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EL PASO, TEXAS, Tuesday Evening, Keveber26, 1912-12 Pages TWO SECTIONS TODAT. ASSOCIATED PRESS Leased Wire WEATHER FORECAST. Fair Tonigt and Wednesday Gunmen Are Sentenced To Die Early In January CONFESSIONS DLL IN, SAYS DEFENCE No More Confessions to Be Expected in Dynamite Trial. MPINS TO be pi by 80vernmeht Democrats Propose to Make Running fojr Office Easy and Less Costly. TARIFF TALK IS NOW FOREMOST Washington, D. C., Nov. 26. Senator ;jure, of Oklahoma, in charge of organ- 7-ition through the campaign for the i -mocratic national committee, cloee i iid of "Wilson and prospective senate . ..uer. has turned his attention to the ..-stion of campaign contributions and l! introduce a bill at the next session nich will provide that the govern- -r,t be.r the cost of presidential and ' igressional campaigns. The tentative plan of senator Gore Is i" base the amount of the campaign 1" nut- lor each party on the number of voters at the last preceding general tion. Jn a presidential campaign, he 'ild hae the allowance made by the - rl government 15 cents per voter. congrebsional campaign, he would 'the allowance 10 cents per voter. ...-.; how much this would mean - nerriment appropriations for the i i presidential campaign can only be ushly calculated. Senator Gore fig- i .-. it would mean something like , mio.oeo for the Democrats, $600,000 ine Progressive party and $500,000 the lijpublicans. He calculates -t the entire cost of a presidential .p-iign for all parties would not ex- .1 '2 utttt ftflft -:i addition to this, senatoi Gore pro- ' ses thnt the chairman of each na- I i"iial committee be given a frank ! ' ii lie can use wrtmn certain pre lbed limits in sending out campaign i ature through the mails, free of V-rge. This wouidsolve the problem ' liow to set campaign literature to i oten Uliam Jennings Bryan is a believer the plan of having the government , i campaign expenses. It is known . t there is strong support for the l"- in piesident Taft's cabinet Col. f "osevelt is friendly to some effective 1-n of having the government meet i - ..paign expenses. i'-ider senator Gore's plan individ I contributions would be prohibited. country would hear no more of r,oration contributions. Tariff Revision. Vne form that tariff revision is to ..;t before the special session of con- - -ss next spring has become a mat i of strong individual opinion among rTocratic senators and members of " 'i house now here. -'iai.y members now favor a general .1 covering many or all schedules of tariff law. to be framed as a par .! or complete substitute for the ane-A'drich law. Those who ad- .rce tnjs plan claim it would be the I p.-ediest way of fulfilling tariff i e-jges. .Others faor jjMnbining in a -;.j,ie feftl thobe (seasons passed htr li. the last two yaxzv bwt-vetoed by sident Taft. and the preparation of r r single schedule bills to follow j . -- nieaA :re. inless the plan to revise the entire i f: Ian in a single bill'fehould be . ;-i;pd. it is believed Democratic lead- v. ill u.ire the calling of the special i .i be'i'-e April 13. That date was h Hi W'lson as the. latest upon i'-h lie vouid assemble the new con- - f De'nncrats now here believe the v house ( an begin work in March. f- ' i after the present administration res from power, and be organized ( ready fir tariff legislation early 1 Vpnl. " l.e olcn i f distributing the various if." schedules among subcommittees. . h war resorted to last year, was uisd to operate satisfactorily, both :, saung time and in obtaining inforj ration necessary to the work of the .mmittte. and it is expected that (his pc-dient t ill be adopted again Currency Scheme. i flans foi extended hearings as to J ne country's currency system are be---2T discussed by the subcommittee of ' house banking and currency com- Tne Aidrich currency plan was re ' :d to this subcommittee but in view f the declaration of the Democratic '.tional platform against the Aldrlch Mhcme, the committee is expected to evolve an entirely different system. It is understood that hearings will 1- gin early in January. Congressmen Arrive. Dozen of congressmen, the advance c jard of the influx that will continue irom now until next Monday, when the last session of the 63d congress h. srms have arrived in Washington. i nairman Clayton, of the judiciary . ..mmittM has called a meeting for Wednesday of the house managers to I l ioF"cute the impeacnmeni. cnarges against judge Archbold, of the com- , -.