
. here. Delegates who are radical
will number eighty-Are. according
to J. Maplain, of Philadelphia, na
tional campaign manager of the
socialist partv who will lead the
fight.
This group constitute less than
a fourth of the delegates, but the
socialists say many will come un
der the banner -when Jhe' light
opens.
The first skirmish is expected
wh,en the committee on resolu
tions reports a resolution from
delegate Duncan of the United
workers, providing for an election
of officers of the federation by a
referendum vote.
MINE PRISONERS RESCUED. ch,na ,o Uere.t Mongolia i: the latter
FRISCO, Utah, Nov. 15. Two girls COnntrv was backed by Russia. The
and five men were lifted from a cage agitators are principals young Chin
of the Horn silver mine at 1 o'clock ese and President Yuan Shi Kai re
today while sixty minero, men and 1 tains the control at present,
uomen and children of tho town of
Frisco cheered and sobbed for joy.
For fourteen hours the little party
were held prisoners at three hundred
i"eet below the surfacu imprisoned
by a cave-in while residing miners toil
ed in ten-minute shifts to save their..
The girls are daughters of Mine Fore-
man Roy Alexander. Daisy, and !!
xel. aged sixteen and nineteen; David
Rank. Arnold-Robinson. James. Riley.)
John White and a Greek miner, name!
not Riven were on the SOOfoot level
last night when they were caught by
a slide.
JAPANESE DEFEATS AMERICAN
NEW YORK, Nov. 15. Yamada de
feated CHne and Demarest won frotr
Taylor In the afternoon games al
billiards at a tournament here.
IMPORTANT GAME.
SAN FRANCISCO. Nov. 15 What
the opinion of the Rugby experts In
California is the most Important of
h fo'bal! match this season will be
played tomorrow in California
tween the visiting Australians and
uMir..a Ani
Waratahs. The all star team Is made
up of players selected by a commit
tee from teams of the universities of
California. Stanford. Santa Clara and
the Olympic club.
OIL LAND TITLE IN DISPUTE.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 15. Title to
VWt 7"TI T"T-r' r AV 1 Tl lA IA
western oil lands, valued at the stu
pendous figure of $5,000,000 is said to
depend on the outcome of a legal con
troversy which opened early today be
fore the United States supremo court
Edmund Burke filed before the court
, . P""V ,h2 ,arf T n.roversv
Pton ofthelamMncomroversy
his printed argument in favor of a
I ....,... ... ....
1 Ult 3MLL rfll
NEW OULKVNS. Nov. 15.-Dr.
1
Ortieals, Mexican consul here said
tcaisht he had been officially advised
br his government that Gen. FeK
Diaz, vho led the recent revolution
at Vera Cruz was still in prison there.
Diaz, aftei the failure of his .revolt
wag court martlaled and condemned
to:deatli. HI case' Is now before the
Mexican supreme court. .It recently
was reported widely ho had escaped.
&y
A$a Minor
t?A
nenrlns Cf.nlJiitInop!e. Thouch
EX-PHB 15
IGNI1 POWER
Lu Cheng Hsiang, Who is
Trusted by Russia Gets
Portfolio in Foreign
Affairs Office
MONGOLIA THE CRUX
PEKIN. Nov is fjx Chens ilsian?.
former premier and minister of for
eign affairs has b?eii River, again the
liortfolio of the latter office. l.u
Cheng Hsiang onc was minUter to
Russia and possesKes the ronfilence
ef the Russian government, which la
considered to reveal that Chint In
tends to accept Russ'a'.i imitation
tu discuss Mongolian affairs, hoping
for a substitute of the p?v Rus.-o-
Chlnese treaty for a Russo-.Mongolun I
convention.
Public feeling is stronglv antl-R'ts-sian,
many telegrams demanding that
action be taken against the Mongolian
being segregated from the provinces.
althoush the minister of war tifentlv
(lectarpfl it would t 1&' ..t .M fnr
HONORS FOR POET HAUPTMANN
BERLIN. Nov. 15: A high esteem
In which the famous author and dram
atist, Gerhart Hauptmann, is held was
I vl -n AV1A0alnn tl rrtii rtliAii t ak n n -
"IV.'Yn"!. .T 'r
the fiftieth anniversary of his birth.
In Salsbrunn, where Hauptmann ivas
born, and In Berlin and other cities
throughout the empire publl observ
ances were held by literary and dram
atic societies, while the schools every
where devoted some time to the, life
and works of the man whom many
critics declare to be the greatest, fig
ure in German literature today.
CARL MORRIS IN RING
SHREVEPORT, I-a., .Nev. 16:Carl
Sforris, the Oklahoma "white hope"
Is to be seen in the ring here tomor
row night at a tpxlng show to be; giv
en under the auspices of a local ath
letic club. His opponent will be Cass
be-jTan;er. a big fellow balling from Tex
-
' no i no rwn nro wnpiiiiiPii mr a.
as. The two are
scheduled for a
ten-round contest.
MILITARY ORDERED TO STRIKE
CHARLESTON. , Va., Nov. "15.
