OCR Interpretation


El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, November 15, 1912, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of North Texas; Denton, TX

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88084272/1912-11-15/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

ALD
EL PASO, TEXAS,
Friday Evening,
Nsreaber 15, 1912-16 Pages
TWO SECTIONS TODAT.
ASSOCIATED PRESS
Leased Wire
WBATHEB FORECAST.
Faii; tonight and Saturday.
EL
HER
-tr.OvJ
SAYS SCIENCE
IS NOT II
RELIGION
Son of Mrs. Eddy Alleges It
Is a Privately Owned Bus
iness for Money Profit.
MAKES EFFORT TO
SET ASIDE BEQUEST
Concord. N. H., Nov. 15. Affidavits
alleging that Christian Science is not a
religion, but a privately owned business
conducted for money profit, were filed
in the superior court today, in the case
of George W. Glover, of Lead. S. D., who
seeks to have set aside the bequest
made by his mother, Mrs. Mary Baker
Bddy, founder of the First Church of
Christian Science of Boston
.The plaintiff in his petition, which if
allowed would cause the bequest, esti
mated at J3.000.000, to revert to the
natural 'heirs, claims that it is not a
i eligion, but a business privately owned
rnd conducted by its owners for money
profits to themselves and that the ex
ecution of said attempted trust 'will
i' suit, and -was intended by the creator
of said attempted trust to result in
the private pecuniary profit of the own
ers of said business
"That the business described in the
foregoing, viz. The owning, vending
and practicing of the socalled' Religion
of Christian Science." a taught by Mrs.
i-"ddy, by said legatee and its mem
oers, has on the whole been grievously
narmful to the health of the people of
this state and in the future will con
tinue to be harmful and particularly so
f promoted and extended, by means of
-Mrs Eddy's residuary gifts." ,
ARMED MAN ROBS
WOMAN IN HOTEL
Gets $165 la Money and Several Dia
mond Rings from Mrs. H. McCembs,
In the (Alberta Hotel Annex.
Armed with a pistol, and calmly
walking into the room of Mrs. H. Mc
rombs, in the annex of the Alberta
hotel on San Francisco street, Thurs
day night about 10 oclock, an un
known man demanded $166 In cash, a
-old chain with a cross pendant, ne
ng m which were set three diamonis,
cine ring with three diamond chips,
and Mrs. McCombs's wedding ring.
The articles were turned over to
the stranger, who enforced his de
mands at point of his revolver. Secur
n; them he walked out of the room.
tiosed the door, and disappeared.
The police were notified. Friday
morning every detective of the city
department was engaged on the case,
iut they reported that there wer
developments.
PRESIDENT AND MRS. TAFT GIVK
RKCEFTIOar TO Tj. D. C DMJS6.VTSS,
Washington. P. CiiZ?j2&L-
liant serine of social lunctiOHB. center
ing about a reception by president
Taft. marked the session of the Unit
ed Daughters of the Confederacy. The
president received nearly 1600 of the
daughters in the East room of the
xvhkte htmse.
He was.assistert Dy jsrs i
Taft ana
as the visitors meet Dy. ine presiaeni -
had a hearty hand shake and a word
j .r.s X. . . j4 fcr a a n o ZTrTrt a
of greeting for ePCh.
The convention accepted two general
scholarships, one from Chicago uni
versity -and one from Loretta Con
vent of Kentucky, in connection with
the report of the. education .cpnunittee.
A decision in the matter of extend
ing the time foi issuing of crosses
of honor to confederate veterans
which aroused a storm on the floor of
the convention was postponed.
ARRESTED IN CONNECTION
WITH SALOON TRANSACTION
Mariano Martines was arrested by the
police Friday at noon' charged with
theft from the person. It was alleged
that be was implicated' in a transaction
which occurred at a -saloon on South El
Paso street last Saturday when Cruz
Gallardo, a resident .of Morenci, Ariz.,
lost $80 Gallardo stated to the city de
tectives that he was taken to the sa
loon by Martinez, where they had a
drink. Later he said Martinez took him
to the back door of the place and as
he stepped through the door, he was
grabbed by two men. One of them, he
stated, went through his pockets while
the two men held him. -Gallardo identi
fied Martinez as the man he was with
at the time.
DEATHS IX COAL MINES -
THIS YEAR TOTAL 134. &
Washington. D. C, Nov. 15. -
There were 1534 men" killed in
and about coal mines of the &
United States during the first
eight months of this year, ac-
fording to an announcement of
the gureau of mines. The fig-
ures indicated there would be -
a substantial decrease in the -
total number of deaths in 1912 &
as compared with 1911. when &
2917 were killed. &
WILSON PACKS HIS TRUNK
AND STARTS ON VACATION
Prlnceton. N. J, Nov. 15. President
elect Wilson packed his trunk and suit
case today preparatory to starting on
his vacation. At New York, he will at
tend a dinner at the University club by
the class of 1887, of Princeton univer
sitv of which he Is a member.