-rce court. ARIZONANS AFTER FEDERAL PIE CUTS Tlmenix. Ariz., Nov. 26. The federal idireship. the best office in Arizona. i- not the most sought after, but it will i the hardest fought for owing to the rhr th.it is hinff" irrndp tn wrVATit thA "nfi -relation of judge Richard Sloan, in' present incumbent, an ad interim t l.-nir is still most prominently i lentioned as the Democrat for the place if the senate fails ' confirm Sloan, and friends of udec Alfred Franklin, present chief -nstke of the supreme court of Ari- ona. have been very active of late and - iv their man should have or will have ' i trouble in securing the appointment " iud"-e s'oan fails of confirmation, as i'.v firmlv believe he will. 1 or T'nited States marshal there are -uv about 40 applicants and it would '" hard to say which one of the 40 Is ;n the lead or has the best backing. For collector of Internal revenue for this district, which comprises the states f Arizona and New Mexico, Ed Shaw, of Phoenix, is the only man thus far lentioned for the place. The job seems to have been overlooked In the general scramble, probably because the. collect or? in the past have always- been resl dfnf! of New Mexico. - It -pays about '"H'OO ner year. -Shaw, who was a delegate to the Baltimore convention, f. els sure that the plum is as good as in his basket. DENY MANDAMUS IN CONTEST. IP8- "rnia Wit f .n! , !.vJ , for hv ArTw Y!an7, .,mus lit publican candidate fr governor, to .". ,.M.t. , nT-.mnr tn comnel the canvassing board of Wab .- anze courttv to count ballots cast at the recent election which had been re lect by the election board of that . or.ntv. Attorneys representing Cap l or contend that election boards had thrown out as illegal a total of at least .litCO legal votes. Under the ruling of the court the vote will be changed onlv where errors are found in the ballots cunted. ROOSEVEI-T FIND TOTALED WS.S!! Albany, X Y Nov. 2fi Contributions of Vol "Roosevelt for the presidency, . . (Continued on page 6.) BRITAIN WILL NOT ASSIST SEOVIA France and Gemany Are Aiding to Prevent Conflict Among the Powers. peace conference keeps Work secret London, Eng., Nov. -26. No change for the worse in the international situation brought about by war in the Balkans is visible today except insoiar as the con tinued tension uecreases the ability of i.iplomacy to resist a rupture. France and Germany are Riving coun sels of moderation both' at Vies, and St. Petersburg. There also is reason to believe that Great Britain, has given Servia and Russia to understand that she has no intent on Servia's demand for a port on the Adriatic sea. She also has told them - she has no intention of supporting Servia's claim by force of arms nor bv aiding any other power to I do so. the progress of the negotiations be tween the delegates of Turkey and the iialkan allies at Tchatalja is still a sealed book. In diplomatic circles In London it is stated mat Turkey has pre sented the following as an acceptable oasis for an agreement - "First No war indemnity. "Second The, retention by Turkey of the Maritza river, the fortress of Adri anople to be included. "Third TJie maintenance of the sov ereignty of the sultan of Turkey in Albania." Will Reinforce Bulgarians. A Belgrade dispatch says two more divisions, about 30,000 strong, from the crown prince's army at Monastir, are proceeding by rail by way of Saloniki and Demotica, to reinforce the Bulgar ians at Adrianople and Tchatalja. There are 10,000 Turkish prisoners at Monastir. A correspondent savs the cholera is pressing north from Constantinople and the scourge has .entered Bulgaria and is racing at Adrhnple among the Ser vians. The losses to Turks and Bulgarians have been enormous, but the denuvrslira tion of the main Turkish army has not extended to the crarison at Adriaiuvnlo which dailv displays desperate gal lantry. The Bulgarian and Servian losses since the beginning ot the siege cannot be less than 12,000 killed and wounded. SAW DEPARTMENT CHANGES ITINERARY OP IT. S. CRUISERS "Washington, D. C, Nov. 26. Realiz ing the possibility of rapid and im portant developments in the Balkan war, the navy department has slightly changed the itinerary for the cruisers Tennessee and Montana, now on the way to the orient under admiral