OCR Interpretation

Albuquerque morning journal. [volume] (Albuquerque, N.M.) 1903-1926, October 25, 1916, CITY EDITION, Image 5

Image and text provided by University of New Mexico

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84031081/1916-10-25/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for Five

rTl if
You Can
Every Item
uito-t styles i litis lall'i
nasi desirable fabrics, reg
nhir ISO ami 182.50 g-ar-.
stent! short-Profit Sale
$18 and $21.75
Right from our regular
stork; latest styles, finest
iihiliii.il-. ami workmanship.
We vi ill nhow yon patterns
lli.il sold l 135 al
$14.95 and
Warm, comfortable wool
ad . t i in union suits and
separate garments specially
Mend for HiK great Short,
l i.ilil sale. Pong our reg
nlM stock, some m low as
45c a Garment
Guaranteed nut color, Harm
mid comfortable. A very
snotae line to cbooae irom.
Regular values up to S8..o
$1.65 to $7.20
ul the new rail patterns
in drew .slilrt.s and collar
attached; ulao khaki ami
naonete; rqnrtar $1.2.1
value, in
95 Cents
fhe famous Hannan and
i'niKias shocs-the beat
shoes ii earth. n the
neweai sIuiimn and loath-
pl' taj shoe in Hie house
10 Discount
' ly tail neckwear, Is, light
or WW regular holiday
trade; good ranee or pat'
"" and 76c values
40c and 55c
"'"'"'" I', lo (. (., 11(1. III. II
Who Know."
Trial of John E, Copeland,
Charged With Killing Anti
Catholic Lecturer, Presents
Many Difficulties,
mi nii '.. inciH mass ,,
Oalveiton, Tex.. Oct 24. Taking i,f
evidcnn. began ., (,. today in the case
of John K. Copeland, bank oaahler,
charged with killing William nia. k.
:m anti-Catholic lecturer, in Marshall,
Tax., Februarj I, L91S, clarence I".
Hall, flrai witness for the state, de
Glared in hul direct testimony that
Copeland fired the fatal shut. Hall was
Black'a asatatani and bualneat agent,
mi cross-examination, James B
Stubbs, c hief counsel for the defepse,
read from the recordi of the examin
ing trial at .Marshall, a statement by
Hull to the effect that ho could not
seel who fired the shut that killed
1 Hack , as ihe lecturer, Copeland, and
John Rogers, -wire tangled up to
gether." "is this record correct?'1 asked Mr.
Could Sot Sec Oan,
Hail explained that whlls ho could
no) see the nun in Copeland s hand, he
saw the shot come from Copoland's di
Testimony given iy Hall Indicate'!
thai possibly ho will be the only eye
witness (if the shooting to be sum
moned by the state. Ho said he ha.
been Informed that Sadie Black, whom
the lecturer adopted aa his daughter
is now in Illinois. No returns mi suh
poenas issued for the girl have bed
I For a time today it appeared that
testimony adduced raring the trial
mifffi not la- available for publication
Judge Clay Stone HilKs Issued an
order soon after the jury was filled
that publication of the court proceed
Inga would not bo permitted as it
would u nder impossible the selection
i of juries in the cases of QeorgS liyan
and ib 01 He Tier, which will follow
'that of Copeland. He based his order
on the libel law of Texas, making the
testimony privilege matter.
Judge Rescinds order.
. Later, however, the judge ruled that
, this order would apply only to papers
1 1 11 QalVeston county, or to editions 01
papers Into Galveston county,
j Hall told his story of the killing
without questioning. He said throe
men called to see lack in Marshall,
juiui, meeting him in the hotel corri
j dor, were asked into his mom.
"A fourth man came Up, who ad
dressed me and said, with his hand
on his right hip pocket, 'You stay out
here,'" testified the witness.
1 Hall said that later he learned the
this man was George Ryan, and that
i another man who went in was George
"Next, a fifth man reached the door
I of the room." Hall continued. "I
j learned afterward this man wan
named Winn.
