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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, November 18, 1912, Image 1

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Monday Evening,
Noyefeer 18, 1912-14 Pages
Leated Wire
Fair tonight and Tuesday.
r t
Dedication Attended by Gov.
Hunt and lieutenant Gov
ernor of California. .
OF 150,000 ACRES
Turns, Aria, Nov. 18. The great
siphon that win irrigate the citrus
fruit lands of the Yuma valley, was
indicated today
The siphon brings the water beneath
tne Colorado river from the ditch on
the California side. The ditch sets the
water at Laguna dam. several miles
above here, discharging the Arizona
portion of the water into the siphon at
a point opposite Yuma. The waters
that wHl be delivered to Arizona-will
-t claim l'.nnoo acres of rich silt laden
vt the dedication today, governor
George W. P Hunt, of Arizona, and
lieutenant governor A. J Wallace, of
" alifornia, delivered addresses. The
ceremonies were conducted at the Ari
zona end of the tunnel.
The invocation was made by the
Right Rev J Atwood, bishop of the
r-oteetant Episcopal diocese of Ari
zona. ppropi late musical selections were
ndered by Pupalli's Italian band, of
I.os Antjeles, and by the Yuma Indian
inra, of this city. During the after
i on there was a military and indus
t lal parade, participated in by a bat-i-Uion
of the Twelfth U. S. infantry.
Maticned here as a border guard, and
1 the national guard of Arizona and
the mdian school cadets. There were
inan beautiful floats, some allegorical
ar-d others illustrative of the material
progress of Yuma.
To See the Dam.
Tuesdai morning governor Hunt of
nzona, and lieutenant governor Wal
lace, of California, and their respective
taffs and invited guests will be taken
d special train to Laguna to view the
Tuesday aftrrroon the new $25,000
riks' hall in Yuma will be formally
i edicated and hundreds of visiting Elks
'rom Arizona and southern California
. ities will be present On Thursday,
ibe Arizona and California river com
mission will meet in joint session to
discuss the control and conservation of
11 the waters of the Colorado river.
'-he will meet in the Zeller theater
rnd discuss the best methods of doing
1 he great wo-k which they have in !
land. Manj distinguished delegates
will be present at this convention from i
-a!iforma. Arizona, Utah and Nevada. J
There will be addresses by senator I
ewi&nus, ana ucqic o. jmulwcii, m
lrrigation pioneer, and others.
Th celebration will end Thursday
The city is beautifully decorated with
bunting by da , and with colored lights
hv nignt
Seven Years? "Work.
For seien years the reclamation
service has been engaged in building
t(ie Yuma project. Three years ago the
Laguna dam was completed This dam
s a great feature of engineering in
itelf It is 4770 feet long and raises
the water level of the river ten feet
and diverts the water through great
neadgates into the main canals on the
i "alifornia and the Arizona side of the
iver Laguna dam is 14 miles above
Tumi and is at a point where the
mpuntains on either side of the river
o'me down to the water line The dam
s 50 feet wide and has successfully
withstood the greatest known flood in
the Colorado One hundred and fifty
thousand second feet of water have
passed over its crest without doing
damage of any kind
The Great Siphon.
The main canal leaves the dam on
the California side of the river, swings
around the edge of the mesa and de
livers 1400 second feet of water to the
intake to the siphon at a point oppo
site the town of Yuma. The intake to
the siphon is a well 100 feet deep, the
boi e under the river is 1000 feet long
and the outlet on the Arizona side is
mother well 100 feet deep The siphon
-; a giant bore 14 feet in diameter, lined
with four feet of reinforced concrete.
It will carry 1400 second feet of water
It took the better part of two years to
iMiild it, the difficulties encountered
being many Laguna dam and the
olorado river siphon are the keyuotes
(Continued on page 3.)
Washington. D C . Xov. 18. Tbe gov
ernment today won its case in the United
btates supreme court in the socalled
bathtub trust suit.
The court held that the "license agree
ment" of enameled ware manufacturers
was in violation of the Sherman anti
trust law.
Tbe fight against the enameled ware
manufacturers was begun bv the govern
ment m the United tates district court
of Maryland, it being charged that the
50 defendants named had entered into
a combination in restraint of interstate
trade in sanitary enameled ironware, and
had attempted to monopolize that trade,
i-rteen of the defendants were corpora
tion's Fixed Schedules of Prices.
