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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, November 09, 1912, Week-End Edition, Image 1

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Saturday Evening,
November 9, 191228 Pages
Week-End Edition
Fair tonight and Sunday.
HjXj JtA.SvJ
Is Carefully Reading the
Papers to Find Out "What
the People Want.
Princeton, N. J Nov. . "Very useful
and Important Indeed." was the com
ment which president-elect. Woodrow
"Wilson made touay on tne array of
editorials, statements and declarations
from prominent-persons being published
in various newspapers advocating or
opposing a i extra session of congress
to revise the tariff.
"Are you going to take all these'
Iippings with you on your vacation?"
ne was asked.
"Ob, no," replied the governor. Tve
r( ad them already. The newspapers
-ta!nly are helping me In my listen
in e policy."
'! he attention of the president-elect
was. called to an argument in an edi
tor nl that inasmuch as he had not re
c -ived a majority of the popular vote
:md that since both the Republican and
Progressive parties favored a policy of
protection, therefore, the country had
loted against tariff ' revision.
"That's queer reasoning.' remarked
Mr. Wilson. -"They overlook the fact
tl at many state legislatures went Dem
ocratic, which means Democratic sena
tors, and likewise that there were a
-nut number of Democratic congress
men elected."
Mr. Wilon will go away next week
on a vacation of three or four weeks,
'luring which time he will be out of
rca"i of political callers.
The prtsident-elect took a five-mile
-..ilk csttrday around the Princeton
battlefield of revolutionary days.
He stopped for a few minutes to talk
with Mrs. Anna rackets, 8i years old.
1- s next door neighbor. Among the
t ! grams that came yesterday was one
lrom Eugene Chafin, the Prohibition
candidate for the presidency. He wired
'us congratulations and added. "I move
10 make it unanimous."
Without Securing Any of the Deahtfai
One, the Democrats New
Are Besses.
Washington. D. C, Nov. 9. "The re
organization of the senate by the Dem
o rats on the fourth of March is as
sured." said senator Hoke Smith, of
Oeorgia, in summing up the status of
the senate after March .
.. ay a -a l-i - . i -. - It-. -k--S
we nsve u jucwct.i wuw vu
over and five Mn.
"WevT'SmoTr.tsrrom Z
Tpsos. Kansas, Arkansas. Montana, -
lahoma. North Carolina, South Carolina j
a tvo from Colorado, wno nave oeen
fleeted in the orimaries.
"The Democrats undoubtedly have
arned the legislatures of New Jersey
a- '1 Delaware, which Insures Demo
cratic senators from each of those
jiate- Advices from Nevada and Ore
gon cleaily indicate the election of
Democratic candidates for the senate.
TMs would give 49 Democrats, or a
positive majority of the senate. We
can rely safely on 50 Democrats In the
next senate." he declared.
Senator Smith's summary of Demo
cratic control in the senate is substan
tially in accord with the general view
taken at the senate wing of the cap
itot In other quarters an impartial
survey of the returns gives totals up
to the present time as follows:
Democrats. 4S; Republicans, 41;
doubtful 7: total membership, 6.
! 1
The seven seats still ciassea
as i
doubtful are the two from Illinois and
one each from Michigan, Oregon, souin wuicn mo ij- .... "y" g-" "
Dakota. Tennessee .and Wyoming. cate went for , Kyojgvrft by a ma-
Without any of these aountiui seats, '
the nresent assureu jjvujw.-iw
strength of 48 is exactly half of the
total membership and. is sure, with the
ote of the vice president in the chair,
to control the senate.
Austin, Texas. Nov. 9. C. C. Mc
Donald, secretary of state today an
nounced that he had tendered his
resignation to governor Colquitt, ef
fective December 1.
McDonld ar-nounced that be will be
come a citizen of El Paso and form
a law partnership with state senator
Claude B. Hudspeth, and former as
sistant attorney general. I A. Dale.
ANOTHER $10)00
Another personal injury claim was
introduced before the army claim
board at its adjourned session Friday.
This was the claim of Bernadino Her
nandez, who was shot in the hand by a
strav bullet during the Juarez battle.
His "claim is for $10,000.
