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J ; .S t - RALD EL EL PASO, TEXAS, Wednesday Erening, May 21, 1913 lfPa ASSOCIATED PRESS Leased Wire WKATKKK FORECAST. Fair Tonight and Thlixotaay: Colder Tonight I TWO SECTIONS TPOPAY JL PASOTIE J X 1 IL PUSH GETS FEDER.1I MEETING Next Convention of State Labor Body Will be Held Here in 1914. THREE COTIES IK FIGHT FOR HONOR E1 IL PASO won the 1S14 meettacr of the State Federation of" Labor on th. second ballot by a rote of :' to 140 F. c .-Maadish and A. IL James, dele ies fr-m the El Paso labor bodies, v ., make their detailed report to the ' "-'dors of the chamber of commerce 17 ' jrdi i-wning and will outline the r 'ults 'f the convention and the in-'-Mine story of how El Paso won - -in Fort Worth and Houston for the r-t m.ttinK of the state federation. 1 n thtr fir:-t ote the delegates who k pr--. nt at the meeting voted for i 'i orth Houston and Bl Paso. I"Uton r ceived 122 1-2. El Paso " i -2. and Fprt Worth t6, delegate F. ! otandish s-as " on on Seeaad Ballot. The . nu ballot was the one that ' . ned ii tuck for El Paso, he says. ' " this 1 allot the effect of Mr. Stand ii s spiri to the meeting, inviting :. led-r.itK.n to come to El Paso next .i- .. f n Mr Standish read let " Irom the citv. the chamber ot com- ' rroi it-, ill ar'me house the i-nuntv i and district courts, in addition to the Hro rtf Th. l-iUm- ww.aa n IT1 Tn..n i W'ing the convention to come here for next me. ting He cited the fact , that the meeting had been held in all -f the principal cit'es u' tne state but I IT Paso, and that this titv had never i .. --d for ant.nng lrom the ,-tate fed- ! . -..tion His talk was rec-i-.-d enthu- I ticall) and the resjlt fhowed in i v,.t -h. v. in .. ,., ...a... ,i .. ! th th- meeting place Mr Standish and '-- ....... ... i B0V .. .. -, uv . - LV.U . I -V .iame took a large numoe.- of the FA Past ' hats with tiiem, ir. addition ti a doz n large somoreros of Sf-aw I - h.ch the presented 'o il.a women of Tn (Jarmmt Workers' un-j and the I a. or ltiirji . The-wonen wore the bitr straw hatsand boosted for El Paso, Mr Standish sas. His daughter, Miss .ririnia Standish. also did good work f - El Paso, wearing a lar-je Mexican r.at No Pledge Exeeat Cooperation. "We made no pledges to the state r-i- ration for EI Paso except that we had the cooperation of the city, cham ir 'if (Cimnifrce and the labor bodi-s tc srive the State Federa-ion t.f Labor a 1. . of a time.," Mr. Standish says r the conention "Our letters and -ere- . .. .. O' nt.als had the desired effect, and we j 9. u hae from 709 to SCO ef the labor i haaere of the state here as de'eg, Lilig. No plans have yet been considered for tne entertainment of tne convention. 1"J' the labor organiiat'ons through tri Central La'bor union will cooperate w ith the chamber of commerce tc show thf delegates the biggest time in the ! !'oih- of the organization. "Aside from the victory of El Paso . in Kitting the convention the El Paso delegation succeeded in having a reso 1'jt.r.n introduced by the El Paso dele gates, passed unanimously by the con- eni'on. This was for an amendment to the state inspection bill, providing that it will include carpenters, plHtnb t r. electricians and plasterers, in adtli t n to brick masons, on the state in spection board provided for by the bill o inspect all public buildings of the f-tate The resolution reco-nmending that the qualified voter be "equired to i ead and write the English languaee was introduced by our de'egation, but I was withdrawn and a substitute poll tax resolution favorable to the Hi Paso delegates, was passed in its place." EI Paw Is Honored. In addition to the honor of being se Kted as the next meeting place, the ff deration elected F C. Standish second w e president of the state federation ami delegate A. M. James was made hairman of the resolution committee. Buth Mr. Standish and Mr. .Tames were delegates ,from the Central Labor union of El Paso. Mr Standish representing The carpenters' union and Mr. James t bricklayers' union in the central bod. EARTHQUAKE SHAKES NORTHEAST SONORA!WooL Atteaux or Pitman to injure rouglas, Ariz . May 21 A sharp earthquake shock has been felt I th'-ouprhout northeastern Sonora, ac- - rr.rdinjr to reports reaching here. At ! huenda Mababi the quake was noted '.' - 41 a- rr. The force was greater the Granados section, south of Moc iruma There one or two adobe build. s crumbled, causing the people to i tit, mto the streets badly frightened. 1 'it T.ijurinsr no one. Water conservation is the chief in- --est of Hacienda Mababi at present. '' hnt wells have been sunk, enconn- i np a jrood flow at about 350 feet. Th. fourth has now reached 280 feet. T-.e large springs on the ranch have i:si. been conserved by construction of 1,tis to form reservoirs. Indications i c that the calf crop of that section will be unusually prolific, according to managing director J. T. T. 8Xton. ALBI QrERQl'B RAISES ITS FISH FOR' STATE FAIR Executive Group Alone Collect $1225 B Three Hourn; Reports To Re Re ceived at Cemnertal Club. Albuquerque. N. M., May 21. The executive committee and the 15 sub committees collecting subscriptions for the state fair, in the semi-windup of their cajivass yesterday met with phe nomenal success, according to mayor Sellers. The mayor, who was ?