Newspaper Page Text
EI Paso, Texas,
March 7, 1910-12 Pages
AH the Xews
Herald Prints it first
While It's Frcafa.
FINDS MAN IN HOME;
A SENSATION IN HIGH LIFE
TIES AND STABS HIM
Kansas City, Mo., March 7. Jere S. Willis, bnnfc president and clubman,
who was cut with a knife and mutilated for life carlj ? esterday morning by
John r. Cudahy, a wealthy packer and son of Michael Cudahy, the Chicago mil
lionaire, will recover, according to attendants at St. Mary's hospital. Xo state
warrant has yet been issued for Cudahy. He, however, will be arraigned
In police court a week from today. Meantime he has been released on $100
till!, and Cudahy were formerly Intimate friends. According to the story,
Cudahy came home unexpectedly early yesterday morning and found Lillis
there. With the aid of a chauffeur, he overpowdered and tied Lillis, then
with a knife, proceeded to mutilate him terribly.
The real cause for the assault has not yet been explained. Neighbors were
awakened early in the morning by screams and groans and notified the police.
Officer, rushed io the Cudahy house, found the door open, and upstairs found
Cndnhy la evening dre-s, a knife in his hand, standing over the bound and
bleeding bodj of Mr. Llllis.
-Don't do It, Jack; please don't do It,' Lillis pleaded.
"He's ' ulned my home, he's ruined my heme," Cudahy repeated to the
officer as tiic latter placed him under arrest.
Cudahy could not bo found todn.
Extreme reticence was a marked characteristic of everyone connected with
the case today. The exact nature of Mr. LlHis's wounds could not be learned,
s neither his physician, nurses, nor the hospital physicians would discuss this
phase of the case. It was stated that Mr. Lillis would not proseeute Mr. Cudahy.
Counsel for Mr. Cudahy stated that the latter would make no statement for
Score of newspaper men sought Mrs. Cudahy at the packer's palatial home
on the south side, in an attempt to get a statement of the affair from her,
but not a statement.
SUPREME COURT IN
Hands Down Decision In
Portland Case Also
' Branch Line" Case.
"Washington, D. C, March 7. The
Northern Pacific railway, to day won
Its fight in the socalled Portland gate
way case before the supreme court of
the United Stattes.
The controversy was over an attempt
of the interstate commerce commission
to require the Northern Pacific to join
with other railroads- in establishing a
through passenger route and joint rates
from the east to Puget Sound territory
by way of Portland.
The interstate commerce commission
does not haTe the power to compel com- j
mon carriers engaged in interstate com
merce to grant physical connection with
"branch" railroads upon complaint of
the branch railroad Itself, according to
a decision announced today by the su
preme court of the United States.
HOBO TO COMMAND
Says There Were 75,000 Out
of Work In Philadelphia
St- IiOulsr Mo., March 7- James Eads
Howe, the -wealthiest hobo in the coun
try, who has organized the unemployed j
in the National Unemployed association,
has been requested to go to Philadel
phia to take charge of the unemployed
there, to prevent their being used to
break the general strike of the labor
unions. Howe will leave this week.
He says there were 75,000 unem
ployed in Philadelphia before the
strike was declared.
BURGLARS LOOT OFFICES
IX FORT WORTH BANK.
Fort "Worth. Tex., March 7.
Burglars looted the offices in the
First National bank building
early this morning, escaping with
many articles of value, but taking
nothing of large bulk. The of
fices of lawyers, physicians and
real estate dealers were rifled.
No arrests have so far been made.
$t SLEEPY GRASS AS
$, POSSIBLE ANESTHETIC.
-4. New York, N. T.. March 7. "
4 The Rockefeller institute is ex- -
$ perimenting for a new anes- -
thetic in the "sleepy grass"
$ found near Cloudcroft, N. M. $
4- The scientists are now experi-
& menting with it.
BROWXVOOD BANKER DIES
IN DOCTOR'S AR3IS.
