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eofge ASSOCIATED PRESS Leased Wire DAY AND NIGHT REPORTS. WIJATIIEIl FORECAST) ' Fair tonight and Sunday; warm er Suday. ii uUilhLU Id mm., a HIFF Says New Mexico Should Elect Democratic Lower House Next Time. HAGERMAN AND BURSUM FOR PEACE (Dy L. F. Boyee.) LBUQUERQUB. N. M., Oct 13. "New Mexico needs to elect a Democratic lower house in the A election of 191V declared governor W. C. McDonald, while here during the fair. It Is for the bast interests of the state that the xoters elect a Democratic lower house. It is now two-thirds Republican, and likewise the upper house. A Democratic lower house would quiekly convince the senate that it was time for it to do something, instead of working as at ? resent, accomplishing: nothing. Blimlnnte Political Line. "The time is coming in politics when men will eliminate the Imaginary line. Men who think alike along political lines will act alike, the same as they do in business matters. "New Mexico Is progressing and de veloping. The spirit in the new state is changing. Men are beginning to see things in a much different light than a few years ago. "In our big fight In New .Mexico over the county salaries bill, I re peatedly told the opponents to my po sition that I was not fighting them as Individuals, but was fighting the principle. I believe In paying good wages to the officials, but not that thev shall contribute a large portion of that salary to campaign funds and then employ inefficient help. "In politics. It seems- that men do not hesitate to ask an official to 'make some appintment or to work for some appropriation from the public treas ury that they would not think of ask ing from a partner or from a director of a business corporation. Adjustment of TnrlCf. "The tariff is a matter of adjust ment. I do not believe that the new law will affect the New Mexico In terests. For instance, I believe the price of wool will be higher than under the protective tariff. Free cattle will not hurt the cattle industry In the States.' The sellers in Mexico are wise enough to add the former tariff cost to their original cost, making no dif ference to the price of ,beaf on the hoof, when It Teaches the pbrder. "There is nothing to tear from free meat from the Argentine. Outside of the United States there is no country that can sunply the beef necessary for our markets. There is a safe guard asrinst the Imported beef in rigid inspections and there will be large quantities of such beef that will not pass inspection. An Example of Greed. "The protests against free cattle and meat Is an example of greed. There are men who would put the price of a heifer at $50 if they could, only to further their own interests.. "One often hears the argument of having a tariff to protect the work ing man. It has been my 'observation that the labor protects itself. "I do not believe it right for a bene ficiary to write our tariff laws; neith er do I believe the bankers should wr.te a new currency bilL They are Inclined to be too conservative In bus iness propositions affecting the entire country as well as their own interests. "I have the greatest confidence in president "Wilson, and as secretary Lane, of the interior department, said: 'the president will leave the greatest impression upon the people or this country.' " Bursum to Be on Ground. H. O. Bursum, a Republican leader, defeated for the office of governor in the first state election by W. C. McDonald, declared: "The Republicans are going to carry this state in the next election. They are lining up; many who left the party have returned, and others are com ng. Here in Bernalillo county where they did the damage, they are beginning- to line up for the next bat tle." Mr. Bursum' was asked If he would be a candidate for governor at the next gubernatorial election which will be in 1916. "It Is too far away to say at this time, but if I am not dead and it is not too cold (the weather being chilly when he made the remark) I am going to be on the ground." Gettlne Together. Former governor H. J. Hagerman. of Roswell. Is of the opinion that the New Mexico Republicans are getting to gether. "The example set by the national party in smoothing out the differences will have a great effect upon the states," said the former governor. "The changing of the rules regard ing the selection of delegates from the south Is a step in the right direc tion. There Is a disposition In New Mex ico at the present time to elect men to the legislature who will be able to solve the problems confronted, this disposition being to