Newspaper Page Text
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EI Paso, Texas,
September 14, 1910 - 16 Pages
El Paso Fair
S October 29th To
Nov. 6th, 1810
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San Antonio's Mayor Said to
Have Given 'Permission"
to Violate State Law.
HAND IN MATTER
San Antonio, Texas, Sept. 14. Fol
lowing the notification of the adjutant
general's department by Rev. J. G.
Young, pastor of the Methodist church
here, that open gambling has been con
ducted in San Antonio since the begin
ning of the Mexican celebration at San
Pedro Springs, a squad of Texas
rangers arrived late last night and
more are expected today. Eleven
games are reported in progress. The
rangers are likely to make a general
raid on the place tonight. The celebra
tion began Sunday.
The lid was taken off by the author
ity of mayor Bryan Calaghan, it is de
clared, for the benefit of the Mexicans
who are celebrating the centennial an
niversary of the Independence of their
republic. The question is discussed
whether it will be posible to obtain
a similar concesion for the internation
Roulet, keno, klondike, craps and
other games are running even more
"wide open" than in the days when
San Antonio had a gambling house on
Like the Old Days.
Gambling in all forms was common
at these Mexican celebrations up un
til three years ago, when the present
gambling- law was passed, but since
then there has been "nothing doing"
until this year.
When the celebration opened up Sat
urday night one game, appeared in a
remote corner of the Mexican village,
which is located on the quarry grounds
owned by the city of San Antonio. This
gains was ignored by the officers and
now fully a dozen-games are in full
operation there, and as many more at
the other celebration at Central park.
Even in the old days it was custom
ary to play with chips, but at the
games how in operation silver is piled
high on the table. Bets from 5 cents
upward are taken. Hundreds of boys,
American and Mexican, ranging from
10 years up, are permitted to gamble
and at times they almost monopolize
some of the games.
Just Like Mexico.
The games are being operated in the
same manner as in "Mexico when the
government "suspends the .law, during
the "fiesta" and permits gambling to
In view of the recent complaints
against a number of Americans here
for operating poker rooms and
fight started on the social clubs by
the district attorney's office, it was
supposed the officers had determined
to put a stop to gambling. The fact
that gambling without any restrictions
was in full progress with even' evi
dence of las-ting a week, came in the
nature of a--surprise to the citizens in
Minister Oace Lived Ilere.
Fort Worth, Texas, Sept. 14. Rev.
J. G. Young, who is mentioned in dis
patches from San Antonio -as having
notified the adjutant general at Austin
that opening gambling is in progress
at San Pedro Springs, is well known
here, having been pastor of one of th
Methodist churches here, and El Paso
business agent for the Polytechnic col
lege at one time.
Adjutant General to Scene.
Austin, Tex., SeptI 14. Adjutant gen
eral Xewtou and Capt. Rogers, of the
rangers, leave this afternoon for San
Antonio to investigate the alleged vio
lation of gaming law in connection
with the Mexican celebration there.
They are going at the instance of the
governor, who today communicated
with the San Antonio authorities, ad
vising that the law must be enforced
and that the state will act if necessary.
REMOVED TO AXOTHER JAIL.
Waxahachie, Tex.. Sept. 14. Frank
McCue, charged with the murder of
Earl Mabry. near IJallas, three years
ago, and who has been tried several
times for killing, was brought here
from Dallas today and jailed pending
ropairs to the Dallas Jail.
SPAIN TO CONTINUE
Madrid, Spnin, Sept. 14. Count Romanenos, president of the Spanish
chamber of deputies. He Is reported la an Interview today as declaring the
policies of premier Canalejas are graining dally adherents, as the country Is
convinced that-he- is working for the best interest of tire nation.
The const thliilcs Spain will he emancipated from "fanatical clericalism,"
which, he says? has for centuries weighed heavy upon it.
The struggle is not against Catholicism, hut again clericalism, which is
Impeding the dcralopmcnt of Spain and mingling In politics.
At the opening of the cortcz, Canalejas according to the president, will
announce the unmodified continuation of his religious campaign.
EL PASO HAS 81
Although saloons are numerous in El
Paso the city, nor -the county, as yet
have the quota allowec on the basis of
lhe scholastic census 85 in the city
and '125 in the counts'.