Brownwood, Texas. .March 7. Henri'
Ford, the well known cashier of the
Coggin & Ford bank, died here sud
denly last night. After returning from
a drive, he complainea" of pain; a phy
sician was summoned, and the banker
died in the former's arms, soon after
ON 25,000 MILE HIKE.
Cleburne, Texas, March 7. Joseph
Mikulec known as Australian Joe, a
long distance walker, arrived here to
day on a 25,000 mile' tramp.
Monte Carlo, 3IoRaco, March 7. Half the subjects of thit little princi
pality marched to the palace yesterday, and waiting upon the prince of 3Ion
aco, demanded a constitution, declaring: that Bonaco Is the only absolute monar
ehy remaining; on the face of the globe.
The prince received a deputation from the crovrd and promised to con
sider Its vrlshes.
PRE A CHER QUITS PULPIT
TO BECOME BALL UMPIRE
Peoria, Hi., March 7. Rev. Geo. Schroeder, pastor of the Fir.st Congre
gational church, at Elmwood, has been signed a.s umpire in the Illinois and
31ichigan league. "When hLs application vras accepted, he tendered his resig
nation to the Congregational ehurch, feeling that his duties as umpire vrould
conflict "Kith those attending the mlnistery. The resignation was accepted.
MAN HIT IN BAR
AND MAY NOT LIVE
Assailant. Unknown, Es
capes In the Darkness
Douglas, Ariz., March 7. An unknown
young man dressed in a light suit, about
fiie feet seven inches tall, entered the
Pullman bar late last night and solic
ited a drink from Tom Hatley, a well
known Douglas plumber. Hatley refused
and when the stranger became abusive,
The latter picked up a billiara cue and
struck Hatley with terrific force behind
the head. Hatley dropped to the floor
and 20 men who saw the assault, pur
sued the stranger out of the front door
and down a dark alley, where he was
lost. He was not apprehended.
Hatley is not expected to live till this
BAILEY TO LEAD
Texas Senator Will Take Up
the Measure in XL S.
Fort Worth, Tex., March 7. Senator
Bailey "will lead the fight in the senate
for the anti-future bill, which prohib
its gambling in futures on farm prod
ucts, and which is really aimed to knock
out cotton exchanges.
This announcement is made here to
day by D. J. Neill, editor of the Texas
Farm Cooperator, -who has just returned
Neill says the entire Texas delegation
is supporting the measure and he is
confident that it will carry.
SERVE OUT TIME!
Supreme Court of Pennsyl
vania Approves Sen
tences of Two Men.
Philadelphia, Pa., March 7. The con
viction of "Wm. P. Snyder and Jas. M.
Schumaker, charged with conspiracy
to defraud the state in connection with
the furnishing of the state capitol, was
affirmed by the state supreme court
today. Snyder was former auditor
general, and Schumaker former su
perintendent of public buildings and
ODD FELLOWS LIVE UP
TO PLATFORM DEMANDS
Austin, Tex., March 7. Governor T. M.
Campbell and mayor "Wooldridge wel
comed the grand lodge of Texas Odd
Fellows today. Fully 2500 delegates are
attending, and it it the largest conven
tion ever held in Austin.
Campbell said: "I know what the or
der requires of its members and believe
you all live up to the platform de
mands." KIRKVILLE WOMAN IS
IN FORT WORTH: UNDER CLOUD
Fort Worth, Tex., March 7. Mrs. Al
ma Vaughn, of Kirkvllle, Mo., the wo
man who is charged with complicity m
the murder of her husband there, and
who mysteriously disappeared a -week
ago, is in Fort Worth staying at her
sister's, Mrs. A. T. Baker. She refuses
to discuss the charges except to say she
is not guilty. -
Majority of Committee Re
ports Favorably the Ad
Washington, D. C, March 7. "Care
fully preserving the priniciples so clear
ly enunciated in the Republican plat
form of 190S," is the way the majority
of the senate .committee on interstate
commerce, which made itg report today
on the administration railroad bill, in
teiprets -the provision to permit common
carr'ers to enter itno traffic agree
ments. Ihe report is signed by senators El
kins, Cullom, Aldrich, Kean. Crane and
Nixon and will be printed with the mi
nority report submitted a few days ago
by senators ClaDD and Cummins and
with the individual report of senator
Newlands. - J
Court Feature Approved.