-ith the execu- tive committee, said that his party alone " had collected S1225 from 2 until oc'ock yesterday afternoon. The execu tive committee has not the choice ter ritory. Its field includes oi.ly that not coered by the subcommittees and a subcommittee was appointed for every block in the downtown district. There is little doubt that the sub committee collections will total flO, oon by tonight, mayor tellers said. The subcommitteemen visited "nearly all the prospective subscribers named on their ' Ll lUtT lists, furnished by the executive com mittee and but little collecting remains for them to do today. The executive committee and all members of the subcommittees are ex pected to attend the mass me-siliiir in the interest of the state fair to be hrld at S oclock tonight at the Commercial club. The reports of the committees will oe heard then. ALLIES Mill. SK TURKEY' FOR BIG WAR IXUEMXITY Paris. I ranee, Ma -l The Bulga rian ministr of financ, T Theodoroff, who is to i-f present Bulgaria at the financial 'onference in Paris in con nection with thi Ilalkan settlements, says the Balkan states will ask for a var indemnity of two billion francs . $411(1 imii.ooo), of which Bulgaria's Lin wouia ne j ,! ooo.nrio -11.'. Yir reiinbursf rr.i it of iiancs, 1 1'U'elV ;, ciui-i v 3to I h. cut " .'Lil.it d u.nd t.. IMS PLOT TO DISCREDIT sues John J. Breen Says he Sug gested "Planting" Dyna mite at Lawrence, Mass. ATTEMPT IS MADE TO INVOLVE W. M. WOOD B OSTON, Mass.. May 21. In an en deavor to connect president Win. M. Wood. of the Ameri can' Woolen, company, and Fred, erick E. Atteaux. with the al leged conspiracy to discredit strik ing textile workers at Lawrence by planting dynamite in bondings occu pied by strikers in that city in January, 1912. the prosecution called John J. Breen. a Lawrence undertaker, to the witness stand today. WHbw Coavleted ea Charge. Breen. who was a member of the Lawrence school committee when the dynamite was found, -was fined $500 iu the Essex county court several months ago upon conviction of unlawfully hid ing the explosive. Breen described himself and said he knew both Dennis J. Collins and At teaux, the other principal in the- trial. In January, 1912. the month of the tex tile strike, he met Atteaux at the lat ler's office in response to a telephone request. This was a few days before the dynamite episode. The call lasted two hours, the witness said, and the conversation was in regard to the Law- rellCe Strike. "Atteaux said he was glad to see 1 was interested in keeping the striking element quiet, said Breen. . Dynamite I Suggested. . The n,e.xt time l jsaw him was on -January 19. I went to report the con- d't'on of things to him. The conversa- i"j" fA ""i VJ, i cona"on5-. said affairs at the mills were getting ..., ,... T ...3.4...1 .T T ... l"cuj mit x uuutru. XL X nos IlaUOg those fellows I would fight them by their own methods.' What do you mean?" he said. Dy- mIfv ...v. " 'Dynamite or anything else,' I said " 'Could you get some dynamite? said he. I said 'No.' Then he suggested that perhaps Mr. Pittinan might get some.' The Pittman mentioned by the wit ness was Ernest R. Pittman, a builder with whom the state alleges Wood, Atteaux and Collins conspired. Pitt man committed suicide on the day he was subpenaed to appear as a witness before the grand iury which was inves tigating the alleged dynamite plot. DeMrtlieK Conspiracy. Atteaux telephoned to Pittman, Breen continued, and an hour later Pittman arrived at Atteaux's office. Tne witness then told of the forma- tion of the alleged conspiracy. Breen told ef meeting Coflins and 1 mjtiBf $ treaties and ttaO-,1 is rm ir Collins to T t Uwrri I cil discrimination which must be of asking Collins to go to Lawrence wiin mm. iater ne met Atteaux at a street corner. Atteaux got out of a taxicab and said: "Follow me, John." "I followed him." continued Breen. and he dropped a package. As I p'eked it up he said: 'Don't say I ever gave you anything.' "When I opened the package I found it contained $500." Breen made a second trip to the street corner, this time with Col lins. "I stood on the corner, said the witness, "until Pittinan came up. He took me down the street and in troduced me to a Mr. Rice. " 'Mr. Rice has the package for you,' he said. I took the bundle and said to Mr. Rice: 'What danger is there with this?" He said: 'None, it is frozen solid.' I carried the bundle up to the cor- J UKr where Collins was waitine in a I 'rway. I said to him: 'Here's the I doorwav dynamite. Be careful, even if Mr. Rice does say there is no