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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, November 16, 1912, Week-End Edition, Image 1

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Saturday Evening,
NoYea&er 16, 1912-28 Pages
Week-End Edition
Fair tonight and Sunday.
Congress Will Take Up
Tariff Revision Not Later
Than April 15.
Bulgaria Will Not Permit
Ottoman Empire to Gain
Time by Wrangles.
Sofia, Bulgaria, Nov. IS. The Bul
garian cabinet communicated to the al
lies today the contents of a letter from
the Turkish grand vnuer on the sub
ject of an armistice and an interchange
f views between the Balkan wren
nent3 is in progress. It is aaM that
unless peace conditions are acepted by
Turkey within 24 hours after their pre
sentation hostilities will be continued,
as the Bulgarian generals are sot Will
ing to permit Turkey to gain valuable
time by wrangling over the ooaastlssw
A prompt acceptance may avert the
entry of the Bulgarian troops Into Con
stantinople, it is believed Bulgaria
will not object to Turkey, retailing.
Constantinople and the Dardanelles.
King Ferdinand of Bulgaria, te now
at Kirk-Kilisseh, but it Is reported he
is preparing to depart for Tchataljs,
NOW favor peace
Banks Xafc Steps to Preteet Interest
ReattstaK -That European Turkey
J Lest By Empire.
Constantinople, Turkey, Nov. IS.
i By way of Kustendje.) An armistice
with the Bulgarians will in all prob
ability be arranged within the next
few days and this will be followed by
direct negotiations for peace.
The Ottoman government fully real
izes that further resistance can only
prejudice the position of Turkey still
The bulk of public opinion is be
ginning to rally to the view taken by
responsible statesmen, and it is gen
erally hoped that the best possible
conditions of peace will be secured.
It is recognised that practically all
Kuropean Turkey is lost, so much so
that the banks and the council of the
ottoman public debt are already tak
ing stock of their own interests In
the lost provinces with a view of pro
tecting themselves when the final set
tlement comes up for discussion.
The foreign military attaches here
are of the opinion that the Bulgar
ians are finding many difficulties and
that they have been unable te bring
up e surriclent army to secure a sue
' essful attack on the Tchatalj lines,
which must be made direct on the
The scheme of the defence draw- ft
the commanders of the XoreJCB- war
ships here provides only for the pro
tection of foreigners and not the pre
tention of massacres, the tear tf
which has been largely dissipated.
una xi xjavjCXJJ JLiiiJw ,i it r xj '
a i.t r .. tm -7-i
Austria, Nov.. 16. Die ilelt .
publishes a remarkable story of the
ruicide of a Bulgarian general after, he
had been rebuked by toe king. The
general hadjeen considered responsible
for the decimation of the first and
sixth infantry regiments .where they
were mowed down because the general
cither forgot to cover the charge with
artillery or gave wrong directions for
tne advance.
The general after the charge, ad
dressed the remnant of his men, prais
ing their heroism. King Ferdinand
stood by nodding his approval. When
the general had finished the king said:
"General, a word "with you:" Then
-talking up to the general and before
the whole army, the king stripped the
epaulettes from the officer's uniform.
The general remained at attention for
a moment then saluting the king, he
took a few paces to the rear ind shot
The first regiment !s composed of
the elite of Sofia, being comprised of
artists, lawyers, actors and business
men. The loss of life in its ranks
evoked the bitterest comment.
Montenegrins Dislodge Turks.
In a hand to hand bayonet fight at
the port of San Giovani di Medua,
Thursdav nicht. the Montenegrins dis
lodged the Turks from tile mountains 4
dominating the city, according to a.
dispatch from Dulcigno.
Sixty Turkish soldiers were taken
The Turkish garrison at San Giovani
di Medua, however, has been reinforced
by the arrival of some big guns, ac
cording to a dispatch to the Relchspest
dampening the hope or the Montene
grins that they would be able to cap
ture the port
The Turkish garrison at Scutari has
received a supply of fresh provisions
sufficient to last 40 days and the Turk
ish commandant there declares, accord
ing to the Neue Freie Presse, that he
will hold his fortress until the last man
of the Turkish garrison has fallen, even
should the Ottoman government order
him to surrender. He will not fall Into
the hands of the enemy, he declares.
London, England, Nov. 16. 1
is resorted to have Dlaced stro
of troops at three points on the Bul
garian frontier. The movement te Ae
lieved to be the result of diplomatic ar
rangements so that pressure can be
applied to Bulgaria in order to keep
the terms of the armistice within
Priest Lead Battle.
A correspondent of the Morning Post
with the Montenegrins describes an
act of heroism by a priest who led the
soldiers in battle when their com
mander was killed.
When the commander was taken to
the rear, mortally wounded, the chap
lain gave him his benediction.
"Then" says the correspondent, "he
snatched up a .rifle aad cried to the
soldiers- forward, sons of Cheraagora,
in defence of the cross and for the
glory of king Nicholas.'