Approval of the court of commerce
feature is given prominence, although
comment upon other provisions is far
more interesting. For instance, the re
port says that the effect of the traffic
agreement provision is to relieve car
riers from the prohobition of the anti
trust act while preserving unimpaired
the control of the interestate commerce
commission over all such agreements.
It is said that the provision is in exact
compliance with declarations in the Re
publican platform. After quoting the
clause of the platform concerning such
agreements the report says:
"The contention that this declaration
can only be complied with by requiring
the approval of such agreements by the
interstate commerce commission before
they become operative is in the opinion
of the commtttee. destitute of the
Caicfnlly Worded Provision,
"The section in question carefully
preserves the principles clearly enun
ciated in the platform and only by a
wilful distortion of language could it
be contended that this carefully guard
ed provision involved any abandonment
of the principle of competition between
naturally competing lines."
Indorsing the proposed court of com
merce, the report says that the principal
argument in favor of its creation is that
it wHl prevent delay and confusion in
the enforcement of the law by creating
one tribunal specially versed in the com
nlicated and often technical questions
arising out of the application of the
interstate commerce law to railroads
and other carriers subject to the act.
Supreme Court Cited.
Supreme court rulings are cited in
support of the contention that the scope
of review of the commission's orders
in the court will not be wider than it
is now in the circuit courts. It is con
tended that courts ought not be en- j
dowed with merely administrative pow
ers such as are involved In the exercise
of the commission's discretion.
The claim that there will not be
enough business to keep ihe tribunal
occupied, is not seriously considered.
The administration bill gives the at- I
torney general entire charge and con
trol of the interests of the government
in all cases and proceedings in the court
of commerce and in the supreme courT
on appealed cases. This is a change t
from the existing law. The committee f
says the present system combined in the
members of the interstate commerce j
commission the functions of mvestiga- i
tor, judge and prosecutor which is de-
clared to be contrary to the cor'ectj
theory of law, or procedure. j
Postponing Date for Rote. J
Comncnt'ng upon the provision fori
investigation by the commission of pro- .
posed Increases in rates or change in I
classification as soon as it jS filed the
! majority supports, alo, the proposition I
that at any time before the rate or class!- i
fication become" fertiv. tic c- lmis- j
sion should be empowered to postpone j
the effective date for a reasonable per- j
iod to enable it to investigate the pro- j
posed action. ' 1
The bill fixes this reasonable period
at 60 days and although the commis
sion recommended that this time be ex
tended to 120 days the committee says it j
believes that with due diligence the
commission can determine within the
time allotted whether the increase
should be approved.
As to the provisions relating to
through rates and routes, the shippers (
right to route shipments and making ,
annual reports, the majority follows the
(Continued on Page Three.)
Jabberwock scrivenoter snark bojum
arcanoper gurdon HOO HOO
No, that is not Zulu, nor any other
African man or monkey language. It is
Hoo Hoo, just as difficult to under
stand it a.ay be, but Still quite Ameri
can for all that.
Each one of these bombastic words j
aDove stands for an office in the lum
bermen's feline funny organization.
There are Hoo Hoos in El Paso never
fear, they're harmless to others and
the Hoo Hoos of all west Texas are
going to hoo a hoo or two here Tuesday
night down in the chamber of commerce,
or at the chamber, if you prefer.
Who Is a Hoo Hoo?
Who is a Hoo Hoo? Well, that is
difficult. Generally speaking, a Hoo
Hoo is a lumb'erman with an abnormally
developed funny bone. But not only
lumbermen are Hoo Hoos. Some of them
are railorad unen, sawmill machinery
men, and jiew. paper men, but here the
i.j.winatiion or possiDUitics stops. Only
those may be real, sure enough Hoo
Hpos, and these is only one brand of
human cats on the secret organization
Mysterious Band Of Lumbermen Who Meet In the Dark and Meow
Woman Held in Juarez Can
See Liberty, Yet She Has
It Not; Law Says Nay.