Knight. Admiral Knight, on the Tennessee, instead of going direct from Gibraltar to Smyrna, has headed first for Malta, while the Montana, which was destined for Beirut, has started for Port Said at the entrance of the Sues canaL ALBANIA WANTS ROUMANIAN PRINCE FOR A RULER. Bucharest. Roumania, Nov. e. A proposal to appoint prince Charles, of Roumania, the son of crown prince Ferdinand, to, the post of prince of au tonomous Albania, is to be made re Kl?.S Charles, of Roumania. by a depu- tMon of Albanian Mohammedans who "ave "rnveo nere. .i i vvt.at? wnTi nr la-ATr-p RACE FOR MAYOft Judge A. S.. J. Eylar refuses to 'run for mayor on the Democratic "ri.ig" ticket in the spring election. Ha ing a job to his liking in the courthouse as county judge, judge Eylar does not have any desire to braTe the elements of political chance and allow his name to be used at the top of the. city ticket. But Monda he made a more or less ?lat footed statement, to a few 7of his ...wiaLr iiiri..o KlUL UIlUeT HO pOSiTl- 1 ble condition wo.uld he make tbjfe race, j grtnTso.. i . ,vv . - """ x i3waaLttJotvM. WOMENG ARIZONA'S I GENSU Men Are Still Greatly In the Majority in the New State. . " " - DETAILED REPORT IS BEING PREPARED Washington, D. C. Nov. 26. The com position and characteristics of the popu lation of Arisona, as reported at the 13th decennial census are given in an advance bulletin soon to be issued by director Da rand of the bureau of the census, department of commerce and labor. It was prepared- under the sni- .pervlBlon of Wm. C Hunt, chief statis- nciHji iur population. statistics OS color,, nativity, parentage, sex, citizen ship, illiteracy, school attendance, and dwellings and families are presented. Color nnd Nativity. Of the total population of Arizona; 82,468, or 404 percent, are native whites of native parentage; 42,176, or 20.7 per cent, are native whites of foreign or. mixed parentage; 46,824, or 22.9 percent, are foreign born whites; 22,201, or 14.3 percent, are Indians. Corresponding per centages in 1900 were 36.6, 20.9, li.2 and 2L5, respectively. In eight of the U counties at least 20 percent of the population is white of foreign or mixed parentage, and in seven counties more than 20 percent is foreign born white. in Santa Cruz county 42.3 percent of the population is foreign born white, and only 22.8 percent is native white of na tive parentage. Of the urban population, 42.1 percent are native whites of native parentage; of the rural, Ss.6 percent. Corresponding proportions for native whites of foreign or mixed parentage are 26.1 and 18.2 percent, respectively. The percentage of ivscijsn ouni wxiiuss ib 4i. z in tne ur ban population and 21 in the rural; the percentage of Indians in the urban is 1.2, in the rural 20.L The indian popula tion is almost exclusively rural, only 2.6-percent "living in urban' communi ties. Sex. In' the total' population of the state there are 118.5V 4 males and 85,780 fe males, or 138.2 males to 100 females. In 1900 the ratio was 140.4 to 100. Among native whites the ratio is 129.3; among foreign born whites 188.4; among In dians 106.4 to 100. In the urban popu lation there are 126, in the rural 144.2 males to 100 females. State of Birth. Of the native population that is, population born in the United States 50.7 percent were born in Arisona and 49.3 percent outside the state; of the native white population, 69.5 percent were born outside the state; of the na tive Indians, 1.9. and of the native ne groes, 85.5 percent. Foreign Nationalities. Of the foreign born white population of Arizona, persons born in Mexico rep resent 62.9 percent; England, 7.5; Ger many, 3.9; Canada, 3.9; Ireland, 3.3; Italy, 3.3; Austria, 3.2; Spain, 1.8; Swe den, 1.8; Scotland, 1.2; Finland, 1.2; all other countries, 6. Of the total white stock of foreign origin, which includes persons born abroad and also natives having one or both parents born abroad, Mexico contributed 57.4 percent; Eng land, 8.2; Germany. 6.3; Ireland, 5.5; Canada, 4.4; Italy, 2.5; Austria, 2.2; Swe den, -1.8; Scotland, 1.7; Spain, 1. Voting and Militia Ages. The total number of males 21 vears of age and over is 74,051, representing se lunwiit nf n.- Mni.