One of the individual defendants was
Edward L. Wayaian, with whom the cor
porate defendants and their officials
were charged with having entered into
uleji agreements in licenses for the use
of a patented enameling tool. Wavman
as to refund part of the lit-ense fee it
the manufacturers had not violated any
conditions of the agreements, among
those conditions being on? that tbey
Mould not sell to any jobber who
does not sign a contract not to buv from
.inv one other than the corporate defend
ants; an" another that thev would not
cell at a lower price or on more attrac
tive terms than those named m a sched
n le of prices attached to the agreement.
The lower court held that the agree
ments uesiroj ed competition and fixed
prices in lolation of the Sherman law,
.ind furthermore, that the patent on the
tool made the agreements unlawful The
lover court prohibited the defendants
troni attepipt'iig further to H".tra'n
trade bv ihmii of the agreements pro
non need illegal.
lust'ce McKenna. in announcing the
'i- iion of the supreme court, called at
tention to the effectiveness of the com
Witnesses in Dynamite Trial
Tell of Finding Bombs at
Los Angeles.
Indianapolis, Ind., Nov. IS. Black
ened pieces of infernal machines which
figured in the explosion at Los Angeles,
CaL, on Oct. 1, 1910, when 21 people
were killed in the wreck of the Times
ballding, were identified, at the "dyna
mite conspiracy" trial today. Events
Involving the handling of the nitro
gelatin with which Jas. B. McNamara
cansed the explosion were first de
scribed by witnesses.
William Plynn, an employe of a pow
der company in San Francisco, testified
that on Sept. 20, 1910, he packed in
boxes 600 pounds of nitro-gelatin and
delivered it to the launch used bv Mc-
i KarMflrfl 'I'tint -i9a 111 iave hAfni1. th
Los Angeles explosion.
jneiiiainie me aynumiiers ma sioreu
the explosive in a vacant house In San
Fianclsco and McNamara had taken a
supply to Los Angeles.
Jos. w. xsrignam. a motorman in Los
An cole said nftr ho hail -nrltnmouxl
walking past the home of Felix J.
Zeehandelaar, secretary of the Mer
chants' and Manufacturers' association.
when a woman called him. She pointed
out a package. Later police came and
tbe package was found to contain a
Thomas F. Rice, one of the police de-
1 tectives called, told of unwrapping the
package and the rinding of 16 sticks of
"From there I was sent to the home
of Gen. Harrison Gray Otis, proprietor
of the Times," said Rice. "At Gen. Otis's
home we found a suit case under a bay
window I carried the case about 75
feet and called the chief of police.
When he arrived we opened the case.
In doing so I heard the buzzing of an
alarm clock We all ran and in an
other instant there was an explosion
which tore up the ground for an eighth
of an acre."
Other witnesses had testified that
McNamara confessed to having placed
all the bombs in Los Angeles to ex
plode at 1 a. m.
A clock was shown the jury as hav
ing been taken from the bomb near
the Zeehandelaar home. The alarm was
set for 1 a. m., but had failed to work.
GoveraHieat Alleged. Ise of Hall te
Defraud Fmer Mayor of Bos
ten In One of the Defendants.
New TorlC N. T., Nov. 18. The ed
eral government called for the trial
in the district court here today what
it considers one of its most important
cases growing out of alleged misuse of
the mails. It involves the integrity of
1 the socalled Hawthorne group of min-
lug oivv.n.0 auvc uiiugo -v nit u. cw u. ,
fendants men of national reputation.
atAItlro MWkfl hl4lt(a tA thA hk QO 1A-
They are five in number Julian Haw- I
thome, son of tbe novelist, JNatnanlel
Hawthorne; Josiah Quincy, former i
mayor or Boston and assistant secre- ,
tary ot state in tne uieveiana aaminu-
tration. Albert Freeman, a promoter:
Dr. William J. Norton, a nerve special-
ist, and Jonn MCiunnon, secretary
treasurer of the Hawthorne companies.
All were engaged directly, or indi
rectly, in the sale of stock in the Haw
thorne Silver and Iron Mines compa
nies and allied concerns and were in
dicted in January last for alleged use
of the mails to defraud investors.
The defendants maintained they
have been the victims of a ruthless cru
sade on the part of the postoffice de
partment. CHARG-E SAL00N;MAN ,
Herman Feddrisi, said to be the pro
prietor of the Klondyke saloon on
Broadway, was arrested by acting
sergeant Iva Finlay Monday morning
on a charge of selling liquor on Sun
day. He was taken to the police sta
tion and the charge was later filed in
the county court.
