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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, November 22, 1912, Image 1

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EL PASO, TEXAS,!
JHlAJL1J
ASSOCIATED PRESS
Leased Wire
WEATHER PORBCAST.
Fatr tonight and Saturday.
xLtJLrf JtA-J3
Friday Evening,
NereaAer 22, 1912-16 Pages
TWO SECTIONS TODAY.
CONGRESS TO
GO TO WORK
QUI
Will Loe No Time After
Marci 4, and May Be in
S&asirai Through Summer.
MAN QUESTIONS
WILL BE TACKLED
(By WlnHeld Jones.)
Washington. D. C, Nov. 22. The an
nouncement of the extra session of
ongres next spring gives additional
2 1 tereat to the proposed isorganlzation
ii. the senate finance committee and of
me other senate committees. It also
1- nds interest to the question of make
up of tee ways and means committee.
J-ader Oscar Underwood will not be
. posed as chairman, but there will be
a strong effort to get as many low
tariff men on the committee as possi
i 1,-
Washington was not Surprised at the
announcement that there would be an
extra session. Immediately after the
. lection it was known that the presi
ii nt-elert had made up his mind to call
n extra session.
A Long Session.
Indications are strong that the com
ing extr&. session will Te a good deal
broader than a mere tariff session.
Many Democratic leaders are demand
ng trust legislation and also currency
legislation. The prospects aie that the
"tmocrats will grapple with the big
gest problems of the next four years
at the outset of the administration.
If the tariff, the trust question, and
the currency question are tackled, this
will mean that the extra session will
st most or all of next summer. It is
ot unHkel, in fact, that it will reach
into the fall.
With the announcement of the extra
s.ssion, there is little reason to doubt
ii-ngress is going to be In session most
nl the time for the next four years.
ashington Is likely to see about as
much of congress in the next adminis
" i ation as it has seen in the present ad
ministration. Bryan Says It's Wise.
General approval of the extra session
u evnressed am one leading Democrats.
illiara Jennings Bryan, senator John
:-harpe
Dixon.
WHliams. and even senator
Col. Roosevelt s campaign man-
ager, approved the idea-
Mr. Bryan said:
"It was the wise thing to do, and I
. pected it would be done."
Senator Dixon said Wilson had done
the wise thing and that the country
would soon have opportunity to judge
of Democratic performance. He said
w r ether Progressives supported the
tmocratic program would depend
whether it squared with their own be
iief. Dixon said about 25 Progressive
members of the house would caucus
separately. .
Senator McCumber forsees twatness
disturbance in the revision of the tariff.
:ut be does not believe the Democrats
w ill dare put through such a revision
a their platform calls for.
Congressman Henry, of Texas, wants
an entire new tariff act passed on rev
r r ue lines. He approves the extra ses
sion. Union Men In Congress.
A feature of the incoming con
gress is the large number of members
who belong to the labor unions. As
compiled by the America Federation
of Labor, this list is as follows:
United States Senate.
William Hughes, Textile Workers'
union. New Jersey, Democrat.
Hense ef Representatives.
Isaac R. Sherwood. Typographical
Union, Ohio, Democrat.
James McDennott Telegraphers'
union. Illinois, Democrat.
Frank Buchanan, Iron Workers'
union, Illinois. Democrat.
David J. Lewis, Coal Miners' union,
Maryland, Democrat.
William J. Cary, Telegraphers'
union, Wisconsin, Democrat.
John R. Farr, Typographical union,
Pennsylvania, Democrat.
James P. Maher, Hattecs union,
New York, Republican.
Charles B. Smith, Telegraphers'
union. New York, Democrat.
Robert E. Lee, Blacksmiths' union,
Pennsylvania, Democrat.
E. E. Roberts, Metal Miners' union,
Nevada, Democrat
John I. Nolan, Ironmolders' union,
California, Republican.
Edward Keating, Typographical
union, Colorado, Republican.
John A. Key, Stenographers' union,
Ohio. Democrat.
John J. Casey, Plumbers' union,
Pennsylvania, Democrat.
Albert Johnson, Typographical
union, Washington, Democrat.
G T. Helvering, Street Carmen's
union, Kansas. Republican.
Direct Vote for President.
Senator Works, of California, will in
troduce a resolution when congress re
i onenes for the amendment of the con
stitution providing for the election of
nresident and vice president by direct
ote of the people.
The senator will urge in support of
the measure tnat in addition to Us dl-
"ctness, it would have an advantage I
at r.-.n.naA wa .A 4 1m A. la. lmA C4- w.l, T
f the present method In that it would
aroid the possibility of a presidential B went to gonth Chicago, they found
.lection by the house or vice presiden- v tne ,are of nearby furnaces so brll
tial election by the senate. . u,--- atA of n s mUch damasre
PAYS DEATH PENALTY
FOR WIFE MURDER
San Quentin. Calif., Nov. 22. Alexan
der Szafcsur -was hanged today for the
murder of his wife. Erma, in San
l-'rancisco on April 4, 191-.
Szafesur was drunk wnen he shot his
wife Two small sons, by an earlier
marriage, saw their mother killed.
Willie Luis, a Chinese also under
sentence to be hanged today, was re
prieved by the governor this week un
til Dec. 6.