(inn rr h i .au U UfS ' males, 38.8 percent are native'whites of j native parentage, 14.4 percent native whites of foreign or mixed parentage, 34.7 percent foreign born whites, 9 per cent. Indians, 2 percent Chinese and Japanese, and 1 percent negroes. Ol ths 2K fi&? fnroim hnm ivhltM ri9m if voting age. 5912. or 23 percent, are naturalized. Males o of militia age IS to 44 number 58.962. Age. Of the total population, 12.1 percent are under 5 years of age, 19.6 percent from 5 to 14 years, inclusive, 18.7 per cent from. 15 to 24, 33.7 peicent from 25 to 44, and 15.6 percent are 45 years of age and over. The proportion of children is highest among native whites of foreign or mixed parentage, and next highest in the indian population. The foreign born white population com prises comparatively few children, only il percent of this class being under 15 vear of ap-e -n-liil.. 70 nfr.'fnl i-o ? f f ! ,.J Pf t- ' wSf.Vor-n.tE? prntageieVhanl one-half (47.3 percent! are 2.". and ovtr, I and of the native whites of foreign or i NN KSa S.e?V3Cad Prom left to rtshtt " "Leftr Loole" Rosenberg, Gyp the Blood'' Horovitz, wltey Jack" Lewis and "Dago Frank" Clrofid. Week of January Sis is Date Set for Thir Execu tion in Electric Ghair. New yrjf, ifov. 86. Gyp the Blood," "WWtey Lewis. "Lefty Louie" and "Dago Frank," the gunmen con victed for the murder of Herman Ros enthal, were today sentenced by Jus tice Goff to die in the electric chair at Sing Sing during the week of Jan-' uary 6. The gangsters were accused of hav ing committed the actual murder of gambler Rosenthal, for whose slaying police lieutenant Charles A. Becker was sentenced to die in the electric chair at Sing Sing during the week begin ning December 9.. ETTOR:Jf0T (cronr-""" SAYS SALEM JURY Massachusetts Textile Strike Case Ends With Acquittal of the Three Men en Trial. Salem, Mass.. Nov. 26. "Not guilty," is the verdict of the jury in the case of Joseph J. Ettor, Arturo GiovanuitU and Joseph Caruso, charged with the murder of Anna Loplzzo, who was killed in the Lawrence textile strike riot last winter. When the three men had heard the words freeing them from the charge, they embraced and kissed each other. Giovannitti then sprang to his feet. "Gentlemen of the Jury," he said, his face beaming with joy; "in the name of justice, truth and civilization, I thank you." As he sat down, the court interpreter, Alfred Saeco, arose for Caruso, and said: "Mr. Caruso desires me to say that he thanks you." Ettor, the leader of the strike at Lawrence and chief center of interest in the case that has aroused world-wide attention, addressed the jury: "May it please the jury, I thank you not- only for myself but In the names of my companions. I also thank the court for the manner in which this trial has been conducted. The thanks we offer are not only ours,, but thanks in the name of the working class" The jury, which for ' six weeks had listened to the evidence, retired at 12:43 oclock yesterday afternoon. "The evidence relating to these two defendants, Ettor and Giovannitti," said the court, "does not warrant conviction for murder in the first degree, because it is not contended that either pre meditated the death of any one." For Caruso, the instructions did not preclude the electric chair. NO AGREEMENT N GIBSON MURDER CASE Goshen. N. T., Nov. 26. After delib erating for more than 14 hours, the Jury in the case of Burton W. Gibson, charged with the murder of his client, Mrs. Rosa Menschik Szabo. reported to justice Tompkins today that it could not agree on a verdict. While Gibson sat in his cell last night awaiting word from the jury room, his wife, worn by her long vigil, was rest ing within call- at a .nearby cottage, after having paced up and down in 'front of the courthouse for some time in the rain. . " The court had eliminated manslaugh ter from its charge and directed that one of three verdicts be returned, mur der in the first degree, second degree or acquittal. In the courtroom at the time was a detective armed .with a warrant on which Gibson would be rearrested in case he was acquitted of the murder charge. This warrant charged Gibson with the larceny in 1910 of $17,000 from Hugh Trainer, an aged awning maker and a former client of the prisoner. mixed parentage only a little more than one-third (35.3 percent.). The urban 'population shows a small er proportion of children than the ru ral, and a larger proportion of persons . .. . . . - ... . - in tne prime oi lire, ur tne urban popu- lation, 37.1 percent are from 25 to 44 . v- a vi n&t uiuusiyc, cwiu ui luc Au ral population, 32.1 percent. School Attendance. The census inquiry as to school at tendance was merely as to whether the person enumerated had attended any Kind or school at any time between Sep' ten.ber 1, 1909, and the date of enu affl.