Newspaper Page Text
EL PASO, TEXAS,
June 27, 1912 14 Pages
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Fair -tonight gad Friday. ntHlm mkPii' Kns - u
Mil WINS TIE FIRST FIGHT ON I TEST VOTE
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II Attention to Its Viola
tion and Council Takes
Steps to Obey It.
iW HAS EXISTED..
FOR A LONG TIME
s a result of the efforts of tho
jns of Bl Paso, employes of the
will no longer have to work more
a eight hours, a. day. The- city
ncil says so.
I Paso Central Labor union in a
municatien dated Tuesday . called
ntion of the district and county
rneys to the failure of the city
observe the Texas eight hour law
tive to employes engaged upon
work. No answer has yet been
ived from these officials, but
'ednesday afternoon, the city coun
met in special session and passed
'Be it resolved by the city coun
I ef the city ef-IH Paso, That no
ficer of the city of El Paso and
employe of the city of EI Paso
- all require any person, subordin-
e to such officer or employe to
ork or labor for the city of El
iso for a longer time In any con-
cutive 24 Hours than the time au
iorized by the state of Texas.
"Passed and approved this the
th day of June. 1912."
The Letter of Protest.
he letter of the Central Labor union
mittee to the two prosecuting at
leys of the county is signed by
e members of the Central Labor
n. and the copy as furnished- to
Herald by one of these members,
El Paso. Texas, June 26, 1912.
pli M.. Nealon, District Attorney, .
W. Bridgers,. County Attorney,
"Sirs: The undersigned being a
lecial committee appointed bythe
antral Lajyor union to compel the
lforceroent of ' house' bill No. SO,
tassed at the last regular session
the Texas legislature, and pro
ding that persons employing la
r upon public "works' should hot
quire any one employed oy sucn
dividual, firm or corporation
ork' lMt IMi'lKU rr
iv one day. which said bill was
toed by the governor but after
ards became a law by virtue of the
icision of the supreme court of the
ate of Texas "in the" case of it: B;
Inor. et aL vs. C. GMcDonald, sec
tary of state, wherein the court
ld that the veto of the governor
as not filed in the office of the
:cretary of state within 26 days
ter the adjournment of thegls
turer, take this means of calling
ur attention to said law and also
the fact that it is being violated
the erection of the Bast El Paso
hool house" and the erection of
warehouse "being built by the city
! El Paso, and further, in the
se of city employes in the street
eening department and water
Many Months A'lolatlon."
"The law specifically states that
Is the duty of the district or
jdnty attorney In the county In
hlch the work is being per
jrmed' to - cause suit to be
Some of these violations have ex
ted: for many months and we take
-is means of insisting that the law
e enfoxreft V-viLstate that
re are ready and wilfins-co-perate
with your office- in the -.
' ircement of said law by aiding
t the securing of the necessary
ridence to cause a conviction if
le people violating said law will
ot immediately desist from said)
'We. therefore, urge and request
aat you immediately notify the
ndersigned special committee
'hat your attitude in the said
latter will be. In writing. We
re not seeking to punish any one,
ut we demand thtt the law be
omplied with withcut further de-
"Awaiting a prompt reply from .
ou collectively or severally, and
rith kindest- respects, we are,
"F. C. Standish,
Henry M. Walker,
John R. Werner,
Special committee"" representing
the Central Labor union."
What the Mayor Says.
following the passage of the resolu
n by the council, the next day
er the Central Labor union had
Iressed its complaint to the two
secuting officers of the county,
yor Kelly gave out the following
The fact was brought to my at-
ltlon by a bulletin issued from gover-
- Colquitt's headquarters that there
an eight hoar law which was
3sod by the legislature and is now
force. We Intend to comply with
the laws, hence the passage of this
solution.. The 32d legislature passed
:s" law and it was vetoed by the
pernor for reasons which you will
d given in their bulletin."
arrsxn nonsEs here vt:ntiii
THK ItBVOI.XTIOX IS OVEIt
Horses are being brought from Chi-
ahua in bond and will be left here un-
-e revolution is over. The. ranchers
the state fear that the rebels will
f raiding the ranches should they i
aeieatea at oacniniixk ',ii lancn
1 n has stripped 60 blooded hordes to J
e Mormon district are preparing to j
the same with their blooded stock.
