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ALBUQUERQUE. MOENING JOUBNAL.
THIRTY-THIRD YEAR, Vol. CXXX, No. 38, ALBUQUERQUE, NEW MEXICO, MONDAY, MAY 8, 1911, By Mall 60 Cent Month; Single Copies, I Ont 1 .rrt.r. 60 Cwit a Month U El 9 mm 1WE ion OF Bl PeESIDEIITlz"lllllUIICE5 WILLINGNESS TO RETIRE AS SOON AS PEACE IS RESTORED AGED DICTATOR ACQUIESCES IN REVOLUTIONARY DEMANDS Decision to Capitulate Comes Only After General Madero Had Ordered His Army to March cr Mexico City; Determination to Abandon Attack on Juarez Due to Indisposition of Irisurrecto Leader to Risk Repetition of Agua Prieta Incident and Consequent Danger of Intervention By United States. II Morning Journal Special Leases' Wire) Mexico City, May 7. General Por firio Diaz tonight Issued a manifesto to the people of Mexico, declaring his Intention to resign the presidency us Boon as peace la restored. In this manner the president has virtually ac ceded to the demands of Francisco I. Madero that he make announcement of such Intention, Diaz could not huve made a pub lic statement at an earlier moment, and it indicated that the revolution ists failed to observe the amenities of the peace negotiations by making them public. It was stated" tonight officially that Madero and his advisers .were guilty of betraying an agreement by inject ing Into the conference either secret ly or openly, the question of the president's, .resignation. It. was de clared that It hud bee h agreed In con fidence that this point should not be permitted to become an Issue. Proffering the declaration of his willingness to retire, the president dlscussod th0 political conditions of the country and the efforts that have been made by the government to es tablish peace. Ho called attention to the progress already made In the di rection of adopting the anti-re-elec tion law and declared that the proj ect of the reform of the electoral laws and of the judiciary were being studied. He showed further thnt the govern ment In all its acts wished to conform to the demand of the people insofar as It Is wise and for the best interests of the country. Events leading to the beginning or negotiations for peace were taken up nna It was indicatod that it was the imposition to take into consideration any proposition which the revolution ists' had to make. IleKarding the point upon which the rupture of negotiations occurred the manifesto declared that com pliance with the demand for Diaz's resignation could not be entertained because his Immediate resignation would doubtless precipitate a condi tion of anarchy throughout the coun try, while on the other hand, if his retirement was fixed fur .a futon1 date, the government would not have sufficient stability to assure the re turn of normal conditions pending the selection of a new executive. In concluding, General Mass ap pealed to the patriotism of the peo ple, calling them to act together for the peace and progress of the nation, and eulogized the army. At no place in the manifesto Is there mention of a new election. Ac cording to the constitution resigna tion is equivalent t' political death n far as It affects the succession. The vice president would assume the executive chair, and he In turn would he followed by the minister of for eign affairs. In this case the vice president is sick and In Europe on an eight month's leave of absence In an endeavor to regain his health. Should Vice President Corral not return when the president leaves his post the new Incumbent would be Minister de La Hurra, the choice 01 the rebels for provisional president. What course affairs will lake once the vice president or the minister was In power remains to bo seen. Although the announcement of General Dluz, that he would resign once his country was st ponce, will not reach the rebels through official channels, It can be regarded by them s nothing less th'in compliance with heir chief demand. Official and i'Tv IHsns in the capltol believe Madero wll! not quibble over the method and (SJf he Is Bincere In his desire to end theNwar. he will at once order the cessation of hostilities. It lino longer denied that ft great major If of the revolutionists In the fepubiioNnro acting, cither directly or lndire tly under the orders of Ma dero, nnJ 't Is well established that numerous) bands, suspected of fight ing Jndeii' ndently, have algniricd a dettlre for ' '"'see, but only In accord ance with ,ne d'elslon reached at Juarez. The lenders - tn0"' n"l an nounce,, they jwowi continue the re ""'iiion or wotf,u ""'l' 88 iiuero in stnictcd. Few in Meif c kn of the result of the cabinet meeting until the news was published in extras tonight, Shocked by the news of yesterday, the citizens of the capital spent Sun day In despondency. The usual crowds at the band concerts were lacking and throughout the city gloom and pessimism were reflected on every countenance. The reaction was Immediate upon the receipt of the news that General Diaz had