J. D. Wollett. of Las Cruces, was in
El Paso Sunday, en route home from
Pern, where he has been on a business
bination nmde possible among enamel
ware manufacturers through dayman's
plan to grant licenses on his improve
ment foi enameling.
Marks Epoch in Deacons
The decision marked an epoch in anti
trust decis ons, because it sustained the
government's contention that a violation
of the Sherman anti-trust law could not
be concealed behind the patent laws of
the country.
The decision of the lower court was up-
L held throughout as to the main defend
ants and the uoiweu reaa company,
which claimed it was not engaged in
interstate commerce.
Dismiss Colorado Case.
The supreme court dismissed for want
of jurisdiction the appeal recently dock
eted with it, from the decision of the
Colorado courts upholding the constitu
tionality of the Colorado constitutional
amendment for debt refunding.
The action was in accordance with the
motion filed bv attorney geenral Ben
(Jnffith ot Colorado, asking that it be
dismissed, he case involved $2,115,000
state warrants issued to cover money
appropriated by the seventh general as
sembly. Two years ago the refunding
proposition was submitted to the voters
and, according to the returns, was rati
fied. Suit was instituted in the district
court charging fraud at the polls and
in making the returns the lower court
decided against the legality of the bond
issue. On appeal the Colorado state su
preme court reversed the lower tribunal.
holding that the election was legal and
the bond issue properly authorized.
The original warrants amounted to
$373 000 and with accrued interest now
aggregate $2,115,000. The effect of the
I nited States court's action is to leave
in force the decision of the Colorado
supreme court
The supreme court took a recess until
December 2.
Democrats Will Make Over
the Sherman Law When
the Tariff Is Revised.
(By Winfleld Jones.)
Washington. D. C, Nov. 18. The cer-
tainty that the Democrats will control
both branches of the national legisla-
ture in the' 63d congress has acted as
a check upon plans for the immediate
revision of the herman anti-trust law.
It is now conceded that no specific at-
tempt will be made to revise that stat
ute during the short session, and the
Democratic attitude is that the trust
problem should await the time when
tnax party exercises complete control of
the legislative and executive branches
! nf the rnvprnmpnt.
t1.ava ..a .. .4m,.
There are a dozen bills nrooosing to
amend the Sherman law now before the
house committee on judiciary, whose
chairman is congressman Henry D.
Clayton, of Alabama. Mr. Clayton and
his committee associates are inclined
toward a policy of strengthening the
luiuli a l"" " irraBi mc
law, nt " 3s reliably learned that no
I such attempt will be made while the
senaie aim uie presiuein arc i upim-
siic pviiuvai laiLii.
It is not assured, however, that
chairman Clayton will exercise merely
a legislative function as regards amend
ments to the Sherman law. His name is
mentioned by the slatemakers as an
available man. for the attorney general
ship under the Wilson administration
His long service on the house judiciary
committee and his legal attainments put
him in the running for a cabinet port
folio, and there is the added reason
that he is representative of the Un- ;
derwood strength.
Alabama' Pull.
The Alabama delegation, headed by
congreisman Clayton, was the first
to endorse the candidacy of Mr. Under
wood for the presidential nomination.
Underwood failed to land the nomina
tion but his "faction," so called, un'
doubtedly will receive recognition from .
president Wilson when the latter begins j
to form Ms cabinet. I
ft iif 3frUy,!5Jl? JhM l
derwood. the majority floor leader does
a4..L VXeU& oVm8i
A M-
Texat who bSleSttt? trSt' issu
, Texas, wno Deneve tnat ine trust issue f
. . j. au. j i. i
is PernaPs paramount i w. u . -
sue. This faction probably will de- .
mand an immediate revision of tne
Sherman law, or at least the laying oi
the groundwork for its revision dur-
ttisrszzz. rsrsiui
sr L jp,v- w
The anti-traet bfils now pending be f
.o th. niBvtnn mmmlttM mar be the
fore the Clayton committee may be the
srubiect of continued hearings during
the short session, even if their report
is wunneiu uniu i ""-"-" " "
.5Ie.teL0llhe SCnate aBd 1
house and the white house.
To Go After Tresis.