Austin. Texas, Nov. 9. The total as
sessed wealth or assessed valuation of
Texas for 1912 aggregates $2,526.81.776.
as disclosed by figures compiled by the
"LB-Y," "?ZL T" ,uJ .
rolls of the 249 counties in Texas. This
Is an increase of $11,060,030 over the
valuation of 1911, which reached the
sum of $2,515,632,745.
Three carloads of recruits arrived in
Hi Paso Saturday morning from Jef
ferson barracks. Mo., and immediately
went to Fort Bliss.
uniruuti d miuiu! m. w.. -.
Washington. D. C, Nov. 9. The post
office at Dennison, New Mexico, has
been ordered discontinued November
Harvaj-d. 9; Vanderbilt. 3.
Michigan, 21; Pennsylvania, 27.
Tell The Herald; See Your Name la Print
Baa your wife gone home to spend Thanksgiving with the folks?
Phone the El Paso Herald and send her a marked copy of the paper with
her name in it.
There is a battery of telephones in the editorial department of The Her
ald that are aching for just such news as that. Weddings, births, card parties,
personals about friends going or coming, send them in other people do so.
They are all news and if telephoned in will be handled by a trained staff and
will appear in the next edition of the big paper.
Anything that happens is news and The Herald is more than glad to get
anything that comes under that classification. Phone it in while it is fresh
and see bow it looks in print.
Call 2020 and tell The Herald. That's all.
Democrats May Carry the
Matter to Courts Cuts
Wilson's Vote.
If Wilson has lost Califor-
, as is now claimed, it cuts &
his total electoral vote-' to 426
and increases Roosevelt's to &
S 90. Taft's vote remains at IS. .&
San Francisco. CaL, Nov. 9. Out of a
nuie of uncertainty an entire new tab
ulation, based upon corrected returns
from virtually all county seats, devel
oped these facts:
Roosevelt has a plurality of the pop
ular vote over Wilson that the few re
mote precincts unreported are not like
ly to overturn.
Not all of the Roosevelt electors,
however, may have won. The name of
lieutenant governor Albert J. Wallace,
which, headed his electoral ticket, was
scratched by many voters, presumably
because of his course in commuting the
death sentences of murderers while
acting governor.
The wide discrepancy in the com
plete returns from Los Angeles county,
as compared with the earlier returns a
change that wiped out an apparent lead
of approximately 6000 votes for Wilson
in the state was due in part to a
switch in the method of tallying the
populafl- vote. At the outset, the record
was made up from the vote cast for the
head of eacn electoral ticket. Later,
when it became apparent that many
Progressives had not voted for Wal
lace, the first Roosevelt elector. Pro
gressive leaders demanded of the coun
ty clerk a recbunt in which a vote cast
for any elector in the Progressive col
umn was tallied as a vote for Roosevelt.
The final disposition of California's
13 electoral vo.tes may be decided by
the courts. Democratic managers, in
the announcement of their determina
tion to challenge the Los Angeles coun
ty vote in the event of a Roosevelt vic
tory on the formal count, declared their
action based not only on the alleged
counting 'of Progressive ballots invali
dated by pencil scratches, bet on al
leged errors and irregularities of Re
publican judges of election in exclud
ing valid Democratic ballots.
James D. Pehlan and Rudolph
Spreckels have authorised the state
Democratic committee to offer a re
ward of f 300 to any one supplying evi
dence leading to the conviction of any
person on a charge of pfirpetraUBgelac-
i-iT.ii r.Mr1
otma, . j . y "q ..w.-
iUSSBHU lgW icrmu m. 4
tie ittty&MrwItlT paid for
Albuquerque. N. M., Nov. 9. With
returns from the state practically com
plete, the vote cast for presidential
electors in the state totalled 43,812,
considerably larger than had been ex
pected. The vote was as follows: Wil
son. 17,982; Taft, 15,512; Roosevelt,
7988; Debs, 2024; Chafin. 300.
The precincts yet to be heard from
will not make any appreciable change
in these figures.