Improve the qual ity of service." Outsiders looking inside express the opinion that the Democrats will fight against the reelection of congressman Harvey B. Fergusson. It is asserted by men who declare thoy are in a po sition to know, that congressman Fer gusson lost many friends by his posi tion on the tariff measure, when he declared he was for a 'tariff on wool, but would stay by the partv and vote for free raw wool, which he did. SLA YER OF WOMEN , ADMITS HE IS A GHOUL CHICAGO, 111., Oct 13 Harry Spencer, having practically convinced the police that he is at least thnce a murderer, and the perpetrator of innumerable robberies, claimed added disitnetion as a ghoul today. He said that at the time of the Iroquois theater fire in" Chicago, in which 600 from the6 See. W" amnS U tte aCeM and assisted in carrying bodies JXJ:?J2 ISLS4 and " yond recogni- - v T Ivr - t t-uuix iucvemeu mm irom ipbbing the body at the f?- m& robaI?y tte most Profoundly sad in the city's history, and i?nlZ.0namVhiZeat0,me f tte nnmerolls temporary morguTs and "identified" the body as that of the accomplice's sister ' "Nellie SkaruDa " Skarupa being one of the aliases of Spencer ' Meampa, eotwnh,5i-nea,p0SSeSJST f the boay anaaa it buried. We got 51500 worth of jewelry and $1100 in cash off her' said Spencer "I mess she's still buried under that nam - spencer, x McMan us Is Democratic Leaders Declare Adjournment W61d Be a Political Blunder. HOBSON STARTS WAR AGAINST UNDERWOOD WASHINGTON, D. C, Oct. 13. Conferences today between president Wilson and senators disclosed a" sentiment against any re cess of congress while the currency bill is pending. "I think it will bo a political blunder equal to a crime," said senator Stone, of Missouri, at the conference with the president, "if we do not pass a cur rency bill during the present session. We cannot let it go over until Decem ber." "Will Speed Up Action. Senator Simmons said Democratic leaders would continue to work for a prompt termination of hearings ana early consideration of the bill. Sena tors Shenard and James, of Kentucky, also expressed emphatic views against any reeess. Representative Unlerwood discussed with the president the question of keeping a quorum In the house while the senate committee was handling the cnrrencv Question. Secretary McAdoo also had a brief conference with presi dent Wilson. "Wilson Objects to Recess. President Wilson has let it be known that he does not favor a recess of con gress at this time but desires uninter rupted consideration of the pending curency bill. Reports that the presi dent was atempting to force, the senate to act more speedily than It wished, and efforts on the part of some Demo cratic senators to secure a recess until November 15, brought from those close to the president a clarification of the white house position. The president, they said, had no Idea Of attempting to fix an arbitrary time when the currency bill should or should not be enacted into law. His wish as expressed through his conferences with senate leaders has been for continuous attention to the currency measure with the. confidence that with concentrated effort and study the bill will be out of ( the senate before the December session or congress. Whlle adverse Jo any Haste that would impair- thevalue or the currency reform, the president 13 anxious that if the senate can improve upon the house bill it will proceed to do? so. He still believes, however, that all this can be accomplished during the seven weeks remaining of the present sessions. Considers Direct Elections. "The president is pointing out, too, that in just a year the direct election of senators will be In effect for the first time. The president believes that the Democratic party on that occasion will be placed on the stand as a unit to prove its claims for a continuation In power. With a record of accom plishment tariff, currency and other big reforms behind them, he is con fident the party will be returned to control the congress with an even larg er majority in the senate. In the coming week the president will have before him the urgent de ffemency bill with its provisions ex empting deputy collectors of internal revenue and deputy United States mar shals from the civil service. It Is be lieved he will sign the measure on the ground that he is empowered by exe cutive order at any time to place these positions in the civil service. Ashnrst's Move Is Blocked. Senator Ashurst of Arizona unsuc cessfully attempted again today to get the senate to agree on a time for definite action on the proposed con stitutional amendment for woman suf frage. Senator Hoke Smith blocked a proposed agreement to debate the amendment from Jan. 8 to 29 with a 7i?o? Zn t.hf.lat,er day because he felt that it might delay the currency bill. Smith .