On the present count according to
county officers the city has but 81
thirst' parlors, not including the 10 so
called life savers stationed in the va
rious hotels In the city. The hotel buf
fets, however, are not considered sa
loons, as the Texas laws allow each ho
tel to operate a bar.
On September 1, there were but 78
saloons in the city but three li
censes have since been Issued.
Americans to Erect a Plant
and Ship to United States
and Into Mexico.
TO BE INVESTED
Although there has been much de
lay and difficult-, quiet work of east
ern manufacturers will bear fruit soon
la & model sausage factory in Cjudad
Juarez assisting commerce of both the
Mexican border city and El Paso. A
plant to cost about ?20,000 will be
J erectea across the river, and the out
I put will be shipped over all Mexico
and the United States.
Assisting the project is the customs
condition. There is no duty on in
spected meat into the United States,
while there is a heavy tax into Mexico, j
So the local factorv mav ship into the
southern republic without cost from tha
Juarez plant, and also into the United
States, thus having the advantage of
low priced labor, and a doubly large
field. It is the first step on the part
of American manufacturers into
T,,,, lnnr miiintninpd PS a -COminfT
center for such projects.
For a number of weeks two promi
nent manufacturers of Pennsylvania
have raid freauent visits to Juarez and
i the city of Chihuahua, securing neces
sary permits and business concessions
for the venture in the strange land.
Thev are R. T. Sherman, of Lancaster,
1 and J. S. Weaver, of Lebanon, Pa., con
nected in a business way. The Lebanon
sausage factory Is known throughout
the United States for a certain nigh
grade brand, and it is the intention of
the promoters to make equally
costly sausage in the Mexican plant,
I it is declared. Assisting the Pennsyl-
vanians In the work is J. Garcia Cua
dra, of El Paso, who as well is inter
ested in the new project.
Already machinery has been ordered
and win aune uvcj. nic u"""-
from Omaha, Philadelphia and Kan
sas City. The plant will employ about
50 men, and will consume some 10
head of cattle each week. A site is
being negotiated for aill it is bellived
that the wheels will be set rolling
within a few months.
- A&AINST CRIPPEN
Doctor Listens to the Ex
perts Testify "Without '
. London, Eng., Sept. 14. Testifying
at the resumption today of the Crippen
1 ..m. T-ii Pmf Aiie-nstns J. PeDijer.
,. .. , 4.1 .....A. -v n-f T.rtn
paUlOlOglSi 01 me umvcion-j ". .,..
don, said his examination had convinced
him that the human parts found in
the cellar of the Crippen home were
severed bv a hand skilled in surgery
t,h rHrotAd bv a hand Dossessing real
knowledge of anatomy.
The wltnes identified particularly a
piece of flesh six by seven inches in
size as coming from the abdominal
K-SpE S irt !
of an operation. Mrs. Crippen naa a
T rrinnpti had a.
The evidence of experts has been
awaited With eagerness and the court
room was jammed this morning. Dr.
Crippen was seemingly cool and col
lected as ever, and listened clossly
to .the testimony.
" On the other hand. Miss Ethel Le
"neve, his companion, was plainly in
mental and physical distress, and was j
aiienueu .111 cuuii uv u. noiuinij, .
sat closely to her throughout the pro
ceedings. Under cross examination, Prof. Tep
per admitted that he had been unable
to establish the sex of the victim.
The Texas company has made a shift
in the management of its Clifton
branch. L. R. Taylor, who has been
the Clifton manager, will return to El j T
Paen oc rnc;Viipr at th p.omnanv's ! .
plant. H.v A. A Fouts. who came here
recently from east Texas and has been
employed In the offices of the Texas
company, has been assigned to the
Clifton office as manager.
Over El Paso county, there are a to
tal of 121 saloons, of which 51 are malt
shops and 70 are regular liquor estab
lishments. The license paid for the malt shops
is ?93.75 each, and for the liquor li
cense, ?5G2.50 each. The total paid in
El Paso county at the present time for
the privilege of selling liquor and malt
drinks the coming year is $44,156.25.