4 , .l,AaA in.aanr.e or. tll thrpp
hul o-f,,...,-! by the Stanlev steel in
,fWtir ,mmitt fashioned large-
, .ST. t,. T Kollette-Lenroot bills.
heBe nronose among other remedies, i
trprrthn the nenal section of the i
SLVmaact to Tnrevent the , interlocK- '
J?" ' rfJrates in !ar cor- ;
'JJViV. i i.i T Vh hnnlon of nroof
rcoMon' cCgt w.thS- j
reasonable restraint of trade; and to
prohibit a railroad from owning siock
in an industrial concern.
Irrespective of whether congressman
Clayton becomes the Democratic trust,
buster or the leader in shaping new
anti trust legislation, he and his com
mittee are in for a busy time during
the next year or so. Since the supreme
court decisions in the Standard oil and
tobacco cases chairman Clayton and
the members of the house judiciary
committee have been buckling down "to
a study of the trust problem.
Democratic KefereeH.
About the first question which the
Wilson administration will have to
solve, even in advance of the making
of appointments, is what brana .f
iemocrats it Is going to depend on for
referees In the different stater.
This question is loaded with dyna
mite. President Taft found it so. Mr.
Wilson will hardly find it otherwise.
President Taft took the course of abid
ing by the advice of the standpatters
in the matter of patronage. He turned
a deaf ear to the progressives of his
party. In fact, after the beginning of
the regular session of the Slst con
gress, in the winter of 1908-10, he
made open war on the insurgents in
the matter of patronage and he is still
making it. That Is. he is still refusing
to appoint to office men recognized by
the progressive Republicans.
Gov. Wilson, when he becomes presi
dent, will face the same situation with
respect to his party that president Taft
faced. He will have to make appoint
ments either on the recommendation
of the "progressive" Democrats o- the
conservatives and reactionaries. Maybe
he will be adept enough to tr-m and
sail between the two sides. But the
feeling between them is toj tense to
make it likely he can do th's
Question is Up .Voir.
Already this question Is sticking up
sharply in a number of states. A good
instance of it Is found no further away
than Maryland. Maryland went strong
for Wilson. At the Baltimore conven
tion the influence of the old Demo
cratic machine, led by senato- John
Walter Smith, was against Wilson. The
progressive Democrats of the state,
including senator Rayner, Blair Lee,
many of the John Hopkins university-
crowd, and the anti-machine Democra's
generally lined up for Wilson.
Senator Smith is one of the chief of
the senate reactionaries, a high tariff
lumber man, a protection Democrat,
and, in short, anything but a pro
gressive In any sense. But he is a fin
ished politician, and the story is al
ready going the rounds that when the
spoils of office are divided he will be
on hand with his recommendations and
they will be listened to In fact, some
of the Maryland politicians go so far
as to say Smith, rather than the "pro
gressive" Democrats, -will dictate the
Friends of Wilson in Washington do i
not belteve this will happen How
ever, this is an illustration of the situ
ation that confronts the president
elect. In practically every state in" the
union he will have to face squarelv the
problem of whether he is going to let
the reactionaries or the progressie
men of his partv nominate the office
holders. And if he turns to one he
will win tbe condemnation of the
other. If he tries a middle-of-the-road
path, he -will Incur the usual dancer of
folks who carry water on both shoul
New York. N Y.. No 18 Presidtnt
Taft left New York a few minutes after
8 oclock this mornln- to attend the
meeting of the Yale corporation in New
Haven fter a short tav in New Ha
ven he ill return to New York.
Practically All Men Are on
Their Honor and Are Be
coming Better Men.
! B- Gcerse H' Clements.)
Plomce. Ar2. Nov. 18. Sixty-six
dollars ajid ten cents is the cost per
m,le for th tirBt tcn m,les of tBe
Florence to Phoenix highway now
under process of construction by
I prison labor. The road is 22 feet in
i width, plowed, graded to the center
and rounded off so as to shed water.
and is protected by means of tempo
rary culverts against washing by tor
rential rains.
The showing is particularly gratify-
imo- tn minrnn, r W- P Wlllt find to
th. mann tttithrnnttoa HemH&a of the
....,, iaH, wht), th.? km. hon uti-
iected la their prison plans.
Mucn has been said as to the Babbit
of srovernor Hunt andr superintendent
Sims in sending groups of convicts to
isolated regions without guards to
build roads and much has also been
said , by way of criticism as to the
i danger to the body politic of permlt-
tlng criminals to have sucn freedom.