"The priest, brandishing his cross
like a banner, had reached the firing
line when a fresh and more furious
volley came from the Turkish column.
He stood among the recumbent sol
diers -who continued to fire. Then he
began to chant the hymn 'God Against
the InfldeL' He reached the lines
which in English run tribulation shall
not avail, to bend the army of the
Lord' when his voice suddenly died
away. He waved his arms about his
head and fell on his face with a bullet
through his heart."
Athens. Greece, Nov. 16 The last
days of Turkish rule in Saloniki were
days of anxiety, according to dispatches
received fioni that city. The Greek
minister. M. Ractevan, who went there
to represent the Greek government, was
accompanied by Col. Morrerratos with
strong detachments of Greek and Cre- I
Great Celebration of Comple
tion of Siphon Beneatli the
Colorado River.
Turns, Arit. Nov. 1. This elty is
making preparations to entertain the
great crowd expected to begin te ar
rive Sunday night to attend the cele
bration attending the formal opening
of the siphon, which will earry the
water of the Colorado river from the
canal on the California sMe of the
stream o a point opposite this city
under the bed of the river, a distance
of IMS feet, aad deliver it to about
100.000 acres of citrus fruit growing
land in Arlaona.
Governor Hunt and nearly all other
Aricona stats officials will be here,
as will all United States redaotatlon
officials in Arizona and southern Cal-
Ufemttk ...
apsclal trans wfu be run from
Douglas, Bisfcec Tucson, Phoenix and
rimatititl to hrtnr those -who wish to
H witness the dedicatory ceremonies.
The celebration will continue
thrown Missfay. Tuesday and Wed
nesday of next week.
Banquet Beneath River.
A banquet In the siphon beneath
the bed of the river was one of the
features marking the opening of the
celebration; though the banquet was
given by and for local people, prior
to the big celebration.
The piercing siren at the siphon
that bad so relentlessly swayed for
many months the comings and goings
of the army of sand hogs, which had
so stubbornly fought its thousand
feet of1 tunnel under the treacherous
bed of the Colorado, announced lustily
that the feast was spread.
In curious groups, the guests were
ushered into the crude, shakey, mor-tar-beplastered
elevator and dropped
down the shaft of the siphon to the'
tunnel, 109 feet below. "Where, but
a few days ago half naked men,
breathing heavily the condensed "air"
pumped down to them, tolled skilfully
and surely in suroundings recalling
Dante s inferno, there was revealed
the banquet.
Like a Deep Sea Grotto.
By an ingenious arangement of
small green electric bulbs, cut flowers
and green gauze, a perfect- Illusion of
a deep sea grotto was created. There,
in massive, solid concrete security,
with nearly 109,000 second feet of wa
ter rushing in silt laden torrents but
50 feet above them. Yuman's renresen-
tative citixens banqueted in surround
ings whose significance marked a
Sara in the yroanerjty 6 the great J
completion of the Yuma siphon and to
announce the fact that Yuma valley
now has an abundance of water and
rich farm lands for the homeseeker
in a salubrious climate, the home of
the golden date and the ripe October
I w .1 . n. i ., " .- ' .
"""?. l"e " eipnon festival will
oe neia on .November is, 19 and 20.
The siphon conducts the water from ,
(i., Tjieuna. dam frnm tha Mr 0Qi !
the Laguna dam from the big canal
on the .California stide under the river
nearly 60 feet below its bed, or 100
feet below the ground, to the Arizona
bank, where it bubbles out of the
siphon outlet and irrigates the fertile
Yuma valley.
tan military police. He Immediately re
established order.
Bands of Mussulman Albanians from
the districts of Upper Alabania con
tinue to pillage and commit outrages in
northern JCpirus and the district of
Adgrocastro, which was inhabited al
most entirely by Greeks. The districts
have been devastated and practically
depopulated by systematic depredations.
Paris. France. Nov. IS. The Matin's
war .correspondent before Adrianople
says observations taken by the aviators
during trips across the city show that
the military and civil authorities and
the inhabitants are completely demoral
ized. Food is scarce and the Turks are
beginning to ill-treat the Christians,
whom they reproach as being useless
mouths to feed.
Several thousand non-combatants
were ordered to leave the city, but the
Bulgarian outposts refused to let them
pass and sent them back.
Denver Man Says Enemy of Long Ago
Wounded Him Last Night, Slip
ping Into Bedroom.
Denver, Colo., Nov. 16. M. A. Boot,
member of a Denver tobacco firm, was
shot and seriously wounded early to
day at his home here by a man whom
he says he recognized as a boyhood
enemy at Ripon, Wis: There is a
chance for his recovery.
According to Root's story he was
awakened about 1:45 oclock by a
noise in his bedroom and looked into
the revolver in the hand of a man
standing at the foot of his bed. Root
said he grappled with the intruder a.nd
was shot The intruder escaped
through the window before Mrs. Root,
who slept on the first floor, arrived.