CITY'S PARKS WORTH
$2,369,100 SAYS HARRIS
Park commissioner R. A. Harris has rendered a report to the mayor and city
council showing the dty parks to be valsed at $2,369,100. The park area of the
city embraces 145 acre, he says, and the actual value of the ground is $2,159,000.
The estimated cost far maintaining the parks during the coming year is placed iy
the park commissioner at $13,664. The acreage and value of the various parks, as
given by the commissioner, follows:
Valueof " Value of Total
Names. Acres Land, Aprox. Improvements Value, Aprox.
Wasbingtxm Park. , . ...... , 6QJ0. $ 130,000 $ 52,000 $ 172,000
San Jacinto Plaza 1.5 1,024,000 21,500 1,045,500
Cleveland Square ...-..... 1.5 200100 12,600 212,600
Library Square L5 375,000 p 15,300 390,200
Houston Square 1.5 60,000 14,700 74,700
Newman (Highland) Park gjn 12,000 ' 4,600 16,600
Mundy Park ', .L5 . . . . 35,000 6,500 41,5ib
Austin Park. ............... .75 3,500 1,300 4,800
Second Ward Park 15 20,000 7,400 27,400
City Hall Plazuela ;.".::..:....'' " 150,000 38,100 188,100
Toltec Clue Plazuel -.-.;. .:.-.;. -.25 1,50 200 1,700
Hart's Park 2.5 5M 1,000 6,000
New High School Park 6jB 34000. 30,000
Mesa Park S&o , 6,000 6,000
Parkways m streets 30 bfoeto 120100 3500 155,000
Totals . .. .. .-.. ..145. ?2,159,000 $210,000 2,369,100
BARBECUE FOll
EL NNS
IT CLINT
Number of Business Men
Make Run in Automobiles
to the Lower Valley.
VISIT 'ALL THE
VALLEY TOWNS
Clint, Tex., Nov. 14. Expressions of
good will and mutual interest were the
features of the barbecue dinner ten
dered the visiting El Paso merchants
and business men by the citizens of
Clint at noon today. The barbecue was
the mid-day break in the excursion of
the 1 Paso business men in automo
biles to the people of the valley.
Leaving El Paso at 9 oclock this
morning, the party reached here at
12:30, after stops at Ysleta and San
Elisario en route. The Clint citlsens
met the EI Pasoans enthusiastically and
served them with a splendid barbecued
dinner, with all the necessary viands
ana relishes "on the side." After the
dinner, there was speaking, alderman
W. S. Clayton, as president of the El
Paso chamber of commerce, being the
principal speaker.
Clayton Talks to Valley Folk.
Mr- Clayton said: "We are down here
to help you nurse the infant industries
of the valley. The El Paso chamber of
commerce does not represent El Paso
alone, but the entire county. We want
you to join with us and become mem
bers. We are willing to help advertise
the valley and we need your financial
support. Every dollar that is spent in
El Paso ajcls the valley.' He then made
a plea foV the early construction of
the valley interurban line and pictured
the future valley as greater and richer
than the famous Nile. He told the
Clint people that it was not the north
erner, the easterner nor the southerner
who would develop the valley, but the
vafiev neoDle themselves. "The capital-
' ists will invest their money here," he
said, "but they will expect you to mase
it increase." He told them that it was
yet necessary to raise ?11,000 before
the valley interurban can be built, and
asked them to help raise this fund.
Clint Man Respond.
Dan Peters, representing the people
of Clint, replying to the address of
Mr. Clayton, said that he could prom
ise for himself and his associates In
the valley that they would lend every
help possible to the chamber of com
merce in all its work.
Other talks were made Dy mayor
E. Kelly. Julius Krakauer. Rufus .
March, secretary of the El Paso cham
ber of commerce, and C R. Russell, for
Bl Paso, and by H. D. Camp, for Fabens,
and K- G. Schairer, H. B. Elliott and.
Marcos Jungjohnn, for Clint. Fullv 50
people of Clint were in attendance.
Met by Many Clint People.
a mini o mint the El Pasoans
were met by a committee consisting of
Mr. Patera. U. M. -MC&jnney.
! T A TTmllHum and J.
After preliminary exchanges of greet
ings, the El Pasoans were escorted to
the barbeoue that was already pre
pared, and as they had been out in the
open air ail morning and were hun
gry, all dM full Justice to the meaL
t- tk. TBI Tmui -nartv were: C. I.
wA worth. R. H. Orndorff. C. F. War-
wai-
" , 7r RMnit. wis.). A. L. Michelson,
ncr Int BeloiL Wis.). A. L. Micneison,
. ' ' '-i -w Tif cr
t -c r.t.a mavnr C VL IvellV. W. S.
Clayton, R.P. March, C-awford Harvie. f
Claiborn Adams, Fred Woodworth, Win
Chester Cooler, iewis &u '"''' ""
lius JCrakauer, C R. Russell and W. H.
Shelton. The party traveled In the au
tomobiles of Messrs. Woodworth. Orn
dorff, Warner, Michelson and Coles.
