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Albuquerque morning journal. [volume] (Albuquerque, N.M.) 1903-1926, December 10, 1911, Image 1

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Vj Mai SO Onu a Month; Single Coplra, S Out
Br Carrier, 60 Otus a Monili.
Explosion in the Great Moun
tain Coal Colliery at Brice
ville Resilts in Fearful Loss
of Life,
Fire Adds to Horror, Retarding
Rescue and Destroying Chan
ces of Victims to Be Taken
Out Alive.
liricctille. 'IViiii.. Dec. HI.
That every miner of the ntimher
who walked into the Great
.Mountain mine this morning is
dead, is a foregone conclusion ut
1 o'ciook this morning.
Tl'e force of the explorion was
terrific and the hope that any
one could survive such a shock
is beyond belief.
"hi' hooks of the company are
Hit available as to the exact
luiiitur of men In the workings.
Shortly before midnight the
''vi'iiintr party had passed and
brat l iced ii p twenty of the twen-'v-scven
cross entries. leaving
but seven yet to reach before
Ceiling to toe head of the mine,
and unless the nun are found
ulive in there few remaining
rross entries t'nere are none in
Ihe mine alive.
JHr .Morning .Journal Mueebil reuteil Wlre.J
lirircvilie, Telin., Dec. !i. Tw.)
hundred unci seven men, living or
(itu'l, are entombed here tonight, a.;
they have been all day, in the Great
Vrnss Mountain coal mine of the
Knoxvllle J run company, ttceordiifg to
the count made this afternoon by an
official of the t'nitcd .Mine Workcio
of ,AeH-j,. ,
They had entered to begin the day'.!
work when a terrific explosion wreck
ed Ihe workings. Three cirly have
cimie out alive. They had entered .1
lateral off I lie ma1!! shaft, and .suc
ceeded in getting i"'o the open before
the flames ami mnoke caught them.
Tile body of l.ee Poison, operator
(if the mine's fun v'!"lt. ws found
burled and mangled under the cave
in In the main abaft.
r.cseiie workers are making gearc.
ly any headway. The government'.
resi lie car and force is here as uro
many rescuers and cnginoirs from
all o cr the district.
The shafts extend more than two
tubes into the bowels of the moun
tain. According to President Steph
enson of the iron company, the men,
if tl'ey had reached their posts, were
In laterals when the explosion occur
red. This encourages those on the
surface to hope that many may yet
lie living.
bate today there was little prospect
of an early rescue. Workers have en
countered dense and compact deposits
of s'ate, earth, rock and eoal in the
main shaft of the ruins and also In
an abandoned entry used for an air
About the mouth of h vertical ven
tilator, leading to the top of the
nun main, fires have been built to
reite a circulation of air from with
in the mine, If possible.
It is not yet possible to determine
wln-th, r iln. I li l.-inir of the entry is
extends e. Wood posts and trusses in
the shaft have been blown outward
'"id this, miners stale, is indicative
if a serious explosion beyond. I'.rat
liees arc now bolus" constructed by
means of which air Is being forced
into the channel as fast as it is pos
sible to remove the debris.
There are three theories its to the
'mute of the explosion, one l thai
I'liwder (,r dust exploded, the second Is
that mi electric wire came in contact
ilh explosives, and the third is that
the explosion whs caused by poor
tamping of a drill.
The mine was thoroughly Inspected
a week ago bv J. V. ilatmaker, who
hs been inspector for eight years.
He said there were no gusses in the
"line. The mine was also recently in
lfete,i ,v all Inspector under George
K. Sylvester, state mine Inspector, und
representative of a casualty com
e'uiv, which carries Insurance bn the
midlives of the company also is
""Id to have reported that it was in
excellent condition.
Hugh l.nrue, a miner employed in
'he ill f iled mine, owes his life to (I
dream his wile had last night. When
he arose this morning and prepared
t" no to work. .Mrs. barus refused to
Prepare his lunch for him to carry t'
'he mines. She did not want him to
irk today.
She then recited a dream s',ie laid.
In hi r dream she saw scores of mb
'rs with their heads blown off. be
In carried out of the mine entran.'c
"s she and her little children stood
"t the mine's mouth.
l.arue had not missed n day from
hi work ror many months, but h"
Was prevailed upon lodav to remain
"t of the mine.
it was only a short lime after Mrs.
1-anie told her dream that the ex
plosion o-( urred.
