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title: 'El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, May 17, 1910, EXTRA, Page 10, Image 10',
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L PASO HERALD
Jeli-0 Ice Cream
There is everything hut the ice in a package of
Jell-0 Ice Cream Powder. Xo heating, no eggs,
sugar or extracts required. Simply add a quart of
milk or cream to the contents of one package and
freeze. Eesuit nearly two quarts of the finest ice
cream you ever ate. After the cream is nearly
frozen, if desired, you can add fresh fruit or chop
ped nuts'. Four flavors, vanilla, chocolate, straw
berry and unflavored,
15c the Package, two for 25c
Fresh Shelled Pecans
Fresh Shelled Almonds
Fresh Shelled "Walnuts
Salted Almonds and Peanuts
Baspberries, Strawberries, Blackberries
Dainty little Birthday Candles and Holders
24 Candles to the Box, 15c
Phone 151. 210-212 Texas St Auto 1151.
Should be the hobby of every house owner in El Paso.
There is no way in which you can enhance the beauty
of your city more than by giving that worn looking
house a new coat of imperal Paint.
$1.80 PER GALLON
See Us or Write for Prices on
Hammocks, Water Bags, Tents, Cots, Durham
and anything in the
Saddlery or Sporting Goods Line.
SHELTOff-IjAYrTE ARMS CO.
K. W. MAGNETOS. G. & J. TIRES.
WOODWORTH TREADS. KUXOX HORN'S.
RED SEAL DRY CELLS. AUTOMOBILE CAPS AND CLOTHING.
WRITE OR WIRE. SHIPMENTS MADE SAME DAY ORDER RECEIVED.
jp ITjS MADE AVE HAVE IT."
THE STURGES COMPANY
JOBBERS AND DISTRIBUTORS.
15 Cents a Pound
C- S. PICKRELL, Mgr.
206 K. Oregon St. Pkoa 34?
We would like to
have you see our
Before buying your
S2S Saa Antonio St., El Paso.
Bndstreet to Open Here.
El Paso is to have another mercan
tile agency. Lewis T. Tune, division
superintendent of the Bradstreet com
pany, who was here ten days ago from
his office fin St. Louis, has recom
mended that an office be established
in El Paso. In a letter to secretary
"d. A. Kinne, of the chamber of com
merce, superintendent Tune said that
with the proper support from the El
Paso merchants and business men gen
erally, the office would be established
here at once.
Range War Expected.
Montrose, Colo., May 17. Trouble is
expected at Little Cimarron between
cattlemen and sheepmen over use of
COOL SUMMER CRUISES
VIA SMOOTH "INSIDE EASSAGE"
Only Seven Cruises; Number of Passcnzers
Limited; Best Reserve Berth Quickly.
PARE S100 AND UPWARDS
INCLUDING BERTH AND MEALS
C2? Write for folder containing large picture
of famous MUIR GLACIER, free. Address
"TICKET AGENT," PACIf IC COAST S. S. CO.
653 MARKET ST. (Pate Betel) SAN FRANCISCO
$LU I P$E
Produce thick. Inr.nrlant faxlr vrfeea nil
other remedies fail. "We xrearaatea
DKXideriuc. AH Druucista, Sue, 59c sad
ifl, ur scud tM Ad vrith 10c (stamp.- ur
silver) for a larsre free aaEspIe.
KXOWLTO.X DANDEniAX C,
Of any MHfe TlUS
Ths Original and Oenuim
Th Foed-drink for Ail Ages,
At restaurants, hotels and fountains.
Delicious, invigorating and sustaining.
Keep it on your sideboard at home.
Don t travel without it.
A quick luach prepared in a miaate.
Others are imitations
si y 11 Li u it
RJSE IS 9 E?TE W ETfc an
Dope On Texas
Special by Wire
Kort "Worth, Texas, May 17. Dallas assumed control of the game In the
first inninpr Monday when two errors and n hit save the visitors two runs. Ft.
