Newspaper Page Text
EL PASO, TEXAS,
NoTesber 23, 191232 Pafes
KOUK SECTIONS TODAY.
Fair tonight and Sunday.
IRON WORKERS' PAPER
ATTORNEY READS ATTACKS TO JURY
Indianapolis. ImL, Nov. 23. Attack
on district attorney Charles W. Mil
ler and on the government's prosecu
tion of the "dynamite conspiracy"
cases, as published in the Iron Work
t rs union magazine since the trial be
lan, were read by Mr. Miller before
the jury today.
In an article as read to the jury, the
government's prosecution is referred
10 as follows:
"On the sixth of October these 45
defendants wolked into court and
pleaded 'not guilty' to the charges of
the steel trust. Then began the farce
trial, a trial in which money, pres
tige, power was the prosecutor of the
want and obscurity, a trial in which
the trust masquerades as the govern
ment." Fleas of XcXamarM'i.
Reference to the McNamara broth
ns' pleas of guilty at Los Angeles, as
read in evidence from the magazine,
"The pleas of 'guilty quickly fol
lowed the arrest. In the hands of an
all powerful enemy, with courts and
juries committed against them, with
Traitors as friends and friends as trai
tors, a trial was impossible. The Mc
Namaras stood bravely before the
v. oi-id and said: "Yes, we are war
riors. We fought as seemed to us
bet. We foujht force for force.
l-ower for power. Maybe we used the
w rong weapon. History will tell; but
we heard the cry, the anguishing ry
' f men and of women ground in the
firel yards, above the voice of cau
tion. We stand ready to take the con
sequences of our act without a whim-l
per. without an appeal for sympathy.
"But two victims were not enough
for the steel trust. The organisa
tion itself must be disrupted. Goaded
on with a desire for vengeance, they
stretched forth cruel' hands for moie
" 'Give us Gompers," they cried.
"i";:ve us Parrow." "
The article quoted by Mr. Miller
v. as signed by Miss Mary Field, of
Now York, e writer for labor union
Watchmen Corroborate McMbbIbhI.
"orneliu L. Crowley, of Monica, Pa.,
told of the finding of nitroglycerin in
: i old conper shop at Orchester, Pa.,
n August. 3!H0. It was this store of
explosives which McManigal charges
was pointfd out to the authorities two
months be ore the Los Angeles explos
ion by H. S. Kockin in secretly giving
ii.'oimation to "double cross" the
union. George W. Harvey described
fn explosion caused by McManigal on
.iarch "T, 190), in a new opera house
;a Boston. Watchmen corroborated
McManigal's statements that bombs
had been placed on the southwest
side of t're structure.
MrNamara Introduced nj William.
Testimony that J. E. Munsey was in
- ompanv with James B. McNamara in
Salt Lake City shortly after the Los
Angeles Times explosion was given by
John W. Geuers. The government
i-uarges that Munsey secreted the
i vnamiter for two weeks. ' Geuers' said'
he overhe..rd McNamara and Munsey
'talking about the Mormons betas
.pposedto unions" ad recogBists
Munsev as an acquaintance, he went.
with them to a saloon. There, he said,
McNamara was introduced as "Will
lams." Kacw Deteetlves Were ea Trail.
Explosions n nonunion ironworks in i
ri;:?s., w. re explained by McManigal as
having bei n done by him shortly before
pe and Jam.-.- B. VtcXi!a.nt arriving
in Detroit, to "'clean up'' that city,
wrc arre.-ted with suit cases filled
Tor wc ;s before his a "rest, ne tes
t.ficd, iif had observed r.- was beins
i-jllov. t-d .md had s.vn (-."range heads
(logins a ound rh c-rnTs .f .'levator
shaft.- in the ironworkers' headquarters
'I told James R. befaie we started
for Detroit that Wllna-n J. TJurns had
detf ctives after us- that detectives were
even coning: up near the T.ult where
we stored the dynan.ite and that one
t hr.n ff,iir,Ti-.H '' uTi tho street
v.ren 1 v.. is soinsr ivith a suit case of 1
dvnamite to lilow up tne Soma Cn'.cago
3'b,' said McManigal.
McNamara said if we saw any more
of them ye would go to Chicago and
tent a room next to Burns's office, put
an i-lectri- wire through the walls and
j.iranse t set off a bomb at Burns's
,i,sk when he was sitting there. That
would eno our troubles with him, he
said. I Did him I did not think we
vould ever do anything of the kind or
Ket near Burns. That was about April
r.. 11' ll." McManigal said. He and Mc-Nam-ra
were arrested seTen days later.
Praised and "Callee Down."
For blowing up an unloading hoist
am laraaving a steamer near the docks
ii Milwaukee on March 36. with a loss
ut $.",0,000 McManigal said he received
the compliments of JTbhn J. McNamara
l'ii the b.st job he ever did.
When he destroyed part of the Doug
lass county courthouse at Omaha on
March 24, he said, he was "called down"
becajse hu did not cause the explosion
to occur at exactly the same hour
.lames B. blew up a job at Columbus,
J-id., a telegraph signal having been
arranged to send word when he was
leadv to John J. at Indianapolis.