-Object to Delay. Senator TTnlfo Rmlfii . . I 4 .-j 11 " . "' "'. "" 'w ou- jyuicu iu any legislative anv iprriulntivQ onaAn. cu?renyE WIL161 ta,Itf Country bankers testified before the bankine- comm itw President Wilson nominated an at torney for Hawaii and several post masters. Hobson Assails TJnderTrooil. Representative Hobson launched a not attack against the senatorial cam paign of Democratic leader Underwood in the house, when he charged that ftls support of Underwood's presidential candidacy at the Baltimore convention was obtained under "false pretenses." Hobson, himself a candidate in the present Alabama contest, referred to printed reports of a recent speech in which he charged that Mr. Underwood was "the tool of Wall street and liquor interests" and read from the senate investigation of campaign con tributions the testimony of senator Bankhead, containing the record of a contribution of $35,000 from Thomas F Ryan and Bankhead's statement that underwood had not known who financed his campaign. "Had I known," shouted Hobson, that Thomas Fortune Ryan, the man Whom Mr. Bryan rebuked and named be fore the Baltimore convention, had financed the major portion of the cam paign, I not only would not have sup ported, but I would have fought him and what is more, he never would have been the choice of the neonle of Aln- ' bama. The support of the people of Alabama for Mr. Underwood for presi- (Continucd on page 10.) ' I One of LYNCH G IV SHEAR TERM Pleads Guilty to Murder of Roy Woofter, After Try ing to Break Olovis Jail. SUDDEN TURN TO CASE ON SUNDAY CLOVIS. N. M., Oct. IS. The cele brated J. O. Lynch murder case, full of thrills and sensations from the very first hour It was called for trial, came to an abrupt ending this morning at 9 oclock when the man un der indictment for having killed Roy Woofter, city marshal of Roswell, en tered an unconditional plea of guilty of murder In the second degree and received a sentence of 99 years In prison. It all came about by the unfortunate conduct of the defendant himself. The state closed its case in chief against him late Saturday afternoon and the defence was given until Monday morn ing to put on its case. Tries To Break Jail. Sunday afternoon while defendant's counsel were absorbed with work on the various branches of defence, word came to tnem that Lynch had at tempted to break jail and had been caught In the act Consultations were hurriedly held and the defendant's at torneys quickly dropped work on the case and started an investigation. It was found that sheriff D. L. Moye and his wife would testify that Lynch had planned to escape and his plans were overheard while arranging with co-prisoners for the jail delivery. Two co-prisoners were to play a harp and a guitar and keep up the noise while Lynch burrowed through the brick wall of the room In the jail where the tnree were confined. SherifiT Moye, upon Investigation, found that a part of the work had actually been done and that a barrel had been placed before the breach in the wall to conceal its location, a barrel which contained dis infectants for the better sanitation of the room. Breaks Faith With Keepers. Sheriff Moye was Indignant because of the abuse of his confidence by Lynch, whom he had shown every courtesy and consideration. In fact Lynch had been treated in the penitentiary upon his former'convictlon for first degree mur der, after his incarceration at Santa Fe, more or less as a trusty and had many" liberties that few first degree men are ever slven. - At :the Roswell jail since hl3 return upon the reversal of his case by the supreme court, he was allowed the freedom of the court jail and by direction of the court, on the recommendation of his counsel, was alolwed the freedom of the court house yard with a nominal guard. Judge Richardson, who has known , i-vncii for vprs Vnd hi rnnnspi haxi 1 absolute confidence in his fidelity and courage to meet whatever sentence, whether guilty or innocent, that mieht be (passed in the case and up to Sun day afternoon, he had proved as true to his honor as 'the needle to the pole. Friends Are Astounded. Not only his counsel'and the district judge, but all who know him were astounded at his conduct Sunday and his mother, SO years of age, who came all the way from Texas, nearly a thousand miles, to be at his side In this great crisis of his life, was