Worth fvot one run in her half of the first. The score was tied up by catcher
Gribbenn in the fifth when he hit over the left field fence for a home run. The
ganie via called in the seventh on account of darkness. McKay fanned eight
WACO LOSES OX HOME DIAMOND.
Waco, Texas, May 17. After pitching excellent ball up to the last inning,
Ojjles weakened in the ninth and allowed San Antonio to take the jrunie. The
score at the time was - to 1 in favor of Waco. A free pass and three straight
binsles gave the BronchoK three runs. The same vras marked by sensational
fleldlnpr on the part of both teams. , i
GALVESTON AT HOUSTON.
Houston, Texas, May 17. In a fast played game Galveston shut out Hous
ton Monday. The jrnme was hard fought until the eighth inning, when Galves
ton scored the only run of the game. B raun singled to right but was forced at
second on Garber's grounder to Rose. Kaphsn drove a hot one to Tommy Carlin,
nbo, in an attempt to catch Garber at second", flung the ball out to center field
and Garber vent on to third. He was scored on Spencer's single.
At Bisbee and
A NEAR RIOT
Bisbee, May 17. Weird, yet sensation
al! That's how the dope stacks up here
abouts regarding Sunday's sensational
scintillation between our own Maroons
and the Quien Sabes from the Mexic
The score was G to 5. It took Bisbee
10 innings to turn the trick, and yet,
when all's told, a few mutts in this burg
turn around and say it was a rotten,
rowdy game because they happened to
lose a few dollars on Cananea. Bu:
they have been hammer-wlelders from
the start, and nobody pays any atten
tion to them.
Everything sailed fair until round No.
5. Then, with "Slivers" Marshall on
second by virtue of his two-bagger,
the opener of the inning's offerings,
Louie Lamar hits one past first good
at least for two sacks. It scored Marsh.
Louie reached third. He was safe at
that bag. Then Goyheneix, '-who did the
arbitrating, called Louie out. Why?
Because he cut first and second sacks.
This raised a long and continued howi
that resulted in a near-riot. Lamar,
when called out. rushed out upon the
field and tried to hit Goyheneix, which
would have been done had not Cananea
players interfered. ' Deputy sheriffs
swarmed onto the diamond and dragged
Lamar to the sidelines. The arguing
that ensued cost Lamar a fivespot and
Dalrymple the same amount. Then they
went ahead with the game.
Here's the statements of the differ
ent parties concerned:
Goyheneix "Lamar cut both first and
second sacks- I was watching the run
ner all the time. Bob Whaling, when
Lamar passed first, called my atten
tion to the fact that he ha-i cut the
bag. I had already seen the play. I
nodded that I knew. I also saw him
cut second sack, but he was safe at
third on a close decision on the throw
In." Lamar "I touched first sack and did
cut second, but the umpire did not see
the latter. He called me out for cut
ting first base. That's where my kick
comes in, and I will always have it
Manager Dalrymple "I'm satisfied to
let the umpire run the game, though I
was hot at the time the incident hap
pened. 'Forget It."
That was the only point where there
was any dispute, although about town
after it was all over there was con
siderable wrangling. Fan disputed with
fan, player disputed with player, and
poor Goyheneix got the worst of It
from both sides. If he ran into a bunch
of Bisbee players he was "joshed" about
his "mistakes." When he met the Can
anea players he was called names, as
late as 11 joclock at night. Nobody se
riously suffered, but they thought they
did. The score:
Cananea AB. H. H. PO. A. Ti.
Hodges, rf. 5
Adams, 2b 5
Goodman, 3b .' . . 5
Bob Whaling, lb 4
Tom Whaling, cf. ...
Gamble, If '...-.
Bert Whaling, c.