Week-End Sport Feature
For Every Man and Youth
Tommy .Ryan, .ex-middleweight champion, ana veteran trainer ot boxers,
contributes an article to the sporting pages of the Week-End El Paso Herald
this week. It will be of great interest tor every man and boy who loves
athletics" in any fornras the Sage of Syracuse gives a novel version of his sub
ject, explaining that "prize fights" are a thing of the past, and defining be
tween "fighting" and "boxing." Ryan is in El Paso to see Howard Morrow,
battle Jack Herrick in the Juarez bull ring Sunday next. To'mmy is known
as the "square guy" of the boxing game, of unquestioned honesty, and an
ardent advocate of clean sport.
May Be the Decisive Eight
of the Present Mexican
REBELS HOPE TO
Chihuahua Mex., June 27. What
some consider the crisis in the Mexican
revolution, is at hand today.
Five- thousand rebels, well entrenched
and fortified at Bachimba, 46 miles
south of here, were expected today to
engage the federal coliimns of equal
strength commanded by Gen. Huerta.
At stake Is the city of Chihuahua, or
months under rebel control arid a vital
point in northern Mexico. There Is tre
mendous tension here among foreign
ers, many of whom have raised their
nation's flag over their residences and
business houses. It is feared that a
rebel defeat or retreat would mean a
disorganized, uncontroled flight to the
city of . Chihuahua, with looting and
rioting as a climax.
However, those who claim to know,
declare that the rebels have no idea of
falling back to Chihuahua, but that
they plan to break through the federal
front after it is weakened by sending
its cavalry on flank attacks, and at
tempt to get south to Torreon, either
by marching or capturing the federal
trains and using them for transporta
tion. In the event of failure to cap
ture the federal trains, their destruc
tion is to be attempted. By this move,
the rebels hope to accomplish their
purpose of getting south into a coun
try where they could .live from what
they could forage and'where they could
march straight on to Mexico City with
out much Interference, inasmuch as
most of the Mexican ,army is now under
Gdn". Huer'ta's 'command.
In theievent of the success of such a
plan, the rebels would give up Juarez,
pulling their men out by way of Ma
dera and Pearson, before the federals f
could arrive from Sonora.
If the rebels cannot break through
tn ti . nA-if3I w VtnttlA than 1-1 a xr trtlict
surrender, be killed or break into small !
bands and scatter.
The outposts of
. at- Censuelo,- only eight -miles
south of Bachimba. yesterday- after
neon, bin it is believed' not unlikely
that Gen. Huerta. the government com-
mander, will -delay, his -frontal, attack.
until his flanks are in better position.
That he is attempting to throw a col
umn to the west of the rebel positions,
as well as to the east, was indicated
when a small federal force appeared
three miles west of Horcasitas and
eight miles north of Bachimba yester
day. It was assumed they arrived
there by way of Satevo, but It-is stated
here that this band is probably the
force of Pedro Castro, defeated recent
ly at Bnclnlllas, and now trying to join
Huerta Ik Heady.
At Federal Army Headquarters, Ortiz.
Mex, June 37. Gen. Huerta expects to
have his artillery in nosition just ahead
of Consuelo, seven miles south of Ba- 1
chlmba, today, when he plans to open
The government has sent out two
flanking columns which should open
the fight on the right and left ot the
rebel positions simultaneously with the
artillery assault at the center.
Gen. Huerta expects to be In the city
of Chihuahua in-five days, -as it Is an
ticipated the rebels will blow up all
Vdges if they retreat from Bachimba.
TWO TROOP TRAINS
Four Troops of
rive for Border
Two troop trains from Fort Sam
Houston brought the squadron of the
third cavalry to El Paso, arriving here
this afternoon over the G. H. & S. A.
The squadron is in command of Ma.
Sedwick Rice and includes troops A, B,
C, and D of the third. The squadron
was dispatched to El Paso because of
the reports that the rebels were pre
paring to withdraw from Bachimba to
, As the second cavalry is not mounted
CoL E. Z. Steever desired to have a
mobile cavalry squadron which could be
used for scout duty along the border
near El Paso. A -part of the squadron
will be sent to New Mexico to patrol
the line and the remainder will go into
camp on the Fort Blis3 reservation.