The larne majority of the men
"iiploypd in the mine were Tennes
"''iis or Kenttu kians, not a Mingle
''ff'Kner, so far us known, being n
""e eompiiny's books. The mine was
n "open shop' having been such for
eniy Veins past. Some of the men
" met death had been in the em-
o ihe cninpiinv for n (piarter of
rf.ru ii, -y, the Coal Creek and Jellico
tmi "''ties being manned almost
nnrely by natives of that section.
a &
I Stringing Him.
! HIDE'S TlslM
Its Introduction BySt.e Pleas
ing to Defense; Not Known
Yet Whether Accused Will
Again Take Stand,
yiuriiiiu .IiMirna! S-ierlul I fummI Irf
Kansas City. Tec. II. The .jury
which holds in Its hands the life of
Ir. 1'. Clarke Hyde, Indicted on a
chaw d' buying killed Colonel
Thomas II. Swope, today heard read
all of the direct testimony given by
the accused phvMcian at the first trial
of his case. Only u little of his cross
examination hud been read when
court adjourned until Monday.
The most Interestiiu part of the
entire cross examinationthat relat
ing to cyanide purchases had Just
been entered Into when adjournment
time came. Prosecutor C onkling was
eager to leave this feature of the testi
mony In the minds of the Jury over
Sunday and lie read straight ahead
for some t m minutes after adjourn
ment time until he finally was halt
ed by the court.
In keeping with the ruling of the
supreme court, testimony regarding
Thomas llunton's death, the typhoid
epidemic In the Swope home, and the
givinn of a capsule to Margaret
Swope, wus excluded from the rend
ing. Dr. Hydes' story was a general de
nial of all the charges against him.
Its Introduction was pleasing to the
defense. It Is improbable now that
Dr. Hyde will take the witness stand,
his narrative already being in the
Jury's hands, on the other hand the
.state says If he does not testify he
will create the Impression that he
fears to submit himself to a cross
Celitralla, III.. lee. !!. George
Lewis, aged 34, an Illinois Central
special agent, assisting in guarding
railroad property here, was shot und
kMled early this evening by Kdvvard
Haeon, crier of the I'nited States dis
trict court at Iinnville, and a special
deputy I'nited States marshal In
charge of the Vederal torce which
has been guarding strikebreakers
and railroad property here for sev
eral weeks.
Paeon, who immediately surrend
ered to the local police, claimed that
he discharged a man at the Central
shops and Lewis disputed his right
to do so. Angry words Wire ex
changed when Lewis, It Is alleged,
pulled his revolver and fired at Macon
and the latter returned the (Ire.
Macon claims he acted In self de
OF U, S, $34,54
Washington, (Jee. . The per capi
ta circulation of money in the I'nited
States is $34.54. according to a state
ment issued by the treasury depart
ment, basing the circulation on the
census bureau's estimate that there
were !4,6T9,Ol0 persons In the I'nit
ed Slate? December 1. The last census
showed that the population April 15,
1910. was 91.7J.fi.
The total amount of money In cir
culation December 1 was $.1,270,582,
753 the assets of the I'nited Slates
government were J4r,.43,91!3. This
makes the total stock of money in
this cnoulry f3.fi I ,;!(!. "H7,
ir it tin 2 ft'GT
l hrys nor
Two United States Senators
WilLBe Named By Advisory
Vote For First Time in His
tory of Politics,
l ll.v Morning Joiin.ul Sr'iid brie-ed lre.
I'liocniz, Ariz., Dec. !. Arizona's
llrst state election will be held next
Tuesday. In addition to all state and
county officers to Ve chosen, two
United States senutors will be named
by advisory vote, and the one mem
ber of congress allowed by tile en
abling act will be elected. It will be
the first election in any slate where
two I'nited Htates senators will be se
lected by an advisory vote of the
people and It Is predicted In some
quarters that one will be a democrat
and the other a republican. Most of
the candidates for the legislature,
which makes the actual selection are
pledged to abide by the advisory vote.
Owing to the fact that there has
been no registration for more than
a year the vote will be lighter thun
usual, many of those registered hav
ing removed from the state. Upon
the comparatively small number of
electors remaining, the republicans
base their hope of winning, as they
believe that a large majority of these
who have removed, would have vot
ed the democratic ticket.
Tile (ainpaig.i has been made
largely along personal lines, both
parties having adopted progressive
platloims. However, Ihe fact that tin;
democrats framed the progressive
constitution and tile republicans op
posed It has been used as the chief
campaign argument by the dcinoopitx.