Root said the trouble started shortly
after he left school in Wisconsin
when his home -was burglarized. He
recognised the burglar as James
Dlvlnney, whom he had- arrested, con
victed and sentenced. He says his as
sailant -was "Devinney.
Root declares that Divlnney swore
vengeance in 1870.
Several times in the last 15 years
since he has resided in Denver, Root
has been attacked, shot at and orfee
locked in his safe and nearly suffo
cated. On each occasion Root declares
he recognized his assailant as Divin
ney. -5- -T'
fr Delta, Colo., Nov. IS. Standing
J" as if alive, supported by a
barbed wire fence, the body of
Frank Mitchell, aged 42, was
found last night by his brother.
The accidental discharge of a
rifle had sent a bullet through
his brain. A short distance away
was a dead coyote that Mitchell
evidently had killed before his
own death.
"1' "i 4-
Three companies of the third bat
talion 22d infantry left the fort Satur
day to relieve the three companies of
the same regiment which have been
stationed at the bridges and at the
smelter. These troops should have
been relieved on the first of the month
but the relief companies were detained
because of target practice at the post.
El Paso Woman Loses Hus
band in Wreck and Is Her
self Seriously Hurt.
Shock from the terrible ordeal of a
train wreck near Riceville, Ark, Oct.
S, last, in which her husband was
killed, a daughter injured and herself
crippled for life, has turned the former
jet black hair of Mrs. A. C McNeal.
1719 Wyoming street, to white. Mrs.
McNeal and her daughter. Miss Norma
Ruschaupt, returned from Memphis to
Bl Paso Thursday.
Mr. McNeal 'was well known in T-'
Paso and was in the employ of the Bl
Paso & Southwestern railway system
a a freight conductor. With Mrs. Mc
Neal and Miss Ruschaupt, he was en
route home from a visit to relatives in
Bowling- Green, Ky., when he met death
in a tourist sleeper derailed and" splin
tered te fragments by. a split frog.
Bitter Jest of Pate.
"What we went through was enough
to turn anyone's hair white." said Mrs.
McNeal this morning in describing the
wreck and its tragic consequences. "It
seemed like a foredoomed calamity, a
bitter jest of fate to prove that we are
held in the hollow of the hands of
chance. We left Memphis over the Rock
Island at 11:80 a. m., Oct. 8.- Mr. Mc
Neal had engaged sections three and
four, and at my request we changed to
sections 15 and IS. There were six
coaches to the train, and the one we
occupied was the only one to be de
railed. The woman who took the sec
tion three after we gave it up escaped
without a scratch, while one of our party
was killed and two hurt.
Daughter's Premonition.
"Then there was an uncanny premoni
tion of my daughter. Five miles from
the wreck she exclaimed: 'Mamma, I
wish I could jump out of the window
and get off this, train. I am frightened,
and I know something perfectly dread
ful is troine: to hannen. I laughed at
her fears but it happened, more dread
ful than she had dared to imagine.
"Our sleeper was the fifth car back
from the engine. The other four passed
safely over the misplaced switch, but
the front trucks of or car left the
main line. Our first apprehension was
when the car began to wobble like a
drunken man's course, then came the
crash and unconsciousness. When I
awoke I was underneath degris from the
wrecked car, and pinioned by timbers.
Blood was in my eyes, my right shoul
der was in frightful -pain, and I knew
that it -was no dream that I had been
near to death.' MiSs Norma, my daugh
ter, waa beneath me. bu fortunately J
lis Hot severely huW. c - J
Husband's DJcaa Crashed.
"Mr. McNeal was a- few feet away, a
hole ploughed fn his head into which
one's, fist could have been thrust. He
lived 40 minutes and died, without re
gaining - consciousness. Bones of my
right shoulder and right arm were
broken In several places, and four
pieces of splintered bone were removed
t th lmsnital One floatine rib on
at the hosDital. One floating rib on
the left side of the back- was broken,
three teeth had been knocked out, two
bones of the left ankle broken, the
right knee seriously hurt, my acap
torn from my head and my face cut in
a dozen places from the flying glass.
"Partial paralysis of the mouth is the
result of the left cheek nerve being
broken. I cannot stand on either foot,
and the doctors tell me I shall be a
cripple for IKe. It's hard at 35, piti
fully hard, to be told that vigor and
health and suppleness have gone, and
that all the years to come are to be
handicaped years. My hair will always
be white; the cuts on my face will heal,
but the scars -will not disappear. And
for the rest of my days I will have con
stantly visible reminders of that hor
rible moment when I sensed completely
the disaster which was about to over-
whelm US.
f T.ntt
Time In Hoanltal.
Mrs. MeNeal was in the Memphis hos
pital from the time of the wreck until
November 12. The torn scatojras
sewed up and the head 'shaven. Xhere
was a scant hope that her hah- -would
return In its natural shade, but the
fright and the shock and the ensuing
days and nights of terror brought It
out whitened as If with age. That the
color of hair may be thus changed fol
lowing periods of great mental stress
is an established fact, though the
precise reason is not known to scien
tists. So they label the cause "nervous
shock" and let it so at that.