Ordered to l eave Town.
"At the same time, Copeland and
, Rogers engaged Blai k In conversa
Hon, I picked up the conversation
when one of the men said: 'l under
stand you lectured here last night.
! you're not going to lecture hero to
night You're going to leave town.'
"BlaCk replied, I will lecture to
! night and 1 Will HOI leave town.' Then
! 1 m said 'I'll be damned if you dO,
and seized Black. Black tried to get
1 111, and get his guns but was pinioned
and failed. A souffle followed 1
, shot was fired from behind Black,
he testified. He sprang back to the
bathroom for safety, pulling his gun
aa he lumped. He fired at Rogers
' head alane Black's shoulder, he saw.
Then Black, Rogers and Copeland.
who wore together, separated. Rogers
fell and Black staggered.
Stands by Stnrv.
The girl Sadie Black, caughT the
lecturer Who rallied and ran toward
I Hall Hall said Black pulled his gun.
turned and Ml across Rogers body
1 Then Copeland drew his gun and,
, 1 11 twine at mo," continued
1 ', i.'.n missed fire. The girl
! Ila"- . . , ,,i,.,,l in, to
n tront 01 nie. p - ....
. : m . , hen r
nci , .111,1 ' -
1 fixed '.no 1
Albuquerque Morning Journal. Wednesday. October 25, 1916.
li lt tiuit if there
im.stiikrs by tilt'
1 1 Uffht s WOUtd
Strongest Republicans Unable
to Find Flaw in Armoi of
President; People Cannot
Be Deceived,
B) recuse, X. Y . i let. 14. With the
approach of the campaign's end, the
republicans have failed to ' find a flaw
in VYoodiou Wilsons armor," de
Glared Franklin Kt, Lane, secretary ol
the interior, in an address here to
night. When Charles E. Hughes was
nominated, ho said, he "fh ,( bit
nervous as to Hie outcome" of th
election, because h
had boon any great
administration, .i r,
reveal them.
iiugiics Has Palled,
"lie was th,. republicans' strongest
man and III has failed," the secretary
said. The greatest men that the re
publlcan parts has drawn lo it. not
only Mr. Hughes luit Mr, Tall and Mr.
Roosevelt and your own state load
er. Mr Root, have boon challenged by
Circumstances to prove their light to
the title of statesmen, and each has
done his best. Hut I ask you what
plan, what program, what policy,
have they presented to the American
people inoie worthy, more practical,
more American, than that which hits
been pursped bj Ml. Wilson?
Could Find Vo Haw,
'They have done their best and
they failed, not because thev wore
without, ability or statesmanship or
Without heir intense desire to snrvo
their country; they have failed be
cause, with all their genius, they could
do no better than that plain, unas
suming gentleman who four years ago
was in derision called a school mas
ter, but who ha;-" now risen to bo rec
ognised as otic of the master minds
of the world "
Might ommandecr Justice,
Mi Lane siid he did not question
tho right of the republican party to
"Commandeer a justice from the su
preme bench." ami put bun at the
public service, ''malting him president
of Hie United States, if in a time of
rational crisis it was necessary, if ho
alone could save, the country." The
republicans talk much of American-
ism, ho wont on, but "this campaign
has shoWn that republican leaders do
not understand America."
Might Have Had War.
Speaking of President Wilson's pa
tience In his foreign policy, he said:
"We are at peace when, if we had
been Intemperate we would have been
at war.
ltd i hat "wo have made no
among tho belligerents bo
people at war don't want
they want partisans." He
'perhaps you think it did not
takl courage to speak tne direct word
when spies filled the country and ev
ery mail brought throats of death ami
every coward of a politician UFPt"
sled political death. If Woodrow Wil
son lives to write his autobiography
i i commits to other hands the doeu-
mentary history of his administration,
ihe world will know that he had nervy
aa well as patriotism and good sense.'1
t praises American Idealism,
The secretary went on to say that
Khe misunderstands tho spirit of this
country wht believes that by appeals,
no matter how artful or covert, to sec
tional prejudice, to religious preju
dice, to class prejudice, or to race
prejudice, he can overthrow tho sen
erosity and the ideality of tho people
of this land."
muM ;
was cieareu.