Rcardon, p 1
..42 5 1226 17
Lamar, 3b 4 L 2 4 3
McCarty, ss . 4 1 1 4 2
Graham, 2b. . . .-. 5 0 1 3 8
Kelly, lb 3 2 1 8 1
Deaklns, rf 5 0 2, 0 1
Plake, If. 5 0 0 1 0'
Dalrymple, cf. 4 1 3 1 0
Grindle, c 5 0 1 9 0
Marshall, p '3 1 2 0 5
Totals 38 6 13 30 19 4
Lamar out for cutting flrstsack and
none out when winning run scored.
began at 2, ended 5:05.
Earned runs Cananea 1, Bisbee 4.
Two-base hits Hodges, Deakius 2,
Three-base hits Graham, Dalrymple,
Base on balls Off Marshall 1, off
Thomas 2, off Reardon 4.
Struck out By Marshall 7. by Thomas
2, by Reardon 1.
Wild pitch Reardon.
Double play Graham, Kelly and
Passed ball Grindle.
Hit by pitcher By Thomas. Lamar
Time of game Three hours and five
Morenci, Ariz., May 17. Clifton got
even by defeating Morenci here Sunday
14 to 8.
The Cardinals were out for blood and
came up with their batting togs on.
An unfortunate combination of bounds
gave Morenci the lead in the third. Ri
ley's drive in the fifth tied the score. In
the 6th, 'Clifton drove Merritt, Moren
ci's star slab artist, to the bench, Wil
liams knocking a home run with two on
base and Scanlan driving in three with
Cummings was sent in in the seventh
and lasted one inning, three-,baggers
by Williams and Crittenden accounting
for four runs. Parks went the remaind
er of the game and held Clif tfn.
Abbott pi'xhed good ball all the way
Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver Tab
lets will clear the sour s.omach, sweeten
the breath and create a healthy appetite.
Thejr promote the flowv of gastric juice,
thereby inducing good digestion. Sold
by all dealer.
to The Herald.
AT BISBEE GAME.
through, but eased up after Clifton had
the game safe.
AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Newell, ss 5 2
E. Mason, 3b 6 3
Crittenden,' c 6 3
Riley, lb 4' 0
Scanlan, rf. 6 0
W. Mason, 2b 4 0
Abbott, p -5 1
Ghlzoni, cf. 5 3
Williams, If. '4 2
Totals 45 14 IS 27 10 4
Morenci AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Jim Wilson, ss 5 .1
Parks, If and p t.4 1
Jake Wilson, rb 4 2
Kelley. cf. .. 4 0
Hoffman? c 5 0
Brubaker, lb. and rf... 5 0
O'Brien, 2b 4 0
Cummings, rf. and p... 5 0
Merritt, p 3 1
Volbrecht, lb 2 1
.41 8 13 27 10 4
By Innings: 12345 6780
Clifton 0 0103640 0 14
Morenci 0 0310220 0 8
Two-base hits Riley, Scanlan, Ghi
zoni, Jake Wijson, Cummings.
Three-base hits Williams, Critten
den, Jim Wilson, Jake Wilson.
Home run Williams.
Stolen bases Parks, Scanlan.
Sacrifice Parks, Williams.
Double plays Newell, Riley. Jake
Struck out By Merritt 8, Parks 4,
Base on balls Merritt 2, Cummings
1, Abbott 3.
Hit by pitcher Merritt 2, Parks 1.
Umpires Ashlej- and Quilling.
First race, 6 furlongs .Snap
Billy Bodemer, second; Tolson,
Time. 1:13 1-5.
Second race, imie and 20 yards Be
vite, won: Elizabeth, second; Rowland
Otis, third. Tome. 1:42 2-5.
T,hlrd race, 4 furlongs Delcassy won;
Permella, second; Mctfly Mog, third.
Time, :47 4-5.
Fourth race, handicap, 5 furlongs
Nettle Bocand, won; Wintergreen, sec
ond; Ocean Queen, third. Time, 1:05 2-5.
Fifth race, mile Delaney, won;
Louis Katzf second; Fenrles," third. Time
Sixth race, selling, purse $300, mile
and 20 yards Macias. first; Heine sec
ond; Robin Grey, third. Time, 1:41 4-5.