NOTE LEFT v GIRL LEADS
TO FINDING BODY IN RIVER
Providence, R. I., Nov. 22. The body
of Miss Norma Garvin, daughter of
former governor Garvin, was found in
New river today. Miss Garvin disap
peared Wednesday evening.
The body was in deep water, not far
from the shore. Members of Miss Gar-
in's family said that she had been
unusually reticent during the last few
weeks and had taken many evening
iralks. She had complained of trouble
v.-ith her head and had expressed a wish
that she would meet deatjh in the water
note found after she left home read.
"I can't get the water off my mind "
This led to the dragging of the
nei, which is near the Garvin home i
in Lonsdale
BESSIE ANTHONY, FORMER GOLF
CHAMPION, DIES XN VIRGINIA
Chicago. Ill , Nov. 22. Mrs. Bernard
Hoi ne. known to golfing enthusiasts
as Bessie nthony, for years woman
cKtem g'-lfintr champion, died today
at lier hon-' Glenvlew," near Keswick,
Va.
One of the most brilliant matches
v. hich sh w.i'i o'l the knks was at Ex
moor in Iii'-t, wlirn she defeated Miss
M tbel Higgins, of the Midlothian club.
! m iiv- of her championship games
. thonj had "Chick" Evans for
i.i igddj, ,
EXPLOSIVES
STOLEN 01
M1NIGAL
Confessed Dynamiter Tells
of Carrying Giant Powder
on Passenger Train.
McNAMARA CONFIDENT
HE WOULD ESCAPE
t
CHICAGO AX CHARGED WITH
INTIMIDATING WITNESS.
Indianapolis, Ind., Nov. 22.
Joseph Schwartz, of Chicago,
was arrested this afternoon on
a federal warrant changing him
with attempting to obstruct jus
tice by Intimidating Cornelius
Crowley, of Monica, Pa., a gov
ernment witness in the "dyna
mite" cases. Crowley said
Schwarts in the presence of a de
tective told b.im not to testify
!
4.
C
J"
to tne truin.
I
4.
Indianapolis, ImL, Nov. 22. Stealing
1200 pounds of dynamite, hiding it in
a shed at Tiffin. O., and then trans
porting It in suitcases on passenger
trains to Indianapolis, -was an experi
ence related by Ortie E. McManigal at
the "rynamite conspiracy" trial today.
It was the explosive used by McMani
gal and the McNamaras after the Los
Angeles. Times explosion aria by which
10 nonunion "jobs" were blown up. in
spite of the fact, the witness said, that
detectives for two months had been on
the trail of the dynamiters.
Confident of McNamara's Escape.
Confident that the agitation over the
Los Angeles explosions would "blow
over" and that James B. SscNamara
would be free to do "more jobs," Mc
Manigal added, plans were begun in
January, 1911, to carry on the dyna
mite campaign with zest.
"When I reported to J. J. McNamara
how easy it had been to steal the dy
namite from a stone quarry at Bloom -ville,
O., and store it in my father's
shop at Tiffin, he was pleased," said
Vilfunicral T hpAnrttl- 14 m avrAwat
snitcases of dynamite as a sample and
he locked lt u in a vauIt th offlce
of the International Association of
Bridge and Structural Ironworkers.
J. J. said he would send James B. over
to help me carry it We brought it In
sucty quantities that J. J. said he could
not store it all at the Ironworkers' of
fice. "We had about 1200 pound;.
.Removed Trade MacEs
It was decided to rent a barn. We
rented a barn in West Washington
street. In Indianapolis, owned by Dan-
iel Jones. Jones helped us get a piano
box. barrels and sawdust 1b which' w i California teaat It is of grave con
Dacked the explosive. W told him we SMuence how the votes of the citizens:
packed the explosive. W told him we
were storing some old letters, hat I
took care to ask whether any children
played about the barn.
"J. J. ordered us to cut off all the
trade marks on the dynamite sticks,
because, he said, it had been a mistake
to leave the trade marks on the dyna
mite purchased at San Francisco for
the Los Angeles job.
Having the new supply of explosives.
McManigal said, J. J. arranged to seixx
the dynamiters out on "jobs."
"About this time," McManigal testi
fied, "John J. was startled by receiv
ing a newspaper account of the finding
of a suit case at San 'Francisco. J. B.
said it was a suit case containing fuse
and clocks which he had checked. HeJ
had given the check to David Caplan,
telling him to get the suit case and
drown it, but Caplan got 'cold feet,' be
ing afraid to show up where the suit
was."
thJ'VUk , ,, .rE?t, in
Ti 2ni?0fLi'grfiS ,SS? it ?1L
JhL tPhta'nf'nS Sf
rmrtolsWCoS
SrJ? SSSSSwSSLJS?- nocked t
"On February 19, J. B. came to ray
home, in Chicago, and said we had a
job to do," McManigal testified. He
said Herbert S. Hockin had seen and
talked to the executive board of local
No. 1, in Chicago, and local No. 1 want
ed to have a job done and was willing
to pay & big fee for it. He said a roan
named Bd Francis had told the board
he had two Cleveland men who would
do the south Chicago job for $500, but
the executive board bad asked Hockin
whether it could be done cheaper, per
haps fdr J200 or $300.