However, after a careful investigation
of the workings of tbe system at the
road camps on the Florence to Phoe
nix highway, the Globe-Ray roads and
on the Tempe bridge, the conclusion is
reached that the body politic te in no
danger at all and that the convicts so
employed are much better off tnan
they would be if kept within the prison
walls with no employment at ail, as
was the rule under the otd system.
Under the new regime, the state is
getting much needed roads, the in
mates of the prison are healthier and
in a better way to be converted into
better citizens than they were before
they became prisoners and the body
politic is better off on both counts; at
least that is the opinion of these who
favor the present departure from the
old fashioned purely punitive systepa.
Visit to Prison.
A Tisit io the Arizona penitentiary
is a revelation to one whose only
I knowledge of state reformatories has
sjc from , tbogm
PFl" -wfcsr. only the puttve Idea
I i.4.A1a rtl.AA a a aa f mtt i4fia mm
KHsteps, no casting of the 'eyes to
R.nnj th, -. h turfnrtn-
me erouaa un ine uari ot uu uuiurtu
nate prisoners when approaching other
,. ,.. fH.!.!- .a-ii.
ong at attention 'when an official or
visitor passes there te nothing that
reminds one of any old fashioned or
wt1f? ta?mdrnrSttd
?" em tt -are permittee
to wear u on suaasar at least, xne
men talk as freely to each other and
to isitors as they would were they
far removed from prison and with no
likelihood of everPbeing confined in
one How it will all work out
eventually none can tell but those en
gaged in working out the problem
hope for the best. Up to date, there
have been a few escapes of "honor"
men- DUl xney ""T
men, but tney have all been short term
lnen- """"'s "ut a ie weens or
months to ser.e and at that the prison
officials say that the escapes bare
a few weeks or
Deen " greater in numoer man tney
to be under the old purely
"unitize system
'Honor System" Lead.
rizona Is not the onlj state in
which the socalled "honor system" or
"humane method" of treating the In
mates of state prisons is practiced, but
in Arizona the "honor system" or
"humane method" is sublimated. It is
carried just as far as it can be carried
without turning the inmates of the
penitentiary back upon society with
out let or hindrance Governor Hunt,
who is responsible for the conditions
i which obtain in the Arizona prison.
says the men the prisoners are the
better for the change from the old
pumtie system. Superintendent Sims
says they are better and the men
themselves say they are the better for
it On that score there seems to be a
remarkable unanimity of opinion.
Of the 400 convicts supposed to be
in the Arizona prison, 161 are em
ploed at road or bridge building 82
at the Tempe bridge, 38 are at work on
the Globe-Ray road and 41 are build
ing the Florence-Phoenix highway and
making a good job of it. At the
Tempe bridge camp, the men are kept
in a stockade and work under guard,
but it is the only one of the three
camps where the men are kept housed
up or are under guard, and, strange
to say, it is from this camp that most
of the men -who have taken "leg bail"
have made their getaway. At the
Globe-Ray and Florence-Phoenix
camps the men work wtihout guard
and at night sleep on cots in com
fortable tents with no one 'watching
them to see that they -do not escape
There have been but two escapes from
these camps and in each case they were
men with but a few weeks to serve, it
is stated
StSHrt Termem Try to Bscape.
It would naturally be supposed that
the short termers would be willing to
"stick it out" for the few weeks or
days remaining for them to serve and
that the men with years of service
starinsr them in the face would be the
men most likely to make a break for
liberty should a chance offer, but such
is not the case,, strange to say. Men
who have had much experience as
guards and superintendents of penal
institutions say that, it is invariably
the rule that when the time of a pris
oner is about to expire, he becomes
nervous, is sleepless, cannot eat and
often reaches the point where he must
be tauen in nana by tne prison pnsi
eian. The theory is that the prisoner
about to be released, as his time for
release approaches, begins to worry
about the way he will be received by
his f-.iily and the outside world In
general until it becomes an obsession
with him. If he is shut up within
nails, the obsession manifests itself
in the form of a nervous breakdown;
if he is working in an 'honor" camp
he sometimes runs away, but not near
ly so often as might be supposed.