AND A CHILD IS
Patient eyes, a black shawl, a worn
dress, at last a woman all set in the
shadow back of the big record desk iii
the Jaurez police station. For many
days nearly a fortnight it has been
the patient eyes have looked out over
the desk at the array of drunken .and
debauched come to ghe their names,
to be searched, at last to be jailed.
These patient eyes have seen it all
for nearly two weeks, always there,
night and day, there on the bench in
the police station at Juarez. Tne pa
tient eyes often look put through the
open doors, across the old plaza, far
away there where the ancient mission
stands, from where the chime of belis
proclaim the arrival of each new hour.
The hours have dragged night and day.
But the patient eyes remain always
tranquil, appealing, yet unmoved.
The woman is a prisoner. She is
charged with a crime the theft of a
large quantity of anoney large, at least,
for her kind. She was arrested In Jua
rez on advice from Guadalajara, where
a person lives who lost some money.
The woman's name is Maria Concepcion
Corrantes. She is of the upper middle
class of Mexico, apparently respectable,
quiet, well mannered.
Few woman prisoners are lodged in
the police station at Juarez, and for that
reason the woman is noticeable, aside
from the attraction of her eyes. The
stranger wonders why she has so long
been confined in the clean, airy de
tention room, there in the long line of
municipal buildings. And then a child
romps Into the room ,a pretty child in
a soiled frock, but a clean face. The
little girl runs up to the woman. "See,"
commands the child, "the good senqr
gave me thi s st?f.p-r...,.Tgjil jou . taste.
That is the reason that the Juarez
police would not allow the woman of
the patient eye? to be confined in the
public jail, among the bad women and
worse men of the place. The authori
ties of the south have 20 days, by the
laws, in which to claim the prisoner. If
they do not come, the woman will be
So she is waiting for the officers from
the south to come and take her back,
back to face the charges held against
Pay the E
The Herald has occasion
to warn city subscribers
against socalled collect
ors, as The Herald has
none on its my circula
tion. Pay none save the
carriers who deliver and
have charge of the
Everything Hoo Hoo is distinctly (
mysterious. When concatenations are
1-.011 Ua TTno Hoos hie awav to some !
hous'e top Gr basement and meow un- J
j til they break of day. Sometimes they :
frequent darK alleys, ana wnn numpeu
backs sing the song of the wakeful.
Tomorrow' night, after the New Mexico I
and Arizona Lumbermen's association i
the Hoo Hoos, resident and
visiting, will periorm aown in tne ; win an some appointing at the con
chaniiber of commerce basement. The j catenation tomorrow night, all over the
onion bed has been laid on tue concrete
floor in the basement, and already the
little onionets are blooming their aro- j
matic bloom. Officers win De appoint
ed, and manj things done of only and
especial Interest to Hoo Hoos.
The Formation or the Order.
Back in 1892 January 24, to be real
ly historically historic nine travel worn
lumbermen were marooned by an Iron
mountain train tieup in the smiling vil
lage of Gurdon, Ark. yes, it's on the
map. They whiled away the hours of
the night with penochle, or was it stud?
And right there the secret order of Hoo
Hoos was born, in ail its mystical un
canninesS. El Paso comes in for much gloryj
among the 2600 Hoo Hoos of the 'United
SAME TRAINS CAUGHT TWICE IN FLOOD
UP FOR A SECOND TIME
Ogden, Utah, March 7. Trains which
left San Francisco February 25 and
were stalled by floods in central Nevada
are again in the flood belt, this time in
Idaho, on the Oregon Short line.
Having been returned to Sacramento
from Battle Mountain and detoured
north, four passenger trains are now
held west of Nampa, Idaho, between
which point and Orchard, mere is a re
ported washout of three miles, caused
by the giving away of oneof the large
government irrigation dams.