First race. 6 furlongs, selling Can
tem.i won; Miss Roberts, second; Dow
eress, third. Time, 1:14 1-5.
Second race, Futurity course, selling
Arthur vRyman, won; Swagerlator, sec
ond; Sir Barry, third. Time, 1:10 4-5.
Third race. Futurity course, selling
Anna McGee, won; Salvage, second;
Gramercy, third. Time. 1:07 2-5.
Fourth race, mile and 70 yards, sell
ing; Ak-Sar-Ben, won; Financier, sec
ond; Ben Stone, third. Time, 1:44.
Fifth race, 6 furlongs, selling; Siscus.
won; Minnedocla, second; Father Staf-
INI CHILDREN TESTIFY IN WIN
because I needed 'him to 'help one there,
as there were a number of fniends who
had come to the store so the.y cotild see
out of the windows and the building
was crowded. I am sure 'he had no knife
unless he got it after he left the store
that morning. Xoel will be 15 years
old in Jul."
Previous to the testimony of father
and son. patrolman W. E. Eemspear told
of arresting Noel Morgan at Stanton and
Texas streets. "The boy was .crying,"
he said, "and appeared excited. On cross
examination the officer said: "I saw no
knife. I saw no blood."
Clarence Mej'ers, introduced by the tie
fence, said: "I saw two boys running.
One ran toward the transfer station, and
the other ran north. The one who ran
south had this hat over his face, and was
putting something in his pocket. He
looked like a Mexican bo. I stood on
the edge of the sidewalk, south of the
St. Kegis hotel. I saw no fight."
Saw No Knife.
Another boy. witness for the defence,
Kenneth Freeman, told of being close to
Lawrence Wimber in the crowd, but of
seeing no fight. "I was two or three feet
from Lawrence," he said. "I saw him
stooping over He kind of ran through,
Thomas Washam told of measuring
the blood marks on the sidewalk. "From
the first blood mark, made by the
shoe, to where the boy died, was just
23 feet," he said. "The line ran a little
bit northeasjw The marks were all on
the sidewalk surrounding the plaza."
Seven witnesses were sworn Monday
and gave their testimony, one of them
ford, third. Time, 1:14.
Sixth race, C furlongs, selling Moss
back, won; Woodlander, second; Coiu
bury, 'third. Time, 1:14 2-5.
At Belmont Park.
First race, 4 furlongs Naushon,
won; Frank Mullens, second; Lochlal,
third. Time, 52 seconds.
Second Tace. mile Candleberry, won;
J Ogawam, second; Ashwei, third. Time,
Third race, 4 furlongs Anager won;
Danger Man', second; Judge Monck,
third. Time, i7 seconds.
Fourth race, the New Rochelle handi
cap, 6 furlongs Grasmere, won; Prince
Gal, second; Beaucoup, third. Time,
Fifth race, the New York Steeplechase
about 2 1-4 miles Agent, won; Thistle
dale second; Ross Fenton, third. Time,
, Sixth race, 1 1-16 miles Berkeley,
won; Bonnie Kelsoe, second; Imator,
third. Time, 1:47.
(Continued From Page One.)
i hands and for all time hereafter man
ge their own properties.
After deep discussion, it was unani-
mouslv .IE-reed to oreranize the National
i Tieater Owners' association, whose In-
terests represent property to the value
of 50,000,000 m the United States and
To obtain memberatp In this associa
tion each applicant must stand for Inde
pendence. The large circuits which con
trol the situation have been divided
Into districts, each one of these circuit
representatives having been elected a
direction in the organization.
The Mg point of issue positively de
:idfd unon and dulv Incorporated Is that
the theatrical power will never be given i
to any one man. For the ensuing year
the following officers have been elected:
John Cort, president; Mose Reis, vice
president; J. J. Coleman, secretary; Al
bert Weis, treasurer. The directors are:
Chas. T. Kindt, Jake Wells. C. P. Wal
ker. H. L. de Give, James Wingfield, L.
