Newspaper Page Text
El Paso, Texas,
March 29, 1910-10 Pages
AIJ the Ntt
Wklie It' Frh.
FILIBUSTER PARTIES IN NEW ORLEANS
r (trlMM 1.. March 29.-TJBspcakable barbarities are being perpetrated in Granada under the direction of
,be MadVirsovernmenV according to Carlo, Chamorro, brother of the leading Insurgent general, Emiliano Cbamorro,
CZTJZTn stance of the cruelties alleged to be practiced by Madrid adherent- that a wealthy
'la Z Hed Carone,, recently draped from his home, -hipped to the point of laceration and finally
killed hecane he refused to contribute money in support of the Madrlr faction.
Both male and female relatives of Insurant leaders innocent of any actual attack on the titular government hae
Tn tnnrl'anel ChamorTO asserts.
JZ have been drawn tightly in New Orleans between the planning and counter-planning of ri.al -.caravan
reseatatives here. A stubborn legal fight is promised by adherents of the Madrid cause against sending out a
flroBosed filibustering expedition from this port in support of the Insurrectionary movement.
That Extensive filibustering expedition from New Orleans will be sent to Bluefield. seems certain unless
there be some interference on the part of the United States. ,,,,- .
Aetlc reports sav hundreds of Americans have been engaged to carry on a warfare against Madriz.. An
, , I r been secured. Many repeating shotguns and a liberal supply tf buck shot are included.
aeuuttAni,o w. .
Attempts to Out the Con
StaMe When ArreSted On a!
Burglary Charge; Killed.
Quanah, Texas, March 29. Henry
Taylor, a negro with a desperate rec
ord, is dead, and constable Abe Davis
ia seriously cut up in seven places, and
there is great excitement in Quanah
and Chillicothe. Briefly, this is the
story of the biggest excitement occur
ring in Hardeman county for several
Henry Taylor, the dead negro, was
working for E. B. Baggett, one of the
most prominent citizens of the city, and
on Friday, together withers. Baggett,
cleaned up the room of youpg Miss
Baggett, where some very highly prized
-Sewelry -wasi iayingon -thbvdresser. Mrs.
Baggett later, in the day moved, the
jewelry, thinking the negro migKt pur
That night Miss Baggett awoke to
find a negro in her room. She scream
ed, which caused her mother upstairs
to do likewise. Mr. Baggett then awoke..
and went after the negro, who escaped
just as Baggett reached the stairs.
Baircett then telephoned sheriff Wil-
ker, who searched the city for Taylor.
Unable to find him, he wired to offi- j
clals at etiuncotne. a swreaiuw
made for the negrp, and Abe Davis, the
constable, found him on the wagon roaa
leading from Chillicothe to Quanah. He
arrested him, and holding his pistol at
first in his hand, started the negro off
'in the road ahead of him. Later he
put his pistol in its scabbard. They nao
traveled only a few hundred yaras
when, quick as lightning, the negro
turned around, and, grabbing the con
stable's pistol from the scabbard, com
menced cutting the constable to pieces.
Davis was cut seven times before he
finally succeeded In getting his pistol
awav from the negro. He then suc
ceeded in shooting the negro twice, aft- I
er which Davis was conveyed to ms,
home In a serious condition, bleeding
very seriously. The negro was con
veyed to Quanah and died here at a
late Tiour last night. Davis is now
-thought to be out of danger.
Great indignation prevails against the
negroes here today, but sheriff Walker
thinks that no more trouble will occur.
The city is quiet.
& MASKED MEN ROU
4. A SAX" ANTONIO STORE.
San Antonio. Tex., March 29.
4 Two masked burglars entered the
41 Alamo Heights grocery late last
night and, while one covered the
4 clerk. George Welchlein, and his
4 friend. Floyd Relnhel. with a re-
& volver. the other, robber rifled
4 the cash drawer, obtaining $12,
4. The clerk was commanded to
4 open the safe, but declared he
4. didn't know the combination, so
4 the men left.
4. 4.j. 4-4-4- -r' 4'
INSANE MAX SAYS HE WAS
TO ASSASSINATE BALLINGER
-Cleveland, O.. March 29. In a charge
of Insanity. "William Scheldnecht, who
say his home is in Paterson, N. J., Is
being held here by the police.
According to the police he told them
that he had been selected to assassinate
secretary R- A. Balllnger of the in
EXPOSITION 3IAKER WILL
ADDRESS BUSINESS MEN.