Miss Ruschaupt suffered a severe im
pact with some solid substance to the
right side of her head, her chin Is
marked with a cut, small bone or ifce
nose are broken and she may be in
ternally injured. Dr. Burleson Aston,
physician to Mrs. McNeal and family,
went to Memphis and accompanied them
on the return trip.
.. J
Rev. R. T. Hanks, pastor of Calvary
Houston Square Baptist church, will
return from Abilene, Tex., this evening,
but will not be able to preach Sunday.
Rev. A. J. McKlwain will occupy the
pulpit in the morning, and in the eve
ning special Thanksgiving service will
be held.
Mr. Hanks -was taken andilenlv- lit
while attending the Baptist convention
at Fort Worth and was hurried to the
Hollis sanatarium at Abilene, where he 1
remained until todav.
vran a fine day foi ducks.
toi. Lanes weather forecast Sat
urday showed that there nan no
rain or snow in any part of the seBtk
west at six oclock Saturday morning.
Hut nt 6:03 things Hire dofug right here
In this little zone of falling barometer,
descending temperature and preeiiriti't
Ing weather.
A lean mixture, a dcranued -Carb lre
ter or a 'worn battery caused alt the
trouble vrlth theiicather ivagon. Cel.
Lane, who has BothtB-; mure to do
with the forecasts than the marketniea
have to do with the production of cxgs,
explains the sadden cnllnpse ef the
'fair and warmer" brand of weather by
Cksr my luck!)
a vkhk -tft-rw
AX' ITS $wrW
Yale and Princeton Eacji
Score Six Points on Goals
Kicked From Field.
. Princeton. N. X. Nov. 16. With,-both
lines hammered hard for short gains,
the Yale-Princeton game here today
ended "with a tie score, each team hav
ing scored 6 points. Flynn for Yale
and H. Baker, nf Princeton, were the
stars, each kicking two goals from the
IVlHd KaTors Yale.
Yale took the goal with the wind at
her back. H. - Baker, of Princeton,
kicked off but the ball was put in
play by Yale for a kickoff from the
Yale 40 yard line. Baker gained fire
yards through 'the Yale tackle and an
offside play gave Princeton five more
yards. Then Baker went through
tackle for seven yards.
On a fake formation S. Baker failed
to gain; Dewitt went through the line
five yards and Waller added three
Waller gained another yard. Dewitt
kicked to Yale's 12 yard line.
Flynn Gains Through Center.
Yale's first scrimi- - i resulted in
a three yard gain th jgh center by
Flynn. Flynn punted to Princeton's
40 yard line, S. Baker getting the
Waller hit left tackle for three
yards. S. Baker shot through the
same hole for three yards more. De
witt punted to Yale's 30 .yard Uric and
Logan of Princeton fell on the ball.
Waller gained three yards through
center and on the next play Prince
ton put the ball on Yale's 25 yard
line. At this point H. Baker failed'
at a field goal from the 30 yard line.
Flynn kicked out from Yale's 20 yard
line and H. Baker was downed on,
the Tiger 25 yard line. Dewitt punted
to Yale's 39 yard line.
Flynn Kicks Field Goal.
Spalding made nine yards on two
line plays. Spalding made a yard for
Yale h mat down. Flynn punted. &
Baker ficm6led the ball and Avery, of
Yale, recovered it en Princeton's IS
yard line. Flynn dropped back to the
20 yard line front where he kicked a
beautiful goal from placement. Score:
Yale, 3: Princeton 9.
H. Baker backed off - to Flynn- who
was downed on his own 26 yard line.
Yale punted to H. Baker, on Prince
ton's H yard line. S. Baker made five
yards through left tackle. Dewitt
punted out trf bemads ok) Yale's SI
yard Hinei -4
Flynn TflJtlilL "'" T---
ton's left suarTBifi the period ended
with the ball on Yale's 41 yard line.
'Up to this time Princeton had slight
ly outrushed Yale. Score at the end
of the first period: Yale, 3; Prince
ton, 0.
Baker Kicks Field Goal.
To start the second period, Flynn
punted to Princeton's 20 yard line.
Waller returned the punt and Wheeler
fumbled, Prlncton recovering it on
Yale's 30 yard line.
S. Baker made four yards through
left tackle. On the next play H. Ba
ker kicked a field goal from the 25
yard line, tying the score.
Flynn kfeked off to Capt Pendleton
on his own 35 yard line. Waller punted
to Wheeler on his 25 yard line. Spald
ing plunged through center for two
yards. On the third down Flynn
punted to H. Baker on Princeton's 37
yadr line.
Waller punted to Wheeler on Yale's
10 yard line. Wheeler made five yards
before being downed. Philbin made
five yards through center. Spalding
added- five more for the first down.