danger.' " Carxy QyBamite to Lawrence. Breen said (hat he and Collins took a train for Lawrence, -where they went to Breen's rooms. Here Collins opened the bundle and made smaller packages of the contents. On the stand, Collins, who has turned state's evidence, gave a similar version of the disposition of the dyna mite in Breen's rooms, but denied that he knew the packages contained dyna mite. He declared that Breen told him only that it -was "juice." Were Xet to Damage Property. On cross examination the witness de- rlftrp ho hajl never onsnired -with Breen said he had a conversation with Atteaux after the dynamite had been placed. "I asked him." said tne witness," "if Mr. Wood knew anything about the matter and he said be didn t know." WEST VlRGiXIA WILL KBKP TROOPS IX STRIKE ZOXK, Charleston. W. Va., May 21. Gov ernor Hatfield has issued another statement in connection with the coal strike .troubles in the state which attacked all persons opposing his at titude with regard to the maintenance of martial law. He stated that he was convinced "there is an organized movement to create strife in the West Virginia coal fields by persons who have ulterior motives." Governor Hatfield, declared that he Intended to ask the aid of the courts, through injection proceedings to deal with certain phases of the strike sit uation. PROTKST IS MADE AGAINST WIST VIRGINIA HIKE OOKDITIOXS Washington, D. C, May 2L Reso lutions protesting against the contin uance of the , "outrageous conditions now prevailing in the mining indus try of West Virginia," and urging the sennte committee on education and labor to report favorably the Kern resolution providing for an investiga- tion were adopted at a mass meeting held here under toe auspices of the central labor unions. ' The conditions in West Virginia were referred to by speakers as "un speakable." . STRIKE SYMPATHIZERS THROW FLOWERS IN'STEAD OK M KICKS Cincinnati, O.. May 21. From the up- .....-..u.- ...... ,... , E'" IVw -f",iri . '""f'tJLsSLar from which strike sympathisers Saw- day bombarded a street car manned by I imported men with braces of steel, bags J XLtiXSZ the fact that peace had been declared. thousands of roses and carnations were showered on the beads of passers by from the building. XIXE MEN' DROWX WHEY ALASKAN BARGE IS WRECKED Cordova, Alaska, May 21. Nine men were drowned Sunday night when a storm blew a pile driver and a barse ashore near Katalla. Five of the men it sided at Cordova. The men were building a fish trap for the Northwestern Fisheries com pany at the mouth of the Martin river. ' war Kara 9 a -i,.in... c. ...... .-.... up Surdav mrtt and brokt iv anihors- w.th Whl'l, the r,il.. ,1m,.- t, 1 !.. Wi'e in,i!, fat T' - t . ',. 10 t 1 W , 1 I l WAR SPEECHES 0 or WILSON President Asks Mississippi Congressman Not to Of fend the Japanese. (SISSON TO DISCUSS ALIEN LAND LAWS WASHINGTON, D. C., May 21. President Wilson ' today sent for representative Sisson, of Mississippi, and urged him not to make any speech that would offend the sensi bilities of Japan. Mr. Sisson, who recently made a "war speech" had given notice ' his inten tion to speak in the house Friday on the legal phases of the Japanese alien land question. He had a 29 minutes conference with the president, duting which, however, he assured Mr. Wilson that he would not discuss the pending negotiations or touch .m any'iing of an incendiary character, limiting him self to an argument on alien land own ership. That was the white house version t of the conference, though. Mr. Sisson himself declined to raaKe any comaient, declaring merely that he would speak Friday. The president is known to be anxious about discussion in congress at this stage of the Japanese question especially involving any 'observations , on racial discrimination. 1 Public exDressions that might give ! an opposite impression are regarded at j the white house, particularl .- at this time, as seriously embarrassing the ne gotiations between the state depart ment and the Japanese ambassador. JAPANESE CONSIDER REPLY TO PROTEST XewafMwers of Tekle Say Land Bill in Racial lMcriiuiitlB Wkleh XBMt he Wipe Out. Tokio. Japan, May 21. The Tokio foreign office has received and is studying the reply of the United States government to its protest in regard to tfce California land ownership legisla tion. It declares that by agreement with Washington, the document will not be made public. The officials make no comment on the subject and no statement as to whether it is satis factory or not. The Japanese public apparently is j waiting for information before ex pressing its opinion on the American reply. In themeantime the press re iterates that the question goes deeper than the ownership of land or the wiped out by mutual education and understanding and the fusion of ideas. Lichiro Tokutomi. -editor of the Ko kumin Shimbun, writes in an article today: "The patriotism and loyalty of Japan should join forces with the liberality of America. By this means the Pacific would nobly justify its name. On the other hand much interest is attached to the formation of a new pa triotic association by count Shiranori Uesugi and other scholars "for the maintenance of Japanese individual- I ity." The founders declare that some NOT FAV 0 of the Japanese are intoxicated with federal irregular troops in the Casas western civilization to such an extent I Grandes district, reports that he .has that they are likely to forget their na- I adjusted ail difficulties with Col. Max tionallty and introduce dangerous J into Castillo, whose troops mutinied thoughts into the minds of the neoole ! from Salazar's command. "na interpret patriotism in a different T. . .... . - .