Col. D. C. Collier, of San Diego, Cal.,
director general of the Panama-California
exposition in 1915, is expected to
arrive In El Paso tomorrow. He will
be the speaker at the business men's
luncheon at the chamber of commerce
INSANE MOTHER KILLS
Greenvelllc, Tex., March 20 Mrs. Harry Brown, who lateyesterday killed
her Syearold daughter with a bHteher knife, and then trled-to end her own life,
died at 7 oclock this morning: from her wounds and burns.
The woman cnt her throat and set her clothing: on fire but workmen nearby
extbaaished the flames. . .
It Is believed she Treat suddenly Insane, as she had been released from aa
ssjlam oaly a few days ast apparently recovered.
Houston. Texas, March 29. Capt- ran
P. Connelly, a native Texan and a Span-
ish-American war veteran, arrived here
today irom .Nicaragua, auu wi"6ui "
go to San Antonio, -where he says he
will meet representatives of the Nica
raguan insurgent army.
Connelly denied that he is scouting
for men for another revolution, but
gave out secretly that any man from
Texas capable of handling a gun or
men in the field -will receive a wel
come at insurgent headquarters in New
Orleans. Connelly refused fo divulge the pur
pose of the conference at San Antonio.
It Is known that he called on a number
of veterans of the Spanish-American
war and tried, to interest them in the
Nicaraguan revolution. He said he does
not anticipate a general war among
th Central American republics, as Mex
ico would prevent It, but declares that
strife will continue until the revolu-j
FOR PARK LINE
Street Railway Grew Work
ing East iE'rom Midway
"When the work which is now being I
! completed and the two long switches
tied together, there will be only a com
Taratielv small piece of track between
paratneiy sm P
tne xransier sumu o. tl ,
is not double track.
The track laj'lng crew Is at work this
-week double tracking the line from
the Midway Inn to the Brewery gar
den. This will connect with the long
switch between the Midway Inn and the
Cotton avenue switch where the Myrtle
avenue line ties onto the park line.
Later, the street car officials say, the
remainder of the park Sine will be
double tracked .i
MINERS MAY GO
ON A STRIKE
Fail to Agree with Operators
in the Eastern Coal
Cincinnati, O., March 29. The joint
committee of the miners and operators
of Ohio, Indiana and western Pennsyl
vania adjojurned today without reach
ing an agreement.
The international convention of the
United Mine Workers may declare a
strike later in tha day.
"WILL EMBALM A
"WHALE AT PORT ARTHUR
Dallas Texas, March 29. P.
K. Donnovan, an undertaker of
this city. Is to perform the most
unusual task of embalming the
body of a whale. He left this
morning for Port Arthur at the
request of the quarantine serv
ice and will embalm the giant
leviathan recently captpured
BY BOX CAR THIEVES.
. . txt ir.nVi 90 TV10 Tindv
jneyenne, wyo.f j"-" --"- w-rf
of Edward Scott, a railroad watchman,
was found last .night in the Union Pa
cific yards here. It is believed he was
murdered by box car thieves. " ,
MAYOR SWEENEY TO PRESENT
MESSAGE ON ArRIL S.
Mayor' Sweeney is busily engaged
preparing his annual message, which
will probably be ready for presentation
to the citv council at the first meeting
in April, "which will be April S.
Supreme Court Justice Dies
Suddenly; Had Been Hon
ored Many Times.
"Washington, D. C. March 29. The
death of justice David Josiah Brewer,
of the supreme court of the United
States, which occurred suddenly at his
home last night, as a result of a stroke
of apoplexy, caused profound regret
here and throughout the country. Many
calls were made at the Brewer resi
dence today by sympathizing friends,
and messages of condolence are arriv
ing in great numbers. President Taft,
upon his arrival here from New York this
morning, was much distressed over the
news of the death of his friend
Justice Brewer died last night at
i 10:30. He was 73 years old and the
second oldest member of the court, jus
tice Harlan only being his senior.
Shortly after 10 " o'clock, justice
Brewer retired to his room, and within
a few moments Mrs. Brewer heard a
heavy fall. Investigating the cause.
she found her husband, prone on the
fjoor of the bathroom. He did not re
gain consciousness and died before a
physician could reach the house. Mrs.
James F. Karrich and Mrs. H. J. Jet-
Bre were summoned at oncet but
reached the house too late.
Sketch of Career.