At John J. McNamara's instructions,
McManigal said, he went to Springfield,
Mass., and there met Michael J. Young,
the vnion official at Boston, who point
ed out a tower in the group of munici
pal buildings he wanted blown up.
'Young told me to lay the tower
il.it on the ground," testified McMani
jral .He said be had had some trouble
with the jorcmen, but I said I had not
. nme to clean up any person, but to
biow up a job. He also told me $50 he
.,ad sent me in care of Prank C. Webb
in New York was a present, and Her
bert S. Hockin, who took that amount
out of my pay had no right to it
"I put two bombs in the tower on
,pril 3 and took a train for Utica, N.
Y At Utica I examined a vest pocket
gun. James B. had told me that M. A.
Schmidt, wno helped him on the Pa-
ific coast used to carry a small gun
In his teeth so he could shoot quickly
without reaching to his pockets when
he was doing a job. Then I went to
Kochester. X. Y., and bought a dozen
-,li-m tlrw-lfa to tf lflet fn mnlrinGT
Four "John" in Detroit.
"After I returned to Indianapolis we
mapped out the four jobs to be blown
up in Detroit. J. J. said we were to
i eceive $200 for each job. I went to De
tioit to look over the ground, purchas
ing a map of the city there on which
T marked the location of the American
fridge company, the Detroit Bridge and
ironworks and two other ironwork:
tuat were to be blown up the same
"I then went to Chicago to visit my
home. There I met R. H. Houlihan,
financial secretary of the local union.
f asked him whether he had heard the
rews about the Columbus, Ind., firm
soing to unionize their jobs there
after and were going to use only urion
men in concrete work at Oklahoma
city. Okla. He replied: More power
to "the rough gang."
"On April 111 left for Tokdo to meet
James B. at the station there. The next
day we went to Detroit and were ar-
TRGE UNIONS TO DEFEND
THE ALLEGED DYNiAMITERS.
Koclieste:. N. Y., Nov. 23. The
"icrican Federation of Labor has de-
i Hind to asii me unions affiliated with
'i raise money for the defence of
leircd dynamiters who are on
t ; I ". Indianapolis.
Xbi. resolution, adopted by the con-
vention was "that delegates to the
convention on their return advise their
international unions and local bodies
to provide financial assistance for
the trade unionists on trial in Indian
apolis re- aid them in securing a fair
trial and appealing the cases."
The resolution also urged that the
men on trial be "not convicted in ad
vance or the decision in their cases
be influenced" by the alleged fact that
certain corporations and afprivate de
tective agency "are clamoring for a
The proposed constitutional amend
ment providing election of officers of
the American federation of Labor by a
referendum to its members, was defeat
ed this afternoon.
CAENEGIE'S PLAN TOO
MUCE LIKE CHARITY
CHlberson Says Congress Should Pro
vide For Kx-PresI dents; Bryan to
Get State Portfolio.
Washington, D. C, Nov. 23. Senator
Chas. A. Culberson, senator-elect
Shepard, and representative Burges
have arrived here.
Senator Culberson is not Impressed
with the idea that the Carnegie Cor
poration should offer what amounts to
charity, to men who have been presi
dents or their widows. "It is un-dem-ocratic,"
is the verdict of- the Texas
He holds that the dignified and
democratic way out of the difficulty
is for congress' to provide in some
suitable way for the men who have
Representative Burleson, who ar
rived here yesterday, declared today
he has positive information that presi
dent Wilson will offer William J.
Bryan the portfolio of the state de
partment, and that Mr. Bryan will ac
cept. Burleson refused to discuss his
own talked of appointment to the cab
inet. THREATENS LIFE OF
Colorado Springs, Colo.. Nov. 23.
Declaring that he will kill president
elect Wilson if he ever gets a chance,
John J. Cohan, a one armed man ar
rested here on a charge of disturbing
the peace, is being held by the local
police pending word from secret ser
vice operatives. If not wanted by the
government, hie mental condition will
be examined by local authorities.
"A man like Woodrow Wilson, with
his political and religions beliefs,
should never be allowed to take the
presidential chair. Yes, I will kill
him when I get out of here," Cohan
declared when arrested.
Cohan admitted that he was arrested
in New Orleans -when president Taft
appeared in that city on his last tour
of the country, and also was arrested
in Chicago last fall when CoL Roose
velt spoke there. He said that his
arrests on those occasions were made
by secret service men who consid
ered' his actions suspicious.
By marrying the prosecuting witness.
In the 34th district courtroom Saturday
afternoon, Andreas Ballndo secured his
release from tbe charge of seduction.