Striking miners attacked tonight a
taesencer train at the Cabin Creek
(branch of the (Theaaneake and Ohio
railroad. The miners stonned - the
' . ..
train
and refused to allow It to. pro-
because of two carloads of al-!
coed
Icged strikebreakers
tjjel
on
train. Governor Glasscock ordered a;
company of state militia out to' the
scene.
TO MEET AT NEW ORLEANS. I wy robbtry or had withheld union
WASHINGTON, Nov. ' " " 15. The I "
United Daughters of the Confederacy Josc I!- Sehaffer, of the Cincinnati
in convention here today voted rinan-l lHce department, testified concern
Imniiftlv tn hold the net convention! lnS the Visit to tho home of J. J.
at New Orleans.
DEMAND DRASTIC CONDITIONS
i
LONDON. Nov. 15
TheiBulgarlans
terms of peace to TurkeyIs said to
consist of Msven stipulation, incl'id
edTIn 'the first Is the. surrender of the
Tchatalja army and Its withdrawn!,
guarded by the Bulgarians,
1
m m
mm m
MARKET BASKET
iC F. Clark, .Ironworker
! Tells How He Lueced Ex-
' plosives with Which to Jf
; Blow Up Non-union Work 1
i
MIAMI RAILROAD
BRIDGE DESTROYED
Testimony Before Cotfr't.Tryr
ing the Forty-five Alleged
Dynamiters 'at Indianapo
lis Becoming Startling -.
INDIANAPOLIS. Nov.' 15. barrr
Ing dynamite about "In a itnarfccc
basket was the way Edward E. Clart:.
an iron-worker, testifying at he "dy
namite 'conspiracy" trial today.' said
he arranged to blow up non-union
jobs.
In debating the confession on the
witness stand Clark told of personal
ly Mowing up work on a raJroaJ
bridge across the Miami river at Day
ton, Ohio, May 3. 19u! and of leaving
behind his umbrella bearing his .in
itials. Clark said the officials of the
International Association of Bridge
and Structural Ironworkers Induced
him to do the dynamiting. While in
specting nork at Cincinnati, he said.
i-resiuent Frank M. Ryan pointed to
a railroad bridge across the Ohio
nver and said: "There would be a
good place to put a nfiot."
HocVIn Is Accused.
Before that the witness said Her
bert S. Hockln, secretary of the
union, arranged to supply him with
dynamite. "We had some correspond
once with J. J. McNamata at Indi
anapolis about union conditkmJ,.
Cincinnati (T 1
-Then In May. 1908. Hocking,""
peared anc told me be Was going so
upend some money there," said Clark.
"Ho took me to CummlngsVllFe,
where he introduced mo to Edward
Campbell who was to supply the dy
namite. Hockln said 1 was to re
ceive $100 for the Dayton job and 1
returned to the place that night with
a market basket. Campbell gave ma
fifty half pouud sticks of dynamite.
IioekSn wanted mo to tako William
fiiirnhart, a local olllcial. to Dayton,
but I said I would do the job alone.
1 kept the dynamite at my house that
night then I took It next day to Day
tt?n where 1 placed it on the bridge
over the Miami river. It was raining,
m I left my umbrella over tho bomb
to protect It and lighting the fuse,
departed.
Pays Money Reluctantly.
"I met in Cincinnati Hockln short
ly after and he did not appear anx
ious to jfoy the $100. He raw tho
newspaper account of the explosion
nnd Anally gamo m'e $97 on the street.
"When the question of blowing up
the Harrison avenue viaduct in Cln
cinnatl came up. Hockln said he was
not going to let me do it, as McNa
mara ami Ryan were not pleased
with the way I had done the Dayton
job as I left my umbrella W.th my
initials on it, they said, and likely the
police would catch me.
"But he sent me to Campbell for
more dynamite. I took It home Ih
a basket and the next day I packed
it in a telescope case and delivered
It by appointment to Hockln and an
other ma nat Fifth and Vine streets.
That was In August 190S and the ex
plosion of the Hairison Avenue via
duct occurred August 6. Campbell
procured more dynamite at the time
and got the last lot from me, going
about four miles from the piace we
met him to get It Two moore ex
plosions occurred in May, 1909, and
another In August, all on the' brldgu
Ryan pointed out, but I did not da
them.
Admits His Guilt.
"I went Into dynamiting because in
listening to others I was Inflamed
with the foolish idea it was a good
way to carry on a camimUn against
non-union work. I certainly knew, I
wax committing a crime."
Edward .Campbell, mentioned bv
Clark, testified he forraetly worked In
i "tone quarry and had been accus-
tomed to buying dynamite. He saH
"ockln arranged for him to drive a
lw"er magazine by an explosive and
paid him for livery hire. On cross-
osaminatton by tho attorneys for
Clark he admitted he had been con
victed of numerous charges, but On-
i nled he ever was indicted for Tilgh-
McNamara's mother the day after
the McNamaras were arrested, April
12, 1911. He produced a battery tes
ter and a flashlight he said he had
found In McNaniara'a trunk, guarded
by Frank, -Reckhoff, a friend of the
McNamara faml'y. Schalfer said h
found a pface tn a woodshed near the
MoNamara borne where nitnvglycer
ins bad been birled. ,
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