Late returns show that the $500,000
bond issue for state roads carried! by a
majority in excess of 2000, while- the
constitutional amendment repealing the
language qualification clause, prohibit
ing those unable to read, speak and
write English from holding state of
fice, had carried by a very close -majority,
probably less than 8.000
A coincidence shown by 'the returns
that Wilson carries 21 of the -6
counties in the state, Taft but three and
Roosevelt one. Bernalillo county, in
j'j -"" "" "
Phoenix, Ariz., Nov. 9. The new city
charter establishing a commission form
of government for Phoenix was adopted
at Friday's election by a majority of
almost five to one. almost all freehold
ers who registered voting.
Secretary of state Osborne has not
received any figures from which he
can state positively the fate of the
constitutional amendments or the re
ferred railroad laws.
Cheyenne, Wyo., Nov. 9. The best
figures obtainable toddy indicate sena
tor Warren's reelection over J. B. Ken
drick. Democratic candidate. Warren
has, however, only thre votes to scare
and state Democratic chairman Hop
kins declares the official ;ount will, in
alt likelihood, be required to determine
th- choice.
With a few outlying precincts to hear
from. Warren has 30 votes !n he house
against 27 for Kendrick. and IS sena
tors to Kendrick'd 12. This is conced
ing one doubtful senator and two
doubtful representatives to the Demo
crats. Wilson has carried the state.
Des Moines, Iowa, Nov. 9. According
to complete returns from all counties
of the state, most of them verified by
county auditors. George W. Clarke. Rc-
iiMliil. governor-elect of Iowa.
--" 31 " ...-.. t- ,1. th.
xnese iigures, suu;cbi u w..j vw
slightest possible revision, give Clarke
184,007 and Dunn 181,256.
Seattle, Wash- Nov. 9. With 70 pre
cincts missing. Ernest Lister. Demo
crat, has a lead of 93S over Gov. Marion
E. Hay, Republican, in tbe race for
' Coon, Panama, Nov. 9. The Pro
I gressives came out well on top of the
poll for the presidential eieetors in tne
canal zone. The figures were: Roose
velt 1026: Wilson. 782; Debs, 440; Taft.
1 IOC; Chafin. 71.
Paris Receives Report That
Buildings at Constantino-J
pie Are Set on Fire.
Paris, France, Nov. 9. Serious dis
orders are reported to have broken out
in Constantinople where Kurd soldiers
are killing Christians in the GahUa
quarter, according to a special dis
patch from Bucharest, Roumania, pub
lished by the Paris Midi under reserve
Some buildings of the Turkish capital
are said to have been set on fire. '
The banks and foreign embassies are
guarded by detachments of Turkish
troops who are still obedient to disci
pline. Ghazi Ahmet Muktar Pasha, the vet
eran victor of Kars in the Russo-Turk-ish
war of 1ST7 and a former grand
vizier, explained the Turkish defeats.
"The young Turks have ruined all our
army. Formerly part of the officers
came from the ranks and the remainder
from the military schools. The young
Turks did not like that system. They
began by pensioning or finding other
situations for the men who had. risen
from the ranks and replacing them by
youngsters from the military academy.
During three years about 1500 joined
in this way, but all of them were too
y ung and ine tnwienced.
"Our battalions of infantry, which are
S00 strong, had only seven officers ex
perienced at the outbreak of the war.
What could you expect our soldiers to
do without officers and without food,
for we have no commissary depart
ment. They could do only one thing.
They fled."
"Neither I nor the sultan will ever
abandon Constantinople. My sovereign
will await death in his palace; I in ray
office." Thus Kiamil Pasha, grand
vizier of Turkey, has addressed the
ambassadors of the powers.
Kiamil Pasha informed the ambas
sadors in Constantinople that he 'would
maintain order there until the end. ac
cording to a dispatch to the Matin to
day. If, however, tbe Turkish capital
should be occupied by the invaders, the
grand vizier declares that he could not
be answerable for what the exaspera
tion of the population might lead to.
Anything that might happen then would
be on the conscience of Europe, he said.
Powers Axe Divided as to the Policy To
Be Followed In Bringing About
Pence la the Balkans.
?.onilon. Eneiand. Nov. Sr. though
kJ'UHLir-..... J t
Qljjua pimiin war aiip-.r any -
w ?l.rtE"5. SSe
forming the triple alliance (Gefmuiy,
Austria-Hungary and Italy) and those
composing the triple entente (France,
Great Britain and Russia) are divided
into two distinct camps' as to the policy
to be followed when peace between
Turkey and the Balkan allies has oeen
brought acout.