The Arizona penitentiary, unlike
most state prisons, is not a manufac
turing plant except to the extent that
all the clothing, except socks and hats,
worn by the inmates, is manfactured
within the prison walls. This fur
nishes employment for manv shoemak
ers, shirt makers and tailors Then
there are cooks and waiters, barbers,
electricians, engineers and firemen,
pumpmen, gardeners, teamsters, jani
tors and men of all work besides, and
those at work in the road camps Jfo
the casual observer, they are H
' honor" men They all seem to enjoy
the same measure of freedorn Theie
is a difference, but it is not apparent
to the casual observer The superin
tendent and his assistants know who
are and who are not in the "trusty"
class and entitled to a. "trusty's" pnv-
(Continucd on page 5.)
Turkey Makes Second Appeal to End War
London, England, Nov. 18. The Ottoman geverameat toiay Bade aaotfcftr
appeal, this time through the Rassian ambassador at Ceaataatinopie, r a
cessation of hostilities, according to a sews agency aifpatek received here life
evening from the Turkish capital.
Troops Eire With Artillery
Without Warning Non
combatants to Leave.
Mexico City, Met, Nov. IS. That the
Mexican government is determined to
carry out the threat to resume the
tactics employed so successfully by
Gen. Robles in the state of Morelos.
some months ago, is indicated by the
report of the war department announc
ing the total destruction of several
small towns and villages in the north
era mountains of Oaxaea, where tbe
revolution has been rampant.
Ixtepeji and Zia, two of the places
destroyed, were the strongholds of the
Serrano Indians, who have not been
subjugated by tbe campaign waged in
the vicinity of the state capital after
an attempt had been made to capture
the city. Convinced that the inhabi
tants of these towns were in accord
with the rebels, orders were issued for
their destruction. Without calling on
the inhabitants to withdraw, the ar
tillery began its work, ceasing only
when 'the town had been reduced to a
mass of ruins.
Another evidence of the govera
Bjieafsj' Intention to. sm jbJL enmr im
rtHtM&m peace tn the oo$fcls the an
nouuefUTent by. -a high iattetaj that
3060 soldiers now operating In the
north, chiefly in Chihuahua, Coahuiia
and Durango. will be sent against the
rebels in the states of Mexico, Puebla,
Guerrero and Oaxaca. The government
is convinced that the situation in the
northern part of the country is now
so nearly in hand that smaller forces
will be able to restore normal condi
tions. The Indians are active in other di
rections. Official reports say condi
tions in the states of Morelos and Mex
ico have improved, but it is known that
the rebels hold important hills near
,Cuernavaca and largely control the ru
ral districts and many of the minor
towns in the state of Mexico. The
situation in the state of Guerrero has
become worse on account of the leader
ship of Juan Andrew Almazan, who is
said ;o have a cruel following and
controls much territory along the Pa
cific coast.
Gen. Aguilar, who Is supposed to be
directing a large portion of the rebel
forces, is operating in the southern
part of the state of Puebla. Encoun
ters are reported daily, but in all of
them the government has been victori
ous, with slight loss. At Huaquecheu
la, federals dislodged the rebels from
a strong position, eight rebels neing
killed and one federal. Numerous haci
endas and small towns have been
sacked and the crops destroyed.
ApoHtle Ivans Says VTIiere Ii No Pres
ent iHteatien of AtinndoHlnfc
the Mexican Colonies.
There is no present intention of
Mormon church to abandon its Mexi
can colonies or to establish perma
nent Mormon colonies in the United
States. A. W. Ivans, apostle of the
church of Later Day Saints, arrived
Sunday evening from Salt Lake and
made this announcement Monday
morning. Apostle Ivans came here to
discuss with the local counsel of the
church the present and future plans
for the colonists of Mexico and to
care for the refugees who are not yet
located on ranches in the states.
He says that the present colonisa
tion effort, that is being made under
the direction of former stake presi
dent Junius Romney and business
agent O P. Brown, is to be but a
temporary plan to care for the colon
ists until such a time that they are
aA,.ltA.1 lt.r n,illtf,Ml .Anilitlnno t..
Mexico to return to their homes In '
the Mexican colonies. He also says I
that no effort has yet been made to j
compile a statement of the losses suf- '
revolution and that no claims would be
formerly filed until the revolution was
permanently at an end and the exact
amount of these losses could be de
Papers, said to be of Important re
lation to the Mexican revolution, were
exhumed in Juarez yesterday from un
der a wooden sidewalk in a remote
part of town and smuggled to El Paso.