- . 9 Iorn irom toat prevailing among their ; ancestors. in sume quarters 1-ls alleged tnat I Aariai. ji is iiiiiiiiaLvu Liiai Liie Atru the new organization is a political one i era! garrison which evacuated Parral masquerading under the guise of pa- j and marched to the state capital did triotism and that it has been created so without orders. to fight the battle of the bureaucracy i against the encroachments of -the I Svng uemoCTTlCT MANUFACTURERS GIVE PRESIDENT $10,000 Resolutions Thank Jehs KIrbv, Jr, for "Fearless Battles Agalattt MIH - taut Labor UHlontm." Detroit Mich.. Mav 21. nimiiniu of "recent assaults on the patent sys tem; what they mean to manufactur- ! ers. "Problems of industrial educa- ! ...., i.u uuruiiew urn ana tne American muiiif3phir.r" . n.n.. -were among the tonics dismal t ti,-J T-i" i of the national convention of manure- turers. looay was the last business aay ot tne convention and it was ex- ' pected that officers would be elected j for the ensuing year before adjourn- I iueui wa i&Kea John Kirby, jr.. of Dayton, O., re- tiring president of the association, wis " ,?.' AffSK?' " Sreat today presented with a check for SlflT- wl-.tne crod and the de,aj,. 000 by the deleeates attendine- th The POFulace, generally, knows lit hleeting. ResluUomf adopted staled f he rebe! activity in ihe outlying that the Hrt in rtuZXit, rViZ districts, but Americans, leaving the efncilncyal teSMs 'ear? l ? city anticipate trouble'soon less battles against militant labor un- I from, the activity ot Gen Kabago's com- lonism, which have been as effectual as those of any other man in- the coun try in establishing: the principal of the open shop." CoL Geo. Pope, of Hartford. Conn., is the leading candidate to succeed Mr. Kirby. MILITANTS EXPLODE BOMB IN SCOTLAND Explosion Deranges Astronomical Instr.- meats of the Royal Observatory at Edinburgh. Edinburgh. Scotland. May 21'. A bomb exploded in the west dome of the Royal observatory at 1:30 oclock this morning. The astronomical instruments -were badly deranged, but the building itself escaped serious damage. The bomb con sisted of an earthenware vessel filled with gunpowder. The police declare that militant suf fragets committed the outrage. The London Standard asserts that the militant cause is practically bankrupt. It claims to know that the alleged "" tw" VJS?--.1 tne """ragets. of SSf? tht 1 2-' n ?- 5i!ntic "SKl, luSZlfS? i? 00 sub- ... v ., ot aiwcu nan ueeung consisted of dummy checks, there be- Ino nn1t tiAAA In M.k j & j. . &&- pers and public subscriptions are dwindling. WOMAN WEIGHING Mft I'OUVIHJS IS TOO HEAVY FOR HOSPITAL BEDS Chicago. 111., May 21. Mary Ferry. 47 ears old, professional "fat woman." exhibiting at a local amusement park, suddenly became ill from blood poison and was taken to a local hospital. "She weighs 600 pounds. The ambulance of he Sheffield po lice station responded to the call of me aiTusemi ement park employes, but the ras round too small ."ur Miss vehicle w Perry s a oirdunm and the patrol -wa- -;ni was iubutitutf d t tn 'iiiv u ' -, tn MIppo! t 1, 1 1,M ' I i - 111 i 1 h, 1. . .i & 1 '1 trr r- f hit I . 1 1 "uch 1 1 ii 1 1 I t 1 MEXICO SETS 1,000,000 -PFSIiLDMI Congress Gives Approval to The Plan; Money Comes Prom France. BRITISH MONEY - ALSO INTERESTED M EXICO CITY, MEX., May XL The Mexican congress early to day gave its sanction to an agreement for a loan ot $100,000,000 at S percent interest. The amount s guaranteed by 3$ percent of the cus toms receipts. The Mexican National Lank is named as the representatives of the. barkers in the supervision fit the disbursements. Th, aebate on the loan was a long one. lasting until midnight. The minister of finance wa charged with failure to take better offers, which had been made. He replied that provisional president Huerta and ut other members of the Mexican eabinit had urges on him the immediate ac ceptance of this loan, as the other of fers received necessitated more de lay. It. is still necessary for congress to discuss and vote on the four articles of the financial measure, but its ap proval of the general - terms of the bill makes it nearly certain, that It will also approve the details. The loan has been