Galindo and Miss Benigna Campos were
married by Judge A. M. Walthall, in
the presence of the Jury, just after the
indictment against Galindo had been
read. The case against him was then
DISTRICT JUDGES EXCHANGE
PLACES; FAST RUNNER SUES
On account of having been an attor
ney connected with the case of Andres
Galindo, indicted on & charge of seduc
tion, judge Dan M. Jackson, of the 34th
district court, exchanged places with
judge A. M. Walthall, of the 41st dis
trict court, Saturday morning while the
Galindo case went to trial in the 34th
district court. '
The case of William Walker vs. El
Paso & Southwestern Railway company
is on trial for the third time in the 41st
district court. The plaintiff is suing
that road for $25,000 damages for per
sonal injuries. He testified on the
stand Saturday morning that prior to
his injuries he could run 100 yards in
10 seconds flat.
AVESTERN SUFFRAGE DELEGATES
WIN FIGHT IN CONVENTION.
Philadelphia, Pa., Nov. 23. Western
delegates to the Woman's National
Suffrage convention were victorious
in the first contest. Miss Jane Addams
led the fight defeating a constitutional
amendment providing that the dele
gates present from each state shall
cast the full vote to which that state
is entitled, provided that at least one
fifth of the delegates are present.
HesiKHK After 49 Yearn Service.
Washington, D. C, Nov. 23. Gideon
C. Bantz. connected with . the- treas
ury department for 40 years, resigned
as assistant treasurer of the United
States at the request of secretary Mac
Veagh. Christian S. Pearce. chief of
the division of banks, loans and postal
savings succeeds him.
ONE KILLED, FIVE HURT,
WHHN DYNAMITE EXPLODED
Poplar Bluff, Mo., Nov. 23. Charles
Koonce was killed and five other men
injured, three probably fatally, when
100 pounds of dynamite exploded, in
Frank Kittr edge's store at Walsh's
Spur during a fire early today. The
building 'was wrecked and structures
in Poplar Bliff, five miles distant, were
Twenty workmen, boarding in an ad
joining house, were attempting to con
trol the fire in Kittredge's store when
the dynamite exploded.
WILL SELECT MANEUVER
CAMFS FOR THE MILITIA
Washington, D. C, Nov. 25. CapL
Charles H. Danforth. 14th infantry, will
proceed to Shreveport and Alexandria,
La., and Texarkana, Tex., for the pur
pose of examining and reporting upon
locations for maneuver camps for the
organized militia of Texas, Oklahoma,
Arkansas. Louisiana and Mississippi.
Capt. W. B. Cowin, Ninth cavalry, has
been ordered to Fort D. A. Russell,
Wyo., for temporary duty, from the
HUDSPETH A DELEGATE
TO MINERS' CONVENTION
Austin, Texas. Nov. 23. The governor
today announced the appointment of
three delegates to represent Texas at
the organization convention of the
Miners and Prospectors Alliance of the
Western United States, to be held in
the chamber of the house of represen
tatives at the capttol at Denver. Colo.,
beginning December 5, 1912. The dele
gates are: Dr. Win. B. Phillips, Univer
sity of Texas. Austin: state senator
Claude B. Hudspeth, of El Paso, and
CoL John K. Kirby, of Houston.
ItECKIVBK IS APPOINTED
FOR NORTH PLATTB PROJKCT
Oneyenne. Wyo., Nov. 23. Judge J.
A. Riner has appointed C. C. Carlisle,
of Cheyenne, as receiver for the North
Platte Valley Irrigation company, with
authority to continue the company's
The North Platte company's project
embraces 40.000 acres in the North
Platte river valley, in Converse county,
. FROV ISLE
20 TO 0
Few Gains Made Through
the Line Fumbles Costly
For the Blue.
FLYNN DROPS BALL;
REMOVED FROM GAME
New Haven, Conn., Nov. 23. Harvard
won the annual football game from
Yale here today by the score of 20 to 6.
Few gains were made by either team
through the line and the game was
featured with an exchange of punts.
Fumbles were costly for Yale.
Yale won the toss and took the west
goal and the klckoff. This gave Har
vard the east end with the sun in their
faces. Flynn kicked off over the Har
vard goal line. The bait was ..brought
to the 28 yard line. Felton kicked
and it was Yale's ball on their 2C
yard line. Flynn kicked out of
bounds on Yale'fe 34 yard line. -
Harvard made it a first down on
Yale's it yard line and retained the
ball. Brickley tried for. A. field goal
from the 28 yard line, but---failed.
Yale tried one rush when the ball was
brought out. Flynn kicked on the
second down to Gardner on Harvard
46 yard line. Bomeister threw Gard
ner on Harvard's 46 yard line with
Fumble Results In Score.
Felton kicked out of bounds on
Yale's 26 yard line. Spalding made
a yard through center. On another
fake formation Flynn went around
Harvard's left end for 12 yards, but
there was holding in the Yale line and
the Bl-te was sent back to their seven
Standing beside his goal line. Flynn
kicked to Gardner on Harvard's 40
yard line. Felton kicked for Harvard
on the first down and the ball went
outside on Yale's 32 yard line. Spald
ing made . two yards around left end.