opened the way for peace even while the public was awaiting news of a battle. "The document is clear, simple and concise, and shows the utmost sin cerity," said Minister de La Harra to night. "It is bound to produce - a great impression in this country, In the United States and in Europe. All the world may know where lies the responsibility for the future o the country." As t when peace Is actually re stored, General Diaz reserves the right to be the judge. In other words of the manifesto, "It will be when his conscience tells him he will not leave his country in anarchy." The president said his determina tion not to relinquish the presidency at this time was not due to vanity or love of power, because, as he pointed out, power at this time had no at traction accompanied as it is by tre mendous responsibilities and worry. He said he was prompted solely by a desire to conserve the best Interests of his country. The president made it clear he does not propose to abandon the presi dency while his country is at war and that he would not do so any time under compulsion. President Diaz's manifesto will be made public tomorrow, but It will not be sent officially to Judge Carbajal for formal transmission to Dr. Vas quez Gomez. The promise of the president is made to the people of Mexico and its receipt by the revolu tionists will be Incidental. That it will be sent to them immediately, however, by private Individuals and regarded as entirely satisfactory by them is taken for granted. It was at a cubinet inciting this afternoon General Diaz announced to his ministers his decision. For two hours and a half they discussed the terms of the manifesto and at the conclusion of the meeting there re mained nothing to do but to secure its official promulgation. Only in general way does the manifesto refer to the revolution. The government's position is that General Diaz could not make a pub lic statement of his intentions In this regard while the country Is in tur moil. DIAZ MANIFESTO MAY t'.U :SK CIIANGK OP PLAN'S. El Paso, Tex., May 7. The move ment of troops had begun when an Associated Press representative tele phoned the Madero heudiiuurtcrs and read the dispatch from Mexico City. General Paseual Orosco received It and said it probably would rtop the movement of the army, Gcnerul orosco himself mounted his horse and galloped away with the news to the tent a mile away where General Mo dem had retired for the night. Dr. Vasquez Gomez, head of the rebel peace commission, declared tint upon the arrival of official Informa tion concerning the manifesto, and upon receiving further Instructions from General Madero peace negotia tions would be resumed. "The primary condition has been satisfied" he declared, "the other con ditlons will not present any dlfflcul-. ties because they are the fulfillment of secondary matters. The manifesto of General Diaz shows his good de sire for the welfare of the country." Judge Carbajal, the federal envoy, received the news without comment. He said he had received no private advices but It Is assumed he will learn of the matter later. The Insurrectos' camp became noisy with shouts of joy as soon as the news od the Diaz announcement spread through the camp, Bugles were blown n i) fires were kindled around which th men danced with Joy. General M.'&ero Immediately returned from his tent to headquarters there to avvWt further news, lie was plainly exited and when members of his family arrived in automobiles he em braced ana kissed them all. "The triumph of the revolution," was the phrase most heard, but Inter mingled with the noisy chatter at the Madero headquarters was many a word of praise for General Diaz. WASHINGTON PLKASEO WITH SI DDEX SHUT. Washington, May 7. President Taft and official Washington, generally, quickly learned of the sudden shift In the Mexican situation, the announce ment of President DUz thnt he would lesion in the Interest of peace and the previous order to Francisco I. Madero for the marching of the insurrecto forces southward from the border and on toward the capital. The news of the withdrawal of In surrectionary forces from a position so close to the American towns as to constitute a constant source of fric tion and a menace to the good feeling between the two peoples was viewed here with relief. The later announcement from Mex tce of the president's self-effacement In order to affect peace in his troubled country was in line with the Wash ington administration's hope for peace and with Mexican Ambassodar Zama cona's recent prediction that peace soon would be restored. President Taft and his family were spending the evening at home when he was unofficially advised of the suc cession of events in Mexico. He had no comment to make public. Ambassador Zamacona had not been advised by his government as to any of these proceedings, his sole of ficial advices resulting In his Issuance of a statement denying the report that business places had been