Hall said ho weiii ou, .
ridor, but did not ft.- any more i shots.
II,. stuck to his statement throughout
ihe cross-examination.
nder ues, loiiing. Hall admitted
he had not hoard the first part of the
conversation. , . ,
"You did not hear opclnml sa
then, 'We have come up here to pro-
test against your delivering Tour ICC-
Jure again," asked Mr. Btubbs,
"No," replied the witness.
i nntnrer'y TOOiCS.
1,. ,1 -
1 a 01 1 e i.i i .
headed "The
"Mr. Btubl s produci
i.. . ,.ii.i.i...i in Marshal
Rottenness of Romanism In American
Pontics." u advertised Black as an
ex-riest who would lecture on suc
cessive nights, beginning February
. ,- ihu. coh orts: "Effects ot
the Confession Box,"
.,,,.1 "I the (lath of
Columbus True"''
(in the back of Hi" 0
i . i ..,,,. .,i, h was
pnntco ........ . 4 ..... i, ,ie-
luctton II'Olll in- i
Knights ot ' on. in i--
the intention 01 i v
th to wage reieiiin .
ill heretics, especial-
Masons, ana '"
know the
Convent l.iio,
the Knights of
,. circular was
sseltod to
bo a reproi
greo oath of Hi'
it declared
son taking tho (
warfare against al
lv Protestants ami
..'vtiroatc them, "hanging
biirniiiL' them alive, a
.. 11 he did liot
1 1 ... I a i . io i ' ' ' ' , , .
Knights oi "
il object of the
St. J. Grand Wnd Bectj I'm- .
st. Joseph, Mo... net. -i tne
annual meeting of the dir.-cioi J. J
St. Joseph ft Grand island raliwa
hero today. R. E. C.lvm. o Oman",
Neb., i.rosidont of the Union Pacinc,
! was made president. .,,
Thp object in making Mr. uaivi
president is said to have boon on a, -
!lin, f a desire to place the MnoW
closer touch with the Union Pacific,
! with which system it is allied.
DON'T miss this, rut out this
slip, enclose with 5c and mall
Foley ft Co., Chicago, 111., wrttl ng
your name and address clearly. Vu
will! receive in return a trial paCK
ace containing Foley's Honey and Tar
compound. for bronchia coughs,
colds and croup; Foley Kidney K
for lame back, weak kidneys, rheuma
tism, bladder troubles, and Foley
Cathartic Tablets, a wholesome and
thoroughly cleansing rathni rt c fr
constipation, biliousness, headache
and sluggish bowels. Sold everywhere-
wnt n Ugk s""i ssasostef se i it-
t,r Kr,.l, sf .rrlHlll.f Make one of the tnl
toluuiua uf Uie Jeuru.il.
American Ambassador to Ger
many Discusses With Mr,
Wilson Every Phase of Sit
uation In the Empire,
Long Branch, N 3 . Oct. 24.- James
. Gerard, American ambaaaadoi to
Germany, called at shadow Lawn to
day to discuss with President Wilson
what the ambassador characterised
later as "every phase of the situation
Involved in my work at Berlin." He
lunched with the president and re
mained With him afterward f ion
than two hours.
No Pari in Politics.
The ambassador said ho planned to
remain in this country until after elec
tion, but would take no part in the
presidential campaign, He talked
freely with reporters about various
phases of the German situation, but
refused absolutely to bo quoted or to
allow tho pul lloatlon of what he said
"1 am representing the whole na
tion and cannot mix in politics," ho
said. Mr. Oerard would not say spe
ctflcallv that he had discussed the
submarine issue or peace with the
president, but In reply to each direct
question, replied: "We discussed the
entile situation."