obsessed and broken hearted. His counsel were buoyant with hope of his acquittal and the almost uni versal consensus of opinion was that the result would be an acquittal or at worst a hung jury. His attorneys were accordingly stunned by this denoument of the most remarkable murder case ever called for trial' in New Mexico and on consultation it -was decided that they could do not' lng for him but accept a plea of guilty of mur der in the second degree rather than run the risk of a verdict In the first degree" and a death sentence In view of the extraordinary break that Lynch had made. From the beginning they had serl ouslv considered a plea of insanity but aeciaeu max nis auerxanuiis ui mum i won. Tinf !iifrir!oni- fmindation for the I plea and that It would be dangerous to Interpose it. GOVERNOR ATTACKS TENNESSEE ANTIS Mexsnge Reveals Alleged Plan to Onst Eight Member From the Legislature. Nashville. Tenn., Oct. 13. Prior to the meeting of the extra session of the Tennessee legislature, called to consid er prohibition law enforcement bills to day, governor Hooper had prepared a special message outlining the alleged plans of the opponents of the legisla tion. The first of these according to the message, which was to be -submitted as soon as the legislature convened, was the denial to the majority the right of roll call in order that "Fraudu lent and arbitrary" rulings might be made as to the viva voca vote; second, substitution of the bills proposed by others with the "teeth" removed; third, by ousting eight members of the house, friends of the bills, who, prior to Aug ust 1, served as deputy fire marshals. In this connection the governor de clared this plan without- legistative precedent. He said about an equal number of the opposition were reported to have had two offices. The legislature planned to adjourn immediately after convening, out of re spect to the moraory of the late senator Nat Baxter. Has Piece of Shinbone Grafted on His Spine New Haven. Conn.. Oct 13 Tlnlnh M. Armstrong, a club man of this city, is recovering at a local hospital from an unusual oneration. that of tho rft. lng of a piece of his shin bone into his spine. A year ago he injured his spine by falling in a bath tub at his home. He apparently recovered, but some months later again suffered spinal injuries while playing baseball. An operation was decided on and Armstrong was to day declared cured. NATIONAL STILL TIED UP. Present indications are that no train will leave for the south over the Mex ican National railroad AVednesday. Maximo Castillo's bandit gang, reported last week as being on the railway near Villa Ahumada, have not been lolcated since, and train service will probably not be resumed until they are, arcord Ang to Juarez reports. The El Paso Herald's Exclusive Artists lino riEioo I" Ui If n Hi U II 1 fill 3 Lfilsig&l ' m I HAHM DEPUTIES IH PRISON i -- -fr- i One of the Season's Newest Model Gowns Recalls Old Style. SHOW IS MADE OF BEAUTY DRESSED UP By Frederic J. Ilnskln. WASHINGTON, D. a. Oct. 13. What next? The minaret gown with its wired tunic, portends the renasrftnnfl rtf ti Tinnn Hr-f- tVi j tango gown prophesies the possibility of trousers; and now comes the bustle! To go into particulars: In recent years the feature of the seasonal "openings" in the great retail stores of the larger cities has been a gorgeous processional of beautiful young women, wearing the very latest and the very newest cos tumes. These processions primarily are designed for their advertising va lue. They are seen by as many people as can crowd into the store and fre quently are repeated every after noon .for a week. Among the spectators always are representatives of the trade journals, who write detailed descriptions that will be spread before all of the people interested in the garment industry, wholesalers and retailers alike. This Is an important feature of the trade publicity which spreads fashions so rapidly over the United States. Bustle Reappears. One of the most notable of this sea son's displays was staged in a New York store. It was cosidered of such importance that "Woman's Wear." a daily trade journal, made it the princi pal feature of two issues of that paper. Perhaps not the least interesting fea ture of this particular promenade was the reappearance of the bustle. In this processional some 25 or 30 beautiful young models entered upon the scene from the balcony at the back of the anditorium. Descending the Steps, they passed slowly along the broad promenade, keeping step to oriental music furnished by an orches tra. Through an