The time of arrival of the detoured
trains is now indefinite.
This portion of the Intermountaln
country is now entirely cut off from
Dallas, Texas, March 7. District Judpre R. B. Seny today delivered a spe
cial charpre to the prrand. Jury Instructing- It to thoroughly Investigate the
lynching of the negro, Allen Brooks, here last Thursday, -rrlth a view of In
dicting those participating in the mob.
It Is not expected any true bills ivlll be returned.
her. She is waiting there in the police
station, watching the search of the
drunken men, looking out over the plaza.
Vill they come?
The Little Child.
And while the woman is waiting, a
prisoner, charged with a crime, the
little girl is free to romp where sne
will. All- day the child plays about
the market place in happy companion
ship with pther little girls whose moth
ers are not prisoners.
But the charity of childhood has left
the little girl the same, unhurt.
day at sundown she happily runs back
to the woman at the police station,
romps again with the complete jo of
early youth to the woman on the bench,
the woman of the patient eyes.
0. M. LEE HAS
Effort Being Made to Extra
- dite Hinr-ioSt.
Alamogordo, X. M., March 7. In the
case of the government vs. O. M. Lee, in
dicted at St. Joseph, Mo., on a charge
of attempting to defraud the govern
ment out of lands, the hearing began at
2 p. m. before the United States com
anissioner on an application of removal
to St. Joseph, Mo.
Fall and Daugherty appeared for Lee;
D. J. Leahy for the government.
Governor Curry is here on business.
Beaumont, 'xexas, March 7. Mrs.
Sam. Wilson, aged 39, died here early
this morning from the effects of chlo
roform. Having a severe headache she
saturated a handkerchief and bound it
over her forehead. She laid down, anu
during her sleep tne handkerchief
slipped over her face. The husband
found her after life had been extinct
for several hours.
RECEIVER TVAXTS DISCHARGE.
Austin, Tex.. March 7. An order will
he presented at the next term of the 26th
district court asking for the final dis-
charge of Robert K. Eckhardt, receiver
j of the Waters-Pierce Oil company. Esk
l hardt, while receiver gets no salary
since the sale of the property, but he
has never been retired and court action
Austin, Tex., March . Labor com
missioner Myers today received a com
planit from the towermen of the rail
road interlocking systems that they
work 12 hours daily, o longer; that
they are not organized and frequently
are overworked. Myers will investigate.. .
j County road engineer R. B- Meadows
j lias returned from Phoenix. Ariz., where
i he went on a trip of road inspection.
County judge A. S. Eylar returned th:s
morning from a three days 'hunting trip
in Xew Mexico.
States, for in El Paso resides one of
the supreme nine, appointed at the first
i-nncjirrmjirinn in Npu- Crinrn, tt .-
no less than Calvin Summers Wood-
worth, of the El Paso Lumber company.
wmen uriu aiso ooasts or another Hoo
Hoo way up In Hoo Hooism. R. A.
Whitlock is vice regent snark of the
western division of Texas, there are
four in tne divisions of the state. He
onion oed. Both Mr. Woodworth and
snark Whitlock are eligible to the house
of ancients, wherever that is.
The El Paso Hoo Hoos.
Snark Whitlock is the only official
of the Hoo Hoos living in Ef Paso. He
rulesSas chief Hoo Hoo over 75 members
of the district. Here .ire tha "F.i -Door.
black cats, who hoo tomorrow with their'l
visiting feline brothers from the east:
G. W. Kennedy, Richard Caples, James
Crawford, J. T. Fletcher, W. L. Fox
worth, L. N. Heil. L. W. Hoffeckqr, R.
W. Long, E. A. McGhee, J. F. Mentzer,
F. S. Meyer, H. J. Simmons. J. W. Well
F. J. Williams, J. H. Williams, O. C. Za
vish, C. N. Bassett. A. J. Ross, C. H.