closed and traffic In the streots prohibited as a result of the riot in Mexico City. "Perfect order and quiet prevail in the city" announced the ambassador. Jose Vasconcolas, Dr. Gomez's as sistant, who took the place of Gomez as diplomatic agent here when the latter left to Join Madelo, tonight tele graphed to the editor of El Pius at Mexico City: 1 , appeal to the patriotism of your Sketch of Life of Porfirio Diaz and Incidents Leading Up. Porfliio Diaz was born Sep tember 15, 1830, on the anniver sary of Mexican Independence. Oaxaca was his birthplace. His futher was a Spaniard and his mother was of Indian extraction. Hlg mother at first Intended that he should enter the church, but finally yielded to his desires so that he pursued the studies then required for a lawyer's career. While thus engaged the Invas ion of Mexican territory by American troops occurred, and young Diaz with other fellow students, offered his services to the governor of Oaxaca. The gov ernor accepted their patriotic offer, but did not require the students to go Into the battle field. Diaz served in the revolt against General Santa Ana and supported Juarez In his war of reform, which began In 1855 and ended in 1S58. At the age of twenty-nine he was general of a .brigade, fighting , the French when Napoleon III tried to place Maximilian on the Mexican ' throne. Maximilian and his gen erals were captured . by him In 1887, and soon after Mexico City capitulated. , Diaz was regularly elected president of Mexico for the first time In 1877. ' He Was succeeded at the end of his term by Gen eral Manuel Gonzales. His crown ing achievement In the Gonzales' administration was the abroga tion of the law against presiden tial re-election and In 1884 he was elected president for the sec ond time. There has been no other president In Mexico since then and until lust summer the opposition to him never attained serious proportions. He was elected president for the eighth time June 26, 1810. President Diaz's first wife, a daughter of Dr. Ortego Iteyes, died during his first administra tion. In 1882 he married Car man Romero Rublo, daughter of Manuel Romero Rublo, a noted luwyer and statesman. He has no children by his second wife. His children by his first wife are: Amada (Mrs. Ignaclo do La Tor re) ; Lieutenant Colonel porfirio Dlas and Luz (Mrs. F. Rlncon Gallerdo). Although the political cam- ' paign brought to light much dis satisfaction with his continued rule, the disturbances which cul minated in tne present insurrec tion did not arise until after his opponents found thcmsolves beat en at thP polls. Francisco I. Madero, member of one of Mexico's wealthiest families was candidate for the presidency against Diaz, the prin cipal plunk of his plutfoim being anti-re-election. In November, 1 it 10, Madero was convicted of inciting the people to rebellion and was put In jail. He escaped Into Texas and called upon his followers to Join In u general revolt on November 20. Already there had been scat tered disturbances throughout' the republic, but the Insurrection took Its first definite form on this date. The Maderlsts Issued a manifesto In which they said the recent election hud been en nowspaper to deny rumors of Ameri can Intervention, as up to the present time no such danger exists. American anti-foreign demonstrations would be highly improper and unjustifiable. "In connection with stories of pos sible invasion of Mexiacn soil, Briga dier General Wltherspoon. head of the army war college, explained that It was the business of the war college along the Hie" similar to the work of a naval Board of strategy to plan conquest In time of peace as well as in war, and that from time to time prac tically every country of the glob Is selected as the scene for hypothetical military operations. Mexico was no exception to the general rule su far as this strategic planning Is concern ed. "Madero is the only one who can give orders to atop fighting," suld 8e nor Gonzales Garza, of the Insurrecto party, recently In connection with formal demand for the surrender of Juarez, recently In connection wlttl formal demand for the surrender of Juarez, and Madero was the only one who could direct the withdrawal of the Insurrecto from the International line. His action was In conformance with the Washington administration s demand upon the Mexican government that American border towns must not be endangered by Mexican bullets. The formal exchange of notes along this line was with the regular Mexi can officials, but the Insurrectory au thoritleg have kept In close touch with the viewpoint of the Washing ton government. "The chief obstacle to peace has now been removed, and I believe quiet will soon be restored in my country," said Mr. Vasconcelos tonight. He thinks Madero s proposed march on Mexico City will not be carried ou tomorrow as expected and that peare negotiations would be resumed a once. . ' Since President Diaz has conceded the great