J. B. and I looked over the south
Chicago plant and decided to do it.
"We went to Indianapjjls and got
our packages, each containing 20
pounds i of dynamite. John J. McNa
mara instructed us he wanted four ex
plosions on the plant, saying if we did
a good job he would pay us $100 extra.
He said he would have to wait until
local No. l, in Chicago, paid the money,
but Patty Ryan had called us up and
said he wanted the job done.
"When we reached Chicago, the dy
namite was frozen. We thawed it out
by setting the suitcase on a radiator
in e kitchen in my home, in soptn ban-
gamon street.'
" .
McManigal said when he and James
as they intended, placing only two
bombs instead of four.
Plotted to Add 3Iore to Dead.
Equipped with 12 quarts of nitro
glycerin. Ortie McManigal, in Decem
ber, 1910, went to Los Angeles, commis
sioned to destroy the Tlmes's auxiliary
plant, and by "adding a few more to
the list of dead" to take suspicion M
James R McNamara, who had killed 21
persons in the wreck of ,the Times
building two months before. McMani
gal so testified.
He named men other than the Mc
Namaras as having inspired the second
Los Angeles plot He said he learned
on reaching Los Angeles that the aux
iliary plant was too well guarded. In
stead, he set a bomb in an ironworks
plant to explode on Christmas day.
That was the "Christmas present" he
said Olaf A. Tveitmoe, a labor leader
in San Francisco, had asked for, and
on his return east he stopped off at
Labor temple in San Francisco and, on
Tveitmoe's 'ein absent, he left this
message with Kugene A. Clancy: "Tell
Tveitmoe his Christmas present has
been delivered."
It was the same "Christmas present,"
the government charges, which Tveit
moe later referred to in a letter to
rranic M. Jtyan, presldont or the iron
workers union.
On his return to Indianapolis. Mi I
Manigal said he was "tailed down" hy j
John J McXamara. because not enough j
damage naa Deen ione at jos Angeles,
- V i r j 0---.-.J, :
avuu junn j. prupusea iu sena uomus oy
express so regulated that they -would
explode when unwrapped, but McMani
gal protested, saying the explosions
mignt occur on tne train and kill in
nocent people.
W anted More Explosions.
Kluding the detectives in Wisconsin,
ilcNaruaia and McManigal came to- In
dianapolis. So elte 1 w.i J J McNamara over
Continued 03 page Seven.
BRINGS 250 TURKEYS
FOR EL PASO DINERS
Artesla Man Drives Big Flock Over
land to Sell Them to 1 Paseans
For Thanksgiving.
Artesia. N. M., Nov., 22. It will not
be necessary for Uncle Sam to call
out the regulars from Fort Bliss
when he learns of the approach of Dr.
B. P. McCormack and his two lieu
tenants, at the head, or rather at the
rear, of 2B0 turks, for the latter are
of the American variety and are des
tined to grace El Paso tables Thanks
giving day, and the doctor is of a
peaceful turn of mind and Is merely
engaged In solving the high cost of
transportation by driving his flock
overland from Artesla to El Paso, a
distance of about 226 miles. He ex
pects to reach El Paso a day or two
before Thanksgiving day. He en
countered snow in the foothills which
may impede his progress. Turkeys
in lots are worth 10 cents a pound
here. His flock will weigh about
J500 pounds and if he can dispose of
them at 20 cents a pound he will have
$350 for his efforts.
WOODROW WILSON
HAS A NEAR FIGHT
President Elect Threaten to Thrash
American Photographer After llr
. Takes a Snapshot.
Hamilton, Bermuda, Nov. 22. President-elect
Wilson today had a lively
dispute with an American photog
rapher, which almost led to the ex
change of blows
The photographer took a snapshot at
Mr. Wilson, in spite of his prohibition.
1V11.AM V,A-A,.AK 1. i 1.
- f .sown ts:i cuiruil OUglll CAUliLlIXieU .
j "You are no gentleman. If you want a
T I good thrashing keep that up. I can
tAlTA Mr. nf IHVB0lf In tiAa Ihmffc "
Mr. Wilson passed the greater pa: t
of today in making bicycling excur
sions In the vicinity of his residence.
"I am not thinking of cabinet ap
pointments nowadays," said president
elect Wilson, "bnt much bigger things
than that."
Mr. Wilson is at work on his plan
for the reform of the tariff currency
and other important matters. He said
he is in no hurry to begin office fill
ing. CALIFORNIA COURT DECISION
FAVORS WILSON ELECTORS I
Los Angeles Cal.. Nov. 22. The dis- I
trict court of appeals handed down a
decision in the election controversy
which Democratic: leaders declare will
place California in the Wilson column
by about ISO votes. The court held t
that the tallies should be counted and '
not the certifications. At least one pre
cinct, that of Pasadena No. 4. Los An- '
geles county, will be virtually thrown
out by the decision, with a loss of 10."
plurality for all Roosevelt electors ex
cept Wallace. x
A suit in equity will be filed by
the Progressive county central com
mittee In the superior court demand
ing an aetual recount of the ballot
cast in those -precincts which were
covered by the writ of mandate.