David Josiah Brewer, associate jus
tice of the United States supreme court,
was born In Smyrna, Asia Minor, June
20, 1837; was the son of Rev. Josiah
Brewer and Emilia A. Field: his father
was an early missionery to Turkey; was
graduated from Tale college In 1856
and from the Albany law school in
1858; established himself in his profes
sion at Leavenworth, Kan., in 1S59,
where he resided until he removed to
"Washington to enter upon his present
duties; in 1S61 was appointed United
States commissioner; during 1S63 and
1864 was judge of the probate and crim
inal courts of Leavenworth county;
from January, 1865, to January, 1869,
was judge of the district court; In 1869
and 1870 was county attorney of Leav
enworth; In J870 was elected a justice
of the supreme court of his state, and
reelected in 1876 and 1882; in 1884 was
appointed judge of the circuit court of
the United States for the eighth dis
trict; was appointed to his present po
sition, to succeed justice Stanley Mat
thews, deceased, in December. 1889, and
wan commissioned Dec. 18, 1839; presi
dent of the Venezuelan boundary commission-,
appointed by president Cleve
land; member of arbitration tribunal
to settlo boundary between British Gui
ana and Venezuela; orator at bicenten
nial. Tale university. 1901; president
International congress of lawyers and
Jurists, St. Louis, 1904; received degree
of LL. D. from Iowa college, "Washburn
college, Tale university, State univer
sity of "Wisconsin, Wesleyan university,
MIddletown, Conn., university of Ver
mont, and Bowdoin college.
TAFT ATTENDS YALE
CLASS REUNION OF 7S
"Washington. D. C. March 29. Pru
1 dent Taft returned to "Washington today
irum iew xork. where last night he at
tended the reunion of the Tale class of
Supplications and Pleadings To Call Off Sandstorms For
When the mild winter melted into a 1
milder spring and no breath of wind j
blew to disturb the serenity of a sum- !
merlike season, the weather prophets,
the wise boys and the old inhabs. said
it was all due to the grateful influ
ence of old Hallev's approaching comet.
A Sunday when the southern sun melted,
poured itself over Easter El Paso in
liquid warmth and gave this vale of
tears the most perfect Easter it has
ever known, these same wise ones arose
en masse and declared the man blessea
who has a little comet with a long tail
for a pet
When the west wind came romping
over the smelter hill Monday morning
and continued to romp on the natives
for the remainder of the day and
worked overtime on a night shift, the
same aggregation of high brows looked
wiser than a tree full of aboriginal
"hoot mons," took a squint at the sil
ver sun which was hanging like a toy
Ogden. Utah, March 20 The worst storm experienced in the great Salt Lake since the construction of a rail
road across It, today churned the waters into a maelstrom and sent enormous waves against the embankments of
Lucin cut off, washing out part of the east and west approaches and causing a tleup of all traffic.
Eastbound trains will probably be detoured at Cobre, Nev., and sent by way ofthe Western Pacific to Salt
-Wind early this morning attained the proportions of a hurricane, the gage at Mldlake showing a velocity of u
miles an hour.
bold Wave Accompanies the
High Wind That Sweeps
Through the Southwest.
SNOW FALLS IN
NORTH NEW MEXICO
Denver, Colo., March 29. Heavy rain,
snow and high winds are sweeping the
entire Rocky mountain region north of
central New Mexico today.
The telegraph service is seriously in
terfered with and for several hours cen
tral Colorado has been all but cut off
from the outside world.
Heavy snow is reported at Santa Fe,
N. M., with a temperature of 24 de
grees, a drop of 32 degrees since yester
day. ' The snow extends into central
Durango, Telluride, Pueblo and other
cities in Colorado report a heavy snow,
while in Denver the storm took on the
proportions of a mid-winter blizzard.
All wires are prostrated to the east.
Telegraph reports are very slow.
Hurricane Very Violent.
Winds of almost hurricane violence,
accompanied by heavy rains and snow,
have today almost cut off from the out
side world the entire region west of
From Santa Fe, N. M., well into cen
tral Wyoming, the storm has raged
since last night, prostrating telegraph
and telephone wires, and delaying rall-i
. Around Juesburg. Colo., long stretch
es of telegraph poles were blown down,
blocking that avenue of overland tele-
while high winds, rain
and snow tore down wires muBbuu
ana central routes u. i j "- - -"' .
and central Kansas.