REBELS SEIZE ALL
of the: IDLE MINES
Will Proceed to Work Those
That Taxes Have Not
Been Paid Upon.
That all mines not now operating and
on which taxes have not been paid will
be seized and operated by the rebel
government is the declaration made
in Chihauhua today by Gen. Orozco, ac
cording to information transmitted to
Juarez. The flight of the owners to
the United States and their failure to
pay taxes to the rebel government as
recently demanded will be taken as an
evidence that the owners have aban
doned their properties' and the rebel
government will begin the operation "of
,the properties immediately.
Convention Hall, Baltimore, Md., June
27. The reaction has set in; the tide
has turned. The delegates "have heard
from home." The " treachery of Champ
Clark is condemned on every side. The
surrendering of the convention to a tem
porary Wall street organization has been
a boomerang. Judged by its results,
progressive Democracy has benefited
more than it might have otherwise. It
exposed the design of the tobacco trust
led by Ryan, the insincerity of yellow
journalism, represented by Hearst and
the weakness of the character of Champ
Clark. It- also emphasized the strength
of character of Woodrow Wilson.
Strong Woodrow Wilson scorned the
offers of assistance from Hearst and
Ryan, while weak, colorless Champ Clark
swallowed the whole bait. The result
is that Wilson is rising and Clark is
SEES VICTORY FOR WILSON.
Clark will lead on the first ballot and
until the progressive delegates pledged
to him feel justified in coming to Wil
son. Then the landslide will come fast
The vote on the Ohio contests last night
FLEE TO THE BORDER
Trains Are Crowded Wih
Eefugees Who Fear Re
sult of Bachimba
Alarming conditions In Chihuahua and
fear of a reign of terror following the
battle of Bachimba have caused an
exodus-of people to the border. All who
can get out of the city are doing so.
Na.rlv all of the foreign residents
of the city have already come and only
! thnsp who have to remain there on ac
count' of their business Interests are
still in the city.
Wednesday night's passenger train
from Chihuahua brought about 380
Mexicans to Juarez, who have been
added to the El Paso refugee colony.
Many of the people' were of the families
of workingmen and of rebel officers
who are getting out of the revolution
Tonight's train is expected to bring
as many more.
Are Supposed to Be Headed
for Bauche From Sonora,
Rebel reports received In Juarez are
to the effect that 300 or 400 of the im
provised federal army raised in the vi
cinity of Agua Prieta, Sonora, to at
tack Juarez, have left that section on
their march. They are said to be
headed for Bauche, where they expect
to cut the railroad track before assault
ing Juarez with cannon, wnicn tne rea-
erals are supposea to ue urai6's "
the sand from Sonora.
NUMBER OF SPIES
Sihteen of Them Said to
HaV-Been Executed in
Mexican consul.lorente has material
ly reduced his forse of spies In El Paso,
it is stated. For a time he is generally
supposed to have hai over 200 spies on
duty watching El Pasn people and in
cidentally rebel movements. It is de
clared by the rebels thatthey have ex
ecuted 18 of his men during the past
few weeks, captured spying in Juarez.
AS MAYOR OF JUAREZ
Santiago Maestas still retains fs po
sition as mayor of Juarez, although he
was ordered to resign, and his suc
cessor, Antonio Cortezar, came fr"m
rrhlVinnhii-i -tn assume the position.
Maesta's friends in Juarez made a klck j
oecause ne was oems iuitcu w s "hj
his Place and protested so vehemently j
against his removal mat woi. rascuai
Orozco has finally allowed him to retain
hold on it for a short time at least.
Meanwhile, Cortezar is in the city with
out a place, but it is believed that a
secretaryship will pe created ior nim
in the military government of the
EXODUS OF JUAREZ
Juarez Is rapidly being deserted by
the citizens of the town, and Thursday
morning about 25 families and Indi
viduals moved from the town to Ki
Paso. The exodus of Juarez people has
been caused by the many reports of the
approach of federals and the uncertain
ty of events in the southern part of
CIIAXCE IX nBDSIi COXSUL
1'OSITIOX HAXGIXG FIRE
The change in rebel consuls, which
was scheduled to take prace some time
ago, when J. Morales Guevera was sup
posed to abdicate the El Paso position,
and it was to be taken by Rafael Guti
errez, was delayed. The position-is still
held by Guevera, but Col. Pascual
Orozco has ordered Guevera to give up
the place and let Gutierrez take it. It
is expected that Gutierrez will assume
the position as the rebels consular
agent in El Paso during the present
me leaerai iotcb gT1( Tar tw. dgYS HOW vT triMn-
HSriez TurvF treeTteruwuea witn reiu-
VBY ZACK LAMAR COBB
is merely a forerunner of the greater vic
tory that is to follow.