M. Crawford. Calvin Heilig. C. A. Mar-
shall, John L. Kerr, J. J. Coleman, Al
bert Weis and John Cort.
The Houses Represented.
These men represent ovef 1200 thea
ters in the United States and Canada
comprising the following well known
circuits. The Northwestern Theatrical
association, covering all the principal
cities in Montana, Idaho, Washington,
Oregon, Utah, Arizona. New Mexico,
California and British Columbia, and in
clude the cities of Butte, Spokane, Ta
corna, Victoria. Vancouver, Seattle, Port
land, San Francisco, Los Angeles, Salt
Lake and Denver; Walker's Winnipeg
circuit, comprising North and South Da
kotas and Manitoba, of which the prin
cipal cities are Winnipeg, Grand Forks,
Fargo and Jamestown; Marshall's Cop
per and Iron circuit In Michigan, Wis
consin and Minnesota, with headquar
ters in Duluth, the Chamberlin, Harring
ton and Kindt circuit, comprising the
entire middle west between Chicago and
the Mississippi river; the Crawford,
Philley and Zehrung circuit, operating
from Nebraska Into Texas, including
the cities of Lincoln, St. Joseph, Topeka,
Wichita and El Jaso; J. J. Coleman's
circuit In the states of Kentucky, Ten
nessee, Louslana, Mississippi and Ar
kansas; the Albert Weis circuit of Okla
homa and Texas, embracing the entire
southwest: the Jake Wells and Henry L.
de Give theaters, embracing most of
the important cities in the south; the
Mose Reis circuit In the states of Ohio,
Pennsylvania, West Virginia and New
York; che O. T. Hathaway circuit, which
includes Middletown and Binghamton
and other cities in northern New York,
and' the Julus Cahn circuit throughout
The organization stands absolutely for
SELLING OUT ENTIRE STOCK.
AUTOMOBILES AT BARGAINS.
Buick, "10," $600; 3passenger.
New 5passenger Reos, complete, with
top and lamps, $950, formerly $1150.
Chalners-Detrolt. $1000; 30 h. p.
Ford runabout, $200.
Reo runabout, $200.
These cars are going at. less than
Call or phone 248 Bell.
C. M. BARBER & CO.
The Western Coffiee company jhas
made an t exhibit of its "made in El
Paso" products in the mafin, lobby of
the chamber of commerce. The Ellis
Bros. Printing company has also placed
an exhibit in the chamber.
from Page One.)
having been introduced by the defence
and the balance by the state.
John Williamson, a 13yearold boy,
who is in the low seventh grade at the
Lamar school, mystified the attorneys
by his attention to grammar and his al
most perfect enunciation of the most
difficult words. He testified that he
knew the Morgan boy did the -stabbing
because he saw him make a thrust and
saw Lawrence Wimber stagger and fall,
but he never saw Noel Morgan have a
knife or any other instrument in his
Frank Wimber, the father of the boy
who was killed, sat on a front seat near
his wife. -io was dressed in deep
mourning, and both took an interest in
the case though neither of them has at
any time appeared desirous of prose
cuting. Noel Morgan sat next to his attor
neys and apparently did not realize
what was going on. His father sat be
side him and watched every motion of
every witness, consulted with the at
torneys and directed them regarding
the questioning of the witnesses.
The jury, which is composed of Lon
Gardner, L. E. Gillett, jr., Carol Farmer.
Edwin Thomas, John Denniston and
John Williamson, the first witness,
testified: "I knew Lawrence Wimber
and know Noel Morgan. The day presi
dent Taft was here, the 16th of Octo
ber, I was on the Plaza opposite the St.
Regis. Lawrence Wimber was standing
behind me and Noel Morgan was be
hind me a little to the left. I did not
see or hear any trouble except between
Lawrence and Noel about 20 minutes
before president Taft came out.