All saloon licenses in the county are
renewed each summer and the applica
tion for licenses filed this year totaled
171. which included 27 applications for
transfer of licenses, making the actual
j number of applications 144.
a Special Train. - .-. nfl..rn ?"-';' ' ''" V':V "' "'" " '"" " 1 ' 111111
UPPER VALLEY 'MEN
TO BE IN PARTY
El Paso's excursion to the Pueblo Ir
rigation congress is a go. At least 100
prominent business men and citizens of
the Itio Grande valley and El Paso will
leave El Paso on September 24 to at-
. tend the Rational irrigation congress,
wmch opens m pueoio. coio., on facp-
I temuer -co. xne -n.iu uidim miie.. ucic-
gation win go on uoaru a. special Lra.ui
provided by the Santa Fe, and includ-
ing a special Fred Harvey diner, stand
ard Pullman cars and a tourist car for
the municipal band, which will be taken
to Pieblo by the boosters.
All the details of the trip to Colorado
have been completed and the success of
! the excursion is now assured. A total
, of 25 El Paso names have already been
' attached to the list of those who have
! consented to make the trip and as
j many more are expected to sign this
i week. A large delegation from the up-
I Pur " wta-iiue me.. tm;iuuiii5 uiu
Mesilla and Rincon valle3"s will join
the excursion train as it passes
through the upper valleys en route to
Those who have already signified
their intention of making the trip by
signing the list at the chamber of com
Z. L. Cobb,
IT. S. Potter,
A. S. J. Eylar,
J. J. Mundy,
r. R. Loom is.
H. B. Stevens,
A. E. Louzeau,
H. M. Maple,
O. II. Baum,
J. M. Morrison,
E. T. J. Jones,
W. R. Brown,
L. E. Behr.
G. A. Martin.
J. A. Happer,
C. A. Kinne,
R. F. Burges,
S. C. Awbrey.
G. A. Martin will represent the Inter
national Dry Farming congress at the
irrigation meeting, being an officer of
that congress and having been com
missioned to attend the irrigation con
gress as a fraternal delegate. He will
go from there to the Dr- Farming con
eress at Spokane, representing The
Herald In both congresses and send
ing reports daily to this naper.
THE WROTZQ- 4N IS
BEPOKEBD ABBESTED i
Through a typograpMcai error. The
Herald was made to state in a Cananea
dispatch on September 13, that X. D
Xavarete had been arrested in connec
tion with the burning of his house at
lillS ShOUld have read A. t
XT- . , - - i
"iidiuu; 1 as arrester! jinn nnt tin
owner of the house, ,who was at Naco,
Arizona, at the time, where he is in
X. D. Xavarete writes The Herald and
- I rT&n ioc Ko- Vu-i l-m.nn - 1
--- i.uue kiis unoccupied
when it burned; he also saj-s that it has 1
not been confiscated by the government.
He says the house was occupied by a
laimii ui me time it Durneu and that it
v.as his property. The naraerrarth In
?? SS.? -
. -" " -f ouuiv.
have read A. Xavarete arrived In town
the night of the fire. It is said."
EXPLOSION IN AN
INDIANA COAL MINE
I Linton, Ind., Sept. 14-One dead, one
I fatally and five seriously injured are
! the results of a gas explosion caused
by a defective miner's lamp at Vanda-
lia mine Xo.
10, nine miles from here
Three hundred men who were work
ing in the mine, changed to another
part of the mine this morning, and this
probably prevented a fearful disaster.
r r .W.. ,-, J i A A ,, A , .
j $ EL PASO BALL
Another Maverick has been
$ cut out of the herd. This time it
I was Cal Earthman, playing sec
J 41 ond, who has been given his re
t h lease.
I Bobby Wright, utility player,
& has been assigned to his place.
I" Jackson is expected Friday and
will accompany the club to Bis-
4 bee. He will be in the field with
V Stovall and Ketchum.
4- Tho El Paso club will go to
4 Bisbee on Friday for a Satur-
daj' and Sunday game with the
reinforced Maroons who have
3 been strengthened by Hienie
Maag and his running mates
? from the champ. Dallas club of
f the T. L.
5 t&i tji
Miss Summer Gets
Leaves Us For Recreation In Tropical Mexico
Another affinity affair has hit the
earth ker-plunk. Xo later than Tues
day night on the front gallery of old
man El Paso, Miss Lingering Summer
was rudely, not to say cruelly, shoved
from the lap of Mr. Fall Autumn, who
immediately beat it for his downy
couch, where an extra wool blanket
awaiting him invitingly.