-'. fncfu"-1 olr. deS 3&,?r ""a meration. April 15, 1910. I these. 490 nersons under 6 and S01 nf ! 21 and over attended school. For boys rrom fc to iv years, inclusive, the per centage attending school was 52.5, for girls J4.2. For children from 6 to 11 years, inclusive, the percentage at Knding school was 67.2. The percent age for children of this age among na V.', . ".' " . 'a1' ' t;,.rc"v,a..7ff ""' ""'"i' iimur ii;.-es ui luieigu or m,x-'l narcnta".i.. 72.1: an-ong for- 5i ? trSAofe 41' JI Tne bna" numb, i of negro (.Continued on page 5.) RAILROAD MEN iGE BETTER STATUTE Would Have the State Treat Capital and Railroads .Mpr .Gfiaexfiasly.. -riivt'" EMPLOYES JOIN FOR NEW LAWS El Paso branch of th American Railway Employes and Investors' aaso- rlotlAn w-oa nFvntyail Vnn.i, A,Aflna, at th nurthnSiu. t nw .n-t tion includes -employes, investors in railroad. stocks and the officials, of the railroads. Its purpose is to obtain bet ter railroad legislation in Texas for the railroads and to obtain an amendment to the stock and bond law allowing the railroads more latitude in con structive work. This association has more than 66 local branches in the United States and the El Paso branch has a charter membership ot 511. The ' total mem bership of the association throughout the state is 3800. C. P. Curtis, an engi neer on the M. K. 8t T. railroad, and A. B. Honeycult, a conductor on the Santa. Fe, have been here organizing the local branch and both spoke at the organization meeting at the courthouse Monday evening. Mr. Honeycult held tnat tne xexas stock and bond law was an obstacle to the development of railroads in Texas and urged a law which would benefit the railroads and public alike. Resolutions were passed by the meeting endorsing the principles of the national association. The resolutions also condemned the efforts to pass state legislation at the next session of the legislature for the reduction of the passenger train rate. This was held to be detrimental to the interests of both railroads and publicand as a move by certain interests for furthering . their own Interests. The state senators and representatives were urged in the resolution to work against the enact ment of such measures and the meet ing endorsed the Democratic state convention at San Antonio for adopt ing a plank in its platform favorable to the railroads. The resolution held that a proper amendment to the stock and bond law would have the effect of stimulating railroad construction and urged that the legislative representa tives work for such an amendment. The officers of the new association are: C. R. Trowbridge, president; A M. Dow, vice president; J. J. Finney, secretary and treasurer; J. W. Lucas; F. J. Stephenson, J. G. Hays. W. H. Glasgon, J. A. Fielding, executive com mitteemen; J. A. Fielding, representa tive to the state board; and J. A. Morris, alternate. , SNEED RELATES HOW HE KILLED BOYCE Defendant la Miirder Trial Says Ills AVlfe Asked His Ceanent to Iler Elopement. Fort Worth, Tex.. Nov. 26. J. B. Sneed today related to the jury, -which is trying him on the charge of murder, how he killed Capt. A G. Boyce nearly a year ago. Sneed said "he recovered his wife from Canada tJTrere she had eloped with Al G. Boyce ir., her whereabouts having been told to hinr by a' man in Clayton, N. M Sneed told of his boyhood friendshin ; for A. G. Boyce, jr.. of their intimate relations in after yeaVe and of how he learned from his wife that she and LBoyee had planned to elope. Mrs. Sneed asKea tnat he give ms consent. A family conference followed, when it. was determined, he saiO. that Mrs. Sneed's mind was unbalanced, and she was sent out to a sanita-ium at Fort V. orth, from which she eloped wilh fhYJlWr foyce , t 5 t , 'See' Sne'camV ? $ L ' ne. elopement. W. A. Weaver, who testified as an eye witness to the shooting of the elder, man, was arrested on a charge of per jury today on complaint of the county authorities. MAIL FROM OROZCO, Jit, POSTMARKED AT BROWNSVILLE JIail has been received in J'H Paso from. Pascual Orozco. jr.. postmarked Brownsville, Tex. This discredits the story from Los Angeles that Orozco