CALIFORNIA GOVERNOR "URGES
PROGRESSIVES TO KEEP UP FIGHT
Sacramento, Calif.. Nov. 22. Gov t
Hiram W. Johnson sent a telegram to
Meyer Llssner at Los Angeles todai
sives there "are going to quit," because
of the court ruling yesterday in th
election case, and urging that the figV
be carried on.
"It is of little consequence," says th
measace. "how the electoral vote ol
sequence how the votes of the citizen:
of California are counted.
"I hope, therefore, that every effort
will be made by yon and every Pro
gressive in southern California to see
that the vote of Los Angeles county is
squarely counted as cast and that the
I
i
decision of the voters of Los Angeles j from two broken ribs sustained in his
shalK not be altered or overturned by J recent Tace at Milwaukee, Wis., is car
unjust judicial decisions or otherwise." rying a 40 pound camp pack on his
CHARGE PROFESSOR W'lTII PER
JURY IN CONNECTION WITH VOTE.
Champaign, 111., Nov. 22. Prof. Chas.
L. Hall, of the faculty of the Uni
versity of Illinois, was arrested here
on an indictment charging perjury
connected with the voting of students
at the last election.
QUAKE DAMAGE IN
MEXICO IS HEAVY
Mexico City. Mex.. Nov. 22. The
twn f Acambay. in the northern part
f tne statc of Mexico, is practicallyin
ru,ns as a resu,t of tnc earthquake
there Tuesday. Fifty-nine bodies have
oeen removed rrom tne ruins or a
church and other buildings. Many
more remain in the wreckage. The in
jured will number 108.
Scarcely a house or public building
is intact
Most of the dead are women, who
were attending mass. The tower walls
fell and the priests perished -with the
congregation.
Families are living in the fields in
fear of a repetition of the earthquake.
At Temaxcalcingo, nine persons were
killed and 20 injured.
At Atlacomulco, three persons -were
killed.
SECRETARY OP TREASURY ASKS
RESIGNATION OF ASSISTANT.
Washington, D. C. Nov. 22. Secre
tary Macveagh today asked for the
resignation of Gideon C Bantz as as
sistant treasurer of the Lnited States
because he is said not to be in sym
pathy with the administrative policy
of the secretary of the treasury.
The resignation of Bantz, following
so closely that of treasurer Lee Mc
Clung, is admittedly part of a plan of
reorganization of the treasury office
by secretary Mac Veagh. The secretary
today declared he intended to leave the
treasury office in an "uptodate, pro
gressive condition for the incoming
Democratic administration.
DENVER WOMAN IS AVOUNDBD;
SONINU.VW IS MISSING.
Denver, Colo., Nov. 22. Two men,
with caps pulled down over their
leaped from an alley this morning,
and shot and seriously wounded Mrs.
Emma Lathrop, a widow, aged 45,
while she was on her -way to work as
a janitress.
Her assailants," one of whom she
believes to be her soninlaw, James
Qualteri. with whom she had quar
reled, cannot be found.
HOUNDS RUN DOWN ALLEGED
x LEADER OF STRIKE RIOT I
r,Si wirr.' TV;i i
tt tt.,-eL,ald,? C?l
t, rymSS w2fJi,l0t Jtl i
?5 ie .ye8te1Sy' I? ru,n '
SWJL,in.ihe..mo,untalJls bJ bl?od h.?.unds i
SndWm,n2fSUardvS5n.dtaken.t0Tall,it.ary
headquarters at Paint Creek Junction i
today.
The strike zone was quiet to-
aay.
FOUR INDICTED.
Indictments were returned Friday by
the 34th court grand jury as follows.
Rocinda Araiza, burglary; L. Mitch
ell, theft from person; Emilio Abeyta,
two counts, robbery by assault and
assault to rob; F. S. Gest, receiving
stolen property.
PARCELS POST WILL MAKE
TWO MOUK CLERKS NECESSARY
It will require two additional clerks
av uic jyu0(.v&4.i.C -V IilUiUic LUC fal I.C1Q
post mall when the new service is es-
tabllshed. after January 1. Because of
the crowded condition of the postof
fice, it will be necessary to lease rooms
outside of the federal building for the
parcels post business.
EX-GOVBRNOR RELEASED.
Mexico City. Mex., Nov. 22. Former
governor of Puebla, Gen. Martinez,
ho was arrested on a charge of aid
ing the rebels, has been released for
la,ck of evidejjce
,
EL PAS D GlflL
WEDS SPEED
CHAMPION
Miss Evelyn Kentner, For-!
mer Milliner Here, Is His
Bride, Her Mother Says.
DE PALMA BADLY
HURT IN RACE
Ralph de Pal ma, speed -king, winner
of many automobile races in this coun
try and abroad, has married a former
El Paso girl, according to the girl's
mother. De Palma has temporarily
abandoned the auto game and is walk
ing across country in California. He
is making a trip from Santa Barbara
to Santa Maria, accompanied by his
wife, according to the San Bernardino
papers, and although still suffering
1 snouioers. He nl
shoulders. He and his wife are rough
ing- n ana ue i'aima wm race twice
more and then retire to some land he
owns at Vancouver, Wash.
Mrs. Virginia Ludwlg, who resides
at the Zeiger hotel and says that she
is in the United States secret service,
says that De Palma was married three
weeks ago to her daughter, Evelyn
Kentner.