Klynn kicked on the first down. Fel
ton kicked to Yale's 44 yard line where
there was a fair catch. Flynn kicked
on the second down to Gardner on
Harvard's 25 yard line. There was a
fair catch by the Harvard quarter
back. Wendell made a yard through
center. Felton's kick was muffed by
Wheeler on Yale's 25 yard line.
Storer picked it up and ran to the
goal line for the first score of the
game. Hardwick kicked the goal.
Score: Harvard, 7; Yale, 0.
Brickley Kicks Field Goal.
Play was resumed by Flynn kieking
over the goal line. When the ball
was brought out Felton kicked, to
Yale's 4S yard line. Wheeler again
muffed it and the . ball went. to Har
vard. Brickley stewed bacRT, to the
H Xftrd lloe and klckid a goal making
fws eore: Harvard, 10; Yaye, 0.
Cornell replaced Wheeler at quarter
back. The first period ended: Har
vard. 10; Yale, 0.
Harvard Intercept Pas.
The second period opened with a
Yale kick to the Harvard 15 yard line.
ana tne punt was returned to rales
in si ii- I
.. . . .
Yale spread out and Spalding tossed
hs- TTurnr.) nn th. rVlmcnn v-ai-i
by Harvard on the Crimson 23 yard
line. Felton punted to Yale's 35 yard
line and Flynn kicked back to Har
vard's 35 yard line. There was no
Bomeister on the Yale end and Hard
wick easily ran the ball back to
Harvard's 47 yard line.
Felton kicked to Flynn on Yale's 25
yard line The ball was muffed but
Cornell picked it up and gained five
yards. Flynn kicked to Hardwick on
Harvard's 27 yard line and then Fel
ton kicked to Cornell on Yale's 35
Flynn kicked to Harvard's 30 yard
line where Hardwick's catch was in
terfered with and Yale was penalized
Brickley Fumbles to Yale.
Hardwick made five yards around
Yale's left end and put the ball in the
center of the field.
On a wing shift Spalding made two
yards and Flynn then kicked to Har
vard's 35 yard line, Gardner running
back seven yards.
Brickley fumbled and the ball went
to Yale on their 46 yard line. Phil
bin was downed without a gain. On
a fake kick Spalding made three yards
through center. Flynn tried a forward
pass that was uncompleted. Flynn
then kicked over the Harvard goal
line. The ball hit a Yale man on Har
vard's 20 yard line, where the ball
went to the Crimson.
' On the first rush Wendell made six
yards through center, where time waa
called for the second period with tha
ball in Harvard's possession on Har
vard's 30 yard line. Score: Harvard,
10; Yale, 0.
End, Play Brings Touchdown.
When the third period began Bomeis
ter was again at right end. Brickley
kicked to Yale's 10 yard line and
Spalding ran back 15 yards.
On a delayed pass Philbin could not
gain and Flynn punted to Gardner on
Harvard's 40 yard line. The ball was
run back three yards.
Wendell made two yards but Harvard
lost five on holding in line. Hardwick
made a yard, then Felton dropped back
(Continued on next page).
Uncle Sam Catches 200.000
Tans of Fish Every
Seas and Rivers Yield $60,000,000 to
WASHINGTON, D. C, Nov. 23.
This Is to be a big fish story.
It is about a fisherman who
is so patient and so lucky that every
year he catches 200,000 tons of fish
that he sells for more than $60,000,000.
He has as much money as that in
vested in tackle. He is the biggest
fisherman on the world. His name is
Uncle Sam. And this doesn't take into
account his sportsmen nephews who
Si!.' tor HB ft Includes only those
200,000 men who catch fish for a liv
ing and who do their full share to feed
the hungry millions.
No other nation in the world has
fisheries of such extent and value
the only reason one hears more of the
fisheries of certain other nations is
that an annual product of $10,000,000
is proportionately so much bigger in
Newfoundland than is $60,000,000 in the
United States. Nevertheless the fish
industry is a big thing with Americans,
and something that in one way or an
other affects every citizen of the
Oldest of Industries.
Unless it be that of hunting, fishing
is generally acknowledged to be the
oldest of industries. Primitive man, j
iivxijg aiong ine waters or ine sea or
river, naturally looked to thit element
to supply him with a large part of his
food ari the takjng of that food from
MOTHER AND CHILD
STARVE TO DEATH
Too Proud to Partake of Food Far-
nished by Others, Woman Clasps
Rosary and Dies in Prayer.
Chicago, 111., Nov. 28. In a little
room on North Halstead street last
night, Mrs. Julia Miller and her six
months' old baby were found dead by
Mrs. Helen Weiss, a neighbor.
Mrs. Miller held her baby in her arm
and in her hand was clasped a. rosary.
Her attitude was that of prayer. Mrs.
Weiss told the police that the woman
and her babe died of starvation.
"Her husband left them." said Mrs.
Weiss. "She worked in a rag shop
She- could not earn enough at that to
provide for herself and the baby. I
tried to give her food. She was too
proud to eat it I took food to her to
night. That is when I found her dead.
Every night she prayed like that, that
her hhsband might return."