archway they passed into a scene representing the Interior of an oriental temple. The broad walk was bordered on either side with rows of large round globes, which covered the electric lights. They then passed into a Persian garden., the settingtaken from themiird'act of ;"Le Minaret."" - First of all was a costume called "the Zaida." having the zouave skirt of black satin, draped In Turkish fash ion, with the skirt caught in the mid dle at the bottom, so as to form an adaptation of Turkish trousers. With rhnrt wiT.T t f .w hi,fl a short velvet coat of sapphire blue. these black satin trousers was worn Minaret Costume Unique. Then came the minaret costumes. The first was triple accordion-pleated flounce skirt of cerise chiffon, each skirt wired with hoops and trimmed with gold fringe, standing well out from the body. Above each flounce a band of gold braid encircled the skirt. The model wore no corsets and her legs from the knees downward were dis cernlble through the filmy draperies. She wore red silk stockings and black Turkish shoes' with curled and pointed ends, encrusted with silver. The hodlee. reaching just above the bust, was held up Dy shoulder straps of gold braid. Over the shoulder was thrown a black lace scarf. Upon her head she wore a picturesque head dress of black vel vet in helmet shape, with a spiral mount of gold tinsel and on each side hung huge baroque pearls. The next model wore white accordion pleated pantaloons finished with silver bullet fringe at the feet. Over the pantaloons was mounted a minaret tunic of white satin, trimmed with black velvet roses. The tunic boasted of a hoop and stood well out from the body. The extremely low bodice, in nocent of sleeves, was decorated with ropes of huge silver beads. This mo del also wore Turkish shoes. Princess Reincarnated. The next model was a reincarnation of a princess of Bagdad. She wore a white satin skirt, ending in a pointed train at the back and slashed high in the center front Below her quaint, old-fashioned short-waisted bodice of black velvet was arranged a series of five accordion-pleated white crepe flounces, forming the tunic, each de corated in the center front with a long black jet tassel. The waist line was defined by a zone of rhinestones. Not to be outdone by Poiret, who revamped the hoop skirt another Parisian modiste, Premet, has brought Pack the bustle. In this promenade ( Continued on Page Four.l Biggest Store Ad Today The three column advertise ment of the Sin ClotheH Shop, on pace 2 of this section, lias the honor of helnjr the largest In today's paper. SPECIAL XOTICE-The Herald will on each day call attention to the largest store advertisement in the current issue. DAILY RIDDLES aUESTIONS. ,1- Why is a pretty young woman like a wagon wheel? 2. Why is the letter S like a smart repartee? 3. What Is it which if you even name it you break it? 4. What sort of men are always above board in their movements? 5. How many weeks belong to the year? Answers will be found under their appropriate numbers scattered througt the Classified Advertising pages. hmqinp n c Tn'oriiiiii hoiiM IrMrf ih h nr uin N iMr fl 8B 6nS38B I SB U UlWl I U Il!llll!ll8 WISE B I fig. Steamer Grosser Kurfurst Has 105 of the Volturno's Passengers Aboard. SECOND EXPLOSION IS CAUSE OF PANIC o: N BOARD the North German Lloyd Steamship Grosser Kurfurst at Sea, by Wireless Telegraph, Oct. 13. With 105 survivors on board from the Volturno, which burned to the wa ter's edge and was abandoned on Fri day last, the Grosser Kurfurs't Is ap proaching New York. The passengers and crew of the Gros ser Kurfurst witnessed some thrilling scenes when their vessel, called by dis tress signals from the Volturno, ar rived in her vicinity. Fire Burns Fiercely. The Vulturno burned fiercely and her crew and passengers were helpless in the heavy seas. It was learned by wire less messages from the flaming vessel that the fire had been started by an ex plosion in the forward hold at 7 oclock on Thursday morning, ship's time. On the arrival of the Grosser Kur furst, the flames from the hold of the Volturno were leaping SO feet into the air through the hatchways. It was learned that 50 or more of the Vol turno's crew and steerage passengers had been killed by the explosion and the fire. Life Boats Smashed. Six boats were lowered 'immediately afterwards, from the Volturno. Three of tham. still empty, were smashed to pieces against the vessel's side. One boat with 40 passengers on board cap sized while being launched and all were lost. The two others, with from CO to 80 passengers on board, got