& a.-"-"
Austria-Hungary that she will not tol
erTte the Servian occupation of Al- ,
?i.api;,aa-rmites0,cotn,Un1.e their 1
pmctically forbidden te enter.
v ti.. ,,ii- in t.isito haii of the hier-
archy? in Turkey has issued an appeal 1
tor a noiy war.
ADRIANOPLE FORTS ia Walthall found that the com
AUftmiwiiiu j. vrj.j.M pany not gumy o any violation
Sofia Bulsraxia. Nov. 9. The Bulga- . but had rendered a comblete fulfill-
I rian army besieging Adrianople today j
captured. K.artaitepe ana .fapaziepe, iw j
of the outer lines of forts defending :
the city, after a desperate artillery I
hattlR. The Bulgarian troops suffered
a large number of casualties.
Athens. Greece, Not. 9. King George
received crown prince Constantines
telegram announcing the fall of Saioni
ki at Ghent and left immediately for
the captured city by special train. A
solemn te deum was celebrated in the
cathedral here and the streets of the
capital were filled with people singing,
waving flags and cheering for crown
prince Constantino and the army.
Details of the Battle of Yenidje show
that 30,000 Turkish troops were en
gaged. Fighting lasted throughout the
mcrning and ended in favor of the
Greeks, two divisions of whom attacked
the Turks in the rear and gave decisive
turn to the battle.
.The capitulation of the Turkish
fortress of Saloniki, as well as fort
Karaburum, was signed last night, ac
cording to an official dispatch. Twenty
five thousand Turkish trfcops surren
Vienna. Austria, Nov. 9. The Bul
garians are now attacking -with all
their strength the' remaining Turkish
positions about Tchatalja and the fall
of these vital Turkish defences in front
of Constantinople is only a matter of
hours according to today's dispatches
from the Reichspost's correspond nt.
The Bulgarian third army has pene
trated far into the forest region t ath
of Derkes Lake, preparatory to the ad
vance on Constantinople, while the first
army is engaged against the main
Turkish position of Tchatalja. This
position is not yet completely pierced,
but the end of the Turkish resistance
appears to be in sight.
Uskup, Turkey, Nov. 9. The battle
which resulted in the capture of the
Turkish city of Prilip, (or Periepo) by
the Servian troops was one of the most
severe that has been fought on this
side of the Balkan peninsula. The Ser
vians lost 2500 killed and wounded,
while the Turks suffered 6000 in casu
alties. The battle field is still covered
with corpses.
Washington, D C. Nov. 9. Represen
tative Henry, of Waco, chairman of the
- house rules committee, announced today
that the purchase by the government of
Monticello, the home of Thomas Jeffer
son, in Virginia, would be one of the
first matters to be brought before the
next session of congress. Monticello is
owned by representative Levy, of New
Philadelphia. Ta., Nov. 9. Cornell to
day won the annual dual cross country
run from Pennsylvania by the score of
22 to 42. The -race was 5 1-4 miles !
through Fairmont park, and John Paul i
Jones, the individual winner, covered
the distance In 2" minutes. 23 seconds,
establishing a new record for the ,
rnnra Tr, fnrmfr tim WAS 2749 J
Judge A M. Walthall's De
cision in Suit of H. B. Ste
vens et al. Favors the G. H.
$lt,000,000 INVOLVED
A fee simple title to property esti
mated to be worth $1,003.00(5, embrac
ing all the Galveston, Harrisburg &
San Antonio Railway company's prop
erty, running from Mesa avenue east,
past the shops of that rpad to Austin
street, including the Stanton street
depot, trackage, superintendent's
buildings, other railway , buildings?
supply buildings, and parks along the
route, was given to that railroad
company, acording to the decision of
Judge A. M. Walthall, of the 4l3t dis
trict court, Saturday morning In the
suit of H. B. Stevens, et at, vs Gal
veston, Harrisburg & San Antonio
Railway company, which had been on
trial in that court for the past wek.