, 5, COURT
Gommerce Court Will Get
,i i-i jt -c-r-i
tne AX Jjrom the WllSOn
(By Winfleid Jones.)
Washington, D. C. Nov. 23. The last
session of congress tried to abolish the
court of commerce, but couldn't get paat
the presidential veto. Then it did the
next thing. It cut off all appropriation
for maintaining the court's establish
ment. After March 4 there still will be a
court of commerce. The judges on its
bench will be circuit judges, assigned
to that particular Denes, They will
continue to have jurisdiction of inter
state commerce matters. No other court 1
will have it.
The judges of this court will continue
to draw their salaries. But they will
have no money with which to rent
quarters; none with which to pax the
salaries of clerks, marshal, janitors or
stenographers. In short, there will be
left the membership and the jurisdic
tion of a court, kwc no wherewithal to
At the interstate eommiastoR offices
it s stated that3Jkere will he immedi
ate appeal from the cooHuuseaj chart's
decision in the sugar Ha, Barrage case,
which has causesl a new outburst of dis
affection with the commerce bench.
An Old Feud.
The old feud between the commission
and the court was fanned into new
flame when the lighterage decision
ostmf Hnvn and nAnA arAimil thA ..rtm..
mission, while unwilling to be quoted,
vd naimrinr rnar tr in inr. n
". -" " "" " w i.n. u
cision of the commerce bench stands.
are declaring that if this latest de-
-" -t"'" -"S,2LS!.",i- "c'
t.?jn- s?ss JSPiKss
"1.'" "" " x . i iuc Butwui i
of the commerce court establishment
after March 4, that court still retains
the power to issue injunctions and or
ders, and no other court has been given
that power. The general impression has
got abroad that the court was prac
tically condemned to death when its
supplies were cut off. On. the contrary,
it will be just as much a court as ever:
a court, moreover, with a very big and
important exclusive jurisdiction; and
yet it will have no money with which
to carry on the physical details of its
Court "Without Funds.
Interstate commerce authorities are
wondering what the court will do un
der these strange circumstances. There
has been a suggestion that, in order to
obviate great embarrassments, the short
session should either give the court
the needed money or else pass the leg
islation to abolish its Jurisdiction en
tirely and transfer it to other federal
But all that is easier suggested than
enacted. Congress is deadlocked. The
house. It is believed, would never con
sent to give the commerce court the
money it needs, and the president would
never recede from his position of main
taining the existence of tbe court. Con
gress can't abolish the court unless the
president assents, and the president
can't get money to support it unless
To Abolish Court.
Nobody doubts that the court will be
abolished very soon after the Wilson
administration gets around to that task.
But whether anything of-the sort will
be taken up at the extra session is
doubted. The last special tariff session
undertook to suppress all extraneous
legislation, and it is likely that will be
the program of the special session that
will open five months hence.
The matter of stralgtening out the
tangle of commerce jurisdiction may
be called especially to president-elect
Wilson's attention, in order to get
something done as soon as possible.
Without doubt, according to Demo
cratic leaders and interstate -commerce
authorities, the outcome of -such spe
cial attention would be abolition of the
Over 200,000 Professional Fishermen Fishing
tne water Became more or less ami- i
cult according to the fish selected and j
tut means wiimn nis reacu. -a.i tiic
beginning he derived nourishment from
those which were cast upon the shore
or were easily within his reach In the
shallow water. As his intelligence in
creased, he built boats and devised
fishing implements that enabled him
to capture larger, finer fish from
deeper waters. With this progress came
also a taste for the adventure and j
part in the lives of fishermen.
In the United States fishing was
probably the earliest industry put into
operation by the settlers. The rivers
in colonial times 'were full of fish
which could be snared or caught even
at times when the nearness of Indians
rendered the noise of the hunter's rifle
inadvisable. As far back as 1624 the
American colonists sent back to Eng
land ships laden with choicest fish and
the earlier Dutch traders dealt in fish
from their first settlement of the
country. The indians themselves had
depended largely upon the streams for
their fish supply, but it was the early
settlers who brought with them the
knowledge of the value of the deep sea
The vast territory of the United
Ptatcs. including as it does so many
varying climatic and ireosraphical con
ditions, renders its fish products more
Burn Bridges and Attack a
Train on rMexican Central
South of Here.
Refugees arriving last night on a
marooned passenger train reported
farther destruction of the Mexican
Central railway below Juarez by reb
els, who fired into the train on which
200 persons were riding, among them
many American women and children.
The bullets struck high on the coach
es, injuring none, but causing a panic
among the women passengers. Bridges
were burned ahead and behind the
train and it was necessary to build
temporary track before proceeding to
The rebel general, Marcelo Carraveo.
Is operating below Juarez with SH
men. He apparently is awaiting a
junction with Gen. Antonio Rojas, who
nas aDout tne same number, and with
In Salazar. who Thursday took the
port or. .raiomas on tne Mew Mexico
border. After this mobilization of
forces, the rebels are expected to move
on Jnarex. defended by leas than 600
federal troops, with only two machine
Passenger Starts Trouble.