point for which the revolu, tlonists contended, Mr. Vasconcelos le confident it will be only a matter of days before terms . of wacc will be (Continued on Pugo it, Column 1.) to Present Revolution forced at the point of the bay onet, charged Diaz with responsi bility for the uprising1, and : de clared his election null and void. The principle of non-re-electlon was said to be the supremo law of the republic and Diaz was de clared a usurper. This manifesto was dated Oc tober 5 and was circulated pri vately for more than a month before It became public. On No vember 23 Madero proclaimed himself provisional president of Mexico and was formally Inaug urated on his estate at Coahuila on December l.the same day that Diaz began' his eighth term. On this date Diaz made his first overtures to the rebels, sending a commission to Chihua hua, offering terms but declaring the penalty of continued rebel lion would bo death. Theso terms were rejected. The most Important battles were fought on the northern border, but the In surrectos showed fighting strength In twelve states. The next formal efforts to se cure peace so far as the general public knew, occurred on Febru ary 25, but these, too, failed. On March 8, Senor Llmiintour, the Mexican minister of finance, reached New York from Paris and spent several days In conference with the father and brothers of the rebel leader, Meanwhile the United States had massed 20,000 men along the Mexican border while the fleet was ordered to rendezvous off Guantanamo, on the east roast, and off San Diego and San Pedro In the Pacific. Orders of this mobilization went on March 7, and the Immediate activity of the Insurrectos showed they were encouraged by the Importance which this government attached to their movements. The fruits of Llmantour's con ference with the Maderos In New York were never definitely de termined. So far-jrTTiTTiiterrup-tlon of hostilities was concerned, howover, they had no Immediate effect, the rebel occupation of A nun Prieta and the movement on Juarez following soon sfter Limantour returned to Mexico City. Late In April the activity of scattered detachments of tho reb els near the capital Itself Indicat ed the Diaz administration was In a more critical position than had been supposed. On April 23 when Francisco Madero with bis army was en camped at the gates ot Juarez, threatening Immediate attack, an armistice of five duyg was declar ed to enable Madero to treat with envoys sent from Mexico City. On Aprli 28, the armistice was ex tended five days longer. At that tlmo the rebels were practically In control In the states of Sonera. Chihuahua, Bur. ango and Zacatecas, The state Plnaola, Coahuila. San Luis Pot osl, puebla nnd Guerrero were In serious disorder, the total area of the disturbances -'covering nearly half the republic GHIIAN L DESPERATE FIGHT WITH FUGITIVE BANK ROBBERS Iowa Marshal Loses Life, One Bandit Is Seriously Wounded and Another Killed in Siege of Country School Housd Bjr Morning Journal "iwrlul Leaned Wire Jefferson, Iowa, May 7, Marshal Busby of Paton, la., and a bank rob ber were killed and a highwayman was seriously Injured in a clash be tween a posse and the bandits early this morning at a school house two miles from the town of Paton, Sunday morning the highwaymen broke Into the postoftlce at Paton blowing the safe and taking several hundred dollars In stamps and money. The noise of the explosion was heard by a stranger who happened to be In the street at the time, Marshal Busby was notified and lie and a posse started In pursuit of the robbers. A posse was also organized at the town of Dana. Marshal Bushy and several men came tipon a school house near Paton. Using no precau lion whatever, the marshal went to the door and when he opened It, the report of a gun was heard. The mar shal fell dead, tine of the robbers dragged the body Into the schoolhouse. A fusillade of shots between the rob ber and the posse followed The body of Busby was propped up in the window a a breastwork for tho robbers. By this time Sheriff MeBrlde Wilson and his posse arrived. He called on the men to surrender, but received a volley In reply, Tho combined posses then poured a fiiBll lade Into the windows and door of the schoolhouse. Finally one of tho robbers staggered through the from1 doorway, badly wounded, gaying, "Boys, I surrender, but my pal Is go ing to fight till you get him." Sheriff Wilson gave the (one bandit a chance to surrender, but ho refus ed. The firing was renewed. , All the tlmo the dead marshal's body was hung up against the. win dow and the robber was firing from behind It. The fusillade lasted for thirty minutes. Finally the posse saw the robber gtugger and Busby's body fall from the window. , A rush was mado for the door. The robber w found dead when they got to him. The wounded robber refused to glvg his name. Ills leg Is shuttered and will have to be amputated. It Is believed these men are the ones who blew