was in hiding near that city. Orozco j has been suffering from rheumatism. ELECTION EOR ROAD BONOS MS Voters to Decide on Decem ber 27 if $390,000 Shall Be OFFICERS NAMED TO HOLD ELECTION The proposition for issuing 3390,000 1 worth of bonds for the purpose of con i structing macadamised gravel or other road or turnpikes throughout the county will be before the voters" on Dec 27. Of this amount, 3350,000 has been asked by the residents of the city and county to - be expended in repairing present county roads and building oth ers. The question presented is, whether the tax necessary for the upkeep of the bonds, being a seven cent tax. j should be levied against the property. in tne event tne Donas are carried the tax which it carries it was calculated by county judge A. S. J. Eylar would result in the raising of $20,000 a year, which he considered was more than ample to make repairs on the road. and keep them in first class condition. Resident property tax paying citizens of the city would put up 80 per cent of the amount, should the bonds be car- tne ; ried. DIstrlet No. 3 to Vote. Residents of road district No. 3 win vote on the question of issuing ? 10.000 of the amount, for the building of a road from Fabens to Flnlay. H. D. Camp, of Fabens, circulated the peti tion. Only the residents cf that dis trict will vote on the issue. Judges and Clerks Named. The following judges and election officers will serve during the bend election: Precinct No. 1: W. C. Bulger, pre- siding judge; Jose Carreon .associate iudee: J. A. Broch and J. Thorntnx clerks; No. 2: J. G. Salazar. presiding HHlfiTA. M ArlAa amwist0 Jau n,ml rex and Jose Guiller. clerks; No. 3: T. C. Lyons, presiding juftge. Cruz Ortiz, associate. J. G. Gaskey and J. Casares, clerks; No. 4: Manuel Escajeda, pre siding judge, B. Saenz, associate; M. Raigosa and E. Lujan. clerks; No. 5: Henry Welch, presiding judge; S. C. Awbrey, associate, J. Dean and D. E. Doane, clerks; No. 6: George Penca, presiding judge. B Salis .associate R. E. Harris and T. B. Bull, clerks; No. 7: H. A. Brockmueller, presiding judge, E. Rarel, associate. P. Levario and A Zambrano, clerks; No. 8: E. B. Elfers. presiding judge, John Harper, asso ciate, J. M. Deaver and T. M. Mayfield, clerks; No. 9: C. Adams, presiding judge. George Estes, associate, J. Fi guerro and G. A Mansfield, clerks; No. 10: J. J. ONiel. presiding judge. P. J. Savage associate. H. E. Maple and J. A Dick, clerks: No. 11: H. A. Car penter, presiding judge, H. E. Corn wail, associate. J. L. Orabtree and C. W. Harper, clerks: No. 12: J. Keevil, presiding judge. L. P. Atwood. asso ciate. G. W. Burri and J. E. Dutcher. clerks: No. 13: M. R. Divan, presiding judge, L. McCrumen, associate. M. Rob- (Continued on Page 5.) CALL TRIAL OF MRS. ORNER COMMENCES AT PECOS (By Chas. A. Bnaa.) Pecos, Tex, Nov. 26. The case of M rs. Agnes Orner, charged with the mur der of her daughter, Lillie, opened at 3 cciock this afternoon after J. B. Sulli van had been selected as the 12th juror. Eleven jurors had been secured when judge S. J. Isaacks adjourned court at noon today. He ordered 15 more talesmen for the afternoon session. The four men secured this morning were Chas. Manahan, Frank Kelt, J. K. Webb and Woody Browning, jr., aU married men. Up to this time 95 talesmen have been examined. The state has used 12 challenges, the defence 11. Twenty-seven were challenged or excused for cause. Many who at first declared themselves opposed to capital punishment later declared that they did not have conscientious scruples when the judge ex plained what that meant District attorney Joseph M. Nealoa, of El Paso, arrived here last night, and is now actively engaged in assisting in the case. B. F. Stuart, of San Antonio, stenographer in the trial at Marfa, came on the same train. TVEITMOE'S SMILE CAUSES HIM TROUBLE Indianapolis, InL, Nov.. 2C Adher ing to its argument that the dynsmit-i ers who already have confessed alone were responsible for explosions, the defence at the "dynamite conspiracy", trial today continued Its cross exam-' ination of Ortie E. McManigaL Senator Kern, chief counsel for tha 45 defendants, plied McManiga with! questions intended to show that the dynamiter kept as secluded as possible while on his trips of destruction. "When I went to Boston to see Michael J. Toung. the iron workers business agent, about blowing up the tower on the municipal buildings at Springfield. Mass., in April. 