The shooting into the Central train
should hardly be blamed on the rebels,
tbe passengers say. Some misguided
American railwaymen perched in the
"lookout" of the caboose sighted the
rebels and fired in their direction.
There was a small guard of federal
troops on the train and this naturally
drew the rebel fire. The federals final
ly jumped from the train and fired
into, the prairie, but did not hit any
It was at the station of San Jose
that the first burned bridge was
Sighted. The fire was put out by the
train crew, and the train passed over
the half burned trestle. The next fire
was sighted at Lucero. where a six
span bridge was burning brightly.
Much delay was necessary before build
ing a "shoo fly" around the Lucero
bridge. The train, which left Juarez
several days ago, proceeded as far as
Villa Ahumada, where some passengers
from the city of Chihuahua, who bad
been transferred from Moctezuma by
stage line, boarded the train. .
The command of Carraveo was re
ported to be operating near Villa Ahu
mada. and it is believed that it was
his men who engaged in destroying the
railway. A party of less than 20 reb
els rode into the station of Oje Cali
eate. robbed the railway employes.
MmM the station house and dvna-
ftitted the pumping plant, the" "shot I
piling rock ever tbe railway tracKs ez
the mala line. Four men suspected of
being rebels were captured at Villa
Ahumada. where a small federal gar
rison of volunteers Is located, and were
sent to the state capital for imprison
ment. CAT A 7 AT? TO TWATifiTT
"""" -x -
ON CASAS GRANDES
Gen. Steever Says He Kxpeets Him to
Appear In the Vlelnlty of Juarez
In a Short Time.
Washington. D. C. Nov. 23. Gen. E.
Z. Steever today advised the war de
partment that the rebel leader. Gen.
Inez Salazar, intends to leave Palomas
tomorrow to march on Casas Grandes.
He is expected to appear in the vicinity
of Juarez soon, unless intercepted by
The American Red Cross today teie-
graphed $200 to the local chairman at
El Paso, to be used in relief work
among the soldiers wounded in the en-
neement at Palomas.
Maj. McDonald, of the 13th United
States cavalry, stationed at Columbus.
N. M., had a conference yesterday
with Gen. Inez Salazar. whose forces
captured Palomas, opposite Colum
bus, N. M., Thursday. Salazar rode
from Palomas to the international
boundary to meet the American offi
cer. The rebel leader stated that he
had taken 80 federal prisoners and
that 14 federals had been killed in
the Palomas attack. He said that
his meen took possession of 48 horses,
15.000 rounds of ammunition1, and 150
rifles, which will make possible the
recruiting of Salazar's force to 500
Federals and rebels wounded in the
taking of Palomas are being treated
today at the international line
by the United States army hospital
corps" from Columbus, N. M. Wounds
of about 30 men were dressed this
morning. Many of the 80 federal vol
unteers taken captive by . the rebels
are said to have enlisted in Gen. Sal
azar's revolutionary army, which now
numbers about 500 men, well equipped,
armed and supplied with ammunition.
FOR GEN. CAMPA
Phoenix, Ariz.. Nov. 23. Judge R. E.
Sloan, of the federal court, sitting in
Phoenix, has granted the application of
Gen. Emilio P. Campa, former leader of
(Continued on next page.)
Tackle Valued at $25,000,000.
varied and of greater value than that
of any other nation, and each year de
velops a better understanding of the
methods best adapted to the utiliza
tion of these natural advantages.. In
the northern parts of the country both
upon the eastern and western sea-coasts,-
the American f ishin? industi ies
equip and man vessels which go far
beyond the confines of their own wa
ters. In the inland territory, the Great
Lakes as well as the numerous rivers,
offer a variety of fresh water fish
food. Along the southern coasts, in
addition to the piscatorial supplies
found upon theirown borders, the tlsh
Ing trade Is extending to the West In
dian islands and Is coming to include
sponges, coral, pearls and other ar
ticles of commercial value aside from
the regular fish food products.
$X,00u,0O0 In Equipment.
The total value of the fish products
produced in the United States last
year approximated $60,000,000 in value,
aside from the articles manufactured
from, them which last constitutes the
basis of a number of growing indus
tries. There are 6933 large vessels
and about 90.000 small boats engaged
in fishing, the value of this equip
ment alone amounting to $25,000,000.
This, with the apparatus of capture.
accessory property and cash capital
brings the total valu- o" the equip-
.(Coatinued on page 6)
WAR CLOUDS HOVER OVER
Ml M1IS.0F EUROPE
RUSSIA, AUSTRIA AND GERMANY HAVE PREP
ARATIONS FOR CONFLICT UNDER WAY.
Turkey Has Over Half Million Soldiers to Draw. From,
While'ifie Bulgarians, Who Are Still Storming the
Defences Before Constantinople, Have None.
Turks Turn Right Wing of Invaders.