placed -with French bankers, but it is certain that British interests are participating. The names of the bankers have not be:n announced. SURRENDERS HIS REBEL COMMAND Stale Commaatier for Carrama in Coa hHa, HhIIh ami Agree te Turn Over SM Men te Haerta. Lieut. Col. Luis C. Garfias. second in command of the revolutionists in Coahuila state has arrived here to ac cept amnesty from the federal govern ment. His breach is admittedly com plete with Venustiano Carranza, insur gent governor of Coahuila. Garfias was made commander' of the state troops when governor Carranza was named commander-in-chief of all the "Constitutionalist" troops in Mex ico. Garfhi"! crossed the border at Eagle Pass with 200 of his men, who he disarmed. He is said to control at least COO other men now in arms in the eastern border state. - " After Arranging a formal surrender with Mexican consul Diebold, of El Paso, and Col. Vasqruez. of Juarez, he will proceed directly to Mexico -ity. stopping en route to arrange the sur render of the men under his direct command. Garfias acted as chief of staff to Madero during his presidency I He gives as his reason for abandon- t I ing the revolution, that he did not nUW.. .Will... A ,.m.AJ 1.MAI LUC ... ional presidency of Ger Huerta hal been ratified by congress, and that he declines to be a rebel against the established central government, Gen. Ynez Salasar, command commanaer l Jreaerai oniciais report tnai a strong i . . .... ..t.. 1 column soon is to De sent soutn irum Chihuahua city toward Jimenex and Gen. Ynez Salazar and Gen. Antonio Rolas were both in Juarez Tuesday. Salasar came from San Pedro, where i he had held a conference with Castillo. miai . i for the purpose of securing- money . I wherewith to pay his men their month's i wanes. He got the money'and returned to casas Grandes with the cash and some saddles and other equipment. "CHIHUAHUA IN A STATE OF SIEGE" Chihuahua is now under a state of siege. Passengers arriving here -from th panitai lne capia of Chihuanua declare no one is permutea to leave or enter tne SSL3L" K" t-KfES- -fJLr" C "rnirA?fi-.wTr- --1il.2;Z municipal offices seeking the necessary certificates to pass the lines of sol diers guarding the capital. W. J. Dunn, a prospector, who arrived today, says it required three days' time before he REBEL CHIEFS TO MEET IN EL PASO Austin. Tex., May 21. Revolutionary leaders of the states of Coahuila, So nora and Chihuahua, Mexico, plan to meet in conference at El Paso shortly, it is learned here, after a visit of D. Jesus Acuna, secretary to Venusti ano Carranza, rebel chieftain, to gov ernor Colquitt, of Texas. Senor Acuna, it Is understood, sought permission for Carranca to journey through this state to El Pass. He was told that the Texas governor had no authority to bar such a trip providnl nV armed forces accompau::d t'arranaa. The date of the proposed meeting could not be ascertained. RABAGO REPORTED ON MARCH AGAIN Gen. Rabago is reported to have left Chihuahua .Wednesday morning with all of his command, but peither the Mexican Central nor the Mexico North Western have had telegraphic advices about the reported troop movement. Col. Juan N. Vasquez, commaiider of tfce Juarez garrison, received a tele- (Continued on Next Page). PAILY RIDDLES QUESTIONS. 1. What Is that which by losing an eye has nothing left but a nose? 2. What girl is good at geometry? 3. Why is it that one daily ration is always thought of? 4. Why is a wood cutter the best paid jester? 5. What are the two most dis agreeable letters if you get too much of them? nswers will be found under their apr:Priate numbers scattered hri.ub. tue Classified Advertising 71 tzeii. T M OUT LOSES FRIENDS ARIZONA His Attitude on the Mining Tax Assessment Plan is the Cause of it. SENATORS MAY , FIGHT HIM NOW rT80ENIX. Ariz May 21. Had the 1 fit, 11-.. UV., f- . -v .. g.V ... code over the veto of governor Hunt,-petitions for the recall of the gov- f ernor would now be in en dilation. Over three weeks ago, when it was expected thmt the governor would again veto the code and there appeared to be no prospect of passing it over his veto, peti tions were prepared right in the eapitol. They were prepared in the committee rooms of the hoise of representatives, by members dt the famous "ax commit tee," and others. They were sent through oat the state to persons unfriendly to the governor's prison reform policies. Nine county sheriffs had agreed to begin the etrenlatkm of the petitions as soon as the word was flashed out oi Phoenix. Thai they were not circulated is due to tie fact that the senate aereed with f the house to pass the penal code over " T The Governor's Mistake. 