No But) ma rllld Danger Now,
Ho did say, however, thai it could
ho taken for granted that he would
not be away from his post if he be
lieved any Immediate emergency was
i hreatening.
The ambassador said ho aimed to
tee the president again before leaving
for Berlin. He declared he had not
begun to make definite plans for sail
ing and would not do so for two or
three Week He mentioned one boat
sailing the middle of November and
another tho first of December, as one
h,. might take if conditions were fa
vorable. Kaiser seldom iii Berlin,
Ambassador Gerard said the Ger
man emperor was seldom in Berlin
,.ut spent most ,,f his time on i It her
the western or the .astern front. Tho
ambassador Is understood to have
gone over details oi coi.oi .r .,. .Ti
mim' with the president. Ho said
that . 'apt Carl Boy-Ed, former u.nal
attache to the I nite.l States, was In
the admiralty Office when the ambas
sador left for the United .States.
Constantly Increasing Num
bers of Population Makes
Question One of Continually
Growing Impoitance,
v ........ ,miN.L 1MCI.L ..In OlSSt
Cincinnati. 1 1 . i let The most
I important thing In publli health ad
ministration is ths employment f the
full-time local health officer, ae. old
j nut to nr. John f Anderson, president
oi i ne .nil 'ili'i nil I'lllillc Heath SSSO
elation, who addressed the forty-sixth
annual mooting of the association here
tonight. Tho meetings will continue
until Friday with some Q0 public
health workari present from all parts
of this country, Canada, Mexico and
i 'aha
lr Anderson aroused considerable
discussion among the public health
physicians present when he declared
in the course of his address that it Is
not necessary that u local health of
ficer should be a physician, "It Is. of
course, desirable that he be a doctor,
if ho possesses the other necessary
qualifications," said Dr, Anderson, but
he I elleved many men without medi
cal degree could be entirely success'
fnl as local health officers.
Danger of Rata Unrealised.
He dei hired that low cities had yet
awakened to one very common danger
In the presence of diseased rats. "New
Orleans In all probability would have
avoided the loss of life und the groat
financial loss to the city and its citi
zens." ho said, "If il had applied pre
vious to 1U14 those measures known
to bo effective In plague prevention.
What has happened in Now nileans
may happen lo other cities."
Milk as-1!! more Important fa&or in
the spread Of disease than any othOI
( lenient of food supply, was also dis
cussed, and the present system of in
spection was criticised as being none
too safe and much too costly. "We
see," he said, "in a state supplying
milk to Its own Cities, and also to Oil
ies located in other states, inspectors
not oi ly from a number of cities with
in th state, but Inspectors from other
states all traveling back and forth
ami crossing the track of ea. h other
in their travels. This Inspection could
be done more efficiently by a corps of
Inspectors under a single head and
working on uniform instructions. Tho
federal government has not up to this
time taken a do- Ided pal t in safe
guarding tho milk sold in Interstate
commerce, though there are at least
two bureaus with jurisdiction.
"The bureau of chemistry has au
thority under the pure food and drug
act and the public health service un
der tho interstate quarantine act has
the power to prevent the shipment in
interstate eommorce of milk which
may convoy contagious diseases from
one stale to another, ruder this broad
power, the public health servb e can
prevent the shipment of milk from
non-tuberculin tested cows and the
shipment of mill from localities in
which contagious diseases, the Infec
tion of which may be transmitted by
milli. are prevailing to eueh an extent
as t- render possible the spread of
those diseases from one state to an
other. Community Health,
in view of the constantly Increas
ing numbers of the population who
carry on our Industries, the question
of their health and tho risks lo which
it is exposed is becoming a question
of continuously gTSSt national Import
ance. "This group of the population num
bers some 80,000, 00 in this country.