M Yale Forced to Punt.
Flyim gained four yards around end
and then punted to H. Baker on his
own 10 yard line and he ran 2S yards
before being downed.
Philbin made three yards around left
end. Flynn punted to the Tigers 40
yard line. Waller returned the punt
and it was Yale's ball on the Blue's
20 yard line. Spalding gained two
yard a B. Warren here replaced Pen
dleton as right guard for Yale. Flynn
kicked to Midfield and Waller punted
over Yale's goal line.
The ball was put in play on Yale's
20 yard line. After two plays Flynn
punted to their own 3S yard line.
With one down to go H. Baker
kicked a field goal from the 15 yard
line amid tremendous cheering. Score:
Princeton, 6; Yale, 3.
Princeton Penalized.
Flynn kicked off to Waller on his
own 20 yard line. He returned the
punt to Yale's 45 yard line.
Waller was disqualified for rough
playing and Princeton was penalized
half the ritfitanoe in Wr cul Una 1,a
j ball being put in play on Princeton's
91 trfli-H lino
21 yard line.
took Waller's nlace
anu uorneii went in lor Whedler. Yale
failed to gain' in two scrimmages and
Yale was penalized for a foul in the
line and the ball was put down on
Princeton's JO .yard line, in Prince
ton's possession. v
When the teams dsunied play there
was no change in the lineups from that
at the end of the second quarter.
Flynn kicked to" Dewitt on the 10 yard
the left wing shift" Dewitt lammed I
thmnch v,u. i, ,,... nn. - .i 1
line ana ne ran back 30 yards. On
-...wmc,.. .a.b o .ivx.j. ...ic ivi ifirtra
Rain and What Goes With It In
Winter, Hits EI P$zo Unannounced
Raincoats, Umbrellas and Goloshes English For
Rubbers, Don'tcherknow Come Into Use; Coal
Man Collects His'n From Shivering Populace.
By Norman 3L-AValkcr.
saying that it Is. local, like the tariff
and the high cost of living.
Whatever it was that cnuacd this re
cent unpleasantness. It worked overtime
at the job and made the golnt; u lilt
heavy downtown and vrorwe In tin- sub
urbs. The ralu early Saturday morn
lu: was the -blower, blustering kind
that hustled everyone out from the
far aide of the Bleeping porche.n and
made nn oil stove attachment a ne
eenelty for break nut. The rain con
tinued all morning Saturday getting
heavier with the approach of noou.
North Oregon street again hud n Jounc
flood as far down as the storm sewers
Governor Hunt Does Not
Wish to i Call Special Ses
sion This Year.
(By Gee. H. Clements.)
Phoenix. Ariz., Nov. 16. The ques
tion uppermost in the minds of those
Arizonans who are interested in pub
lic -affairs is: "Will governor Hunt
call a special session of the legisla
ture?" The reason for the anxiety is the
clause in the constitution (Section 21,
article IV) which reads as follows:
"The members of the first legislature
shall bold office until the first Mon
day in January. 1913. The terms of
office of the members of succeeding '
legislatures shall be two years."
This is held by many of the best
lawyers in the state to be so specific
and mandatory that it cannot be ex
plained away or construed by the su
preme court to mean anything but
what it says.
The members of the supreme court
held, in their decision upon the "Sax
on bill" in which thev are said bv
I those not particularly friendly to them
10 nave "strained themselves in an
attempt to hold themselves and their
fellow Democrats in office two years
longer than they were elected for"
that, while the constitution provided
that the members of the legislature
should go out of office on the first
Monday in January, it also provided
that all officers shall continue In of-,
flee until their successors shall be
elected and shall have qualified. No
successors have been elected, there
fore none can qualify. It is- contended,
however, that the language of the con
stitution in this particular regard is
so specific andso pointed that it is
not subject to the free construction
the supreme court puts upon It and
that any of the acts of the legislature,
elected in 1911, after the first Monday
in January, 1913, will not be legal,
therefore, a special session of the
legislature should be called to meet
at once or at least in time to trans
act the necessary business of the state
before the first Monday in January
The advocates of the special session
hold that while the supreme court
may hav. the right to pass upon the
constitution as it affects the state,
that it should be borne in mind that
the legislature may be called upon
to pass laws which may affect corpor
ations doing an interstate hnfinan
and that these ccirporaUobs wUI take
advantage of everv techntealitv a A.
-lay tfce operation any Tlrtr passed
by a legislature, the legality of the
acts of which may be questioned.
Attorney general Bullard has ad
vised the governor to call the special
session but governor Hunt seems to
be in doubt. He pleads that there is
no money in the state treasury with
which to meet the expense of the
special session and says further that
there is no room in the f-anitni in
which to hold the session and will be
none unii the surveyor general, who
now occupies five rooms in the build
ing, can move into the new federal
building which will not be ready for
occupancy till Jan. 1 at the earliest
yards and then kicked to Yale's 2S
yard line.
Galas Through the Line.