Ysleta and San KHiarlo.
Ysleta was reached at 9:30, after a
ran of half an hour from El Paso, and
the El Pasoans were joined there by H.
D Camp, of Fabens, with his automo
bile, and by county commissioner Ike
Loewenstein. After a short stop in
Ysleta, the -excursionists proceeded to
San Elizario, where they arrived at
10:55. Gaspar Giron met them ana
showed them through his flour mill and
introuced them around the town totne
people. Then a run was made to Wal
ter Long's 346,000 chicken ranch, where
the El Pasoans were met by Mr. Long,
and spent a pleasant half hour Inspect
ing the place. Messrs. Long and Giron
accompanied the party to Clint.
From the Long ranch, the run was
made in, a short time to Clint After
the dinner at Clint, the party left for
Fabens, and, returning, they expect to
pay a visit to the Southwestern ostrich
farms, between Ysleta and El Paso.
GRXBX DAMAGE SUIT IS
GIVEN TO THE JLRT.
The case of H. E. Green, who is
suing the Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe
Railway company for damages in tne
sum of 325,000 for injuries alleged to
have "been sustained by him, was given
to a jury in the 34th district court
Friday morning at 9 oclock. after be
ing on trial all day Thursday. The
plaintiff alleged that he was a brake
man in the employ of that road when
he was injured. He averred that while
at McCarthy's siding in New Mexico,
the "air" was leaking and -he was
given a wrench to tighten the line
Grec- said that the wrench was "slick"
and it slipped, throwing him on his
back and straining it, which he said
resulted in a rupture.
BLANKETS. JEWELRY, COFFEB
AND WHISKY AMONG IMPORTS.
A shipment of Mexican blankets, an
assorted lot of Mexican filigree jew
elry, four sacks of green coffee and
two barrels of whisky -were included
in the clearings of the El Paso port
from Mexico Friday.
ME CRIME
ON STATE'S
WITNESSES
Gunmen of New York All
Tell the Same Story of
Their Own Innocence.
MEN WHO SQUEALED
ARE-GUILTY, THEY SAY
New York. N. Y.. Nov. 15. "Dago
Frank" Cirofici, exonerated by his
three gunmen pals of having been near
the scene of the murder, took the -witness
stand In his own behalf today to
corroborate their stories that Herman
Rosenthal was shot down by Harry
Vallon an "Bridgie" Webber, Informers
for the state, and not by the gunmen,
under orders from Lieut. Chas. Becker.
Cirofici swore that he was on his
way uptown to see his girl when the
shooting occurred, while the others just
happened to be unfortunately near the
hotel Metropole at the invitation of Jack
Rose, the state's chief witness. He
declared Rose had never importuned i
UIQ1 Ur LI1C ULUV1S tU UllWu H1C CLllJ-
bier, but had scught them out to con
vince them of his innocence in "fram
ing up" "Big Jack" Zelig. his chief.
Cross examination failed to shake the
'witness. He gave prompt and emphatic
answers: admitted calmly that be had
served a jail sentence for carrying a
gun and had been a silent partner in
an opium den.
Corroborates Other Evidence.
"Dago Frank." hollow cheeked, raw j
boned, with curly jet black nair, tooK
the stand at 10:30 oclock. His testi
mony was an almost word-for-word
repetition of the story told by his
fellow gunmen yesterday, up to the
point where the witness said he left
"Whitey." "Gyp" and "Louie" at
"Bridgie's" poker rooms the night of
the murder. He testified as to the visit
of Jack Rose to his apartment to see
"Whitey," "Lefty." and himself.
"Was anything said by Rose or any
body that night about the croaking,
killing or removing of Herman Rosen
thal?" asked the gunman's attorney. C.
G. F. Wahle. , , ,
"There was not," declared Frank,
shaking his head vigorously. He said
the onlv thing.Rose discussed was the
"framing up" of Jack Zelig, the leader
of the gang, and the shooting of "Lefty
Louie" in Chinatown. Rose wanted to
exnlain his innocence -in both affairs,
said Frank.
The Boys Are From Missouri."
T sifd. Well. the boys are from Mis-
I souri. You better show 'em. "
The witness tnen saia inai nnc T
him to come with" him while they looked
for the other gunmen. They boarded
the automobile in which Rose, vallon
and Chepps had arrived and on the wAy
downtown Rose, Frank said, told him
that he coaWn't sleep nights because of
his worry of being suspected of tne,
framing up of Zelig. '
"He told me he was known as a stool
n for Lieut, .uecKss bah ne wwuu
- - i mi- m-i lmf im-
ply'get the stool pigeons for Becker
and never testified against gambling
houses." , .. .,
Arrived at the poker rooms, the wit
ness saW, Hose told Webber of his dls-
annointment at not finding "tne Doys t
at "Dago Frank's" and in about zo min
utes Bridgie went upstairs and came
back with "Gyp.'
M.ouie ana nmwj.