The documents were deposited later in
the dav with a prominent Mexican of
Madensta inclination, by Felipe Guti
errez, rebel provisional governor ot
Chihuahua. The papers are supposed
to have been hidden just before the
last rebel evacuation of the Mexican
border town It is said they were de
posited with Madero's friend here to
assure the safe passage to Mexico City
of Gutierrez, who, for some rmsterious
reason, will visit the national capital
in a few da s Gutierrez has been a
refugee in LI Paso for some weeks.
G company of the 22d Infantry was
transferred from Ysleta to the Stanton
street briilee Sunday and the infantry
men are now stabbing bales of hay
with their bayonets in searching for
mu-re'iil ammunition A company of
the 22d which was at the Stanton
street brid -e was transferred to the
post and trnon B of the 13th cavalry is
stationed at Ysleta in place of G com- I
Counsel For New York Gun
men Assails Informant in
Rosenthal Case.
New Tork, N. Y., Nov. IS. Charles
Wahle, attorney for the four "gunmen
accused of the murder of Herman
Rosenthal, began his argument to the
jury today. Wahle began with the
assertion that Jack Rose was "the
guiding hand that put the shots Into
Herman Rosenthal." Rose, he cnarae
terised as a "criminal for 20 years and
never caught."
"You must have weighed beneath
the depths of the calm demeanor of
Jack Roee," the counsel continued, "the
degradation and criminality of his
character. His was the brain that
directed the plot which Webber, Vallon
and Schepps carried into execution."
Mr. Wahle said the evidence proved
that Rose feared the gunmen, that he
sought them out to prove he had
nothing to do with the "framing up" of
"Jack" Zelig, their gang leader.
"Rose's desire to prove his innocence,
that s .the shibboleth of the entfre
case." declared Mr. Wakle.
Sasm Tvrftooe Stew Dyaaiaiters.
dsif-As- Tveitmoe and Anton Johann
sn, the Sair Fraasfsco labor leaders,
were named by witnesses as having
been in the company of J. B. Mc
Namara's alleged accomplices before
the Los Ansreles exolosion.
j Jas. D Graham, formerly employed
, uy uie Asiatic exclusion league, oz
j which Tveitmoe was president, said M.
i A. Schmidt and David Chplan used to
frequent the nearby offices of the
California Building Trades council.
and Tveitmoe saw them there. The
witness testified as to a telephone
number which McNamara is said to
cave used in calling up Tveitmoe when
the preparations for the Los Angeles
explosion were under way. Graham
said Johannsen and secretary Toell of
the league saw Schmidt about the
Schmidt and Caplan were indicted on
charges of murder as accomplices of
Mcftamara out tney were never cap
tured. They have been described as
men who figured in the purchase of the
explosives. x
It "Will Also Tay Yoh to Wateh the Ads
of Per(Bs Who Have Peattlens
Are you looking for work?
Seventeen positions were advertised
as open to applicants in the classified
columns of Tbe Herald Saturday night
from El Paso employers. Cooks and
women for housework seem to be in
constant demand at good wages. A
young man acquainted in El Paso and a
hustler is promised a profitable "posi
tion as city solicitor, an experienced
salesman with an automobile is needea
for city work by another advertiser. A
negro cook for a family of three can
have Thursday afternoons off and a
permanent job by applying at 310 West
Missouri Monday.
One feature of The Herald want ads
is the number of homes sold. "Home"
is a magic word. In Saturday's paper
there were 14 such ads, some detailed
in description, others lacking in facts
of advantages and conveniences To
tbe owner seeking personal and direct
contact with the purchaser The Herald
suggests that a little more information
be sriv n. The fact that Virginia creeper
screens the porch from the midday sun,
or that there is a flower garden on the
lawn may seem a little thing and yet
may induce inspection not otherwise
Phone 4478 is the address of a pros
pective buyer of a second hand automo
bile. The Herald want ads have bought
and sold several motor cars in the past
week. This page is rapidly gecoming
an automobile marketplace because of
the wide circulation secured and the
fact that Herald small advertisements
are read by 70,000 a day. A Harley
Davison motorcycle is offered for sale
cheap, part cash and the rest on in
stalments. A general office man wants
to make a change January l and tells
of his qualifieations in the classified.
Bring in your need. Write it con
cisely with plain statement of all tne
facts. The ordinar want ads will cost
but two-bits for one insertion and the
rate is less when it is repeated in sub-
nnAnt ifini Tf it Is -not onnvement
to come to The Herald office the tele
phone number is One-one-fie and the I
service will be efficient and prompt '
Port Steekten, Tex., Xv. 18. The K. C. X., O. Railnay company has
ntartett te lay steel eat ef town towards Alpine, laying one mile the firat
day. The officials expeet te eentiaue traek laying aatil they reach Vlptae.