The original plaintiffs in the suit,
who were H. B. Stevens. Charles Stev
ens, and Z. T. White, claimed title to
Ihe property Involved under a quit
claim deed dated 1900 from the Camp
beH, Real Estate Co., which at one
time acquired unsold portions of the
Campbell estate. The Robert Camp
bell estate. J. P. Hague. W. W. Mills
and J. F. Crosby, the original owners
of the property involved, who were the
grantors it was claimed by the rail
road company, had given it tbe deed
to the property when the Galveston,
Harrisburg & San Antonio ""Railway
company first came into HI Paso,
which was in 1S8L
The plaintiffs in the suit set up a
claim to the property under the rail
road company grantors, and W.
Mills, and heirs and representatives of
Hague figured in the suit as inter
veners. The contention -was that the rail
road company toofc only a limited
title to the property subject to be
forfeited for failure to comply with
the conditions of the deed in which -the
property was conveyed to it in
1881, among which it was claimed the
land included in the deed was to be
used for specific purposes.
Claimed Violations of Deed.
The failure of the company to locate
the Union depot on tbe present site j
of the SUwiton street depot; the lease-
ox ine room to tae rown isews cero
pans lor a IubcX stand; the- lease of .
.-7- i; i i.- ,,-.. f
handled by private industries; the lo
cation of bouses tor officers and ether
employes, as well as for parks, to
gether with the use that tcss made, by
the road jof the Union station, and the
limited use of the Stanton street sta
tion, the plaintiffs clainped were "vio
lations of the provisions of the deed.
ana on inese grounds i
clFs '. .the property.
and on these grounds they set up theil
" J""i"SX"T? X
The plaintiffs asserted that by rea-
reverted U themV or K not tha that
absolute ownership to all the property.
at least, they were entitled to have
Judgment limiting the title of the rail-
read company to merely a right of
use, or easement.
? ZZfTZTn.
ment of all the conditions of the deeds
under which tne property was neia
by it, and that such conditions did not
Jn law TXln forever. He further held
that all the conditions had been en'
tirely satisfied and that now the
rairoad company held absolute title to
all the property involved. The defend
ants it was stated were expected to
take the case up on appeal to the
higher court. '
North Side to Get Structures
That Will Cost $40,000
and $50,000.
Two new apartment houses are So be
built on tbe north side. One of these, to
cost $60,000, is being promoted by the
Fisk-Ramsey Realty company. It is to
be built on Mesa avenue, between Rio
Grande and Arizona streets.
The other will cost about $40,000, and
is to take the place of two one-story
buildings on North Campbell street, be
tween Missouri and Wyoming.
George . bharpe has sola to Horace
A. Lav, jr., the six room bungalow on
Fort Boulevard in Grandview addition,
for $3750. He has also sold the brick
bungalow adjoining it to Claude W.
Spears for $3500.
The Perry-Kirkpatrick Realty com
pany has started work on two four room
bungalows on lots 17 to 21 in block 28,
itrhland Park, to cost $200 each, and
Is building a five room brick bungalow
near the corner of Tularosa and Piedras
streets to cast $3000. This firm has
ild to C. B. Wilson lots 5 r " 6 in block
50. Grandview, for $700, and he will
build a home thereon.
Fire, originating from an unknown
canee, burned a considerable portion of
an empfv box car in the Texas &. Pa
cific yards at 12:46 p. m. Saturday.
&0 TO $35,000,000
El Paso's tax values for the year
1912 will amount approximately to
$35,000,000. according to city tax as
sessor and collector Louis EL Behr.
and not 355,000,000 as stated in The
El Paso Herald in an article quoting
Mr. Behr Friday, or $33,000,000, as
stated in the head over the same
article, a pair of typographical er
rors setting into the article and the
The Increase in tax values in the
city for the year is believed to be
In excess of $3,000,000.
two kili, nun
IMiT IT FT. 8 TOfflH
S. , j p M H i 1 111
PBIO HI FOR Mil. Mit ill
Government Witness Asserts Secretary Hockin, of Iron
Workers, Threatened to Boycott Him for All Work if
He Did Not Accept Commission to Dynamite Struc
ures Where Nonunion Labor Was Employed,
Indianapolis, Ind Nov. 9. For the
first time in public since his arrest 19
months ago, Ortie E. McManigal relat
ed at the trial of the accused "bomb
plotters" today his experiences as a
hired dynamiter.