the safe In the Bayard, la., postofflee a week ago. They ar about twenty-five years old. The In jured bandit was brought here and lodged In the county jail. OF Nestor Armijo of Las Cruces Born Near This City, With Million Dollar Estate, Passes Away Suddenly, Noerliil DUniilrh In the Morning Journal 1 Las Cruces, N. M., May 7. Sun- lav morninir at 7 o'clock Mestor Armijo of this place, aged eighty-two venrs nnd one of tne oldest anu wealthiest residents of the Rio Grande valley, dropped dead of heart failure In tho hallway of his home. Mr. Arm ho was a prominent member of s noted family, and it 1 said he leaves an ostate valued ot close to a million He was born near Albuquerque u,h..r hn leaves a brother, Justo R Armllo and a klstcr, Mrs. Manuelu Yrtsurrl. He leaves three grandchil riren at Lns Cruces, Josophlno Arml i Mrs. Gertrude Acarte and Nesto Armijo, Jr. Tho funeral will be held Monday morning from the Catholic church At Las Cruces. ' 1 SOUTHERN METHODISTS MEET IN OKLAHOMA CITY Nashville, Tenii., May 7. It wag an nounced tonight that Oklahoma City hug been selected as the meeting place of the general conference of the Methodist Episcopal church, South, In 1914. ' ' " ' Crelglitoii University Menaced !' Fire. Omaha, Neb.. May 7. Shortly af ter 2:80 o'clock this morning flrt broke out on the roof of Crelghloii university, and at 3 o'clock, despite the efforts of the fire department. Is beyond control. The fire Is confined to the roof and attic, and Is believed lo have been caused by lightning. OFFICERS IN BATTLE WEALTHY PIONEER DROPS DEAD H HEART EXPEDITION LOCATED ANCIENT CITY OF DAVID Loudon, May 7. Captain Montague Tarker, a brother of the Earl of Mor ley, who headed a party of British ex plorers In Jerusalem who have been charged with despoiling the mosque of Omar, and carrying away sacred relies bidden from the Romans, bus returned to England, and gives an ac count of the excavations, lie says: "Unfortunately, although the work from a scientific viewpoint was of extraordinary Interest, we were un able to discover any Hebrew writing. But we found definitely the spot where the city of David and the Jeliuslte city, which preceded It, hud existed. The latter, undoubtedly, from the pottery we discovered was In existence 2,000 years before David japtured the city." Captain Parker adds: "I cannot say anything about the rumors in connection with the mosque of Onigr until the Turkish commission of Inquiry hag presented Its report," KILLED IN AUTO IT Machine Crashes Down Em bankment Near Louisville Junction and Two Men Lose Lives, Hy Morning Journal Dperlnl !.Mwd Wire Denver, Colo., May 7. Edmund F. Richardson, a prominent attorney of this city, who was one of tho counsel for the defense in the famous Moyer I lay wood trial In Idaho four years ago, and Horace Granfleld, New York, a wealthy mining man with large In terest In this state, wore killed near Louisville Junction, twenty miles north of here this afternoon when an automobile In which they were riding plunged down an embnnkment. Both men were crushed under the heavy machine. Grunflold was Instuntly killed, nichardson died on a train, on which ho wag being brought to Den ver. , In the automobile with the two men wero Mrs. Richardson, her two child ren and a friend. They escaped seri ous Injury. The accident occurred when the Richardson cur, swerving to pag an automobile approaching from the oppeslte direction, cut too close to tho endgo of the embankment, which gave way. W00DR0W WILSON WELCOMED TO DENVER Denver, May 7. Governor Wood row Wilson of New Jersey, who ar rived In Denver this morning for a three doy vUlt, wus the principal speaker at a celebration of the ter centennary of the publication of the King James Version of the bible at the Auditorium here tonight. Committee from the chamber of commerce, the Mlleilligh club, Amer lean Bible society, Princeton club and other organizations met the New Jersey executive nt the train und es corted him to his hotel. The day was given over to social entertain ment. , Tomorrow night Governor Wilson will deliver the principal address of his Denver visit nt a banquet of tho Chamber of Commerce and on Tues day he will speak before the Mile High club. A luncheon by the Princeton club Is the principal social feature of the program. Governor Wilson will leave for Salt Lake City Wednesday morning. Denver's great auditorium, the scene of tho last democratic national convention, with n seating capacity of 12,000, was thrown open to the pub lic tonight anil a largo crowd listened to the distinguished speaker. Governor Wilson, who wag Intro duced by Governor John F. Shanfrotb of Colorado, spoke on "Tho Bible and Progress." AUTOMOBILE PART Y EM ROUTE TO COAST O. S. Watson of Kansas City, ac companied by his young friend, A. Kayslnger of Trinidad, arrived In thi.1, city yesterday afternoon from Trim dad In ft four-cyllii'lcr ,even-uisnong er Peerless touting cur on their way to tho Pacific