Evelyn Kentner -was here -last year
and studied millinery in local estab
lishments and left here last March for
San Diego. Cal. There she met De
Palma about seven weeks ago and ran
away to Santa Barbara, where- they
were married, according to her mother.
The accompanying picture. Mrs.
Ludwig says, is her daughter, now
Mrs. De Palma.
mmBHBHBHBHBEmHsaHmHCisBSnMIBHBHBHBHBHBHBHBHH
mamammamamaaVPBmmmBEaKSBScsmamsmamsmBBmsmH
mrBHVBkVjKsMQBHBsHUBHBmlHlHlHBilBHlHW
I (HfIbHsIbII
timammtf u '-.WSJ? Ccftm$S
i wmm ft .rf.: 191
mmmsw ' 3 I y' ' BM
1 J
EDITH KENTNER
There is a merry controversy on in
ing around De Palma. It is, "Who is
the 1912 speed champion?" .That ques
tion is agitating the friends of both
Teddy 'Tetzlaff and De Palma, who
burned up thousands of miles of tracks
and roads this year.
Friends of De Palma say that the
plucky little driver who so narrowly
escaped death at Milwaukee is entitled
to first honors for the year, while
Tetzlaffs followers are insistent that
he is the particular one who should
wear the crown of the speed king.
In comparing his record -with that of
De Palma. a friend. of Tetzlaff says:
"Tetzlaff has always defeated De
Palma except on one race having also
won a 100 mile match race against De
Palma. De Palma has broken no
world's records during 1912. -whereas
Tetzlaff has broken over 200 world's
records. Tetzlaff broke and still holds
the world's road race record, and also
broke practically all the -world's rec
ords up to 250 miles at Indianapolis."
Friends of De Palma retort that he
was the handy winner of the biggest
of all races, the Indianapolis, when
his auto went bad and forced him to
droi out of the race. They also de
clare that he was making a wonderful
race when he met with the accident
at Milwaukee.
WIND DEMOLISHES
COURTHOUSE WALL
Severe Storm Sweeps Over Cnrrlzozo
and Alamngordo; HonseH Unroofed
and Fence Blown Down.
Carrizozo, N. M., Nov. 22. The . se
verest wind storm known in this section
for years came about midnight The
north wall of the unfinished county
courthouse was blown in, the section
demolished being about eight feet high
by 3j in length. The entire section
roll inward, putting an immense weight
o" the cement floor of the second story.
"t the floor is apparently uninjured.
No other serious damage was done here.
The courthouse has stood in its pres-
?nt unfinished condition for the past
.- v.ars hecaus of the court fls-ht
between Carrizozo and Lincoln for the
county seat.
Hocsea Unreeled In Alnmogordo.
Alamogordo, N. M., Nov. 22. A heay
wind and sand storm took this section
by surprise during the night the wind
attaining such velocity as to unroof
several houses, blowing down fences
and outhouses. The wind came from the
mountains east of here, lowering the
temperature to a considerable extent
on account of snow on the mountains.
Snow Enst of El Paso.
Alpine. Tex, Nov. 22. -jSeveie weather
piexail'-U throughout this section last
night. It rained and snowed alternately
fiom Sanderson west to EI Paso and,
according to the railroa"! reports, there
was quite a fall of snow in the moun
tains between here and El Paso. The
srow extended into El Paso count.
hut was light and melted as fast as it
fell except on the mountains
Good Rnln at Midland.
Midland, Tex., Nov. 22. A slow.
steady, soaking rain fell in Midland
and 20 miles south of the city for seven
hours, doint; great good to ranch and
f,.rm This is the st-cond good rain to
151tt6is section in the past, lu dajs.
tTSMbrfrTsssi: ,rfv sr 2:
CONVICT IN DRESS
CAUGHT IN JUAREZ
Sawed Oat of New Mexico Prison -Men-day,
He Tries to Get to Mexico
Diogalsed at Woman.
Dressed in the height of feminine
fashion, his cheeks painted and pow
dered and clean shaven Andres Callee
this morning was taken from a street
car at the Juarez end of the Stanton
street bridge by Mexican Immigration
inspectors. He admitted having escaped
from the New Mexico state penitentiary
with, an American companion three
days ago, when two of them sawed
their way out of prison.
Questioned regarding his business in
Juarez, the erstwhile woman's gaudy
appearance arousing some suspicion.
Calles tried to, talk as a woman bat
failed. He was removed from the ear,
and later-broke down and. began talk
ing In Spanish,' although his first 'con
versation was in English. He said he
was of American birth but Mexican
parentage. He was put in jail pending
extradition which will be requested by
New Mexico.
Haw Exeape Wan Made.
Santa Fe, N. M., Nov. 22. Anrdes
Callee and Ben Wyant, cooks at the
state prison here, escaped Monday
morning by sawing the Iron bars to the
kitchen, filling the cuts with soap
blackened with soot from the kitchen
range, climbing the prison walls with
a ladder and dropping a distance of
25 feet to the earth outside. The men
had cooked meat but dropped it in their
flight. When the bloodhounds of the
prison were placed on their trail
shortly after their escape, the dogs
sniffed red pepper, which the convicts
had scattered across their trail and
the animals could not longer ioliow me
scent The men went south along the
Rio Grande.