..nl-e Innonit Men.1
.m,- ..i.. .a ,A -wit-nAaa aaifl MT2fk&
repeated thc tale of his innocence of'
tne irame up au a.n.ci omuxi "r j
out and returned, he said Rose wanted
them to go to the Metropole to meet
-cohtto ani stAinert (KecKers men)
who would prove that Rose was guilt
less of the frame up.
The witness denied he had been in
the Metropole or knew anything about
the shooting until the next day. Like
wise he denied participation in the at
tempt to kill Rosenthal at the Garden
restaurant. Further he denied that
Jack Rose in his presence, had paid
"Lefty Louie" S1000 as the "murder
"Gyp." "Whitey" and "Lefty" came to
the flat the next morning. Cirofici said,
and told him of th eshooting, laying it
on Webber, Vallon and the strange
man.
Strengthen Mis Alibi.
The witness, strengthening his alibi,
told of his movements after having left
the three the night before. He had
not found his girl at home. She had
been arrested for "loitering" and he
had obtained bail for her.
Frank asserted in his evidence that
the evidence of Giovanni Stanish in the'
Becker trial had been misquoted by
the interpreter, Stanish speaking only
Italian, which is Frank's mother
tongue. Frank swore that instead of
identifying him as one of the men who
did the shooting. Stanish said:
"I am in doubt about this man." in
dicating Frank. The latter credited a
similar statement to Stanish in the
district attorney's office.
Harford Harshall, a lawyer, next tes
tified that William Shapiro, driver of
the socalled "murder car." had told him
in the Tombs that Sam Schepps and
Harry Vallon were his passengers -when
he drove to the Metropole.
DeNrribpR "MvsterinHii SmHErer.'
John J. Hickey, a bartender, told of I
meeting Rosenthal on the night 01 the
murder -with "Boob" Walker and of go
ing to the Metropole, where the three
took a table in the dining room.
"Rosenthal got ud and snoke to a
man named CDay." continued the wit
ness, "then he came back and stayed
three quarters of an hour. A man
named 'Beau Brown joined us. Then
we went out to the street to get some
papers, and while I was reading on
the curb I heard a shot, looked up and
saw a man with a gun in his hand. The
man's cap was over his eyes, but I saw
his long, sharp chin and straight nose.
He was about five feet eight or nine
inches tall and weighed about 1C0 or
170 pounds."
This description fitted that of the
raysterous stranger as given by the
gunmen.
" "Was either of these four men the
man you saw shooting at Herman Ro
senthal?" asked Mr. Wahle. indicating
the defendants.
"None of them was," said the witness.
John Reisler, who has been known in
the case as "John the Barber," testified
to seeing "Bridgie" "Webber near the
hotel Cadillas at 43d street and Broad
way, near the Hotel Metropole, just
after the murder.
"What did you see Webber doing?"
"I saw him running away," said the
witness.
BANK BUILDING IS
SOLD FOR $330,000
Formal Purchase of American Nation
al Uuildlnc Is Made By the First
National UaBk,
A formal purchase of the American
National bank building for $330,000
was made Thursday when the First
National bank took over the title, to
this building. The First National
has absorbed the American National
bank, and the purchase of the building
followed the announcement of the
consolidation of the First and Ameri
can E Moje. of the I'mon Bank Sc
Trust company nas a competitive
bidder for the American builriincr of
fering 3290,000 for it. but was outbid
by J. S Raynolds, whose closing bid
was $330,000,
A
REVERSALS ON
ERRORS WILL
BE GIflBEfl
No Minor Error Will in Fu
ture Be Permitted to Re
verse a Case.
SUPREME COURT OF
TEXAS TAKES ACTION
Minor errors are not going to be con
sidered as causes for reversal of cases
in- Texas courts in future, according to
the ruling of he supreme court of the
state. Only in the case where the er
ror may have been such as to deny jus
tice will a case be reversible on a judi'
cial error, according to the ruling
which has been received by the justices
of the eighth court of civil appeals
from the state supreme court.
Such a ruling, if enforced, upon the
appellate courts by the supreme court,
will be the means of saving untold
thousands of dollars to the state an
nually and also will result in quicker
settlement of litigation. Reversals have
been frequent in the past on mere
technical errors and the new trials
have been costly to the state and to lit
igants alike; they have also delayed
justice. The new rule will militate
against such a condition. The order
from the supreme court follows:
"Austin, Texas, Oct. 39. 1912.