The confessed accomplice of the Mc
Namara brothers, as a government wit
ness, directly accused Herbert S
Hockin, now international secretary of
the Association of Bridge and Struc
tural Iron Workers, of inducing him to
do dynamiting under pay of the union.
He said Hockin had threatened to
boycott him from every job if he re
fused to accept the dynamiting com
mission. McManigal told how for more than
four years he caused explosions about
the country against employers of non
union labor.
At tbe outset McManigal asserted, he
attempted to protect the lives of people
whenever setting off a bomb. At his
first Job in Detroit, June 25. 1907. he
told of pushing a garbage barrel
against the rear door of a restaurant so
the people would not run out and be
injuredor killed by an explosion across
an alley.
Ordered by Executive BoardT
"I had been a member of tlie Iron
Workers' union since 1908," said Mc
Manigal. "In June, 1907, Hockin came
to me while I was working on the Ford
building in Detroit and said the execu
tive board of the union had decided to
clean out the open shop concerns and
that I was the man to do it.
" 'You used to work in a atone quarry
and you know how to use explosives,'
he said. 'You'll be paid by the union.'
"I protested, but he told me that if I
didn't do as the executive board said
he'd see that I was- boycotted against
getting a Job, so I finally consented.
"I went to the ate quarry at my
uncier winiam neniu, at atomayvxe.
Ohln. Jnne 12 ud brought back to Bk-
trolt. in a suitcase. 15 Bounds ef dViai.
,. - T l- j - w
mite, some fuses and caps.
"I told
my room.
gone this
off the Job
the morning.'
"In my room I prepared three bombs,
each with 60 feet of fuse. I then went
back to the Ford building and waited
to sete If there were any police about.
I nut one bomb in the fire box of the
boiler in the building under construe- .
tlon; another in an air compressor ana
a third near the cylinder.
"Joining the ends of the fuse at one
point I lit all of them. They were fixed
to go off at about 1 a. m. It was then
10 p. in
Tried to Protect Life.
"I again looked about the alley. I
noticed a kitchen door at the rear of a
restaurant opened on the alley opposite
where the bombs were and. thinking
some people might run out at the first
explosion and be injured by the second
or third. I shut the door and jammed
a barrel of garbage against it. Then
I went to my room and waited to hear
the noise.
"It came about 1 oclock. Later I
heard the newsboys calling 'extra.'
"It reminded me I still had some ex
plosives in my room. I didn't care to go
out with a package. That would excite
suspicion. So I took what dynamite I
had left to the bath room and cutting it
into small pieces, flushed it out."
Says Heckla Paid Expenses.
"Did you see Hockin the next day7'
asked district attorney Miller.
"Yes; he paid me $ for expenses
to Bloomville. He said I would be fully
compensated for my work, as the -executive
board had set aside a certain
amount for each job but, he said, I must
keep at it He said I would receive
$125 for a Job at first and I was to
show a newspaper account of each ex
plosion so he could get the money for
"Thinking the police were watching
for me, as it was my first explosion."
continued KdManigaL "I decided to
leave Detroit. I wanted to work and
for them to let me alone, but Hockin
kept after me, saying: 'WeSve got the
goods on you now and you have to keep
at it. for we are going to clean out the
National Erectors' association.'
"I went to Chicago and worked there.
The next February Hockin came lo my
house in South Sangamon street and
said he had a job for me at Clinton,
"I went to Clinton. It was a double
track railroad bridge across the Mlss
issipoi river. I pulled 'off the job
pretty much in the same way. as the
other one. niacins: 30 sticks of dynamite
at various places. One lot of dynamite
failed to go off on account of being
when x saw hockih again ne
MooKln i BM.-XMI qynanute m i-T-,rr ""2 "rL"-.-2ZL
He said: 'AH right. IM rfCT mju w... .. . i.
far and you had better nl eannot De too carerui tor tnere are
between 1 and 2 a. m. ia any persons acting as lniormen.-
looked greatly worried, explaining they
had found the frozen dynamite and had
arrested a man. He thought it was me
and was afraid I would tell.
Ordered to Hake Charge Heavy.
"He paid my. expenses and said he
would see I was paid for my work. Lat
er I was told to go to union headquar
ters in Chicago.