Through a telegram to the El Paso
Herald, superintendent McManus, of the
state prison, requested the Juarez offi
cers to hold the prisoner this after
noon ALIENISTS AGREE
SCERANK IS INSANE
CommliMloa Believes He Is Unable to
Confer Intelligently With C6hbw1
Regarding Defence.
Milwaukee, Wis., Nov. 22. Alienists
investigating the mental condition of
John Schrank, who shot Col. R6oseveit
today reported unanimously that he
te Insane.
Tlie occlusions reached by tne com
mission are as follows:
"First: John Schrank is suffering
from insane delusion, grandoise in
character and of a systematized va
riety. "Second: In our opinion he is in
sane at the present time
"Third: On account of the connec
tion existing between delusions and
the act with which he stands charged,
we are of the opinion he is unable to
confer intelligently with counsel on
the conduct of his defence."
An address by Schrank to the com
missioners in -which he apologized for
causing- unpleasantness .in making
them decide a matter "which -would
have been better tried by a higher
court than earthly court," was in
cluded in the report In it Schrank
reviewed the "vision" in which he
claimed to have looked into the dying
eyes of the late president MyjKinley,
"when a voice called to me to avenge
his death. I was confident that my
life was coming soon to an. end and
I was at once 'happy to know that
ntr real mission on this earth was
to die for ary country and the cause
of Republicanism.
"Prison for me is like going to war.
Before me is the spirit of George
Washington, behind that of McKmley."
Schrank this afternoon was ordered
to be committed to the Northern Insane
hospital, at Oshkesh, by judge Backus,
after a dosen witnesses had offered tes
timony in connection with the shoot
mg of Col. Roosevelt
ARIZONA GOVERNOR
HAS AUTO ACCIDENT
Im Marooned On the Desert Returning
Prom Yuma te PheeBtx Long
Trip Afoot anil Horseback.
Phoenix, Ariz., Nov. 22. Governor
G. W. P. Hunt and party, which in
cluded Adjt Gen. Harris, Lon Megar
ger, the landscape artist, and a rep
resentative of The El Paso Herald,
reached Phoenix this morning by train,
after a heart breaking experience in
ine xuma aesert, wnere they
where they were
mobile in which they left Yuma Wed
nesday morning.
On the way ever, a number of
sites for concrete bridges over the
Gila were "viewed" and the river was
crossed at Antelope peak, about 40
miles east of Tnma. The Mohawk
valley was followed for 2i mile?, but
in negotiating a sand hill leading
from the valley to the mesa near
Texas Butte, the driving gear broke
and the auto was abandoned.
A six mile walk brought the party
to the camp of the Mohawk Develop
ment company, where shelter was
found for the night and horses were
secured for the long trip to Mohawk
station on the Southern Pacific.
Repairs have been sent to the
chauffeur of the broken car, who is
camped at the wreck.
SIDNA ALLEN IS
GIVEN 15 YEARS
Wytheville. Va., Nov. 22 Sidna Allen,
leader of the Allen clan which shot up
tne Carroll county court at Hillsville
SIDN V
last March r.-sulune in the death of
five pel sons, was found guilt of mui
der in the second degree today for the
killing of judge Thornton L Massie.
The jui fixed the penaltv at 15 years
in the peniunuai-.
ssfiSissriBav
Ik ' ill
rAig 111
mHB
wMbmT
PALOMAS IS
IN REBEL
HANDS
Border Town Falls, After
Federals Loose Heavily in
Killed and Wounded.
REBELS ' ALSO
LOSE HEAVILY
The Mexican rebels
are again in
possession of Palomas.
The 10ft federal troops defending the
port made a determined and daring
fight Thursday agaisnt 350 rebels, and
only surrendered after two distinct en-
gagements, in whichhrdlu hrdl & cmt
gagements, the last of which was
fought from house tc house.
The loss in dead and wounded on
both sides was over 30. By employing
dynamite bombs, the rebels early in the
day entered the town, and fighting con
tinued for two hours. A cessation of
firing led to the belief at Columbus,
N. M., 10, miles to the north, that the
town had fallen.
But about noon the battle resumed,
the federals still holding a position in
their barracks and urged to make &
firm stand by their commander, CoL
Francisco Corella, who, though suf
fering a painful wound in the leg, re
mained on the firing line. Brisk fight
ing continued until nearly three oclock,
when the government troops were
trheatened again by hand grenades and
compelled to surrender. Aside from
the federal lieutenant who early in
the morning fled to the American side,
all of the government troops not
killed or wounded were taken prison
ers, with their rifles, supplies and am
munition. There was no artillery in
the town.
The Losses Heavy.
Official reports to Gen. E. Z Steever
at Fort Bliss give the federal losses as
seven killed and eight or 10 wounded,
while the rebel loss is indefinitely giv
en as 14 killed and wounded. As soon
as hostilities had ended, Maj. McDon
ald, in charge of the 13th U. S. cavalry
border patrol at Columbus, sent word
to Palomas that all younded, either
rebel or federal, would be cared for on
the American side. A party of both
rebels and federal injured came to the
line late in the afternoon, but declined
to cross. Maj. McDonald's report did
not say if the men were treated at the
boundary.
New CeatHtlOBS Arise.