"It is ordered by the supreme court
that the following rule be and the same
is hereby adopted for the government
of the courts of civil appeals .effective
November 15, 1912:
"Reversals. 62 a. No judgment shall
be reversed on appeal and a new trial
ordered in any cause on the ground
that the trial court has Committed an
error of law in the course of tne trial,
unless the appellate court shall be of
opinion that the error complained of
amounted to such a denial of -he rights
of the appellant as was reasonably cal
culated to cause and probably did
cause the rendition of an Improper
judgment in the case, or was such as
probably prevented the appellant from
making a proper presentation of the
ease to -the appellate court; and if it
appear to the court that the error af
fects a part only of the matter in con
troversy, and the issues are severable.
the judgment shall only be reversed and
a new trial ordered as to that Dart af
fected by such error. Provided, if the
erroneous action or failure or refusal
of the trial judge to act shall prevent
the proper presentation of a cause to
the court of civil appeals, and be such
as nay be corrected by the judge of
the trial court, then the judgment shall
not be reversed for such error, but the
appellate court shall direct the said
judge to correct the error, and there
after the court of civil appeal, shall
proceed as if such erroneous action or.
failure to act had not occurred. '
CHICAGO- TEAMSTERS GET RAISE.
Chicago, IIL, Nov. 15. For a few
hours about 3000 teamsters were on
strike in Chicago, and it was feared
that the trouble might extend to 24,000
more and -assume serious' aspects. How
ever, the employers of the striking men
granted all of their demands 32.50 a
week increase for double teams and 51
for singuee and 30 cents an hours for
overtime. The men will return to work.
How New Congress
Will Be Lined Up
As Now Appears
Rep'es. Sen'rs.
R. D. P. K. D.
State
Alabama
A-Szona
Arkansas
California '... 3
Colomdo . .
Connecticut .'.... ,.
Delaware .....".. ..
Florida
Georgia
Idaho 2t
Illinois 5
Indiana
Iowa. S
Kansas C
Kentucky 2
Louisiana
Maine 3
10
I
7
1
4
S
1
4
12
20
13
3
o
H
s
1
5 2
s2
1
r
o
1
Maryland '6
Massachusetts . . Q
Michigan , 8
Minnesota '" 9
Mississippi
Missouri 2
Montana
Nebraska 3
I
3
1
S
14
Nevada '1
N. Hampshire .. ..
New Jersey .... 2
New Mexico ...: ..
New York 13
North Carolina ....
North Dakota ... 3
Ohio 2
Oklahoma 2
Oregon 3
Pennsylvania ... 22
-
2 19
If
G
ii
1 1
Rhode Island .
South, Carolina
South Dakota .
Tennessee
Texas
Utah
Vermont ,
Virginia
Washington
1 2
s
is
1 0
1
4 -2
West Virginia
WiseoitaiR 8 5
Wyoming
Totals
1 - o
. :i31 22 12 45 51
Plurality, lty. -
Doubtful, two senators from Illi
nois. Plenty of 25c and 50c' seats left.
Tonight Concert
Begin At 8:15 Sharp
Owing to the great length 'ami va
riety of the program, the concert to
night will begin at S:15 sharp, and
the public is requested to be seated
by that hour.
Plenty of 25c and 50c seats left.
BULGARIANS
APPROVE AN
ARMISTICE
Turkey Appoints Ambassa
dor at Berlin to Meet Bul
garian Peace Envoys.
MONTENEGRO WANTS
TO KEEP HER SPOILS
London, Eng., Nov. 15. Bulgaria and
Turkey have agreed upon an armis
tice, according to a special news
agency dispatch which reached this
city this evening from Bucharest,
Jtoumania.
No official news has leaked out as
to, the course the Bulgarian-Turkish
negotiations are taking. If it be true,
as announced in Berlin, that Osman
Nasimi Pasha, the Ottoman ambassa
dor there, has been appointee first
Turkish delegate to a Bulgarian Turk
ish peace conference. It would, appear
that they are making good progress.
The differences between Austria
Hungary and Servia evidently are in
a fair way toward settlement, but
Montenegro which jumped into the
-war ahead of its allies seems loath to
relinquish any of the spoils gained in
the fighting.
The peremptory rejection by king
Nicholas of Montenegro of Austrian
and Italian intervention is causing
some concern to the European powers,
-who are anxious for an immediate ces
sation of hostilities and today comes
a further report that king Nicholas
lias Informed the Bulgarian govern
ment that he will not agree to an
armistice unless the Turkish troops
evaeuate the fortress of Scutari.
BULGARIANS NEAR
TURKISH CAPITAL
Cholera is Undermining Turkish De
fence and May Check Advance ef
Bulgarian Array.
Constantinople, Turkey, Nov. IE.
Bulgarian troops have reached the vi
cinity of KilioB, oh the Black Sea
coast, at the entrance to the Bosphorus
and within a few miles of the capital.
The men belonging to the Turkish
lifeboat station Bore laft.
Whatever hopes the Turks may have
had of maintaining the line of de
fences at TchataUa Jutve been dissi
pated by the outbreak of cholera- An
eye witness declares he saw 263
corpses buried in one very shallow
trench at Hadenjkeni the headquarters
C the Turkish coouaander in chief on
Tuesday. The bodlea were dragged to
the trenches on hooks.
Wlilli sHalsia in ulei uilnteg the
Turkish defences it also constitutes a
most formidable menace to the Bul
garian advance and it is generally be
lieved ere that the outbreak has dis
posed of the question of even a tem
porary occupation of Constantinople by
the Bulgarian iroops. xx. is toougni un
likely that king Ferdinand, of Bulgaria,
will risk the hies of his soldiers in
this way If he can avoid it.