Former opposition to the constitution
lias to some degree been offset ty the
republican platform, which in some
Instances promises more In the way
of progressive legislation than that
of tlie democrats.
The democratic candidates for the
I'nited States senate are Marcus A.
Smith, of Tucton. for twenty years
past, Arizona's delegate In congress,
and Henry V. Ashnrst of Preseott.
on the other side are italph II.
Cameron, of Flagstaff, present dele
gale ,and lloval A. Smith, a mining
man of Hlsbee. Smith conducted Cam
eron's winning campaign on the Is
sue of statehood three years ago.
The contest for governor has been
spirited. George W. P. Hunt id' fllobc,
the democratic choice, was president
of the constitutional convention. His
opponent, Kdwnrd F. Wells, of Pres
eott. a pioneer resident and former
supreme court judge, was also a
member of Ihe convention. Moth men
arp Independently wealthy. Wells be
ing rated as one of the richest men
in the state. Hunt declares he will
carrv ten Of the fourteen counties.
The candidates for congress are
Carl Hayden of phoenix and John S,
Williams of Tombstone, both young
men and classed as progressives.
Sidney P. Osborne, democrat, and
J. Fred Cleveland, republican. of
Phoenix, are the candidates for sec
retury of state. Osborne Is the young
est candidate on the state ticket, be
ing 2S years old. Cleveland is ex
peeled to lead the republican ticket.
other state officers to be elected
are three supreme court Judges; three
corpora tlon commissioners. jit ate
treasurer, superintendent of public
Instruction, attorney general and au
ditor. The socialists have a full state
;ioket, but will poll only n light
l1 M :
Changes in Vote of Aii Candi
dates For Supreme Court
Judges is Shown By Official
Canvass, :
(Spfrlnl lliKlcti In the .Morning .litiirnul
Santa Fe, X. M Dec. 9. Changes
ill the vote of all candidates tor Jus
tice of the supreme court in Lincoln
county wire the important develop
ments of the official canvas here to
day, A tabulation of the returns from
Lincoln shows a gain of six votes for
Judge Huberts and two tor Judge
Wright, of the democratic candi
dates Richard 11. llannu made a gain
of twenty and two votes were added
to Jlr. Dunn's total, while Humrrien
Burkluirt is shown to have received
forty-eight votes less than were cred
ited to him Ui the uuufficitil figures.
While his loss seriously jeopardizes
Mr. Murkhart's chances of election,
there Is a strong possibility that It
may be overcome before the cunvuss
Is completed.
The. board at today's session finish
ed its work on the counties of Luna,
McKlnley and Mora. In these three
counties It was f( und that the un
official i" tin mi vere correct and no
changes were made.
In checking up the returns from
Guadalupe county today it was dis
covered that in one precinct the elec
tion officials had neglected entirely
to afix their signatures to the certi
ficate. The books were ordered sent
back for signature.
Willi the closing of today's session
Just eleven i f the twenty-six counties
had la en uisposed of and It now be
gins bi iie,.r that at least another
two we Us will be necessary before
the lepot: o. the board can be for
warded to Washington.
While the work Is apparently pro
ceeding smoothly and without dis
pute, the attorneys representing the
different political parties are con
stantly niHking exceptions. These
are noted by the board and cause no
delay, but It Is pointed out that all
of these exceptions will huve to be
argued at the close of the canvass
and when lawyers like Nelll It, Field,
Judge Fall, C. D. Cleveland. Thomas
M. Catron und Colonel Prlchurd ure
to have their say it would be a brave
man who would hazard a prediction
as to just how long It will take them
to say it.
Tin: si:..Tt:.
Not In session. Meets 2 p. m. Mon
day. More witnesses for the defense
heard at Lorlmer inquiry.
Tin; uorsK.
Met at noon.
Controller Hay charges finally dis
missed by investigating committee,
"Sugar Trust" inquiry continued
with evidence that "the trust" Is dis
posing (,f some beet and cane fac tory
Free raw material doolrine attick
ed In speech by Representative Bur
gess of Texas.
Investigation of entire Interior de.
partment proposed by Representative
Graham of Illinois.
Debate on Hherwood bill to Increase
A'Mourned at B:02 p. m. to noon
Washington, Dec, . New Mexico,
Arizona anil West Texas rrobably
fair Sunday und Monday.,
Less Than Dozen Mexican Sol
diers Oi.t of Detachment of
150 Escape in Battle Near
Met ida, Yucatan.