XJlark, M. H. Clark, H. T. Clark, .
K. Marr, W. F. Cady and Sam. Llsso.
the Pacific coast. The Southern Pacific
will be open for traffic before next Sun
day. Later today railroad officials re
ported washouts on the Short line re-
j paired and trains again movin
Fifty Dead Recovered. '
Wellington, Wash., March 7. Fifty
bodies have been recovered from the
wreckage carried lown by the avalanche
that destroyed two Great Nortnern trains
last Tuesday morning. Most of these
have been sent to Everett and Seattle.
A number of other bodies were ex-
i posed last night anl will be removed to
Blasting powder is being used to
loosen the packed snow and ice that
blocks the tracks.
TO FACE TRIAL
Doctor Must Answer to a
String of Allegations of
Kansas City. Mo.. March 7. Dr. B.
Clark Hyde voluntarily appeared at the
office of county marshal Joel MavPs at
1 o'clock this afternoon, waived a read
ing of the capias issued for his arrest,
growing out of 11 indictments returned
against the physician Saturday night,
in connection with the Swope mystery.
Hyde was sent to jail a few minutes
later by judge Latshaw until tomorrow,
when the matter of a new bond will
be considered. Hyde's trial is set for
WESTON IS NOW
UP IN COLORADO
Reaches Trinidad and Hopes
to Cover Fifty Miles
Trinidad, Colo., March 7. Leaving
Raton, New Mexico, at five minutes
past 12 this morning, Edward Payson
Weston, the pedestrian, crossed the
Colorado-New Mexico line at 3 oclock
and reached Trinidad at 7:37. He rested
here three hours, then set out again
expecting to cover 50 miles during the
HEBREWS MAY BE
New York. N. Y., March 7.
The Hirsch fund may put many
Hebrews to farming in the El
Paso section. The society's
report shows all prospering.
RETURNS PROM ABROAD.
Joseph Y. Canon, former county com
missioner, cattleman. merchant and
banker of Van Horn, is stoppfng at the
Zeigrer. Mr. Cancn wa married in Oc
tober and is jnst returning- from a trip
abroad. . With him is John Trobb of
Sandusky. O.. a friend who accompanied
him on the foreign trip
SOCIALISTS CUT DOWN
DEMONSTRATION IN GERMAN CAPITAL
BY BERLIN POLICEMEN
"lPlu" K'"" .VUCII u SOCK1 115T.S urn. stAfJ 1,-
cession endeavored to force it .- ,,
fch. mrt -
iPeaHce dro,. the socialists back 1
ThechiefofpoHce.fe,rinff danger from
the assembly of so many thousands in i
the popular park of Treptou-. forbade a '
dcmomtitttion there- But the Socialist
KSiiSrffH lh:Lfc ,
of t?he order.
; A V ;. . " "V" " oy-
firs caused the concen-
pranon ji a powcrim rorce ot armed po-
lice and Pendannerie in Treptow pak-, ,
which iert rae remainder oi the eitv vir- :
Leaders Quietly Tid Followers!
The Socialist leaders quietly and quickly
passed the word to their "followers to
proceed to the other end of the citv. Thereupon about 50,000 with one ac
Thee instructions were obeyed by 30,000 .rd set. out toward the Tier Garten five
imanifestants, Aho succeeded in" -1000111- miles distant, without attempting an or
pHshimj the stroll almost undisturbed, ffanized procession. When thev had cov
while the others who remained around ered about a quarter of the distance a
the park came into serious collision with company of country gendarmeries with-
mc iunvv. Am.- I'uuvr :h jui'sl oia-s wiva "'.' " wm oi warmnjT, attacked them
the utmost moderation obeyed the orders with their sabres, cutting right and left
to avoid their arms as tar as possible. 1 Five were dansrerouslT- mmL a 1.
Proceed to Tier Garten. t
One great company of Socialists, esti- 1 More than 100 arrests were made
imated at between 30.000 and 40,000. si- Crowds Disperse.
ilentlv proceeded to the fashionable Tier ' The crowd cnntiTnr,i,Q;Z .