TURKS SURRENDER
TO SERVIAN TROOPS
Belgrade. Servia. Nov. 15. Another
Turkish force hoisted the white flag
and surrendered to the Servian cavalry
near Monastir yesterday. The Servians
attacked the Ottoman troops at De
bromira about five miles to the north
east of Monastir, and In spite of a
galling fire, succeeded in dislodging
the Turkish advance posts from their
strongly entrenched positions. The
Turks retreated and were pursued as
far as the village of Merabi, close to
Monastir by the Servians, who sur
rounded them there and poured in such
a heavy fire that the Turkish officer
in command decided it was useless to
continue fighting and ordered his men
to ground their arms. .
BULGARIANS ARE PRRSSIXG
TURKS BEFORE CONSTANTINOPLE
Vienna. Austria. Nov. 15. Lieut.
Wagner reports to the Reichspost. un
der date of November 14:
"After four days' murderous fight
ing the Bulgarian army has succeeded
in breaking through the Turkish .posi
tion at Tchatalja and is completely
rolling up the Turkish defence.
"The Bulgarian advance is being
pushed forward with the greatest en
ergy with the object of forcing the
Turkish troops from Constantinople."
Lieut. Wagner says no definite an
swer has been returned to the Turk
ish request for an armistice which was
forwarded to the royal headquarters.
The Bulgarian royal headquarters re
cently were separated from staff head
quarters. WHO CARRIED
CALIFORNIA STATE?
Los Angeles, Calif., Nov. 15. In all
probability the question of whether
Wilson or Ro.eve!t carried California
in the prrsidential election will be
taken to the national house of rep
resentam es.
This statement was made today bv
Democratic leader before they went
into conference with the law commit
tee, to discuss the Los Angeles ballot
situation and to determine their plan
of action with reference to the writ
fit mandamus now pending in the dis
trict court of appeals. The writ ai
rects the county board of supervisors
to come into court Monday and show
cause why they should not grant the
Democratic demand and throw out
some S00 votes in 38 of the 727 city
and county precincts.
The board of supervisors continued
today the canvass of returns from
the precincts not covered by the writ
of mandamus.
ROOSKVELT STILL LEADS.
San Francisco, Calif.. Nov. 15. Wil
son pared eight votes from Roosevelt's
plurality by closer inspection of the
returns from Alameda county. The
net results was a Roosevelt plurality
in the entire state of 48.
WOMAN WITH ONLY FIVE CENTS
LBFT ENDS LIFB AT DENVER.
Denver, Colo.. Nov. 15. Mrs. S.
Hanse, about 34 years old, was found
dead, having ended her own life, on
the third floor of the Olympia hotel at
1:30 oclock this afternoon. She had
taken chloroform. A revolver was in
her hand, but she had not used this.
The woman went to the hotel at 9
oclock last night. She wanted a room
but confessed that she had only 5
cents The landlady, Mrs. Lydia
Faulkner, gave her a small room on
the third floor. Mrs. Hanse was not
seen again.
R K Minson. general freight and
pasfii-nser asent of the Arizona &
New Mexico raflroad. is in El Paso
from Clifton, his headquarters, meet
ing with the other railroHd rato nf-
,
i tcials.
CiPili OF
..
PUNNED BYTHE M1MHS
Witnesses Tell of Thefts of Dynamite by the Wagon
loads McManigal Names 17 of the 45 Defendants
as Having Assisted Him Says Coast Lead
ers Directed Los A ngeles Explosion.
Indianapolis, Ind Nov. 15. That the
McNamara brother., convicted of caua-
- t .
ing the fatal Los Angeles Times ex-
plosion, determined after it to earry on
a "campaign of terror," was "the tea-
. .. .v. ..
timony of witnesses at the "aynamite
conspiracy" trial today. j
Emboldened by the fact that James t
B. McNamara bad not been captured,
although months had elapsed, they be
gan, early in 1911, to steal dynamite by
the wagonloads from a stone quarry,
according to the testimony.
Nat France, owner, and Karl N. Ad
ams, manager of a quarry at Bloom
field, Ol. testified that 1S00 pounds of
dynamite were stolen from them. Part
of It was recovered at Tiffin, O.
HauU Dynamite at Night.
Ortie McManigal had testified that he
and Jas. B. McNamara. on instructions
from John J. McNamara, secretary of
the ironworkers' union, had hauled
away the dynamite in a wagon at night,
"because, after the Los Angeles affair,
the McNamaras were determined to
continue dynamiting all over the coun
try and put the erectors' association
out of. business."
McManigal's testimony was inter
rupted today to enable the government
to question other witnesses. More than
100 witnesses, including 30 from the
Pacific coast, were in waiting.
In his testimony so Tar, McManigal
has named 17 of the 45 men now on
trial for alleged illegal shipment of
explosives, as having assisted him in
causing explosions or as having been
responsible to him as knowing about
them.