1Hm Ana Pja it- ia cowl tacoaj1 fhn rutnol ! code over Bunt's -veto because of his his special message advocating the passage OX senate hill XV 3 with the ftraham - onn.n.,.. It n.:, f. the assessment of producing mines on a been ' rrested in Fort Worth ac basis of four tim the net production cJTJJal sTf.ef In lLo The plus 121-2 percent of the output and the fnll valne of nhvsiral imrrm-pmpnia Senators. Cunniff. H. R. Wood. C. B. that he "induced. enticed and per Woo Dsvis; Worsley. Wed and -aded" i girl of 17 year, tocome he noperts, an oi wnotn nsa long been rec- uuni as ciose irienus ana Hjyai sup- tnat Thornton wn a horse and muie j am xm ms nowy ny jhk ,. porters of the governor, opposed the : buver who makes his borne in Fort J Senator Simmons acued tnat no .n- StiSetndB,e,,t,0t'Lthe - ,hat W"tITJa1tJ?,y 'onnbusineass & "sUTaurfnerfmete1,:! t fiJieirbe taxes of the mines too low. ! fna t ""WenUyibusine-a. ccora . manuclu,s and Umu who wlB They admitted that it would-Jtrtnp the" IfifJjntbe" jKcangirt f be heard must apply to the vnri.u Uiesaed rrfnation of the mines from j "?, J uiSoi where she wls em- ubc'mm,ttees' Afer next Tuesdaj th, mom to vnjmm. m claimed pUed'oVeis zgltr&'XlWirt&gl. that the mines should be assessed for ! first in July of last year, returned to rhe ful, commlttee the following )lor- 1200,040,000 or 1300.000.000. her home near Wfllcox. and returned y TheB tne oemocraric caucus n Hunt Turns Around n March" 8, the department recoras De cajlea Chairman. Simmons belie.- , uni. luras Aionna. ghow n ,s c!larffed tnat she was now that tht. Wn wlU be ready for tr. iwj, me governors irienas nau sufficjeat strength to prevent Xo. 3 be- coming a law in the form that it nassc the house, but when he sent in a mes sage, after Dr. L. I). Ricketts had been here for a few days, suggesting the adoption of 'the bill as passed by the house, his friends ceased trying to "elimi nate the Kelton amendment from the T-enal code bill and agreed to pass t over his veto. ' In the executive sessions, several of which' were held the last few davs. those former friends told each other that they would not defend the governor in the event of recall petitions being circulated, and .thev would not help him rircnlafa referendum petitions against the Wood 1 amendment to the penal code. . . - A'I.I.K'tK I EIrOPEl&S SZT ZZ'ZjlZ' Jjn'J HKJjJI N NKW YORK Attache of Mexican Cosrslate Admits Girl CemiHtalo Is Xt "Wife Im mlgrallttH Mm Investigate. New Tork. May 21. A special board of inquiry at Ellis Island took up today me vase ui v,anos iominguez, an at tache of the Mexican consulate at fans during the Diaz administration, and a pretty, young woman -companion ZZ" were-oetainea in tnerr stateroom i . i i- . . " docked late yerterday. They were on the ship's manifest as roan nnri wif.. I K. nn .kA ,....l. ,, n "!.. . '.t?".-v " . c,,le5ram sayinc th young woman Parisian, who not permAted was a daughter of a had eloped, they t ere to land. The young Mexican, when ques tioned, admitted the trip was the cul mination of a romance and that the girl was not his wife. They cannot land here and thev can not go to Mexico City as they planned. The girl pleaded tearfully that they be allowed to marry and come ashore, but the immigration authorities said no. Both will be sent back to France. GOVERNMENT M K MAKE ITS OWN ARMOR PLATE Secretary D.iulebt Declare There Is No CempetKUn Senator Ajikur.nt. of Arizona, Crgr InveMigatioB. Washington. D. O . Vay 21 Plans for manufacturing armor plate for American warships in the plants owned and operated by the government arc being considered by the navy depart ment. Secretary Daniels declared that the United States paid too much for its armor plate. thattheTe was no sticb thing as competition between private manufacturers and that the govern ment factory seemed to be the only so lution of the problem. He added that he would not disturb the contract let lust -before the close of the Taft ad ministration by secretary Myer, as no better bids could be expected. Senator Arhurst. of Arizona, who has been making a fiht in the senate for an investigation of armor plate manu facturers, recently charged that the government paid enomous profits to private plants, the contract prices in some instances being about double what the cost warrant -d. N'EW.JKRSEY HEV CONVICTED FOR THREATENING WlLSOX Newark. N. J.. May 21. Seeley Daven- port and Jacob Nunn, mounted wood choppers of Wharton. N. J., were con victed by a federal grand jury of send ing threateningletters to Woodrow Wil son while he was president-elect. In the case of Davenport, the jury rec ommenced mercy. The communications mailed to preai dient Wilson were received by his sec retary, Jos. P. Tumulty in May and November of last year and demanded money in sums, of j;o00 and $100'l under penaltv of dtath. The face a maximum pt naltv of -0 ears in prison and a fine of $400i. KENO GVMKS TO RESCUE. The keno games in J'larez will be permitted tn mut ri rra t In -. U' . 1 m June ', but thev i'i. . if ' III t'1 'IT . $-" ' i . , 1 IT ) HUSBAND SICK; WIFE GOES ONTO THE "LINE" Says They CoaM Xot Live oa the 98 a Week Sfce -Ktrae n Given See Says. Rather than see her husband die from hemorrhages produced by work. tj Rieharria docketed under the nan.. if Rlixnheth Tavlcr. tOld jUdgS r-ii--j cijm.ii ct tho corporation Anr that he -Went doWD On tne miia .a ,ns, him Anil herself. 