The average yearly loss for each in
dividual On account of sickness has
boon approximately nine days. This
amounts to an annual loss of 740,
years. In terms of dollars and cents,
assuming wages to average $!i per
diem ami medli .il care ami treatment
$1, this less is about 1740,000, At
least half of this oan be prevented.
"Investigation! into the working and
living- conditions of the 10,000,000
wage earners has revealed many
things which are deplorable especially
among the unskilled low-paid work
ers. In spite of recent Improvement
in many Industrial establishments the
fight against unsanitary condtt s is
still an uphill one. Recent surveys
show that the elimination of health
hazards from industry Is not a thing
to be expected iii the near future.
of greater Importance Is the Ina
hilitv of a considerable proportion of
U.o iaee earners of tile I'dllHtl'V to.
maintain a healthful standard of liv
ing on the wages received. In all in
vestigations the vicious circle of pov
erty as cause and effect of disease is
According to St, Joseph Judge
Developments May Result!
in the Dismissal of Juiy in
Mu r Trial, I
- uo.NiNf ..... iHri.L LSASSS - -
st Joseph, Mo . i let 24 I i. v elop
monts that may result, according to
Judge Thomas I". Itvau. the trial
jUdge, in a dismissal of the venire
men delected for the trial ,,f Oscar 1'.
KODanlel, prosecuting attorns) ol Bu
chanan county who is charged with
the murder of ins wife, followed the
pul llcation of a new s stoi y here late
today purporting to quote John T.
Marker, attorney general of Missouri,
heading the prosecution, as having
said: "I can t gel 0 , 1 the Idea thai
tho state has I eon 'lobbed' m this
Jury "
portions of the article were read
in court by Judge C K Strop, senior
counsel for the accused prosecutor,
who demanded an investigation or
that Attorney General Marker denv
the alleged interview. Judge livan
answered that he had drawn the pan-
ol himself ami was certain thai neith
er side "had boon jobbed." but that ho
feared the effect of h.c article on the
lory's decision. He will decide to
morrow upon his action in that re
gard. Wouldn't Draw Vnnther Till November
In the event thai the present panel
Is dismissed, fudge Itvau said be
would not attempt to draw a new mn
until the November term, two weeks
from today, If thai Is done, a ver
dict ijnliot hi tea. bed before the No
vember el. , th. n. "w io'ii McDanlel Is
a candidate for rc-eh . t ion. Much ol
tho slate's activities have I u direct-.
el toward completing the trial before
Baking Powder
Sixty Years the Standard
Made from Cream of Tartar
In newspapers.
Mi Barker questioned the prospect
ive Jurors more closely and mole
talesmen wore rejected ibis afternoon
than at any previous session of the
trial lib. querj went fully into the
political, social ami iciiKioiis affilia
tion of the venireman.
The defense altornevs Continued to
accept tho veniremen with little ques
tioning, having exorcised their right
of reject ion onlj two ,
The special venlie of forty, fioin
Which twelve will be sole, led to ll'V
McDanlel, probably win be completed
tomorrow morning if Judge Ryan
does not dismiss the entire panel, as
only seven more are needed
Attorney General Barker said today
that he was having each ,.f the ve
niremen Investigated by attorneys ami
detectives Outside of court.
yesterday, as a result of the murder of
I II Hampton, a cattle man. llalnp
i Ion was shOl and killed while atteml
I ne a dance on a ranch near hero.
Denver, int. .'4. -The shortage ol
freight cars whi.'h Is causing uneasb
ness among shippers of fruit on the
west slope, livestock men and coal
producers, Is to be discussed at a
meeting of railway officers and Hid
Civic association here today. The
public utilities commission yesterday
telegraphed the Interstate Commerce
commission, asking thai relict meas
ures be instituted,
officials of the Grand Junction
Fruit association estimate thai more
than 100,000 Can of fruit await ship
ment in Grand Junction alone.