Leaden, Bnglaad, Nov. 2& Europe's nerves were racked today as war
clouds lowered over the continent. A stream of raosei, pointing te the ap
parent faet that both ItHsaia and Austria are xfrdteg for a conflict, which
but Involve mere than halt the civilized world, flowed from various searees
and, bm the Austrian government ordered n strlet eemeraMp en telegraphle
coraraHHlcatlon, truth of the miner ceald net be denied, though their con
firmation iras also unobtainable. '
PragBe has Mat word that Germany had ordered the preparations of
120,000 army renervlnts te be ready la ease the ewpfre la drawn into the
great war that diplomats fear may grew out ef the struggle In the Balkans.
The raraerii accord badly with premier AaquithJi statement as te the pre
vailing harmony among the European powers. Official statements fail te
dissipate the general anxiety as te the
Offer Xen Terms to Turks.
Nothing has developed within the last
24 hours to show whether the Turks
will find the proposed modifications
in the terms offered by the allied Bal
kan nations sufficient to Induce them
to agree to an armistice preparatory
to a definite peace. The plenipotenti
aries now on their way to Tchatalja on
behalf of the allies are reported to be
carrying with them new terms of peace J
in a form tnat may open tne aoor wnicn
is still regarded as standing ajar for
The Ottoman government points out
that it still has 500,000 soldiers to draw
from, while the Bulgarians have none.
The allied Balkan nations, however,
retort that they are now in a position
to march 15,000 troops who have here
tofore been engaged elsewhere' to swell
the. besieging force in front of the
Turkish lines at Tchatalja.
Should the war continue, it is as
sumed in military circles that an at
tack will soon be opened on the forts
along the Dardanelles, whose fall
would permit the Greek fleet to bom
bard the Turkish capital.
Turks Drive Bulgarians Back.
Turkish troops landed last night at
the port of Silivri, on the Sea of Mar
mora, under fire from the Turkish war
ships, according to a dispatch from
Constantinople. The right wing of the
Bulgarian army in front of the Tcha
talja lines is thus threatened. The Bul
garian troops made a desperate at
tempt to drive hack the Turks, but
after an hour's fighting, were forced
Servians March Is Saew.
The Servian forces advancing toward
the Adriatic are meeting with hard
ships in the barren mourtainous
country which is buried deep in fnow.
The Bulgarians have occupied Dede-
aMbsrtch, the terminus- of the Saioniki
on ihe Aegean sea.
Tha Turkish crnifur Hflmedieh hu
arrived at Constantinople damaged
Reports from Sofia say Turkey's re
jection of the proffered terms for an
armistice occasioned no surprise. Three
1 Bulgarians, representing the throe
nnrthftrn lrinpit fmB Ht'a tttflTt4 fn, E
thn fitnt -arith the AYnAto-Mnn rtf '
meeting the Turkish plenipotentiaries.
Greeks te Join Bulgarians.
Telegraphing from Constantinople
the correspondent of the Standard
"Much alarm is felt here over a re
port that 30,000 Greeks have left the
neighborhood of Monastir for Katar
ina Harbor, whence they will be
shipped for the gulf of Saros, north
of the Dardenalles, in order to seize
the Dardanelles and reinforce the al
lied army at Tchatalja."
The Balkan allies are understood to
have waived their demand for the
evacuation by the Turks of the lines
of Tchatalja and are willing that the
garrison of oAdrianople should march
out with the honors of war. according
to the Pall Mall Gazette. They insist,
however, on the surrender of the
fortress of Adrianople itself.
BED CROSS AIDS RED CRESCEAT.
Washington. D. C. Nov. 23. Disre
garding race and creed in the hour of
distress the Red Cross has stretched
out a helping hand to the Red Crescent.
Ambassador Rockhill at Constantinople
cabled tbe state department that the
Red Cross relief organization in that
city under American supervision not
oily had supplied the Red crescent
J 1! l0"$aJtZ.l?J!:
dred wounded in the military hospitals
at Tashklssla. but has equipped an
operating room and supplied surgeons
and nurses under the supervision of
Maj. Sinclair Ford, of the medical crops,
U. S. A.
TURKS ARK DRIVEN BACK
INTO ADRLVNOPLK FORTRESS
Sofia, Bulgaria. Nov. 83. The be
sieged garrison of Adrianople attempt
ed a general sortie yesterday, accord
ing to dispatches received here. The
Turkish troops, however, were thrown
back into the fortress after a battle
which lasted throughout the morning.
They lost heavily.
GERMANY CALLS OUT RESERVES.
Prague. Bohemia. Nov. 2J. The re- I
servists of five German army corps. I
numbering 130,000 men, have been or
dered to rejoin tnelr regiments, accoru
ing to the Ceski Slovo.
ALBANIA PROCLAIMS FREEDOM.
Berlin. Germany, Nov. 23. The inde
pendence of Albania has been pro
claimed by Durazzio by Ismal Kamal
Bey, the leader of the Albanians, ac
cording to a report published in the
Allgemeine Zeitung today.