1 can see no disgrace in that, she said, -in comparison to letting ones hus hinii Hie at a hemorrhage." Her nus- ...... . .ho,j with vairrancv under the name of G. Pandevore. while the woman said his real name was George Chichester Llutwieler. ri,. ,;,, e.M that she -was not quite 18 years of ag and wasmarnea to the man last September. When she first met hiir, she said she was em- L ployed at a sanator.-jm ax owner- patient. They we-e married at Albu querque, she said. -One can't live on $8 a week, the girl saii "I know. I tried it. I had an awfully hard time. When we were married he was getting some money mwA iar 'aar nora naa om mm. m. aa mr m - - from his 'relatives, out ns w , pwpwLgfrwUtomir!! ried because I knew that I couia hardly support Tnyself ?!?" I have been down there in the reaer vation a month." !,- The man said that hewas a native of Rochester, S. T. The detect".8 say that he is related to the Lui-wleler-s of that city, who manufacture the fire auto truck ot that name known throughout the country. They also sa the man admitted that the woman supported h!m from her earnings. Luitwieler denied this on the stacd. He said he protested against his wile going on the ' line' but it was use less. Judge Coldweil save the man a sen tence of 200 das. The girl was turned over to the federal authorities in order that the case might be further investigated. ' , -- jth-.thip ; ib HfrUU LUt WJliiXi ! SLAVE ACUUSAT1UH : .... tw mn-.-4.... h-arf nBnB, . r.L Miih nrlB-riae Girl Here r... aviiicot. Arts. nimrrori win violating a clause of : .ho m-hite stave law. W. H. Thornton specific charges asainst Thornton, the Anamnt mecll aerents here say, is epJs ot tne department here show j brought here by mormon ana miii mk ' went to a rooming house, where he "" staying. The nenaltv for conviction under the federal white slae act is double in the case of a utirl of less than IS vears. heine sriven as not more than S10.000 or 10 years in prison, or both The preliminary trial of Thornton will ) pected to introduce a resolution tu have to be held in . ort Worth, before amend the senate rules to prevent dila h n h hmnirht here to answer to tor debate and filibuster, senator ih. Phir. tne cnarge. PEARSON PLANT IS MENACED BY FIRE Mexteaa Wstknaa Severely Braed, Hmt 1 Reneoed AVobmib Barm Both HandM la GaMltae. Between the hoursof 2:30 and 9:10 o'clock Wednesday morning there were five fires, credited v-ith a slight prop erty loss, but with the possible loss of a human life. A Mexican working in the fuel room of the Pearson, mill was caught in the blaze which originated in that room at 4:30 o'clock Wednesday mora ine; and was so severely burned that ! h little hope Is held out for his recovery. e man was rescued by Ills compan ions. The origin of the fire is not known. The damage done, it is stated. is .slight. It'Is perhaps due to the an- n a f nnaSnl.tini .-. 1c JTkm inatollail Yw lUIIlilLlL &uiuin.uiiE, voicui ait.av. j the miuing company soon after the! completion of the plant, that a disas trous fire was avoided, xne central fire company responded to the alarm. ! but when the depnrtment arrived the fire was well under control and al most extinguished. Itlarkaaaltlt Shop , Fire. From the Pearson plant the central companv responded to the alarm for the fire which destroyed a Mexican black smith shop in the 3300 Mock on Ala meda avenue, at 4.45 o'clock Wednes day morning When the alarm was turned in tbe fire had gained such headway that it was impossible to save the building. Before being trrned into a blacksmith shop the place had been used for the storing of alfalfa hay. and it is believed that' the hay left in the place became ignited through spontaneous combustion. The damage done was estimated at S100. Stock Yard Fence Bars. a cigaret tnrown into a pile ot ma- nnre at the Union Stock yards was re- ponsible for the fire which destroyed a section of the -;tock yard fence and two gates Wednesday morning at 2.30 . ., ... ... . ociock, ine i.ast r.i faso department went to this fire. Saaokentark Overheated. The overheated smokestack of the Empire Bottlmsr Works at Kansas and j Mills. Tuesday afternoon at 4:a5 o'dotk ki uic rwi un ure a pan ox w roof had to be torn away before the blaze could be checked. The interior of the building was not harmed. The fire probably did $50 damage. tt aaiaaVi Araaa JMnracd, At 9:10 Wednesday morning, Mrs. jireen aiewarx was oaciy onrned on both hands and arms by the explosion of some gasoline wbich she was using for cleaning purposes. The explosion occurred at her home, 1307 Arizona street. No damage was done to the horse, although a fire alarm wa3 sounded. EL PASO WOMAN BURNS HERSELF TO DEA TH PORTSMOUTH, N. H., May 21. Mrs. Susan Dowaliby, of El Paso, Texas, brooding over