It all came about in this wise. Tues
day was a day of ill omen. It was the
ides of September. Dogs barked in
the streets and a cloud hung over Mount
Franklin. Lowering weather was sig
naled from the watch tower, on tho
weather bureau. Before noon a steady
soaking rain was falling and shower
sticks and rain coats were fished from
l. J! J t T 1
a good, old fashioned, gully washing
rain while it lasted but soon drizzled
Shairotlxand Jefferson Each
Claims the Nomination;
VOTES AT LARGE
Denver, Colo., Sept. 14. The Demo
crats of Colorado found themselves in
a state of uncertainty at the opening of
the state convention today. Until the
situation is cleared by the nomination
of a candidate for the governorship, the
delegates cannot form any alignments
on other offices.
Governor John F. Shafroth wants to
be renominated and he is being opposed
by Dr. B. L. Jefferson, of Steamboat
Springs, Routt countj. Neither has
enough instructed Gelegates to make
the 551 necessary for a choice out of the
1101 delegates, but both are claiming
control of the uninstructed delegates.
There was some lively hustling for
votes prior to the calling of the con
vention to order.
Both Shafroth and Jefferson assert
with all confidence that they will have
above 600 on the first ballot, find this
In spite of the fact that more than half
of the delegates were given a tree Hand
by their county conventions.
Jefferson's strength was vastly in
creased when the big Denver delegation,
with 2S4 votes was pledged for him a
week ago. But this delegation faces a.
contest in the convention that might
complicate matters. The socalled "plot
form Democrats" or those who favored
the program of Shafroth in cal.ing tho
present special session of the legisla
ture for the purpose of reGeeming plat
form pledges, have selected a full dele-
; gation to thestate convention, neadeel
j and have given notice to the state com.
I by former governor Chas. S. Thomas,
f mlttee of contest.
Although the socalled "platform"
Democrats will contest the seats given
their opponents on temporary roll call,
the sentiment seems to rfavor allowing
practically no change in the apparent
strength of the Shafroth and Jefferson
forces when the convention was called
to order. The situation is decidedly
mixed and it is hard to forecast the re
sult of the balloting.
The state committee has signified its
Jr,,-,; t- r-c fhn npnvor pnntpr mi
"I.-"""" " i .. .... w
to the convention without action or rec
ommendations and allow the matter to
be fought out on the floor of the con
vention. Xext in importance and influence
rntc" trim wri. spnt smv untrnmmelerl
comes tne rucDio ceieKauon -writn oa
b$- instructions as to who they should
support for head of the ticket Both
the Shafroth and l xe Jeiierson lorees
are besieging them with overtures, none
of which as yet has been accepted.
4,,4.,.J,4..J.r3.. r. i
SEVERE STORM OX
THE TEXAS COAST.
Galveston. Tex., Sept. 14. A
severe storm which is reported
as sweeping the western part of
the Gulf of Mexico, has not
reached Galveston yet, but the
wind is rising.
Indications are that the city
will be visited, only by the edge
of the storm.
The hurricane is now sup
posed to be nearrownsville.
NURSERY MEX WANT A TARIFF.
Waco, Tex., Sept. 14. The Texas
Xurseymen's asociation totlaj- adopted
a resolution passed asking congress
tn nrnvirlA for a dutv on foreign citrus
products. bond of $25,000 pending an appeal.
TWO PLEAD GUILTY
TO ROBBING BANKS
Vernon, Tex., Sept. 14. Allen Hlndglnss and II. A. AVarncr, pleaded gnil
tv in the district court here today to three charges of complicity in the rob
bing of the state bank at Harrold Inst April.
Hlndglnss received a sent-ence of 11 and n half years- AVnrner b sen
tenced to serve ei:ht years. Frank Holloivay. who is also charged with rob
bing the Harrold hank and is now out on $15,000 bail, failed to appear for
trial this morning and his bond was forfeited.
a Cold Deal and
away to nothing and an arc of a rain
bow appeared .over the Southwestern
Coming down Oregon street like a
nor'wester off Lake Michigan, Tuesday
evening, a north wind whipped the sum
mer suits of the nomeward bound and
created visions of coal fires and coal
bills in the minds of the transfer-for-Boulevard-and-Highland-Park
was the first touch of winter which
I makes the whole world shiver. Out
here In the land of perpetual sunsnine,
there is no winter and these little flur
ries only serve "as a gentle reminder of
what is due to the boys back home who
are preparing to buck anotn?r season
of Whittier's "Snowbound" brand.