PHONE BOXES ROBBED;
LOVE OF HATS CAUSE OF DETENTION
WOMEN IS ARRESTED
Robbery of the cash boxes in tbe long
distance booths of the Tri-State Tele
phone company is the latest method
adopted to accumulate funds without
exchanging manual labor for the money.
The fact that the robbery has been
in progress for some time came to light
todav after the police had arrested Miss
51. rJ. McXair. alias Mrs. Grace Hunter.
She confessed to general manager C. E.
Stratton and city detective Jesse Stansel
th.it she had robbed one box and sur
rendered a key that fits the locks of
these specially constructed money re
ceptacles. A number of boxes have been
A man was arrested on suspicion, in
connection with the robbery of the boxes
earlier in the week and is still held.
General manager Stratton says the game
has been worked in a number of places
and Kl Paso is tbe first place that a
capture has been made and he attributes
TWO TROOPERS ARE
HELD IN JUAREZ
Invade Mexico With Their Arms. Beat
Up Three Mexicans and Are taken
Prisoners and Jailed.
Corporal McHugh, troop C 13th U.
S. cavalry, commanding an army corn-
posed of private Colweck, invaded Mex
lion from Pflhpn Tt ttrvA twtlr thi
ico from Fabens, Texas, and took the
town of San Ygnacio. As a result tbe
two United States soldiers are in the
Juarez jail charged with a serious
Entering Mexico mounted and armed
to seek "tequila," they are said to have
engaged in a fight in the peaceful Mex
ican town, and three natives testify
that they were beaten o,er the heads
with the troopers' pistols. One of the
men may die. The American troopers
finally were overpowered by a swarm
of Mexican rurales.
Residents of the village of San Ygna
cio thought that intervention had come
at last when the two troopers rode into
I most ot tne -tequila" on stock in the
lit A ltslAVlkO Twrvi A ftav flvi n EriTii .
town cantina according to report, thev
proceeded to "beat up" three peaceful
inhabitants with the butt ends of their
regulation revolvers. They flnally
were overpowered and brought to Jua
rez. Since the offence was of a criminal
nature Gen. Trucy Aubert turned over
the American soldiers to the court of
letters, where they are held pending
the condition of one of the men assailed,
who is said to be dangerously injured
about the head. The men's horses and
equipment will be returned to officers
on this side A movement is on foot to
secure civilian clothing for the prison
ers, so that the United States army
uniform will not be seen in the jail.
f PnOENIX CHARTER
TO BE AMENDED
Will Be 'Hade to Comply With
State ratttMtfB At Present
It Is Conflicting.
Phoenix, Ariz.. Nov. 23. The new city
charter giving Phoenix a commission
form of government, recently adopted
by an overwhelming majority of free
holders, but which was found by the
attorney general of the state to be in
conflict with the state constitution in
11 particulars, will be submitted for
amendment at a special election soon
to be called.
This decision was reached at a con
ference between a committee of free
holders, the governor and the attornev
general today. It was found that the
constitution provides that when a char
ter is found, after having been adopted,
to be in violation of the state consti
tution, it may be amended at a special
election held for that purpose.
The charter commission will meet
Monday to remedy the defects found
by the attorney general, and the elec
tion will be called at once.
JURY TRYING HIM
Salem, Mass.. Nov. 23. Joseph J. Et
tor. leader of the Lawrence textile
strike, on trial as an accessory in the
murder of Anna Popizzo. today insisted
behalf, when district attorney Attwill
upon addressing the jury in his own
completed his closing argument for the
Rising in the cage, pale and trem
bling with emotion, Ettor declared:
"I have been tried here not upon my
acts but upon my political and social
Pausing for a moment, he resumed,
his voice ringing loud: "I make no
threats, but history does. History
records things with a little variation
here and there, but nothing can efface
the fact that because of my political
and socialistic views I am brought to
the bar. I am competed to speak be
cause of that fact. My attorneys have
done well in handling this case so far
as the law and the evidence is con
cerned." RECOl "T DEMANDED BY THE
' CALTR-flRVIA PRnARKKSrV-KS
Los Angeles. CaL. Nov. 23. A bill in
equity prepared by the Progressive par
ty, demanding a recount of the presi
dential vote in two precincts of Los
Angeles county was filed today in the
superior court. These were the pre
cincts covered by the writ issued to
the Democrats two days ago. Argu
ments probably will be heard next
it to the persistent work of detective
Stansel, whom he praised highly in a
telegram to the headquarters of the
company in Denver today.
The arrest of the woman was brought
about, not for the robbery of the tele
nhone boxes, although she was under
suspicio l at the time, but by reason ot
a millii.ery deal that caused the police
,o be ailed. According to Mr. Stansel
and Mr. BIocli. the woman entered the
' Bloch millinerv store Friday afternoon
and asked to buy a hat. While trying
on a new hat, they sav. she folded up
and secreted a soft felt hat which she
wore into the place, and that when she
left she took another hat from the store,
claiming it as the one she had worn in.
Following the arrest of the woman,
the key that fitted the telephone boxes
was taken from her. It is stated that
she was being shadowed at the time
she went into the store to buy the hat.