"When I got there Richard H. Houli
han, financial secretary of a local union
handed me an envelope containing $165,
adding a friend had left it for me.
"Hockin' said he was going to keep
me pretty busy after that and he was
going to Buffalo, N. Y., to look over a
job and when I got a telegram signed
'Ping' or "Clark" I was to come. A few
days later I got a telegram saying:
'Meet me in Buffalo and make It heavy,'
meanirx make the charge heavy. The
explosion occurred in Buffalo July 1."
McManigal testified he met Frank M.
Ryan, president of the union, before dy
namite was talked about.
Chester Krum. of St Louis, for the
defence, objected to McManigal's tes
timony on the ground that his record
as a defendant who had confessed made
him incompetent. The objection was
Plctare In Rogue Gallery.
"I enclose the photograph which I
took from the gallery." That was the
way Edward Smythe, secretary of an
iron workers' union at Peoria. 111., sent
to the union's international headquar
ters at Indianapolis a photograph of
Herbert S Hockin. member of the ex
ecutive board which had been taken
from the rogues' gallery in the police
department, according to letters pro
duced by the government.
John J. McNamara'! reply to Smythe
as read was:
"That was not the way to send that
photographs of members of the execu
tive board In the rogues gallery put
them in- a separate envelope and mark
personal. President Ryan was pres
ent when your letter came and I told
him he had a fine executive board.'
Hockin. accused by Ortie McMani
gal as the directot- of the flying squad
ron of dynamiters, and now successor
to McNamara. was said by the gov
ernment to have been photographed
in Detroit where he formerly lived.
Caatlened Men to Be CarefHl.
After the loss of life at the Los An
geles explosion and during the six
months before the arrest of the dyna
miters, McNamara wrote letters to
members of the union cautioning them
to be "careful" as to the kind of let
ters they sent to headquarters, it was
charged in connection Vith the read
ing of a McNamara letter to Murray L.
Pennell, of Springfield, HL, as follows:
"Am surprised at the kind of letter
you write. Hereafter be more care
ful, for the Lord only knows who
reads these letters."
The government produced a notice
headed "Warning" and signed by pres
ident Ryan and Hockin which was
published in the union magazine a
month after the McNamaras were ar
rested and the purpose of which the
government alleged -was to induce the
members to destroy evidence about
Accusations that Philip A. Cooley, of
New Orleans, had an iron worker ad
mitted to membership in the union to
do dynamiting and that Cooley
planned an explosion at Houston, Tex
were detailed by the government.
A McNamara letter dated Jan. 10,
111, to Cooley was read: -
"It seems to be common knowledge
;that a certain member was admitted
for at mriiiih and aB ttteae details
nwii ta fjTrtrnrmi irf"rrwniat niila t
X am -ox tne opinion that it would Mr
Next Friday morning the directors of
the chamber of commerce will take a
trip down the valley as far as Fabens
in automobiles.
For the use of the chamber of com
merce directors the automobiles of W.
R. Brown R. R Orndorff and J. F.
Coles have been donated. These will
be occupied by the owners and W. S.
Clayton. W. W. Rose, W. T. Hixson, R.
a Harvie, H. C. Ferris and J. A. Kra
kauer, all directors of the chamber of
commerce, and secretary R. P. March
and tariff director A. W. Reeves.
It is planned to leave the chamber of
commerce at eight in the morning.
Arbitration is the only thing that will
save the G. H. A S. A. from a strike of
its trainmen and yardmen, local rall
road men say. A poll of the road has
been taken on the question of strike or
no strike and the vote is said to have'
shown a 90 per cent majority in favor
of the strike. The grievance of the
trainmen and switchmen is that the
terms of the old contract are not to be
incorporated into the new contract and
unless this is done the men swear
that threy will strike. ,
& The construction part of the
& new Hotel Paso del Norte was
$ completed Saturday morning
and the formal transfer to the
hotel company made by Fred
& A. Jones Construction compa
ny, which had charge of the
construction work.
Beginning Sunday morning G. H.
train No. 8 will leave El Paso at 10
j oclock instead of 8 oclock.
- ..A iii lii n 1a anvHiln urhatAOA T1k
(In American Magazine.)