away, but apparently were lost in the moun tainous seas. The sea was running too high to al- low the taking off of the Volturno pas sengers when tho rescuing vessels came on the scene. During the time the fire from the hold was kept more or less under control, but about 9 oclock on Thursday night the fire reached tho coal bunkers and it was found neces sary to close the bulk heads. The pumps thereupon were unable to -work at full pressure and the flames broke out through the entire forward part of the ship. Explosion Causes Panic At 20 minutes to one, Thursday night another explosion occurred on "the Vol turno and caused a panic among her despairing passengers and crew. The Grosser Kurfurst launched three boats and rescued 23 persons, who had been washed into the sea. One of the rescuing life boats was out for six hours and was nearly lost All those remaining on board the Vol turno crowded together at the end of the vessel and were taken off safely after daybreak on Friday. CARMANIA ARRIVES WITH ONE SURVIVOR Ship's Bulletin TelU of Desperate Ef forts Made to Reach the Volturno; Survivor's Story Graphic. London, England Oct 13. The Car mania, first of the rescue vessels on the scene of the disaster to the Vol turno, arrived at Fishguard this af ternoon. Captain Barr met the news paper correspondents with a positive refusal to say a word about the Vol turno until the Carmania reached Liv erpool and he had delivered his report to the Cunard company. He referred his wouldbe interviewers to the ship's bulletin for an account of the tragedy. The greater part of tie contents of this had already become history. The fire on the Volturno appears to have originated in her cargo hold. "When It "became evident that the flames had gained the mastery, captain Francis Inch devoted all his energy to the sal vation of his passengers. The Carmania's bulletin says that six small boats were launched from the Volturno, thaft two of them, with 35 persons each on board, got away and that the other four were smashed against the ship's side and all their oc cupants perished. Try to Kncournge Frightened People. After the failure of life boats from the Carmania to reach the burning ship, and when captain Barr maneuvered his vessel close to the Volturno, the pas sengers on board the Cunarder did ev erything in their power to encourage the terrified crowd, huddled together in the after part of the Volturo. They waved handkerchiefs and shouted cheering words through megaphones, to which they received answering signals from the immigrants on the Volturno. Balked in his attempts to establish communication between tho Carmania and the Volturno, captain Barr sent out broadcast wireless signals, which brought to the vicinity an interna tional fleet to the succor of the doomed ship. Late on Thursday afternoon captain Barr made another attemDt to reach the Volturno by 'throwing life rafts, which on SK tl?VhBaY1iSk5r1ov&bftu2ae J in tne meantime the dlspairing mes- ; sages from captain Inch of the Volturno I calling for succor, grew more insistent j as the flames ate their way through. I Great clouds pf smoke enveloped the ship. j At tbout 7 oclock in the evening cap- .anij.iii.-ii auccwora in lowering a Doat i in charge of the second officer of the i Vrtlf, ,-,.. nl n AVA. . .... i... Volturno and a crew of four men, with the intention of taking a line to the Grosser Kurfurst The small boat after a desperate struggle, reached the German liner's side only to be dashed to pieces. Its oc cupants managed to seize lines thrown out by the German sailors and were saved. Flames Light Up the Sky. About half past nine at night the skv was suddenly illuminated with a lurid glare as the flamps burst through an- (Continued on next page.) Km NOT TO Gamboa and Calero Will Urge Supporters to Abide by Result of Election. SPLIT IN MEXICAN ARMY THREATENED MEXICO, CITY, Mer., Oct 13. Two candidates for the office of president Federlco Gamboa. representing the Catholics, and Manuel Calero, the Liberals, met today and discussed the recent developments in the situation. They agreed to proceed with their campaigns and to advise their followers to support after the elections which ever of them was suc cessful at the polls. Split In Army Expected. There has been endless speculation here regarding the effect of Provision al president Huerta's coup i'etat Many appear to believe that the logical result will be a split in the army, which they assert has only been held together by general Huerta's personal ity. They argue that there has been dissatisfaction over Huerta's