The Western union ana .f osiai lut
practlcallj' every wire to the east "this
morning. Two telephone wires were
pressed into service, but they, too, soon
went down before the storm, and for
several hours every wire from the east
into Denver was silent.
WIND BLOWS AT COL-
LEGE 54 MILES AN HOUR
Worst Sandstorm In Years Is Experi
enced at Mcsllla Park and Vicinity
Agricultural College, N. M., March 29.
One of the worst sand storms ever
seen at the college Diew nere .iionaay.
Between 2 and 3 oclock it was practic
ally impossible to get from one of the
college buildings to another, the wind
and dust were so uu. xnc appaiaiuj
at the weather station nere registered
the wind of 54 miles an hour during
part of the storm. '
WIND REACHES VELOCITY
OF 50 MILES AN HOUR
Thermometer Reprlstercd 41 Degrees at
0 Oclock This Morning Coldest
In 24 Hours.
The velocity of the wind during the
storm Monday afternoon was 56 miles
an hour, according to the weather bu
At 6 oclock this morning the ther
mometer of th United States weather
bureau registered 41 degrees above, the
coldest during the 24 hour period.
While no other damage has been re
ported from the heavy windstorm in El
Paso Monday, part of the corrugated
balloon over Mundy's canyon and laid
it on Halley's pet poodle. But a little
dust and dirt now and then is good for.
etc No one kicked. Everyone was satis
fied to let the comet have Its littel fling
after such an ideal Easter, thanks to the
same comic HtMe comet. No one Is
even kicking today because the breeze
is again breezing around corners with
the sting of winter in its lash. Like!
the immortal example of the dog which !
found a certain number of fleas con-
venient in order to keep itself from
thinking about being a dog, El Pasoans
need a taste of windy weather occa- '
sionally to remind them that there is j
weather other than the real El Paso j
Now comes the party of the first part !
with a gentle supplication to the old
sport who guides tne destinies 01 tins
particular comet on Its present starring
trln through space. Please mister old
man Halley, won't you call off your
CERTAIN FOR THE FALL
Chicago, III., March 20. James J. Hill believes the railroads will experience
next fall and winter the greatest traffic congestion of their history, and he
sees no way of preventing: it.
"The tonnage offered the railroadi Is constantly on the Increase," said Mr.
Hill! "From all indications It seems certain that by next fail or early winter the
railroads will be totally unable to furnish anything: like the amount of trans
portation facilities which will be demanded by the country.
"I do not think the railroads are to blame for thin situation. They really
ought to have about a billion and eight hundred millions annually to spend for
the next few years to catch up with the growing demands made upon them.
"But it is a vteli known fact that they cannot get this money under pre-sent
conditions'. Until railroad credit Is restored and the American public has regain
ed confidence In railroad securities, the public will have to continue to suffer
for lack of railroad facilities."
iron roof on the Globe flour mills was
blown off in such a manner that new
Iron will haveto be substituted. About
20 square feet of the roof was jarred
loose by the force of the wind, but no
further damage was done.
HEAVY SNOW FALLING IN
WY03IING AND NEBRASKA.
Cheyenne, Wyo., March -29. Heavy
snow, driven in sheets by a 50 mile gale,
Is prevailing in eastern Wyoming and
western Nebraska today. Wires are
prostrated and trains delayed.
Rain at Fort Worth.
Fort "Worth, Texas. March 29. A
drouth of two months was broken here
this morning by a steady rain, general
over Tarrant -county.
Railroads entering here reportthat
rain covered the Panhaijdle from Chil
dress to Texllne, anof extended across
the plains as far as the Rio Grande,
Including the San Antonio territory.
In the Panhandle the rain wa3 especial
ly opportune, as wheat, oats and corn
were suffering for moisture.
A heavy wind, blowing at a hurri
cane rate, caused much wire trouble in
north Texas last night. A large num
ber of telephones are out of commis
sion in this city.
Rain at Sherman.
Sherman, Texas, March 29. Rain is
falling here and over Grayson county
Badly Needed Rain.
San Antonio, Texas. March 29. A
steadv rain commenced falling here to
- Jg firgt rain fQr twQ months
and will be of untold benefit.
Childress. Texas March 29 -A heavy J
rain fell over the dower Panhandle and
i nnoress cuuihj cai jj m.o "mvi'op
. . .... nnvi.. -nto imnrninp I
soaking the ground. It was baaiy
Crops Needed Rain.