Rebel success in taking Palomas not
only scores an important victory for
the revolution, but creates a peculiar
condition which has iot existed since
Madero's insurrectos captured Juarez.
With the revolutionary forces under
Gen. Inez Salazar now in command op
posite Columbus, only 73 miles to the
east federals under Gen. Trucy Aubert
still retains Juarez, opposite El Paso.
While the Madero rebels were permit
ted to cross munitions while holding
the port of Juarez last year, it is con
sidered improbable, in view of the re
cent attitude of the war department
that the same will result in the nresent
instance at Palomas.
May Be Smuggling Bases.
The rebels captured Palomas earlier
in their revolt and held it for several
weeks, relinquishing it without a tlgnt
a short time Deiore tney leu juarei
without a fight Their return and re
capture of the place is considered by
some as an indication that they mean
to try further ammunition smuggling
operations: by others that they wish to
get near the border again in an effort
to deliberately bring about complica
tions with the United State-.
Not RegHlar Array Troops.
The federals who defended Palomas
were volunteers of the ex-Insurrecto
type, and not federal regulars, accord
ing to Gen. Trucy Aubert at Juarez.
The Juarez commander has received no
official report of the taking of the
town, but is convinced of the report
He wired the report yesterday after
noon at Gen. Tellez at the city of
Chihuahua and president Madero at
Mexico City. One hundred federals
booked to depart from Juarez last
evening for Guzman on a scouting ex
pedition were recalled and did not
make the journey over the North West
ern railway.
There is much misgiving in Juarez
as to the outcome of the Palomas affair,
""-ranting that Salazar had 350 men in
the attacking party, the arms secured
from the lderals would make possible
the recruiting of a total of nearly 500
men. which force might attack Juarez,
which is deftndent by about that num
ber, as Juarez is on low ground and
surrounded by high mesas, it is con
sidered easily taken, especially in ab
sence of any artillery protection.
Only Two Cannon la Juarez.
There are only two machine guns In
In a,-e Thev re the nieces broueh
nroi-ianrt from Cnsss Grandes on a re
cent expedition. Three hundred federal
volunteers of Gen. Blanco's command
left Casas Grandes three days ago on an
expedition toward the American border
to the west, which, the federal com
mander hopes, will bring them in touch
with Palomas. An effort is being made
to locate these troops and order them
to await reinf 01 cements before pro
ceeding again&t Palomas.
The two railways below Juarez will
1... As.mnlA4-a.-l urif-hln St WPelf HH fLT 24.54
the citv of Chihuahua, it is predicted, i
but there appears to be little doubt
among military and railway officials
that the lines will remain open for
long. In view of ,a possible movement
against Juarez, Gen. Aqbert can spare
no more troops to patrol the railways,
and he may be compelled to recall
some of the small garrisons strung
along the Central and Northwestern
railways as far as Casas Grandes and
Villa Ahumada.
GEN. MIGUEL GIL
GOES AFTER YAQUIS
Naco. Ariz.. Xo 22 Gen. Miguel
Gil. with a large force of mounted
rurales, left here today for Hermo
sillo, Sonora, over the Southern Pa
cific railroad. Gen. Gil will pick up
some more soldiers at Canada and at j
Nogales, and irom iiermosiiio win
proceed into the Yaqui river iountrv
to stop the raiding indians.
The Yaqui indiins ha e been ery
actne latel robbing traelti- and
raiding ranches and doinpr consul, r
able killing, the force of fe 1 -ral sol
diers rein:; entirely inadequate
H. C. Munday. the new pay master
of the Southern Pacific railroad, in
Sonora. has made his first official visit
to Naco Sonora. with the regular pay
ear. ir Mundax for a number of
years has- been employed b the com
pany their agent at Tucson and
Nogaltb His headquarter, now will
be at Enipj.li Mex
REBELS HOLD A
TOWN AND W. M..FINK
Washington. D C, Nov 22. The
state department recened woid today
that William M Fink, an American
I'ltien, sup 1 inttiidt-nt ot San To.v
Mining iompan. whose camp is about
15 miles from Chihuahua, is being
held for $5000 ransom by the Mexican
ifb.i band that captured Santa Eula
lia Wednesday.
S STILL
HOLD STRONG
DEFENCE
"Come and Take Them" Is
Defiant Reply to Demand
, For Surrender of Forts.
BULGARIANS UNDER
FIRE OF WARSHIPS
London, Eng., Nov. 22. A battle
raged today along the entire line of
fortifications at Tchatalja according
to dispatches fronr Constantinople. The
Bulgarians began again their efforts
i f uiganans oegan again tneir etiorts
to break through the Turkish lines,
5U so "3r "5eB P m
doing so- by tBe fire of the Turkish,
i waJsnI?- .. , . ,
! Tne firBt classes of reserves of the
! slx Auatro-Hungary army corps have
been called to the colors, according to
a dispatch from Vienna. Three of
these army corps are stationed in the
north and three in the southeast o
the Austro-Hungarian empire.
"Come and take them" was the de
fiant reply of the Turks to the de
mand made by the allied Balkan na
tions for the evacuation of the line of
fortifications at Tchatalja, in front of
Constantinople, is not believe In diplo
matic circles necessarily to mean that)
negotiations for an armistice have been
discontinued.