The Wilson delegations are solid. They
are cheerful and they expect to win.
The Clark Missouri delegation is de
spondent over the vote last night- One
of them said to us: "You have whipped
We answered that the people of Mis
souri would whip them worse for sac
rificing Bryan to Ryan and Parker. He
gave the significant answer that all of
their delegates who ever expect to run
for office voted for Bryan and that the
cnes who voted for Parker have no po
BRYAN THE GREAT FAVORITE.
Bryan is the favorite of the conven
tion. The treachery ' of Champ Clark
gave the temporary organization to Wall
street. Now Wall street doesn't know
what to do with it. Bryan will not be
used by them to. deceive the people.
Bryan will not share the responsibility
for Ryan and Murphy. He will stand
out as a great patriot and true Democrat
and by the power of fight will force
this convention to purge itself of Wall
street- Grand old Bryan! He knew
how- the vote would be on temporary
Woodrow Wilson Who Won
tne First Fight in Convention
vtmfaWm&WM A, w -ffiWPtmPrFfy
rll W ISisE
Sanchez Said to Have Cap
tured Them East of
Juarez With 564
From rebel sources in Juarez, it is
stated that jose de la Cruz Sanchez,
commanding 564 federal rurales be
tween Juarez and Ojinaga, has captured,
aod exi;uted 30 rebels at Banderas,
east of hercjopposite Sierra Blanca.
Chicago, 111.. June 27. "Roosevelt
and Bryan" badges, long ribbon
streamers, have made their appearance
in Chleago. Several hundred have been
distributed to suburban train passen
gers. At the progressive headquarters
it was said there was no opposition to
the proposed ticket.
ARRAXGEMEXT COMMITTED WILI,
GO TO AVAS1IIXGTOX JULY 1
Chicago, III.. June 27. Members of
the subcommittee of nine appointed
from the Republican national committee
last Monday to wait on president Taft
and learn Ills wishes regarding the
conduct of his campaign will meet
him July S. It has been planned for
the committee to go to Washington
on July 1.
DEXVBR AVILIi GIVE Sl'O.OOO
FOR THIRD PARTY MEETIXG
Denver, Colo., June 27. The Denver
Convention league has announced its
readiness to raise $20,000 for the ex
penses of the proposed third paTty con
entlon which it is seeking to secure
chairman, in fact he expected to be de
feated by a larger majority..
It is this that marks the difference
between a boss and a leader. A boss
demands control, right or wrong. A
leader is willing to take temporary de
feat rather than surrender to wrong.
The result is making Bryan all the
greater as a leader.
TEXAS LOOMS LARGE.
Texas has loomed large in this con
vention. Cone Johnson holds the record
as the popular orator among those who
Tom Campbell whipped Wall street in
the committee on permanent organiza
tion, Tom Love is perfecting the Wilson
Tom "Ball is a tower of strength
Bob Henry led the victorious Ohio
By the way, I take off my hat to con
gressman W. R; Smith. He ranks high
in Washington and is a valuable leader,
in the Wilson counsels here. His in
fluence will be feld on the tariff plank of
Texas is leading the Wilson forces. We
are confident that Wilson will win.
Taft Men Offered Compro
mise on Hadley or Some
' Cedar Rapids, la., June 27. Governor
Herbert N. Hadley. of Missouri, today
L confirmed the statements of Col. Roose
velt, and Prendergast, of New York,
that Taft leaders had offered at Chi
cago to seat the Roosevelt delegates
from Washington and Texas if Roose
velt would consent to the nomination
of governor Hadley or some other
third man. Governor Hadley passed
through here today on his way to fill
"This proposition was made to me
and I understand that it was to colonel
Roosevelt, also;" said governor Had
"Jpys"! refused to conslier or discuss
it unlSSgJ' first had ihe approval of
colonel Roosevelt, as I was for him for
thf nominatioiiSBd-Jl&.one else. I was
told afterwards that coTOnfc'KoTS?
had refused his consent.