"They had been fussing about Law
rence trying to get In front of Noel.
Lawrence did something that made Noel
mad. Noel cursed him
THE TRUST IS HIT
35,000 YARDS OF EM
BROIDERIES ON SALE
THIS WEEK AT 1-2
PRICE AND LESS.
IflEMENDOTJS selling marks the third
week of our 29th Anniversary Sale. This
third week is proving that customers fully
appreciate the unusual offers that are be
ing made. As we announced at the begin
ning, there is something doing and some
thing new every day. Come tomorrow!
EXTRA SPECIAL TOMORROW
$15,00 and $18.00 Silk Dresses For Only $7.75
An extra special for tomorrow, in the Eeady-to-Wear
Section, is Silk Dresses. These are taffeta,
messaline and foulard dresses made in the most
favored styles. They come in a wide range of colors
plain and changeable effects, light and dark
shades. Values are im to
Extra Special for tomorrow B
On High Class Tailored
Every wool suit in our
ment, including white
serge, is now offered as
an Anniversary Extra
Special at just i-2 price.
slapped him twi?e, then I heard Joe
Calamla say: 'Look out, Lawrence, he
has his knife.' I saw Lawrance slap
Noel, saw Noel hit Lawrence.' Noel
stabbed him and ran. Lawrence stag
gered backward and fell. I could not
be mistaken as to who the boys were. I
did not see the knife. I saw Noel
sv,'zis toward the other boy's stomach
and saw Noel disappear. I know that
Noel stabbed Lawrence because I saw
him swing and saw Lawrence stagger
backward. Lawrence imber was at
least a head taller than Noel. T heard
Lawrence say something that I think
was 'I will take the knife away from
you. After the stabbing Lawrence said
'Look what he's done.'
"Noel Morgan and I were In the same
class. I am 13 years old. I have talked
to no one about my testimony except
my mother and father. I did not say
anything about it until Morgan was ar
rested because I did not want to get
into court. I don't know why I didn't
want to get In court, except I don't
think anybody likes it."
Saw the Stabbinjr.
ChanlesWillcox was the second wit
ness. He testified that he did not know
Noel Morgan but did know Lawrence
Wimber and said: "I was at the Plaza
the morning that president Taft was
here. I heard loud talking.
"There were about three boys be-
J tween Lawrence Wimber and me. I
heard considerable wrangling. Saw
some one wrlth a glistening object in
his hand; it might have been a weapon:
then he made a pass at Wimber and ran.
I saw Wimber afterward; he had been
stabbed in the left side about the waist
"I don't know who struck the blow.
I do not know whether it was that boy
(referring to Noel Morgan) or not. The
boy who struck Wimber did it with his
righthand; he was to the left of Wim
ber. I started after the boy who
stabbed him. I did not hear the Wim
ber boy say a word; he put his hand to
his side and it was covered with blood.
The boy that made the pa-ss was the one
that ran. A man also ran after him."
Joe Calamla, the next witness, said: "I
was on the Plaza on October 16 when
Lawrence Wimber was killed.
"I -heard some wrangling, heard Wim
ber say 'I will take the knife away from
you; then I saw Morgan run out of the
line. They had been hitting each other
with flag sticks. I saw Noel Morgan with
a knife in his hand. I did not hear what
started the controversy. I saw Law
rence stagger back and Morgan ran
down Main street. I- was the first one
to chase him. I pointed with my finger
-in the direction that he was running. I
was about a foot and a half away from
the Wdmber boy when they were fight
ing with the flag sticks.. I did not see
the lick struck. I did hot know Noel
then by name but just by sight. Mor
gan was right in front of him. The
Wimber boy did not say a word; he
staggered and fell and at the same time
Noel Morgan ran. I ran as far as Main
street and Mr. Hanks stopped me and
I said: 'That's the boy,' pointing at the
German Woman Cured Herself
of Stomach Disease
Here is her sincere story all who
have stomach misery should profit by
It. She writes:
"German people generally I believe
have some species or symptoms of stom
ach trouble, and I wish it was in my
power to let such sufferers know of the
virtues contained in MI-O-NA stomach
tablets. Several years ago I was strick
en with stomach trouble. In 1906 I had
terrific pains in my stomach. My stom
ach was tender to touch and seemed to
be Inflamed, and there was a sourness
or water brash that bothered constantly.