Serious Outbreaks Occur in
States of Puebla and Morelos
and Troops Are Rushed There
From Mexico City.
Br Morning Journal Riwlnl I uiwl Wlr
Merida. Yucatan, Mexico, Dec .
of a force of about ISO state unard:.
mostly Yaqul Indians, who engaged a
band of Reylstas estimated at between
4at and 6u0, near here today, less
than a tloxen escaped, according to
meager Information brought to this
city by refugees late this evening.
The government troops were routed
,-ompletely. The fight occurred on the
haciendas Simulate and Mlsnolhalan.
A fresh force has taken the field to
dislodge the rebels.
The sti ries told bv the survivors,
confirmed by the owners of the haci
endas, Indicate that the insurgents are
far better equipped than generally
supposed. They were well mounted,
earned modern arms, used dynamite
and were assisted by the operation of
field telephones, It is declared.
The gunboat Mraxo Is reported to
have disembarked four hundred fed
erals today at Minn de Oro. The troops
are to be stationed along the coast to
guard against the landing of contra
band alius and munitions.
In a second fight this al teinonn the
rebels were defeated. The casualties
are not given,
i TKisi; siiti:is to
pi i Momxos
Mexico City. Dec. H. official re
ports received today that altaeks had
taken place In the state of Puebla,
caused the government to order the
Third battalion from here into that
The various lands of insurrection
ists have appropriated arms and mu
nitions in u number of villages, but
the largest of the Insurgent forces ap
pears to he that In the town of Zaca
f Inn. The Insurgents are believed to
be Reylstas.
In the lusl twenly-four loans insur
rectionists In the slate Ct Morelos
have shown much more uctivttv In th
raiding of villages and baclelidss.
The government of Vera Cruz says
the maurii uders are Vasquistns.
TI'.l.l.iiUA.M I ROM ltl;VI'.S
is ,vn.i m;w hiku
('in Antonio, Tex., Dec. It, Alexan
der Reyes, son of General llernardo
Reyes, savs he had received a lelep
gram tonight from his father In New
York In which the son was told the
General would leioe New York in the
morning for Washington, where ho
will bold a conference with friends
ami associates.
Double Drowning in Waters of
Upper Rio Giande; One of
Victims Well Known in Pol
itics, IMprrlnl IHhioiIiIi tn the Mornlnx .lioirinil
Santa Fe, X. M Dec, !l. - Word
reached here today of a distressing
drowning accident which occurred
last Tuesday at Dixon, In Rio Arriba
Aciordlng to Ihe report brought to
this city, Margerlto Morrego and his
13-year-old son were crossing Ihe
Rio Grande, fit Dixon, w hich Is a short
distance below Kmbudo. The river was
running unusually high and the bov
was swept from the waaon In which
I hey were crossing the stream. The
father at once plunged Into the rag
ing river and sought to save his son.
Moth were swept to death before a
hand could he extended to save them.
The body of Ihe elder man was re
covered yesterday, several miles down
the stream from where the trngedy
occurred, but all efforts to recover tin
body of the unfortunate hoy have
plan i d unavailing.
Miirgeliti. Morrego. who gave his
life In a vain effort to save bis son,
was prominent figure In republican
pollles In Rio Arriba rounly, and for
the past three years had served as
ooiinty eominlssloner.
Seattle, Dec, !l. The body of Har
ry T. Travnor, manager of a l.irgs
hoarding "id sale stable, was found
In a sink-hole on the tide lints today
and ibe police are puzzled to account
for its presence there. There were
no marks oi violence on the body
Slid apparently Traynor had been
suffocated in the mud. He was seen
last alive Wednesday night when lie
left a saloon In the neighborhood.
The chief of police of Lexington,
Kv., telegraphed today asking for In
formation of Traynor,
Philadelphia. I . . H.iv in been
shown the plileipal points ot inter
est aiiout the country, the touring
governoiK trout the west who spent
the greater part r the day in Phila
delphia, were tonight the guests of
honor at a dinner tendered Pv the
Manutactur. rs' club.