Implicates Ceast Leaders.
McManigal testified that James B.
Mi-Namira's confession to having
caused the explosion that wrecked the I
Los Angeles Times plant, in wnicn zi
persons were killed, was given to him
by McNamara while he was hiding
with, McNamara in the woods five miles
from Conover, Wis., both of them 'hav
ing gone to the Wisconsin woods on
the pretext of being hunters.
Alaf A. Tveitmoe and Eugene A.
Clan-, San Francisco labor leaders.
McManigal testified, were named by
McNamara, as having made arrange
ments for the Los Angeles explosion
and as having furnished the two men
F. A. Schmidt and David Caplan
to assist in buying the high power
nitroglycerin, because Schmidt and
Caplan had been regularly employed on
the coast by the building trades coun
cil of California.
Tveitmoe and Clancy are among the
45 defendants.
. "Jjja,n.riil 1(1 Set a. erte."
-tihen he asked McNamara why he
twisted off a gas jet in the basement
of the Times building before the ex
plosion. McManigal testified that this
conversation ensued -
McManigal "Why did you break off
the gas jet?"
McNamara "Because when the ex
plosion occurred I wanted the whole
building to go to helL"
McManigal "And ou knew there
were so many people in there, too'"'
McNamara "What's the difference?
I 'was to make a good cleaning out and
I did it. But I am sorry so many were
killed. I hoped to get Gen. Otis."
McManigal said that on Nov. 5, 1910,
he was at his home in Chicago and
expected to leave the next day for
Kenosha. Wis., when he was to start
with a hunting party in charge of
Marion Shame. That verv dav. he
said, John J. McNamara, brother of the j
tf s .Anf 'if t1 ,mes Da namLlerL Kea ' in Tke Herald want ad columns Thurs
him to take James B. on the hunting i - . . . . . "" -murs
trip. McManigal 'said he had learned j aay wght. Phone 2413 is the address
that James B had been hiding on the ! of an employer who will play good,
way back from the Pacific coast and wages to a girl who can cook and do
was two weeks with J. E. Munsey in t ,,. .", .
Salt Lake City light housework. A woman is wanted
rr u . '. ... t-- -i j to care irr an invalid, and a. local rafe-i
.U OOIU MC IVCUi H, A.UVOUjfc U1
to
James B joined him there. They pro
cured hunting licenses and went with
the party to Conover and then to a
camp five miles in the country.
McNamara Frightened MeMaaigaL
"On November 9," said McManigal,
"I missed James B. and started out at
once" to look for some deer. Standing
on a tree stump I suddenly heard the
crack of a pistol, but looking around
saw no one. Every one was supposed
to wear a red cap to distinguish people
from deer. I "saw no red cap, but
presently I saw James B Suspicion
flashed into my mind, I accused him
right out.
" 'I think you were taking a shot at
me,' I said. If you do you had better
be quick about it. This is a fine place
up here to get rid of a man just shoot
him and the coyotes will eat up his
body.' .
"He replied he just did It to scare
me. men, we oeing atone tor tne nrst
time he sat down and told me about !
the Los Angeles Times job. j
"Tveitmoe THt Him Oa te It." I
"Leading up to the Los Angeles ex- j
plosion J. B. said he found you could
get all the money you wanted on the
coast. He said Tveitmoe was the big '
paymaster and there never was an- j
thing to fear, for Tveitmoe was a !
friend of mayor McCarty. and in fact J
Tveitmoe was the mayor of San Fran-
Cisco. !
set off bombs by chemicals which he
had learned from a friend of Tveit
.v o.u ....uiiu,. iimi n luaiavc: iw t
moe s. but when -vbe (McNamara)
showed them the alarm clock scheme
.ixvi ou uci-iueu ii was urai. i-iumiui ; stair win neip you. it you want a sug
and J. B. went to Los Angeles and srestion as to the method of putting a
looked over the Llewellyn and Baker punch in you ad. The Herald will ad
iron works plants and the Times build- vise you And the average cost to you
ing. James R sent back to his broth- is two-bits, with a substantial reduc
er a postcard on which was partly I tion if it is repeated.
wriuen ana party printen it now
reads, "The Times for the News. It
will soon read the news for the
Times." '
"I asked him why he went after the
Times. He answered that Tveitmoe had,
put him on to it. Then he told me
GIRL SIGHTSEERS ARE
ENTOMBED IN MINE
Salt Lake City, Utah, Nov. 15. Eight miners aid four visitors, including the
two young daughters of foreman Alexander, who were imprisoned in the Horn
Silver mine at Frisco by a cave-in last night, were rescued at 12:45 this afternoon.
All were well and unharmed.
The workings caved from the 300 to the 700 foot level at 10 oclock last night
David Banks and Arnold Robinson, sightseers, and their guide, Jas. Kley, night
shift boss, communicated through air pipes that they were on the 300 foot level
and uninjured.