McKinney, Texas, March 29. A gooa
rain is falling here today, following a
long siego of dry weather. The crops
needed the moisture badly.
Oklahoma "Hns Rain.
Tulsa, Okla., March 29. Rain today
broke the long drouth in this section,
which had become a menace. Farmers j
and stockmen say it is worth hundreds
1 of thousands of dollars.
J Dallas Has Showers.
Tkoiiac Tax.. Alnrcn a.--intermicieni
oVlrt 'fn Vere today. Dallas and vl
0ifir Vi-nr onerlencea long aroutn ana
n -rain if? needed
Heaw Snow in Wyoming.
Tormie. Wyo., March 29. The heav
?r. enmv of the winter fell here today j
aA io still falling. A heavy wind is j
drifting the snow badly, but train serv
ice so far has not been interfered with.
SENATOR TENDERS HIS
RESIGNATION TO GOVERNOR.
Ubanv, N. Y., March 29. Senator J.
p Allds.' accused by senator Conger
of accepting a bribe, the investigation
of which charge has resulted in many
sensations, today tendered to tha secre
tary of statehls resignation as a mem
ber of the upper house of the legisla-
. Ar,n in nflvanpft of the re-I
J. ms v;i uvv ..-
port of the Investigating committee,
which is expected today.
N. M. Walker
little comet just for two brief days, two
short spaces between suns. .The While
Sox are coming and It behooves all El
Paso to make good on the one best bet
and to deliver the valley-of-perpetuai-sunshine
goods or "bust" making good.
A respite of two days, good, kind, mis
ter Halley, and you can joy ride your
comet out Montana street and down the
county roaa just u ju wisn.
But for two days beginning at sunrise
Wednesday, please let us have another
Easter Sunday sample of weather. Give
little Comet dog an extra feed of meat
and charge It to the Sox entertainment
committee: let him have anything he
wishes during the next two days and
send in the bill for damages. Only "for
the sake of the fair name of our fair
city," do not let him wig wag that fiery
tall of his and stir up a sandstorm with'
its accompanying profanity and baths,
out of season. This Is our plea, our
supplication and we have finished
Senator Defends the Meas
ure as Reported to the
Washington. D. C, March 29.-
Defending the senate bill for the
admission of New Mexico and Arizona
as separate states, senator Beveridge,
of the committee on teritories, vigor- j
ously urged adoption of the changes
suggested from the house bill.
The chief differences, he outlined as
The senate bill would refuse tb recog
nize the Arizona law, which would dis
franchise those citizens who are unable
to interpret, the constitution in Eng
lish. Separate elections will be required by
the senate bill for the adoption of
the constiution of the proposed new
states and the selection of state offiz
cers. The senate bill requires also that the
constitution must be approved by the
president and 'congress.
Provision is made by the senate meas
ure for payment of only such terri
torial bonds as have been validated by
congress, while the house bill would
provide for the payment of all out
Restrictions would be thrown about
public lands, and the saline lands of
New Mexico would be withdrawn ta
the government by the senate meas
ure. The schools would have to be con
ducted entirely in English under the
seQate hQuse mcasure
teaching of Spanish.
LOCHAUSE-N IS A
COUSIN OF ARD0IN
Man Who Killed Another at
Marathon Has a Son in
E. O. Lochausen. who Killed Edgar
Reed at Marathon, last night, is a broth
erlnlaw of T. W. Ardoln, proprietor of
the Ardoln market.
Lochausen married Mr. Ardoin's sister,
and Lochausen's son, Theo.. Is making
his home with Mr. Ardoin and his
mother in El Paso and attending the
Mr. Ardoin said today that he ad
received no Information from Marathon
regarding the killing.
"Louchausen ra.ud Reed had a person- j
al encounter about a year ago over some j
fence matters and there has been con
siderable hard feeling between 'them,"
said Mr. Ardoin. "Edgar Reed had been
working for Lochausen and the trouble
arose over a dispute over land claims.
As I understand it. Reed moved from the
Rio Grande country to Marathon, and
settled iu one of Locha"usen's pastures.
This was one of the causes of the trou
ble, I believe.
"Mr. Lochausen was one of the best
known citizens of western Texas.
Lochausen, Dave Cowan and J. H.' Na
tions shipped the first carload of cattle
out over the G. H. from Alpine. He
married a cousin of Joe Nations and was
a quiet, peaceful citizen of Marathon.