coast. The gentlemen nre not trying to establish any record In the trip, but are Just out on a pleasure tour, tak ing their time on the journey. O, 8, Watson, who travels from Kansas City, bus already been u mat ter of six weeks on the trip, stopping on the way at any place that looked Inviting as long as he felt like stay ing. Ha hag covered In thnt man ner about 1.100 miles, The couple curry about 1,000 pounds of buggugu in the camping outfit they have with them, which they calculate la plenty to keep the elements off during the nights, should It rain. After a stay of'about throe duyg In Albuquerque, the two gentlemen will proceed south until they strike what they compiler a good trail In the di rection of Phoenix, when they will drift west. , DENVER ATTORNEY ACCUSED DYNAMITE CONSPIRATORS L M'MANIGAL ALONE OF TRIO SEEMS DESP0NDEN1 Man Whose Confession Is Re lied Upon to Convict Fellow Prisoners Downcast Because of Absence of Family News. Morning Journal Mnrclnl reaaed Wlr Log Angeleg, Ual May 7. Hearten ed by the optimistic reports of their attorneys and friends, who are put ting their case in definite shape, John and Jamea McNamara, the accused dynamite 'conspirators, spent a cheer ful, though lonely 8unduy, today. The next phase ot their case Is the fixing of ball Tuesday on the charge of having dynamited the Llewellyn Iron vvorkg. When James McNamara was taken out of his cell for dinner at noon, there were no signs of the gloom lhat has marked hlg demeanor since his arrival In Los Angeleg April 26. Hla brother. John, was also unusually cheerful. Both looked better than at any time since their arrtvM. Ortle MeManlgal, whose alleged con fession Is expected to be one of the main props of the prosecution, ap pears to have lost nearly all of hi checrlness. Ho seemed so despondent today that Jailer Qallagher asked him what was wrong and UcMunigal re plied: "I'm wondering whether my wife has forgotten me. I have not heard from her since I left Chicago, and I am suffering for news of her and th children." According to prison .officials, Mrg. MeManlgal I expected here before the end of the week. It is reported thrtl she will be almost a Important wllncs against McNu-mara, -brother ns her husband. Bu"; the district at torney refuses to admit that she will be called on to testify, Jameg McNamara was even talka tive at meal time, when he sat In corn puny with Juller Gallagher and a guard. Gallagher said he expressed pleasure lhat Clarence Darrow, the Chicago attorney, was goon eomlnpf to nssume charge of the defense. "This was the first time that he had mado any comment whatever on his case, or affairs,' said the jailer. John McNumara gent for law book yesterday and spent part of the day perusing them. Further than tho argument Tuesday over the fixing of ball on the Llewellyn charge, there Is not likely to be any court develop ments until the men appear to enter their pleas June 1. Even If ball la al lowed In this case, It will not affect the present status of the prisoners un til the nineteen more charges against each are disposed of, and the trial, according to tho orflclulg of the dla trie t attorney'g office, will not coma earlier than August 1, KIC.HTY STICKS OF DYN'AMITM FOUND NIOAIt SANTA MONICA. Log Aniteles, Cal., May 7. About eighty sticks of dynamite were found today on the Mallbou ranch, not for from the ocean. An Investigation will be made tomorrow. The Mallbou ranch is a wild nid broken country extending froni near Santa Momca several miles up the coast. Thu ranch Is the property ot tho Rlnttge estule. Fred IUuilge, one of the heirs, said tonight that ho had no persona) knowledge of the owner ship of the explosive by the estate. An official Investigation was sttt't ed tonight to uncertain If possibl how long the dyiiaiqlle had lain there and by whom It wag hidden. The dynamite was found not far from n road, and partially concculed under soniu brush, Hi'itNK piti:i'iti;i to CONVINCE' LAHOIl I.FAI)i:HS. New York, May 7. When the Mc Namarn brothers and Ortie MeManl gal are placed ou trial for alleged complicity In tho dynamiting of the Lo.i Angeles Times, labor men will be come convinced their arrest was not the result of a framo-up, according to Detective William J. Burns, wh' caused tho arrests. Burns reached New York this after. noon from Montreal and. said he would depart tomorrow night for Los A n ko Its. Ho suld au Investigation by labor lenders of the arrests at Indianapolis bad alreudy convinced them that the men wde not Julled because of a, 'plant." AR STRIKE THREATENED IN OKLAHOMA CAPITAL Oklahoma City, Oklu., May 1. In A demonstration here this morning, fol lowing the discharge of all known un ion men by the Oklahoma Street Rail way company Friday, four person were hurt, William Fgbert and Police Chief Hulmtka were struck by a car. Egbert is banty injured, con ductor George Martin of the car was attacked and lmdly benten. Tom Davis wag shot In the hmuL CHEERFU i