On the next play Spalding made six
yards through taokle. He made four
tfbi - - hXh"' p,SYf"
first down,
After a couple of plays Flynn at
tempted a goal from placement from
the 34 yard line but failed. Dewitt
punted from Princeton's ten yard line
to Yale's 36 yard line. Yale failed to
gain in three downs and Flynn punted
to H. Baker on the Tigers' 35 yard line.
The Tigers immediately punted and it
was" Yale's ball on her 33 yard line.
Gallauer substituted for Avery.
Philbin plugged the Princeton cen
ter for five yards and on the next play
Yale shot through the Tiger line to the
Blue's 42 yard line. Spalding put the
ball on the 45 yard line, giving Yale
first down.
Spalding crashed through left tackle
for four yards. Flynn puntea to
Princeton's 5 yard line. H. Baker ran
back ten yards. DewJtt punted to
Philbin on Princeton's 38 yard line.
Philbin made three yards through cen
ter and Spalding two more. Markie
here took Philbin's place. Flynn failed
for a placement goal from, the 40 yard
line. Dewitt punted to the Blue's 23
yard line. Flynn punted to Princeton's
43 yard line, JL Baker taking the punt
Dewitt immediately punted back and
the ball went out of bounds.
The quarter ended with the ball in
Yale's possession on Yale's own 25
yard line. Score: Princeton S; Yale 3.
FlynH Punts Sixty Vard.
In the third quarter Fumpeliy went
in the game again, supplanting Markie.
Spalding failed to gain and Flynn
made a magnificent punt of SO yards
which H. Baker gobbled in and ran
15 yards before beintr downed. With
the ball on the 28 yard line. S. Baker
broke through the Yale team and
planted the ball on the Tiger's 43 yard
line. Dewitt punted to Yale's 26 yard
Flynn punted to H. Baker on the
(Continued on page Seven.)
. ;3i"-OOKM'TO.(
and the new storm newer extension had
Ita first tryaut beyond the union sta
tion to the mrer and It worked.
AccorapanyiBg the rain ivai a Ait
horsepower wind vihlch blew the rain
in the windows, dena the necks of pe
destrians and ehased hats and umbrel
las agalBKt the owners. A rubberneck
reHBleH occurred in front of the Shel
don and In the Mills atrect lobby ef the
31111s building. The wind furnlnhed the
action and the braic shoppers the pet
ticoat and stocking scenario.
On hlx own hook the irenther man
has forecasted mere rain and wind for
Sunday, with a corresponding Increa-
in the coal business locally.
Purchase of Timepieces in
,vLarge Quantities in East
Aroused Suspicion.
Indianapolis, Ind., Nov. IS. Jewelry
store employes testified at the "dyna
mite conspiracy" trial today that alarm,
clocks used by the McNamara brothers
and Ortie E. McManigal in the manu
facture of bomas. were purchased in
such quantities as to arouse suspicion, i
McManigal bad confessed tnat wnen ne
bought docks he pretended he gave
them to farmers.
How the dynamiter bought 12 small
clocks at Pittsburg in July, 1910, after
he had blown up a job at McKees Rocks,
was described by Miss Margaret Burns.
She said when she sold the clocks to
Vj,MAn1nl ah. oelroil Kin. wKat ia vaa
goins: to do with so manv. and he re- !
plied they were for friends in the coun
try. Miss Anna Elliott testified Mc
Manigal bought at an Indianapolis jew
elry store all the alarm clocks in stock.
r?fn.,l? Wn Cln. -Taw A-mm
According to McManigal, J. J. Mc-
Namara. sfcretarv of the Ironworkers'
union, used to keep a stock of clocks
locKea in a vault in ms ornce. rne '
clocks were fitted to bombs so that
when the alarms went off at a pre-
arrangea time tne handles or the wind
ers connected up a battery and caused
the explosion. The similarity of a clock
which McManigal lost at Peoria and
another clock found at Los Angeles was
one of the clues that put detectives on
the dynamiters' trail.
Half a dozen residents of Muncie, Ind.,
testified concerning a vacant house at
Muncie in which McManigal said the
McNamaras and Hockin, in 1909, stored
nitroglycerin. The witnesses asserted
that boxes mysteriously were taken
in and out of the house at night: that
the windows were covered with paper,
and that the nocturnal visits of a wagon
to the house deepened the mystery so
that children came to regard the place
as haunted.
Witnesses Identify Heckia.
Emanuel Maddox, a box manufactur
er, identified Hockin as having or
dered nitroglycerin in packing boxes
which were delivered to the Muncie
house. Other witnesses testified Hockin
was seen about the house.
Hockin, now secretary of the Iron
workers' union, was again pointed otft
by John Longabangh, agent of nitro
glycerin manufacturer at Montpeller,
Ind. Longabaugh said Hockin prom
ised to pay a high price for nitro
glycerin if the daler in explosives
would sell it without questions.