ET what you want in this world. It's here waiting for you. Ail you
f -. have to do is to reach for it. If you reach hard enough and far
enough and long enough, you'll get itj no matter what it is you want.
Suppose you are foolish enough to want great wealth. You can get it.
But to get it you must make up your mind that you want wealth, that you
want it above everything else in the world.
Observe an industrious alien with a push-cart. He wants a thousand
dollars. He sleeps in a cellar. He rises at four. He works till ten at night.
He denies himself food to save. Some day he will have his thousand dollars.
"But." yon protest, "I can't sleep in a cellar. I'm above running a push
cart." Very well. then. There's little likelihood that you wiU, ever be rich.
There are other things that you want more than wealth your comfort, your
social position.
Suppose you are more sensible. Suppose that it is success you want.
Good! There are few joys in this world that can compare with the joy of
achievement. Sot your mark and start climbing toward it. You'll reach it
if you keep at it. Be persistent und be patient. If you are in Maine you
can't wish yourself in California. You can't get there overnight either. But
you'll get there sometime if you start and keep going, even if you go on your
hands and knees.
But, remember this: Xo man ever climbs higher than the mark he sets
himself. Xo man ever reaches- the top walking sideways. Xo man achietes
wl i. keeps turning back.
And one thing more:
Pick your apple carefully before you start to climb the tree. Sea
apples are sour.
Resisted Arrest; Disarmed s!
Deputy Sheriff Discharge
ing His Duty.
Rangers Have Been CallexIS
and the People Are Armei&j
and Guarding the 3!own.
Fort Stockton, Texas, Nov. . Twj
Mexican dead and three wounded and 1
dying' Is the resalt of a fight here las
night between draakea Mexicans a4
officers of the law.
Sheriff D. S. Barker shet five MexJeaais-)
Francisco Saltans, Brabenele Gonzales
Bdvrarde Gonzalez, Jesss Orates aai
Leaadro Oraa.
The Mexicans Tvere drank aad gaaW
ling, and overpowered deputy Tea SeeM
and teek b4s gua.
The sheriff heard the sentfle aei
came to aid assistance. The Mexfeass
restated arrest, Mrieg at alra. five times.
Tire are dead tUs xaeratag aad two
wHl die sees. The town is ia great ex
eitement saC efffeers aad ettteeas are
j The pepalattea ef Frt Steektaa bh-
Wera alte a few Mexfeana ia its make
up, and sinee the nevr railroad bsllt
late toTra, there are many mere ef these
people, Trho ease here an laUerers a
the rallread. As the paly lalaea la the
eeaary is laeated here, the railway la-"
berers hare heea dctektag rather freely
since reaehlBd kci aad have bees
rather hard t eeatrel.
As a result ef the fcffltag aad wraad
lag ef five ef their BHmfeer last Bight,
there is a sullen dtsaaflittea amoag
seme ef the Mexicans te make mere
tronhlt aad sheriff Barker has seat a
message te Capt. Jeha R. Hughes, f
the EI Paso raager cemaaay, asking
Mat te scad mea here te help preserve
the peace.
As Fert Stoeklea is M miles from the
nearest rallread trank Hue, H will fce
imposihle fr the raagers te get here
before temerrew. If they leave ea the
rst train, aad there Is fear ef treuMei
tealght.. Sheriff Barker will probably
depatise a number et speetel atea ta
parrel the town tealght te preserve or
der aad the saloon will Hkely be closed
aatil normal eeaditiens are restored.
A creek aad a deep arreye runt
through the town, affordiag shelter t
aay e-rH-iateatieaed bead that might
attempt te attack the Americans to-.
aight aad these places win be earefally
gaarded te preveat a sarprise. How
ever, there is bo apparent race aatlp
athy between the Americans aad the
. I Mexican ef the better element aad a
n amber of the Mexicans who have lived
here for a long time and have a stand
ing ia the community have volunteered
to help the Americans preserve order
this evealajr if their help is needed. The
treable, if it comes, will be from the
railroad laborers and a few ef the float
lag population ef Mexieaas that has heea
driftiag this way ef late. The Ameri
can citteea feei-aWe te protect them
selves aattl the raagers eas get here.
made by Bernay, of Cornell. j
i j pnotograpn. xiereaiter wnen you una

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