PRIZE FOR FLY
KILLING ON FOURTH
James Marr Willing to Pay
$25 to the Boy Killing
J. Ij. Marr wants to start a fly
swatting contest as a Fourth of July
celebration. He says he will put up
525 as a prize for the boy killing the
most flies on that day and date and
that The El Paso Herald can be stake
holder and official judge.
The contest as proposed by Mr. Marr
will be a freeforall, catch-as-catch-can.
with no limit to the number of the pests
that are slaughtered on the glorious
PHILIPPINES VOTE EXCLUDED; ISLAND NOT A
PART OF THE UNITED STATES.
Ollie' James Is Confirmed as Permanent Chairman and
Convention Gets Ready to Go Into Nominations.
A Great Demonstration on the Floor During
the Morning Session, Similar to the One
-' Last Night Mrs. Taft Present.
The Convention In IMei
Wilson wins the first vote by mustering strength enough to unseat Clark
delegates seated by credentials committee from South Dakota.
Ollie James, as permanent chairman, assails Taft as only president who
ever vetoed bills cheapening necessities for the poor.
Convention adjourns at 3:54 until 8 odock, to make nominations.
W. J. Bryan and senator O'Gorman write the Democratic platform
Senator LaFollette occupies seat on platform' of convention and Mrs. Taft
occupies a box.
Baltimore, Md., June 27. The Bryan-Wilson Progressives won another victory
in the Democratic convention today when the delegates overturned the report of
the credentials commitee and seated 10 Wilson delegates from South Dakota.
The Wilson supporters claimed that the vote made the nomination of Wood
row Wilson a -practical certainty.
New York's 90 votes which yesterday went to the Clark-Harmon combination
today was cast in a block for the Wilson delegates. The announcement of Ife-w
York's vote was greeted with cheers from the Wilson delegates.
The delegates from the Philippine Islands were excluded from voting on a
point raised by John Sharpe Williams that the supreme court had held that the
Philippines are not a part of the United States. .,. a
Having completed permanent organization, the convention shortly before 4
eclock this afternoon took a recess hntil 8 p. m., to hear the nominating speeches
for presidential candidates.
TUMULT IK THE HALL.
Tumult interrupted the convention during the debate on the report of the.
credentials committee. The Wilson adherents started the demonstration and the
Clark, Underwood and other factions, not to be outdone, at once, took it up. The
uproar became general, those on the floor and in the j .aHeries stngon cha
wtMfftKW f-TU1T-VTS ni TW....T1HH1 I.. fmii-i.Mjt , l"lftTTTi"Tf1 a'Tir TTV
minflfAs rrt- tnwr mp np-muiisLLtiLiuii.
Myriads of banners of all sires and hundreds of lithographs of the various
candidates were raised. The Missouri and New Jersey standards were torn from
the -clamps and a disorganized, struggling procession filled the aisles. Several
women appeared on the floor during the demonstration- The galleries, crowded
with partisans, were quieted with the greatest difficulty.
The demonstration lasted 20 minutes.
HENRY FOR VICE PRESIDENT.
A vice president boom for representative Henry, of Texas, appeared on the
floor today. Henry has been a vigorous Wilson-Bryan supporter and he was
mentioned by those forces as a possible running mate for Wilson. '
A nervous thrill went through the crowded armory as an audacious .pho
tographer set off a flashlight directly under the gallery where Mrs. Taft was
The wife of the president seemed very much annoyed. Those in charge of
the convention were fearful of anything that might start a panic, and orders
against flashlights were given to the police.
UNIT RULE OVERTHROWN. .
The effect of the action of the Democratic national convention last night in
amending the rule making it binding on delegations to adhere to the unit rule was
the subject of wide discussion today. ,
Though different views of the convention's action were expressed by party
leaders the actual effect of the amendment was explained by Charles Crisp,
parliamentarian of the house of representatives, who is acting as parliamentary
clerk of the convention.