Pointing to Hockin. Longabaugh, who
now ves in Tulsa, Okla., said:
"I low this man my company would
not allow me to sell nitroglycerin with
out knowing what it was to be used
for. He replied be would make it at
tractive for me, and that he .would
carry it wav in suit nn th tnin
I asked him if he wanted me to steal
I the nltrAfflvnd.in ur f.a i jia ..
care and as for carrying explosives on
passenger trains, he wasn't bothered."
Sbaaevred Stenographer.
Frank Eckhoff. a friend and neis-hhm-
of the McNamara familv in Cincinnati,
testified that in 1909 James B. McNa
mara offered him S50 to put a package
on a nonunion job. but Eckhoff said he
refused because there were watchmen
around. .
"Two weeks later the job was blown
up, said the witness. "J. B. told me I
could have done it as well as he In
December, 1909, J. B. took me to Pitts
burg and from there to Rochester, Pa.
where he went to a copper shop and
uncovered cans of nitroglycerin. Later
in Indianapolis, John J. McNamara had
me shadow Miss Mary Dye, his stenog
rapher at the ironworkers' headquar
ters, who was suspected of giving in
formation about dynamiting.
"J. J. said Miss Dye knew too much
end he was afraid of her. Hockin helped
shadow her and she subsequently went
to Pittsburg."
J. B. McNamara Disguised.
Eckhoff testified that two weeks
after the Los Angeles explosion he was
sent by J. J. McNamara to the house
of Mrs. Alice Nabb, McNamara's sister
at Ballagh. Neb.
-XT'1 JDt Jas- B- tnere." said Eckhoff.
He had disguised himself as much as
possible. He appeared desperate and
talked of killing himself. Then he
asked me if I noticed in the newspa
pers whether people thought the ex
plosion was caused by escaping gas in
the basement.
"One thing he said he wanted done
was to kill Miss Mary C. Dye, a
stenographer at union headquarters In
"He said she knew too much about
ujiiojuiung. ana ne proposed to talk
,n t t ohn.,t K,.i iT . r . i
way 'He saw he tf,hf.V0Ut0tSe
riood idet if I fonfwLiW be
r-FooaJaea " J .nowed Per. o?
train and out a small hnmh Am)., t,,,.
timed so that it would explode after i
got off the train.
"At the Nabb home was J. B.'s moth
er and Howard Nabb, his brotherinlaw
The mother wanted to know what her
son was worrying about. He told her it
was only a little trouble about union
anairs. tne next day I started with
J. B. for Indianapolis by way of Omaha
and Chicago. We remained about four 1
livurs in mcago.
Eckhoff said he refused to enter into
the plan to put a bomb under Miss Dye
Miss Dye, who now lives in Pittsburg
recently identified hundreds of letters
introduced by the government as im
plicating the '.1 defendants in a con
spiracy. Carried Dynamite in Banket.
Carrying dynamite . tout in a market
basket was the way Kdward F. Clark,
an iron -worker, said he arranged to
blow up non-union jobs.
Clark, an official of a local union at
Cincinnati, pleaded guilty at the begin
ning of the trial of the 45 men accused
of complicity with the McNamara
brothers in the illegal transportation
In detailing his confession on the I
witness stand he told of personally
blowing up work on a railroad bridge
across the Miami river, at Dayton, on
May 3, 1908, and of leaving behind an
umbrella that bore his initials.
Clark said officials of the Interna
tional Association of Bridge and Struc
tural Iron Workers induced him to do
ujrnamiiing. unce, ne said, wmie in
specting work in Cincinnati, president
Frank M. Ryan pointed to a railroad judge Albert D. Morton, of St. Loui.
bridge across the Ohio river and said- who was the Progressive candidate
"There would be a good jjlace to put for governor of Missouri, will be the
a -S ot'" , ' principal speakers at a banquet to be
Before that, the witness said. Her- ' given here November 26 b the Jack
bert S. Hockin. secretary of the union, ! son Countv Progressive 'club Oov
arranged to supply him with dynamite. I ers for 2000 persons will be laid, the
t t .h5d some correspondence with ' announcement says, and members of
J. J. McNamara at Indianapolis about i i, ,.o-,..,v-a rtv frnm all nnrts
union conditions in Cincinnati, when in
May. 1908, Hockin appeared and told
me he was going to spend some money
there," Clark said. "He took me to
Cummnsville, a suburb, where he in
troduced me to Edward Camobell, who
was to supply dynamite. Hockin said I
was to receive $100 for the Dayton job.
I returned to the place that night wtlh
a market basket. Campbell gave me
50 half-pound sticks of dynamite.
Hockin wanted me to take William
(Continued on page 5.)
New York. N. Y Nov. IS. Woodrow
Wilson, president-elect, following his
statement that he will call an extra
session of congress not later than April
15 for the purpose of revising the tariff,
sailed from New York for Bermuda this
afternoon. He was accompanied by
Mrs. Wilson and the Misses Eleanor and
Jessie Wilson. They will be gone until
December IS.