Tuesday evening came 'the parting of
the ways for the seasons, summer ana
autumn. The old moon shone his
brightest, and the trees and wisteria
vinos looked just as lacy as ever in the
pale light. But a sullen cloud hung
yw L 1 1 -T- , . . - -fasv PBS M il
JeMST "SBteAn Ee
wr- ' tSSSSSVSCM
llfc - Jfe"'' llt
.- --- jssS5 - . .l V Prussia
1 k - -s--ic - - f 1
l5C& NSsfe""-- ' 'srdP
German Dirigible Balloon Is
Blown Up; Three Men
Baden Baden, Germany, Sept. 4. Tha
German dirigible balloon Zeppelin AT,
while entering her shed today, was
blown up by the explosion of a motor
in the rear of the Gondola. Three of
the crew were seriously injured.
This is the fifth serious accident
which has befallen the Zeppelin air
ships, tne histories of which have been
brilliant, but brief. iThe Zeppelin VI
was under charter to the Passenger
Airship company, having replaced in
the passenger service the recently
wrecked Deutschland. It was the same
ts'pe as the dirigibles '.1 the German
SUGAR CROOK IS
SENT TO PRISON
Man Connected With Sugar
Trust Gets Sentence of
Xew York, Sept. 14. Ernest W. Ger
bracht, former superintendent of the
Williamsburg refinery of the American
Sugar Refining company, who, with
Charles R. Heike, former secretary
treasurer of the company, was convict
ed last spring of conspiracy in con
nection with underweighing frauds,
was today sentenced to two years in
the federal penitentiary at Atlanta
and to pay a fine of $5000.
Sentence on Heike who has been
called "the man higher up," is still
Gerbracht was released on "a
N. M. Walker
beneath the three quarter moon as a
sign that the ides of September nad not
yet passed. Xo longer did a sheet, I
counterpane and a pair of pajamas suf
fice. Blankets were dragged from their
retirement on the top shelf of the
closet ,and. smelling of moth balls, were
drafted into emergency service.
The front gallery tenants shivered,
stuck it out until 10 and then retired in
dismayed defeat. Summer has flown
and an autumn of bright days and chill
nights is now doing a song and dance
turn to the tune of the west wind. Miss
Summer has packed her bag and gone
south to tne centennial celebration of
our Mexican neighbors next door. She
will return in the spring and will be at
home to her friends after the lirst or
To paraphrase Hoosier Jim Riley:
"When it's autumn, spring or summer,
them's 'my oh !" " Winter does not
abide in this clime.
s Honorary Colonel of
intent and Visits Bat
tlefield With Father.
A picture of the German army bal
loon, Perseval II, and also a portrait
of princess Victoria Louise of Prussia,
both of whom were central figures at
the recent army maneuvers at Elbing,
The balloon ascended at dawn
! and ascertained tne strength and posi
tion of the mock enemy. An attack
was made at once after a wireless from
the balloon had flashed the informa
tion. The princess Victoria Louise ap
peared with her father, the kaiser, in
the smart uniform of the Hussars, with
the famous death's head on the cap. The
princess Is the honorary colonel of tno
Man Arrested Following the
Murder, Has Xot Yet
Had a Hearing.
Held, on a charge 01 murder. Mar Lee
Chung, arrested in connection with the
deatli of Leunp Mon Don. i a prisoner
at the county jail with the date of his
preliminary "hearing undetermined. Is
probably will be held Thursday. The
Chinaman was committed to the county
institution Tuesday night following the
investigations conducted by the detec
tive department. Chief Stansel refuses
to discuss the case.
Leung Mbn Don was found dead in
t'he alley "back of the Star stables Mon
day morning and Mar Chung was arrest
ed Monday night and liekl as a sus
picious character. "Whether he 'Iras been
identified as the Chinaman who bought
the knife scabbard Saturday night, which
was found near tie bod- of tine dead
Chinaman Monday morning, Mr. Stansel
also refuses to state.
H. Mohr. who conducts a hardware
storeit 309 South El Paso street, and.
from whose establishment the scabbard
was obtained, states that he has not
seen Ackermann, the clerk who sold the
seablnvrd, since he quit the employ of the
store Snturdav night.