Nathan T. Folwell. president oi Ihe
club, was toastmasler and bid the
governors a beartv welcome. All the
governors were vailed on for brivi
speeches. The xisitors put In a busy dav af
ter being welcomed at city ball by
Mayor Mlankenburg. One ot the
nioit Interesting places to them whs
the navy ar,l where eight battleships
and other war vessels are lying. The
governors will arrive in New Yor'i
aboard their special train tomorrow
Maine Jury Finds Rev, Frank
W, Sanfoid Guilty of Causing
Death of Six of His Fol
lowers, ll Mumlus JourKHl Nuri'lul I rnaril Vi Ire 1
Portland, Me.. Dee, II. "It Is all
right. The work at Shiloli will con
tinue as long as 1 am able to direct
This was the n,l oiumeiit made
bv the Rev. Frank V. Santord vv h
found guilty tonluhl In the ( iilteil j
Slates distl lot court on charges or I
causing Ihe death of six of the crew
of the schooner y ui lit Coronet.
Sentence will be pronounced on the
lender of the Holy Ghost and I's
movement December is. He furnish
ed $10,0(10 bond for Ills appearance.
The punishment may he a line of
not less than $ 1 0,00a or imprison
ment for not more than ten years, or
Santord addressed the Jury for
more than an hour and a hall, speak
ing with Impassioned eloquence.
"I thing I know what you are go
ing to do Willi me, gentlemen," he
aid, near the close of his statement
"I think God told me sixty days ago
on the water. Please give me this
assurance I hat wherever I go you
ttlll say that Mr. Kauford went down
with his colors flying and his guns
Premier's Representative, Ac
companied By Influential Of
ficials, Hope to Effect Set
tlement, By Morning Jo,, mill Speriiil l.saeil Wlr 1
Pakln, Dec. II. Tang Slum Yl, Yuan
Khl Kai's representative, aci onipanled
by several In 1 1 lie tit la 1 officials, loll to
day for Wu Chang to negotiate with
General I.I, the revolutionary cotii-
inuuder un, delegates from various
provinces, lor a peace set t lenient.
The government professed confi
dence that the revolutionists will in
cept a limited monarchy, but Tang
Shao Yl poMsessi s plenl pot enl b, I y
powers ami It Is understood the gov
ernment is prepared to nccepl n com
promise proposition on any terms.
The imperialists have recaptured
Ta Tung Fu In Shan SI province ami
dispersed the rebels who have re
treated to Hal Vim Pu.
lti:in;i,s aai oiti.aws
I'll. IMAGING PltOM i:s.
Washington. Dec. . Revolution
ary soldiers amj outlaws In China are
causing much uneasiness and some
damage by their pillaging In the
southern part of Kvvang Tung prov
ince of which Clinton Is the capital,
Amerban Consul General llurgludz
advises the state dcpnrlmenl by eabb
Llmchow. Kvvang Tung province,
has been pillaged ami burned by rev
olutionary soldiers and oulluvvs, be
reported. Pakhlo, twenty mites in, in
Llmchow also Is threatened by out
laws and soldiers. Foreign trade is
carried on through Pakhlo and a
number of foreigners reside there.
Should the raiders i liter the oily much
damage might he wrought.
Pnvn, Gn., Dee. 9. Two negroes
were killed when blacks and whites
clashed together here lorilght in a
serious rlol. The trouble slarleil al
ter Will Williams, a negro, was shot
and killed by .Marshal rrank nyrn,
niter he had attacked the mnrslml
for arresting a brother.
The town wns crowded and negroes
und whiles were lined up, both sides
being heavily armed.
Frank Mohley, a negro, opened fire
Into a crowd of whites and he was
shot and killed. The negroes then
lied to cover bui are organizing and
another outbreak is feared.
fatal Wreck on Milwaukee.
Chicago, lice. 9. one man was
killed and a number of passengers
shaken up touUhl on the Chicago,
Mllwauee & Si. Paul railway, near
Corliss, Wis., when northbound pas
senger iruin Nil I-. ran into an en
gine at a switch cross. over.
The engineer of the light engine.
C, H. Forbush, was killed. None of
Ihe passengers were severely hurt.
MliRAS '
Confessed Dynamiteis Staited
For Penitentiary By Sheriff
Without Knowledge of Gen
eial Public.
"I'm a Union Man and I'm For
Union Labor," Parting Com
ment to Woikl of John J,; His
Bi other Silent.
lllv Mornlnx .lonrnHl Seeil.il IteJ Wirt )
Los Angeles. Dec. 9. James H. Mc
N.tmara, contcssed murder, and John
J. Mc.Vainara, confessed dynamiter,
and secretary-treasurer of the Inter
national Association of lirldge and
structural Iron Workers, started from
hoio today for Sun yuciitln penltentl
u ry.