"I shall call congress together in ex-
traordinary session not later than April '
i. I shall do this not only because I'
think that the pledges of the party'
ought to be redeemed as promptly as
possible, but also because I know it to
be in the interest of business that all
uncertainty as to what the particular
items of tariff revision are to be should
be removed as soon as possible." has
said in his statement.
Pess himself about an extra session S -
The governor did not intend to ex-tt
soon after his election. Although ha i
has favored the idea of an extra ses- -
I sura, he had promised to spend mora
time in ascertaining puouc opinion. i
With the time to be consumed -in dis-'
cussion, the governor felt that if an
extra session were not called, the ben-
efits of the tariff revision would be
postponed practically two years.
Immediately upon his election, the
governor made up his mind to waitj
until after be had returned from his ,
vacation before making known his at-
titude, but upon finding, as he said.,
that opinion in favor of a special se?- i
sion was practically unanimous, he felt
no hesitation about making public his
Mexican Rebel Leader Is Located it-.
CeatntHa Cordova Gees te Him.
Salazar WMsa Federate.
Gen. Pascual Orozco, jr., desQite
varied and disturbing reports. Is camped
cosily in the Burro mountains, to the
southwest of Eagle Pass, Tex., accord
ing to a reliable rebel report. Col. Jose
Cordova who has been sojourning in
Albuquerque, left three days ago to
visit the rebel chief in response to an
order to hurry to Oroseo's camp. Coi -dova
should have arrived yesterda.
Hta reported arrest at Albuquerque was
f-a-rmr i irniM air -4him was an el-
fort made to arrest Cordova, but Cor
dova took the Santa Fe instead;' of m
Southwestern, and very impolitely
evaded his followers.
Thus ends many weird reports. It
was feared by the federals that the
rebel leader was nearing- Juarez. It
was feared by tne secret service that
he was in the United States. It was
feared by the rebels .that he was in
iall. But the persistent revolutionist
I is known to be enjoying life in a com
fortable mountain camp guaraea irorn.
the cold winds of winter and the more
hostile bullets of the federals. Orozi-o
is suffering from an ailment of long
standing, which has developed rheu
matism in his lower limbs, but other
wise is said to be quite contented.
Inez Salazar, whose rebels have been,
fluttering around Juarez, is reported to
be moving west into gonora. It was
his command which recently routed a
detachment of federals, four of whom
wandered over the border and wera
captured by United States troops be-i
low Hachita, N. M The engagement oc-
curred Monday. Later three of thai
refugees, bearing their rifles, croasedV
the line. Another wandered over Tues-
day." All four are held subject to or-rj
ders from the war department at Washi
Antonio Rojas, with the largest groupv
of rebels operating in Chihuahua, was.
heard from last near Guerrero, on thesi
ehihauhua division of the North West-J
ern railway. This apparently account!
for the major rebel bands, and nou1
appear to be near Juarez.
Gen. Asrallar Is HelylnK the Zaas-J
tns In Their Campaign Against
Federals la Mexico. ,
Mexico City. Mex., Nov. IS. A pos-
sibie explanation of the more scienti-i
siDie explanation oi uw inure .sw-ii
c campaigning recently on the part
Zapatistas in the states of Puebla.
uni and Mexico is sueaested by
Morelos and Mexico is suggested by i
the assertion from a creditable sourcetl
that Higenio Aguilar, an aged gen-
eral of the regular who joined the in-
surrection several weeks ago, has en-;
lered into an alliance with the Zapa-
tistas and now' is their directing of- j
ficer. Aguilar's chief lieutenant is
said to be Guadencia de la Llave, wh!
was a colonel in the regular army.
Encounters are reported in the state
of Guanajuato at the Cerro Blanco
ranch and Panales hilL The rebel
were defeated at these places with,
slight loss. At the Borrago ranch, in
the state of Michoacan, u rales haa
defeated the rebels, killing 11.
The case of A&qtph Hoffman vs. the
city of El Paso wherein the plaintiff
is suing the city for $300 damages, went
to trial Friday in the county court. The
plaintiff alleged that his property in
the vicinity of Texas and St. Vran
streets was damaged to that extent bv
the heavy rains which fell in October
coupled with the failure of the city
to provide proper drainage in that sec
I tion, ar.d the later filling in of an alley
I whose level now is almost equal to
I that of his property. "Saturday the casa
was still on trial.
Kansas City. Ma, Nov. 16. Former
senator Beveridge. of Indiana. and
of Missouri rnd Kansas will attend.
... . i K. --J- . - ,... j . ... .- -
Other speakers on the program are:
Governor Stubbs. of Kansas. Arthur
Sager, of St. Louis, William Allen
White, of Emporia, and Henry Alien,
of Wichita.
Frank Shelby, of the Brotherhood of
St. Andrew, will talk to the men of the
St. Clemenfs club Sunday evening at
7 : 30 at the evening service.

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