1911, Young called me down." said McManlgaL "He said he had told J. J. McNamara I wu not to stop at Boston as Young did not want to be seen with me." "Didn't McNamara tell you to see as many people as possible and didn't you . receive your instructions from McNar mara alone''" asked senator Kern. "From McNamara and Herbert &. Hockin. Once when Hockin Instructed me I told him If I was caught we all won Id be caught" "But you never got any instructions' about jobs to be blown up from any one except McNamara." "I said McNamara and Hockin. Young in Boston talked to me about doing work for the local union, but I tolK him I worked only for the interna-rt tiOnaL" ' Seads Tvettmee to Bade Olaf A. Tveitmoe, f San Francisco, j a defendant, who had been sitting aff the counsel's table since the trial be gan, was ordered by judge Anderson to) sit among the other defendants. "I notice there is a perpetual smile on the fape of the defendant, Tveitmoe. while the witness is being examined." said Judge Anderson. "I will not pev mit any demonstration whether by smiling or otherwise." Union Paid Mrs. MeMaalgal. Mrs. Sadie MacGulre testified she was a neighbor in Chicago of the McMani gal family. She said in November. 1910. the month after the Los Angeles Times explosion, at the request of Mrs. Mc Manigal she arranged with her uncle. Marion Sharp at Kenosha, Wis., for Mc Manigal to go on a hunting trip. When the hunters returned to Chicago in January she said she went to a theater party, one of the-members of the party : being one wno answered j. a. Jc?a rasrrt description- She accompanied Mrs. McManigal and the tatter's chil dren after McManigal was taken there and on her return to Chicago she said, she placed the McManigal children in the care of Ed Nockels, a labor union official. Later she said she collected from R H. Houlihan, financial secretary of the Chicago iron -workers; union 125 a week to be paid to Mrs. MoManigal, hearing Houlihan on one occasion say to Mrs. McManigal. "I'll give you S25 while this is going on." Threatened by Uaiea. George W. Caldwell, member of a firm of contractors, said after explo sions on his work at Columbus, Ind.. and Omaha, Neb.. Bockfh visited him. st ahotel under construction at Tulsa, Okla. "I told Hockin I had enough of him and McNamara at Omaha, and I would not unionize the job," said Caldwell. "He replied that they would get even with me. The work later was union--ized. Frank K. Paynter. the business agent, at Omaha, had told us he would have to, unionize the job in Omaha, but we did not and the work was dynamited." David J. Manning, a police official C Springfield, Mass., said that when dy- namite' was exploded in tne tower or- if , Ka mnnlilnal ttnfljiin Kaa j,,a aSI the prisoners in a nearby station waal injured. DAYLIGHT HOLDUP ON SANTA FE STREETS Robberies by holdup men now in-, testing the city are becoming very t daring. Eight men charged with rob bery by assault have been arrested by the police recently and transferred to the county jail and chief of police ( Davis says he is going to increase the ; force to take care of the crooks. ' Jonn Brock was robbed in daylighW I Monday afternoon at 3 oclock, near the Santa Fe street bridge. He came4 out of a place where he went to geti $30 changed and was set upon by a, Mexican, who knocked him down in; an effort to rob him. He identified , Reyes Molina as the man and police-'. man Ivy Finley arrested Molina. A burglar Monday night entered! a room in the Pierson hotel and. seix-j ing a revolver in the room, used it to I demand money from the owner. A robber also entered the home of Tim-j othy Turner on West Missouri street Monday night. Ed Abbott, living at 1021 Magoffin avenue, while on his return to his home Monday night, was the -victim of a holdup. Just before Mr. Abbott reached his home, an unknown man sprang out of the shadows. He se cured $3 from his victim. Monday afternoon Carlos Vegas, ar rested by city detective Woods on & charge of burglary, was locked up. The detective stated that Vegas was implicated in a burglary that occurred at the Lake House several days ago where, among other things a diamond ring was found missing. Vegas is also charged with entering the house of Mrs. A. Richardson, 215 Wyoming street, and taking a suit case fllied with several articles of clothing.