James II, McNumara, who blew up
the Los Angeles Times building on
October 1, ltuo, causing a loss i,t
twenty-one lives, will begin tomorrow
a sentence of life Imprisonment, whllu
his brother faces a term of fifteen
years for complicity In the dynamit
ing oi the Llewellyn Iron Works here
last Christmas.
' I m a union man and 1 in for un
ion labor,'' was John J. McNumara'
parting comment to the world, av
ronling to Clarence S. Harrow, hit
chief counsel, who was last with blip.
John J. ulso expressed the hope that
the sentiment of union labor toward
Ii l in would change, remarking that In
time the case would bo belter under,
The route to be taken by (Sheriff
William A. Hamuilll anil his prisoners
was kept a profound secret and even
the time of departure was unknown
to the general public.
My previous arrangement, with
Sheriff llammlll today, however, u
coterie of newspaper men and photo
graphers were coaceuled buhlnd thu
jail and were notified of the exuc.1
moment of the departure of the Mo
yainaras, so they follecled about thu
entrance only long enough to see the
brothers enter a waiting automobile.
James M. MeN'ii mum's light hand was
manacled to John J.'s lelt wrist. Itoth
men looked pale mitt cheerless and
walked the few steps from the jail
door with bow...! heads.
Hherlff Jlammlll was accompanied
by Deputies Robert lll'ain, ClllUdu
Matthewson and .Martin Aguirro. As
soon as Ihe prisoners were seated In
Ihe machine canvass flaps on both
sides of the hood Were drawn and Willi
a quick start the automobile dashvcl
up the hill beside the jail und uway
to the northward, Whether the pris
oners would he taken all the way to
the slate penitentiary by automobile
wus not known to Wie nenerul public.
It whs learned, however, that for
three days Sheriff llammlll consid
ered Retting the prisoners Into San
Francisco by boat and from there by
launch illicit to the San yuetltin
The prisoners w ere carelessly
groomed and hail prepared in no way
for their departure except to order
their belongings went to eastern rela
tives, one i,l iheiu had JIL'5 and the
other $M1, which was turned over to
the sheriff today,
"They'll be ill slllpcs soon," Com
mented one of the Jailers.
So quickly was Ihe get-away niado
that hardly twenty persona witness
ed lb
Giorgc Gallagher, chief jn ller.heav
ed a sigh of relief when bis charges
"They have behaved fine," lie de
clared, "but wu alwa.vs had to he
walchlul about people from the out
side." Gallagher said later that the Mc
X.iiunriis had told him they expected
llielr mother to visll them soon at Sun
The McXainaras arrived here oi:
Apt II -li, last, und except lor their
appearance in the court room lor
trail, have been In the coutily Jail ever
Sim e.
Shorllf' 1 1 .i i ii ii 1 1 1 1 kept curiosity
seekers puzzled today over l(,e hour
of the departure of Ihe Mi.Namaras.
"They are not here; they are gone,"
he sabi to those who asked to see
I hem,
"Gone.' dcinn ndcil the visitors.
Yes," said lb nlH. "They're not
In tlie jail.'
He smiled at some newspaper men
and allerwanls told them that though
no) in the Jail the prisoners were ho!
,,ul of Ihe Jail building. This proved
to be true at the time he sold.
Ten thousand men, Ibimmlll said,
privately, could not have taken tho
prisoners nwav from tho official
w hile in Jail. The brothers, until they
were spirited away, were confined 111 a
steel Her, built Independent of the Jail
walls, and II these were entirely de
sl roved the prisoners still would
have been behind the bars.
Allolliev Joseph Hcott, of counsel
for the defense, paid a final visit to
the Mi -Xamuras shortly before their
departure. He found them packing"
their clothing and chilling under tho
delay In getting away. As they talk
ed Slierlll llammlll came In.
"There are some photographers
outside an, they want to take your
pictures, boys,' he said.
"Nothing doing.-' said John J.
"We ii. been photographed enough.
I low soon do We slart '."'
W It III ii a few hours." said llammlll
arid then the men fell to usklng ques
tions about the location and climatu
of Han (Juentln.
They will arrive there Just a little
befor..' ihe beginning of the rainy
seas, n and John J. was solicitous fof
his brother's health.
"I guess we won't be out In the)
rain enough to hurt us," be said whirl,
assured (bat tho dralnuge was good.
Hy asked Mr. Scott It Jjls IW(,'v,'iVi

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