"When the road Is completed te Alpine, the road will raa an excurafea la
here from that elty, and the eithsens have prepared te give a free harbeene to
all who will come. They expect a big crowd from San Angel, Alpine, Frcoa
and ether places.
The Invaders Are Unable to
Make Headway Against
the Tchatalja Defence.
Servians Capture Monastic
From the Turks King
Nicholas Sees th?- Fight. .
London. Ens., Nov. 18. Bulgariasr
attack on the Turkish line of fortifica
tions defending Constantinople at'
Tchatalja has failed, though tbe wholes
Bulgarian army was engaged. Every'
available man was moved to the front
from the Bulgarian forces investing'
Adrianople, where they were relieved;,
by Servian troops.
The Bulgarians, with all their artiU
lery began their advance en tha'
Tchatalja fortifications on Saturday
and continued the bombardment of the
works throughout Sunday. They.
however, found the Turkish positions
so strong that they could make no im
pression on them and for the moment
at least the attempt has been given up.
Turks Make Determined Stand.
Observers 'Who have been to the
Turkish front agree that the capture
of the Tchatalja lines must prove a
task of tremendous difficulty. The
days the Bulgarians were compelled to
use for the bringing up of guns and
ammunition and reinforcements were
utilise by the Turks to entrench them
selves and place their gsms in position,
giving thesn a dtottnet asrrantage ever
the attackers. The Turks, wno h.id
been so shaken by their previous de
feat, appeared to have been stead-' d
and thus far have made a most deter
mined stand.
The Bulgarian troops made the'r
main attack to the east of Tchataljn
aiming to break through at the point
where the railway to Constantinople
makes a loop. The strong torts, the
marshes and te guns of the Turkish
warships had evidently discouraged
them from from making an attempt to
turn either flank of the Turkish lines
Should the Bulgarians be successful
in their effort to break through tha
Turkish left center. Nazim Pasha's
Ottoman army will be pushed back to
the northeast and its retreat on the
capital will be cut off. The Turks seem
to have no. hope of rolling back the
Bulgarian forces, but if they succeed in
holding the lines at Tchatalja both the
military and diplomatic situation will
undergo a marked change, since a long
defence of the front will probably com
pel the invaders to negotiate without
taking Constantinople
MeBtesefnetes Make Progress,
At Scutari the Montenegrins are at
last making some headway. They have
succeeded in driving the Turkish troops,
from one of their mountain positions,
but the Turkish commander has not.
given up hope of making a long de
fence. The invested fortress of Adrianople.
also, according to independent cc-i
respondents, is still able to withstand
a siege -of several months.
The Greek army is oi its 'way to
Janina, the fortress in the southwest
ern portion of European Turkey, and'
the Greek fleet continues busy in the
Aegean Sea. It occupied yesterday the
island of Icana.
Anatria Modifies Dtmmnila.
Acting on the recommendation of
her ally, Italy. Austria is said to have,
modified her demands and no longer
objects to the construction of a railway
from the DanuBe to the Adriatic She
has also abandoned her scheme of a
customs union with Servia.
On the other hand. Great Britain,
Russia and France are giving counsels,
of moderation and conciliation to
Seryla. The latter still talks of tak
ing ode or more ports on the Adriatic
but doubtless m the end will listen to
the advice of her friends and accept
some compromise.
While fighting is going on at Tcha
talja, the negotiations for an armistic
have lost some of their interest, b it
have not been forgotten by the bel
ligerents. It is stated that the terms
of the Balkan allies will include a de
mand for the cession of all the Turkish
territory down to the Erkene river and
the payment of an indemnity of $120 -000.000
Marines Landed at Capital.
At Constantinople everything Is quiet,
although the landing of larger detach
ments of marines and bluejackets than
usual has caused some perturbati n
among the Turks. The most compn -hensive
measures have been taken f. r
the protection of Pera. the foreign
quarter, and on a signal which will re
given in case of the outbreak t'-f ji
eign marines and bluejackets , ill co
operate with the Turkish militiry po
lioe, which enjoys the coTifiderce of the
foreign embassies. The wa-h.ps of
(Continued on page 3 )

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