In view of the fact that the Otto-
man capital even if captured, must ul
timately be evacuated in accordance
with the decree of the powers, it ap
pears that the allies have nothing to
gain by insisting on the surrender of
the lines which form virtually the.
gates of the city.
While the Bulgarian conditions for
Bulgaria is acting as the moathpieco
for the allies were extreme, stipulat
ing the surrender of Adnanople and
Scutari both of which are making a
historic defence, as well as the cession
of all the territory except a narrow
strip above Constantinople, these con
j ditions were advanced as overtures: in
other words, they were apparently pnt
forward as a basis for negotiations.
The porte treated them as an ultima
tum and this, perhaps, is the oriental
method of beginning negotiations, de
signed to induce the enemy further to
show his hand.
The continued successful defence of
the Tchatalja lines would strengthen
Turkey's diplomatic position, but deV
feat after prolonged fighting of hep
own choosing, would Inflame the Bul
garians desire to make a triumphal
progress into Constantinople.
Popular clamor in Sofia is demanding
more strongly each day that the ad
vance stop at the Bosphorus.
RmMBiE Alfte Makes Clalatt.
Roumania has communicated to the
Austrian government the main out
lines of her claims in the Balkan re
arrangement These, according to a
Bucharest lispatch include the recti-,,-fication
of the Dobrudja frontier,
comprising practically half oC-he
Rustchuk quadrilateral.
Roumania further demands a con-
i cession for a railway between the
I Danube and the Adriatic--sea,
orier-
j ng to advance the money necessary
j for its construction and for carrying
i on the service.
Should an Albanian state be formed
the region between Monastfr and
Ochrlla shall belong to it under as
surance of liberty of religion and lan
guage. Combats still are being waged around
Monaatir, where the Servians are hunt
ing down refugees.
BULGARIA NAMES PEACE ENVOIS,
Sofia. Bulgaria, Nov. 22. Dr. S.
Daneff, president of the Bulgarian par
liament; Gen. Savoff, Bulgarian com
mander In chief, and Gen. Fitcheff, the
chief of staff of the Bulgarian army,
have been appointed Bulgarian pleni-
Sotentiaries for the negotiation of an
rmistioe between the Turkish and Bul-i
garian armies. They will proceed im
mediately to the Tchatalja lines to
meet the Turkish plenipotentiaries
there.
ASK PROTECTION FOR JEWS.
Chicago, HL, Nov. 22j The United
States government has been asked to
take action to protect Jews in Turkey
against slaughter by the Greek con-J
querors in Saloniki. The appeal wai
made by Adolph Kraus, International-;
president of the B'Nai B'Ritb,
FREE RIDES FOR
MORMONS CUT OFF?
Government Issues Last Free Transport
tatlea to Kefagees -Many Leave
for Other Localities.
Free transportation for Mornton return
gees ended Thursday. No more Mormons'
will be given transportation at the ex-
pense of the government The reason
is that the refugees in El Paso have,
had sufficient time to go to their homes
or to find other locations. The free
rations were cut off last month.
The last refugees leaving El Paso oX
government transportation were:
To Bluewater, N. M. Slna, Venis
Florence, Josephine and Alice Neilsen.
To Hacbita, N. M. Earl and Brigh-n
Stowell.
To Nogales, Ariz. John McPherson.
To Oakley. CaL Louise Dothie.
To Los Angeles, Cal. Gertrude, Olive
J. S., Catherine, park and Vllate Rom
ney. To Thatcher. Ariz. Dave Stevens andV
Clyde Brown.
To Benson. Ariz. Maggie, Inez. Mary.
Lorar and Evelyn Johnson.
To Holbrook, Ariz. J. H, Goldee,
Harvey and Sarah Turley.
To Mesa. Ariz. J. F. Lewis.
To Salt Lake City, Utah Eugene Sto
well. To Lund. Utah Sumner O'Donnal.
To Woods Cross, Utah E. A. Clayson. m
To Cornish, UtahGeorge Clayson.
To Nephi, Utah Sarah E- Pierce.
To Portland, Ore. F. M. Boone.
To Hesperus, Colo. W. E. Call.
SEVEN KILLED HEN
REBELS TAKE RANCH
Hasjvabarth Ranch In Attacked: Federal
G wards Offer RnMun mad Sharp
Batdrls Fougfet.
Douglas. Aria. Nov. 22. The Hawn
barth ranch near the northwest corner
of Chihuahua and immediately south
of the Diamond A ranch, was taken a
few days ago by rebels after a sharp
fight with the federal guards. Seven ot
the federals we: e Killed and sverar
ther captur. d with their hors"- arms
and other equipment
Th lanch o n: an had' b"n f
fered a deal b th rebels whereby the
compan was m pay the rebels 73 centss
per head for all calves rounded up and
branded and they would sru.ira"tee to
make a good job of it.
The offer was refused ard the com
pany undertook to do the woik under
federal protection, having, it 1- said,
hired the federal soldiers for SI - gold
per day each When the r. bels 1- arned
of this, the attack follow e.'
Rebels straarKlinu on t-i. naerican
side of the lin had di-opptd numerous
threats that the would destroj th-Ttii-
r.i n.'h iinfrtr when thev eantnred
iu
TURK

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