the loss of considerable money in business transactions at El Paso, became demented, and, going to a woodshed at the hone of Mrs. Frank J. Flannigan, where she had been staying stsce arriving here from Texas, started a fire with kerosene and waste paper and locked herself in. In a second she was a mass of flames and suffering excruciating agony. H cries were beard by Mrs. Alexander Dawson, a neighbor, who ran to her assist-ii I but, before the flames could be etun -mshed, she had be;n fatallv burned CATTLE RAW MATERIAL ANOPRODUC 0 BE EQUAL Subcommittee Has Not Yet Reached Decision on Cat tie and Sheep Schedule. TARIFF BILL MAY BE COMPLETED BY JUNE 7 Tuesday is Placed as Final Limit for Hearing Pro tests From Manufacturers W ASHINGTON. D. C. May 21 Senator Williams, chairman of the finance committee, consid ering the agricultural schedule of the 'anff announced today that it hau iecided to treat beef, cattle, sheep and nogs and their pi oducts; w hea . and flour, and oats and oat meal on an equal basis. If a duty is to be put on the raw material it will likewise be put upon products, or vice versa. That the subcommittee had decided to put cattle and wheat on the free li-'-with flour, senator Williams denied and declared that it bad not determined on what basis all such articles would be treated, whether dutiable or unduti able. taait Time for Appeals. Demi .t:c members of the commit tee decided to hear no more manufac- I turers on the schedules of the L'nder . wood bill after next Tuesday and th -i DC-gin actual worn ot revising tne du: Chairman Simmons was authorized to make that announcement and he issuti the following statement. "The Democratic members of the fi nance committee of the senate desirt that all persons who wish to comer with the subcommittee with referent to tariff scnedules should do so bei'ur the close of next Tuesday. After :ht i the subcommittee will begin the work i of actually framing the schedules." i sena.e by June 7. The cutting off of hearings will stop the filing of bnjefs, which will ! received until tne committee complet the bill. Ohu WowM Preveat Debate. Senator Owen, after a visit to t." wnite house, announced that he e- i Dwen insisted he did not propose a i i RevKhlleam Seek Tariff Cbaages. That Repvbhcan senators plan to insist npon amendments to neal every item in the Underwood tariff bill when it comes before the senate for general discussion became evident when senator Penrose, former chair man of the finance committee, declared that every member of tbe minora would have amendments to propose Senator -Penrose told the senate he knew of no concerted effort to be made purposely to delay the passage of tht Dili, but said he -was assured that the minority would offer many amend ments to the schedules. Senator Smoot also" announced that many roll calls would be demanded. Waat List of Appellants. Prolonged discussion centered upon an effort begun by senator Penrose to have the names of manufacturers who appear before the finance sub committee submitted for the bentf.: of the minority. He accepted an amendment by senator Smith, of Geor gia, for submission of names of man ufacturers who call npon the mlnoruv members of the committee and anotht ' by senator lieed for making public a record of manufacturers who ap pealed to the finance committee when the Dingley and Payne-Aldrich bills were under cinsideratlon. The Penrose motion with amend ments was about to pass when senat -Lippitt proposed an amendment whn 1 would require immediate publication of all briefs filed with the finam committee. Thereupon senator Sim mons moved that the whole matter be referred to the finance committee and the motion was carried, 42 to -S. W'lekembaiH Startle Senttttri. Delegate Wickersham. of Alaska. startled the senate commit oe bj de claring . there was a little offensve looking bill introduced n oorgre-. t arivlne- the rieht ft wav .-, th. .hd-o- i r- . - - "- j - - . . '-.e' neim interests to the Copoer liver o 1 didn't know what that till mean It passed the senate but whon it reached , the house it was killed, Senator Chamberlain made no re ! piy. -Mr. u ickersham told the comn.--. that the Morgan-GuggenhAin siv: -ate had Alaska "by the throat' i iu that the legislation holding up Alask -i development "has helped the big ir i . and killed the little man " Ryan challenged Wickersham' sta: -ment that the Guggenheim's contrukJ the bay in which he was interested "It is lust my word asrainst his. - ! I ask the committee for oerrnission o I u anv barker here to substantia- my statement." said Ryan. The committee will hold a set,.--Friday to hear the banker, whose n.t i was not given. Seaatc to Probe Coal Strike. Senator Hoke Smith, chairman, ca'l the committte of education and lab (Continued on Next Page). Mrs Dowahbv was nit in h r t '.t Tniii v het s'.'e anr-cL here from El ?j . i and i ia d tu h'-. at.cnui.ea . .; '.;w 5e-iai pm ? a ..ha. ;uy. . a 1. 1. ne l .