I can give MI-O-NA the very strong
est k'ind of a recommend. In fact its use
oured me." Mrs. Emil Rothbacher, S61
Fourth St., Monroe, Mich.
Ml-o-na. the remedy that cured Mrs.
Rothbacher, is a scientific prescription
for Indlerestlnn and all stomach ailments;
and has made and is still making thou- I
DISPLAY OF BRAIN
ARD & ARMSTRONG
ART EMBROIDERY BE
GINS THURSDAY A. M.
S18.00: fi P
. t o
For Women, Misses and
garments for women,
misses and the little folks
are cool, comfortable,
and serviceable. We have
an extensive line in linene,
pique and rep. Colors are
white, navy blue, cadet
blue, brown, tan, etc.
Prices ran'ge $1.25 to $4.48.
See the Middy Suite to
morrow! a&CafeJMrDrj Goods Co. ft wj -iif
boy running. Wimber was much larger
than the Morgan boy'
Sure of the Bey.
E. H. Watson, justice of the peace,
testified that he reached the side of the
knifed boy. Watson said: "I couldn't
find the wound. But he j was bleeding, i.
saw the cut in his clothing. Yes, he was
A. Molina, a special officer at the
time of the presidential visit, testi
fied: "I saw that boy run (pointing to
! Noel Morgan). He ran toward rVio rvm
dorff hotel. I chased but stopped. I
returned ana saw
Robert Marston, age 15 years, said: "1
knew Lawrence Wimber and Noel Mor
gan. I stood in line with them both.
Lawrence was back of me. Noel was in
front of me. Noel was holding two flags
one in each hand. Then he put both
flags In his left hand, and put his right
hand here (indicating trousers pocket).
I saw Noel strike at Lawrence. Law
rence walked away and fell. Noel ran.
Yes, I am sure."
To examination on the part of de
fence, he said: "I saw Lawrence slap
Noel. No, only once, in the face. Noel
cursed him. I heard Joe Calamia say:
'Oh, look, he has a knife.' Then I heard
Wimber say: Til take the knife away
from him.' Noel struok with both
hands. No, I did not see any knife.
Morgan ran northeast. I did not fol
low. Noel was fussing with some Mexi
can boys that morning. Xo, I only heard
The only witness for the defence at
Monday's hearing was Gillet Chastain,
age 10 years. The prosecution objected
to his testimony on the grc-.nd that the
boy could not answer the question
"What will happen if you tell a He?"
However, the youth, who wore no shoes
nor stockings and appeared frightened,
maintained that he would tell the truth
because "it was right." and that he
would not tell a He because "it was
The court allowed the .testimony
TestimoHy for DefeHce.
"I go to the Mesa school. I was? at
( the Plaza that day. I stood bv the wlra
iln front of the Orndorff hotel. I saw
a dark haired boy run past with a knife
in his hand. He had dark hair and had
kind o' brown skin. He ran north. He
ran past me. I saw a drummer run past
after him." r
On cross examination by prosecu
tion the boy admitted that he did not
see Noel Morgan running with a knife in
his hand. Morgan is fair haired and
light skinned. The boy described by the
witness apparently was a Mexican. "I
did not see Noel Morgan," said the
youthfut witness. "I saw nobody chase
On motion of the defence the case was
adjourned at 4:10 until Tuesday. It
was explained that Clarence Meyers had
been subpenaed but was at present at
Las Cruces. The boys father had prom
ised to have him at the trial Tuesday,
it was stated.
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