It was said today that the railroad
men favor a system of chocking
whereby the location of empty ens
and of loaded ars of long Standing
rould more easily be distributed.
W hen your hack aches and your
bladder and kidneys seems to be dis
ordered, remember u Is needless to
suffer- go to your Dearest drug store
and gel a bottle of Dr. Kilmer's
Bwamp-Koot. It Is a physician's pre
scription for diseases of tho kidneys .
and blad b r.
It lias stood the test of years and
has i reputation for qUlckl) and of-I
fectlvely giving results in inousanos m
This prescription was used by Dr.
Kilmer in his private practice ami was
so vary effective that it nas "
placed (.n sale everywhere, dot a bot
tle, 50c. ami 1, 00, at yovi nearest
However, if you wish first to tost
this great preparation send ten (
to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghs mton, N-
v f..r ... aamnla ln.nle When writing
be sure ami mention the AlhuquarQaej'
Moiniiiu Juurnal.
PatllCT ami Son Unlit) of Murder
Sundance, Wyo., Oct, 14, John D
nd George ttussell, father ami -on.
denied guilty and wore sentenced to
Ife Imprlsonmen m district court bore
Residents ,,r Albuquerque who have
returned from the soil Products ex
position and auto show at Kl PaSO
have much to say about the exhibit of
the Toll. 'Ik Motor Company at tho
show The Hupmoblla ami Paige
models Were the center of interest at
nil times.
Visitors wore also made welcome
at Ihe show rooms of Hie Toltclk Com
pany, where Manager M. A Comptoll
bad a big display of cut flowers, giv
ing the hit gesa h srooms a v,-r pretty
a ppo.it an. . I'b i . ouip.iny has nun,'
to the flour wonderful! 'hue Mr.
ComptOn look charge and the demand
for both Hnpmoblles and I'alges now
exceed.., the BUppI) available.
Smash the Hubbell-Gillenivater Machine j
I jfiHgglH -.-JgagBgjBj
The republican state central
ee lias now given up
hope hi tin' election ol any i its national ticket, i nvateiy its
members admit thai Wilson will sweep New Mexico and that Jones
and Walton will be scut tn congress t uphold liis policies ami car
ry forward liis program (i progress and reform.
The sole hope that the old guard now has is in slipping over
some of the candidates on the state ticket. In reality they regard
this as til' more importance than the election of their candidates lor
congress or carrying the state for Hughes. M they can only elect
Bursum governor and gel their rip on the state government once
more they will feel that a victory has been won, regardless ol
how the other candidates fare.
That is why, during the last lew days, all effort at a concert
ed movement for the republican ticket as a whole has been aban
doned and the minor candidates have been told to take care l
themselves that is why the supreme, desperate effort is being put
forth to elect Bursum governor.
Thi, effort will fail because the people of New Mexico have
been fully informed as lo Holm 0. Bursum's record because they
know what to expect if the old republican crowd Is returned to
power. They have not forgotten the infamous Hawkins law, ad
mittedly the most pernicious piece of legislation ever attempt
ed in New Mexico, for w hich Holm O. Bursum stood sponsor and
which was promptl) annulled by a republican congress. They
have not forgotten Bursum's record as a taxpayer, in spite ol
liis attempt to gain credit from the so-called Bursum tax law.
They have a lively appreciation of what they may expect from
a governor in whose home town, of which he is mayor and su
preme hos, the advertisements of his political opponents are cov
ered over at the mandates mall bosses who are his political
creatures a town whose eit council, completely under his domi
nation, will not allow political advertisements shown on slides in
a motion picture theater for fear the people will have presented
ti them the reasons why Bursum should he defeated for gover-
The entire republican ticket is riding to a
The old rim
struggles will
is in its death throes, and the desperation ol it
avail it nothing, The larger the vote on election day, the larger
will he the majority for Wilson, Jones, Walton, de Baca and the
cut ire democratic ticket.
tfiil.HK Al. I.KTISI MI NT.)

xml | txt