Garten at the west end of the citv, which the citTS snS? J lv af 2SS
had been left almost entirel- "without re Sp?5iturpJwSi ll
protection. There they carried out a , destination vntbowt reac,hui? their
most peaceable 'demonstration stroll" j Government Ginrfl
with little teerence. I rntiI ffifSS? fiht all the
They passed throu h the famous streets leading to the palace the im-Sieges-Alle,
or Avenue ot Victory, which perial phnnceWs reskwf ' and the
runs from koemgs Platz. between the j Wussian Tmrlinim.nt : WaTrrK "
double row of statutes ot Prussian rulers. :
Several mounted police tried -to disperse
fche crowd. Several arrests were made, !
when a man mounted one of the royal j
Unions Begin Systematic
Method of Conducting the
SPEND BIG FUND
Eiots On Sunday Evening
Following Peaceful Day
. Throughout Sunday.
Philadelphia, Pa., March 7. Follow
ing last night's disorders, the city is
quiet this morning. The police depart
ment has 000 men on duty. Most of
the negro special policemen have been
relieved from duty, in order not to add
race riots to the troubles of the police
All Industrial plants of the city class
ed a "open shop" concerns were in
Labor leaders claim the strike is
spreading and -that non union workers
are joining- the strike, and claim, that
j tonight will show that between 100,000
and loQ,0U0 failed to report lor work:
Employers and the police believe the
movement wHl be " a failure, and say
there are not 50,000 union workers in
Among- those who struck today were
IS organizations In a group of German
trades unions, affecting nearly 7000
The strike will now be placed on a
systematic basis. The unions will place
pickets, and a house to house canvass
will be made to bring out union men
who did not obey the general strike or
Riotinjc Sunday. )
Philadelphia's first Sunday under the
general sympathetic strike, beginning
peacefully, ended turbulently with the
fatal shooting of a woman by a police
officer as a climax.
Employers feel Inclined to believe
that the trouble will be short lived-
The Traction company operated some
S00 care "Sunday and 200 last night.
A shot was fired during a disturbance
si 2Sth street and Lehigh avenue, one
man being slightly Injured. This trou
ble was quickly quelled.
The turbulence of the night came as
an unwelcome shock to the hopes of
the authorities ahat a Sunday was to
pass without serious disorders. This
hope had been fostered by the day's
pacific aspect, which. In Itself.had been
surprising in view of the fact that trou
ble was anticipated because of the gen
eral sympathetic strike.
Costly to Company.
A representative of the transit com
pany said that up to yesterdayV the be
ginning of the third week of the strike,
the total cost to the company had been
between 1730.000 and $800,000. Asked
how long the company could stanr the.
J expense he said:
"The company is ready and willing to
spend several millions, if necessary to
win out in this fight. It is a huge price
to pay but we have to pay it to retain
the privilege of running the company
and managing the property for the
stockholders and the public"
Regarding the letters and telegrams
commending Its stand, received from
employers of labor In all parts of the
(Continued on page Six.)
ci-,v " 1 " we cft3ta$r and,
-F.- . it crotvu ot manv thousands.
h.TeVl SpeSa efuuTS
4 oclock in the afternoon P wSUy
emperor and the eninr?xJn-e
offlbffcn i Tfe? (StS6
Mer it wasrtllLer
xne elevated tram m? cfroQf ,
tho mM.nTn,o n,i, ..aa:ZzZZ1, "? v
festants to Trtmtm p-iri- 3.1 "Til
--------."v. -.w..k unuawiiui mam
imtil 2-30 - " " "i
a successful "stroll" was gom on in the
--. "itoo ciime vaim
'rknrtn r-rA X.-...
dreds received serious K? .i .,.....
i; w'lm ,iom';5f4.:.. "? "JLJSi.
Rep'orte fimlhVi w that
;n ,( ,M. i. '.-: !jf
okpiccfully. "-""""" v"