He Is about 55, and I never knew him to
hunt trouble or attempt to do anything
that was not right."
Mcknight in hospital.
David McKnight, chief clerk of the
railway mail service with headquarters
in El Paso, was to have entered a San
Antonio hospital yesterday to undergo
an operation, according to a letter re- superintendent of transportation for
ceived from him by Harry Wr. McCool, tho Mirsonri. Kansas and Texas railroad
transfer clerk. Chief clerk McKnight, t with headquarters at Denison. is erit
accompanled by his son, left here for ( ically ill at a St. Louis sanitarium and
San Antonio on a visit. nor expected to recover.
WEALTH TAXED TOO
Albuquerque, N. M., March 29. "Th c day of combinations has cee, aail
their regulation Ih the only solution of the problem. The best step ever pro
posed in this direction Is the federal la corporation tsx, which is h true step
toward solving the evils of the combination," declared Andrew Carnegie here
today, while en route to Pittsburg.
"The federal" charter giies uniformity and corporation.'. caHtHfferdto eeai
ply with this law, because If they are Hot making money they cannot be taxed.
"Wealth Is. not being taxed enough' iu this country," he aflded.
Candidates Nominated by
Business Men Eeceive En
dorsement of Labor Men.
NO. HOLIDAY ON
Half Holiday in Middle of
the Week Is Asked Cen
tral Labor Union Acts.
Endorsing the citizens' ticket for
school trustees, voting In favor of x
half, holiday in the middle of the week
and against closing tn retail stores
on Saturday afternoon appealing to
president Gompers for relief from the
flood of Mexican immigrants coming
across the border at this port, and tak
ing a stand against any endorsement
by the state federation of any candidate
for governor, the Central Labor union,
composed of delegates from all the
trades unions In the city, held a busy
session Tuesday night at Its regular
New School 9oard Wanted.
"Whereas, The public( school affairs
of our city have come in for much,
criticism in the past and furnished many
sensations which we believe are not
conducive to the welfare of our educa
tional institutions; therefore, be It
"Resolved, That we welcome with
J pleasure the candidacy of public spirlt-
view of improving the management and
conduct of our public schools.
"Resolved, further. That we, urge all
members of organized labor fn our city
to exert their -influence as far as pos
sibla for the betterment of the public
school situation, and to show their in
terest by casting their votes where they
will count for most in the siccompllsh
ment of this end."
This is the resolution which "was
adopted by a unanimous vote of the
central body, there being representa
tives of 13 different organizations pres
ent as delegates from their unions.
While no names of candidates 'were
mentioned in the meeting, the clause,
"The candidacy of public spirited citi
zens for school trustees," implies the
trustees who, were nominated at the
meeting of the committee of 21 held
at the chamber of commerce Friday
afternoon. This is the second official
endorsement of the citizen's ticket. The
Ministers' union endorsed the trustees
yesterday. The endorsements are con
sidered a strong point in favor of the
candidacy of Xr. H. E- Stevenson, J. H.
McBroom and Julius Krakauer.
Saturday Holiday Taboed.
The resolutions favoring a. half holi
day In the middle week, and opposing
the Saturday afternoon closing, read:
"Resolved, That the Central Labor
union, repre'senting the various labor
organizations of El Paso, while favor
ing shorter hours of work where same
Is consistent with the interests of em
ployers and employes, does hereby ex
press its belief that a half holiday In the
middle of the week would be better
tor all, and we are unalterably op
posed to the closing of the retail stores
upon Saturday afternoon."
-The unrestricted immigration of Mex
ican workmen into El PasQ was dis
cussed at length by the delegate body
of the organized labor of El Paso. It
is claimed by the union men that this
class of immigration hurts El Paso and
E Paso workmen. Delegates from each
of the local unions sitting in the meet
ing were instructed to have their unions
prepare communications to be seat to
president Samuel Gompers. at Washing
ton. D. C, protesting against this whole
Again t Polities.
The delegates from the Central La
bor union to the state federation con
ventipn to be held at Galveston, April
12 to 16, were instructed to vote against
that body endorsing any candidate for
S. L. Rains was elected first vice
president to fill an unexpired term. He
Is the delegate from the Barbers union.
DIES AT SEA.
r.imbridjre. Mass.. March 29.
terday on the steamer Adriatic,
bound from Southampton to New
York. RAILROAD MAN.
Dailns. Tex.. March 29. Advices were
rtHfived here today that T. S. McDowell.