Dead Chinaman's Funeral.
No funeral arrancrements have been
made for the disposal of the ibody of the
murdered Chinaman. A brother in Xew
York Citv and a cousin in San Francisco,
have been teesrraphed and are expected
to arrive for the funeral.
ran is m
IN EOUST? JUL
Xashville, Tcnn., Sept. i4. The Independent Democratic convention met
here at noon toda iih a majority of delegates Instructed to endorse Capt.
Men Hooper, the Republican nominee for governor.
It vra.s reported that many delegates favor not only endorsing Hooper,
but making him their nominee. This report vras an unofficial answer to
yesterday's harmony offering by the rcirular Democratic state committee and
to reports that governor Patterson's tvlthdrnwnl from the regular nomina
tion ivould cause a bolt in the convention.
The independent leaders confidently predicted that 1000 or niore dele
gates ivould vote to keep faith -with their Republican allies.
ELECTION FRA UDS ARE
FEARED IN ILLINOIS
Chicngo, 111., Sept. 14. State's attorney AVayman announced today that ho
had employed a large force of private detectives to watch the votinic at tomor
row's primaries and the grand jury will he kept In session tomorrow for
prampt action in case of viclation.s of the law discovered.
Representatives to the state legislature as well rs to the national congress
will be nominated. Nearly all Democratic representatives and senators who
voted to .vend William Ltfrlmcr to the sennte are seeking rcnomiaation.
Among these is Lee O'Xell Browne, Deiuocaiic leader, acquitted last week
on a charge of bribery In connection with Lorimer's election.
With Standpat Vote Concen
trated on One Man, Still
Insurgents Would ' Have
MAY HAVE WON
Bailinger's Efforts to Stem
the Tide of As Little Con
sequence as Taft's.
Seattle, Wash., Sept. 14. In the in
surgent storm that swept over the state
of Washington yesterday, the old guard;
of the Republican party lost nearly
' Miles Poindexter, of Spokane, one of
the insurgent leaders in congress, to!
the defeat of whom the president of tao'
United States and his close advisers!
lent their advice to'the "regular" Repub
licans, was nominated for United States
senator by 40.000 plurality, carrying:
every county In the state, and defeat
ing his leading opponent, judge Thomas;
Burke, of Seattle, in Burke's own pre
cinct, and carrying Pierce county (Ta
coma), the home of the other "regular"
candidate, James M. Ashton.
Two insurgents were nominated for
In King county William E. Humphrey,
a "standpatter," and author of tho
I ship subsidy bill, was, probably re
nominated, but by a close margin.
In the second district, congressman
McCredie, owner of the Portland base
baa club, anil a "standpatter," was de
feated by Stanton Warburton, an in
surgent, and In the third, or Spokane,
district, William La Follette, a cousin
of senator La Follette, of Wisconsin,
and an insurgent, was nominated.
The Democratic vote was very small.
It is believed George F. Cotteral of Se
attle, national head of the Good Temp
lars, has received the Democratic nom
ination for the United States senator
ship. Taft'.s Beep Interest.
Xational interest In tine Washington
primary was whetted by the effort
which president Taft made two weeks
ago, through secretary Ballinger, to
concentrate the opposition of Mr.
Poindexter upon one regular candidate.
The president obtained the withdrawal
of former senator John L. Wilson, of
Seattle, according to Mr. Wilson, but
Jas. M. Ashton, of Tacoma, and Thomas
Burke, of Seattle, insisted on remain
ing m the race and dividing the regular
vote. The balloting shows that even
a concentration of the regulars would
not have changed he result.
Practically all the candidates for tha
legislature are pledged to vote for the
candidates receiving the highest vote
and there can he no fight over the elec
tion of Poindexter.
Former President Is ISTot De
feated in New York;
Fight Is Olose.
Xew Tork, Sept. 14. Political lead
ers of the Republican party, scanning:
the returns of the primaries in Greater
Xew York yesterday, say the situation
between the old guard and the progres
sives is practically -unchanged.
The Roosevelt forces carried every
district in Xew Tork county. In King
county, chairman Timothy Woodruff
won 19 out of 23 districts. The old
guard now claims it will get to Sara
toga with 109 out of 142 delegates from.
King's, while the Roosevelt forces fig
ure they have 233 out of 364 delegates
(Continued on :Fage Five.)