"The action of the convention in adopting the report of the committee on
rules " said Mr. Crisp, "will be to bind to the unit rule all delegates elected by
state' conventions where the state applies the unit rule. Delegates who were
elected by congressional districts or in preferential primaries will not be bound by
the unit rule under the amendment to the rules."
Supporters of governor Woodrow Wilson claim their candidate will gain many
votes by this action beside the 18 which he will gain from Ohio.
Prenared For Long Day. ?
The delegates filed Intb the conven
tion hall today prepared for a long and
It was expected to be the day of the
climax, the end of the long campaign
waged by the presidential aspirants.
These delegates apparently were as
much at sea as ever as to who would be
All sorts of rumors were afloat as to
deals and combinations but not one of
these seemed to have a trustworthy
foundation. The supporters of Wood
row Wilson, heartened by the socalled
"Wilson-Bryan" victory last night in
the light for the abrogation of the unit
rule in binding all the members of a
state delegation to the views of a ma
jority in the delegation, were claiming
that the New Jersey governor would
sweep the convention today and secure
Bryan Recognlxcd ns Boss.
There was renewed talk of Mr. Bryan
himself as the nominee, among some of
the socalled conservatives. Some of
Mr. Bryan's friends indicated that the
Nebraskan apparently was content with
the position he now occupies in the con
vention, the risht to name the candidate
belnsr all but conceded to him. !
Supporters of Champ Clark were
claiming the nomination with as much
outward confidence as ever, as they
gathered for the day's session.
"Dark horse" talk died away a little
BRYAN WRITES THE
DEMOCRA TIC PL A TFORM
Md.. June 37. Mr. Bryan
O'Gorman, o-T New York.
wote the ZbiML .?' u' . uo-
cratlc national lji " " i T"e
working subcommt teVHHK
tee on resplktions met toua p
bers fanolhemselves without .
form xdraCtfOf sufficient cohpsnonet-r to
forma TTntn for the committee's opera
tions andra conclusion was arrived at
speedily 16 appoint a second subcom
mittee to nrepare a draft for the con
venience 8 the abcommlttee and later
of the fall -committee. Mr. Bryan and
Mr. O'Goaaa were designated to per
The subcommittee than adjourned
with the understanding that it would
reconvene at 4 oclock and that the full
committee would becalled together at
7 oclock this evening.
Before beginning his work, Mr. Bry
an told some of his friends that the
today. There appeared to be a con
sensus of opinion that the fight 1 v
among the supporters of Wilson. Clark
and Bryan. Mr. Bryan had not com
mitted himself on the question of the
presidency in any way up to the time
the convention raet.
Dry Day Ahead.
The order of business as the conven
tion met. was further consideration of
the report of the committee on cre
dentials. The majority report was pre
sented last night. The majority had
unseated 10 Wilson delegates in South
Dakota, and given their places to Clark
men. and this was expected to precipi
tate a lively fight.
Then the report of the committee on
permanent organization was scheduled
to bo taken up, with the convention
ready to ratify by acclamation the
choice of senator-elect OHie M. James,
of Kentucky, as permanent chairman.
Many Tiresome Speeches.
The delegates looked forward to the
long series of nominating and second
ing speeches and finally to the ballot
ing on the presidential candidates.
No one expected a choice on the first
ballot, but the lineup on the initial
vote was awaited with kanest interest
A big squad of police filed in and the
sergeant-at-arms stationed policemen
10 feet apart in every aisle. Despite
added forces the sergeant-at-arms was
(Continued on Next Page.)
platform would be "an Mweutlally pro
He finished at 1 oclock.
Especial stress will be laid on the
plank which will declare for a tariff
for revenue only. The Democrat c
ise of razresentatives will be o-r-
WeV i ""YiffiMl" down a a-J
NK? rfrrKUM" l.Vtbe
-.... v,i i..-- icHV tnu S9n
jii ne pieagea io Luunue tMs la!
'Hie attitude of the nrt-stdent will h.
condemned and the Republican party
cbarged with breach of faith In falling
to perform its promises of four years
Referendum and recall will iaferen
tially be endorsed as progressive meas
ures, but the carrying out" ot theti
plans of government will be relegated
to the party in the various states.
Planks strongly indorsing an incomp.
tax. the direct election of senators and
primary elections are expected.