Several miners, including foreman Alexander, were at work on lower levels.
The air connections with their stations were torn out by the cave-in.
Rescue work was started at once by & corps of 60 miners working in relays of
1 15 for 15 minutes each.
TERROR" WAS
. about how difficult it was out there to
? ". explosives- how they decided at
last to get a launch and buy nitro
glycerin of 85. percent strength from &
! powder company, on "the representation
! that " waa to " ? tor Wowing up
I stumps on a ranch; how he sent hls-
me arrange for buvinz the explo
sive.
Cesaplateed te Coast Leader.
co-.,, oort-a tbv Ma nt k
an explosive that strong. He told me
how at last he got 500 pounds of the
explosives on the launch, after chang
ing the name of the launch, and how.
when they got in the bay they at
tracted the. attention of other Teasels
' because the launch would not make
any headway and got in the way of
others. -
"He said when his stuff was ready i
to take to Los Angeles he had to talt
with Tveitmoe, telling him either he..,
or Schmidt -would have to do the jobi
alone, not both of them; for Schmidt,
was too much, of a talker and had aj
woman friend in Los Angeles that hej
(McNamara) did not want to get mixed?!
up In the job.
Placed lent In "Ink Alley."
"Then he told me he nad set thai
bomb in what is known as ink alley iaJ
the Times building in some ink barV
rels and old paper. Going in he saidi
he was stopped by the nightw.-itch-'
man. who asked him what he wanted
in there. He replied he was going to
the composing room. The watchman
let him pass. He was again stopped!
by a boy, but he also told the boy hejj
was going to the composing room.
"He told me he put the infernal ma-t
chines at the residences of Gen. Har-4
nson uray utis, proprietor of thea
Times, and of Felix J. ZeehandlaacJ
secretary of the Merchants and Manu
facturers' association, all to go off atfc
1 oclock in the morning. He said onr
the way back east he was frightened,
by the people talking of the explosion
ne said he could not bear to look any
body in the face and he thought every
one on the train was looking at him.
At Salt Lake City he said he could not
stand it any longer, so be stopped off
the train and got in touch with J. B.
Munsey, who hid him in his house for
Wanted "Bene" in the Bast.
He said that after news of the Los
Angeles explosion was published, J. J.
McNamara. secretary of the iron work
ers' headquarters in Indianapolis, sent
him to -Worcester, Mass., to cause an
"echo" of the Pacific coast explosion
in the east
"I want an echo of that Los An
geles affair in .the eaMt. an r tMn-
"" - -d raey-u unc caey navstfee-"
wrong man." McManigal said was the
way J. J. instructed him.
McManigal said he went to Worces
ter and caused two explosions there
October 9. On the return he testified
he called at the home of Frank C.
Webb, in New York, and left a message
that if any more work was to be done
in the east word should be sent to
J J. McNamara in Indianapolis. Ha
said he also looked up the possibility
of blowing up jobs in Philadelphia
and Pittsburg.
NINE WOMEN SEEK
PLACES IN ADS
Ask Far PeeHioas Threaten the Want
ColBfflss ef The Herald Maay
OpperteaMies Offered Dally.
Nine ads for women heln want. r
I ia, ....W, . !. .-
.ia u xxMiif & wmie woman to pre-4
side over the kitchen. A young Mexi-
can man desires a position with an:
American firm in Chihuahua or Sonora,
states, and O. E. Johnson, 2311 Myrtle
avenue, EH Paso, is after a ranch job.
A Las Cruces advertiser brings his
offering to The Herald clearing house
and wants a buyer for 320 acres of land,
A refined and healthy young woman;
would act as instructor to children for
board, use of piano and small salary. Aj
San Antonio street grocery house wants
a boy with a wheel, and a jewelry firm
also has a place for a youngster who .a
willing to. work and learn. A runabouts
automobile is offered for $150, or if you;
cling to the horse, a buggy in good con-,
dition can be bought. A reward is of-
fered to the finder of a lady's watch
with a picture inside, and the owner of
a handbag that has strayed will pay
310 to renew acquaintance with it.
L naer the "For Sale" and "Opportuni-
ties" headings will be found chanoes
for which some Herald reader is seek-
ing. The Herald will run "Blind" ads
at the request of the advertiser, and
strictest confidence will be maintained
as to the identity of the patron. But.
unless there is an excellent reason for
thus obscuring the address. The Herald;
would suggest that it be avoided. It is
frequently a cause of delay because of
thc time required to forward replies.
and works a disadvantage both to the
w'wwoci auu IV IUB VI1C UUSWering.
Bring in your want ads. if convenient?
if not, telephone it to one-one-five. If
you want help in boiling down your
copy to the last possible minimum, our
AVIATOR MAKBS FIRST TRIP.
Boonville. Mo., Nov. 15. Tony Jan
nus, the a iator has arrived here hav-
insr made the trip from Glassgow. Mo.
in less than a half hour. .Tannus will
lf'aie toaa for Jefferson Citv.
I

xml | txt