course in general and that this will test loyalty to the danger point Huerta's friends say it is no secret that had the deputies believed any subsantlal part of the army would stand tvith them they would have over ridden Huerta completely and taken the reins of government wholly in their hands. yug Cannot Be Released on "Writs. The minister of the interior, llan uel Garza Aldape, has issued the fol lowing announcement: "The deputies who have been arrested and imprisoned cannot be released on any writ They will be tried for the various offences of which they are ac cused. Not one of them has been re leased by the government to date. They t --m be treated well while In confine ment. Elections Will Be Held. "The dissolution of congress will not affect the holding of the elections in the least. The ballots will be cast in October. The only change In the elec tion program will be that new senators and deputies will be elected to replace those put out of office by the coun d'etat. "The governors, civil and military, oj all the states have been notified of th& dissolution of congress and all havs responded, accepting the government's course of action. All the governors have reported that conditions In their respective states and territories are tranquil and that there have been no disturbances anywhere." Minister Aldape has assured the fam ilies of the deputies that the prisoners will be treated with consideration. They will be allowed to receive cloth ing, food and reading matter from their families, but will not be permitted to talk to any one, even on regular visit ing days. Detachments of troops patrol the streets, but the excitement which re sulted from the coup has subsided. At no time has there been any rioting ot disorder in the capital in consequence of the events of the last few days. LOWER CALIFORNIA INVADED BY REBELS Douglas, Ariz.. Oct. 13. Official in surgent advices from Hermosillo re port that the towns of Murot Felipe and San Quentln, In Lower California, had been taken by rebel forces This was said to mark the first successful Constitutionalist" invasion of the ter ritory. It was also reported that the federals were again driven back when they attempted a sortie from Empalme Sonora. ' AMERICAN IS RELEASED , y FEDERALS AT C. P. DIAZ Eagle Pass, Tex., Oct 13. Arthur Temple, staff writer for a New York magazine, was released after his ar rest in C. P. Diaz. Mexico, on a charge of making seditious statements alleged to have been printed in the publication xur Awucn ne writes, uonsul Blocker was Instrumental In securin his release which is said to have been conditional on his departure from Mexico and a promise that he would say nothing further about the revolution. More than half the federal garrison .i P- Diaz has sone south, presum ably to meet rebels rennrtoil a rt" !. t from Fuentes and Hacienda Guadalupe. ' RUSSIAN COURT HOLDS MURDER TRIAL IN CA VE KIEV, Russia, Oct 13. The entire court engaged in the trial of Mendel Beliesn. for th nllarrcul ," f .b T" Tush,ns.k1' " "" i.uci.cliCu iDuipwunij to the cave In which the boy's body Was found. The jury, judge and coun- , ,.. j... i , . ... sel were drlven In carriage to the brick works in which Beliesa had been employed and the vicinity of which tnn bodv was discovered ,f ? discovered. Thft first ivltnf.i wns The first witness was Debjanes, a Publican, who testified that he had heard Yushlnski's aunt Natali, who has since died from tuberculosis, say: "His own people killed him." This remark, according to the wit ness, was made before the arrival of the authorities at the cave and be fore the character of the wounds on the boy's body had been ascertained. The witness added that Yushlnski's uncle. Theodore Nejmsky. had visited a cafe on April 1, ten days after the crime, when he seemed excited. His overcoat was. splashed with clay. EL PASO, TEXAS, Monday Evening, October 13, 1913 12 Pages TWO SECTIONS TODAY. Both" Idnd and O'ShauglT nessey Instructed to Make Representations. NO LONGERHOPE FOR OCTOBER ELECTIONS President Wilson Does Not Believe an Impartial Elec tion Can Be Held. w; ASHLNGTON. D. CL. Oct 13.-4 After a conference between sec retary Bryan and president "Wil son today. It was announced at the white house that telegrams had been dispatched to both John Lind at Vera cruz and charge O'Shaughnessy at Mexico City, to make representations to the Huerta government that the United States would look with dis-. pleasure on any Injury to the Mexi- can. deputies now under arrest It has been left entirely to Mr. Lind's discretion whether he should return to Mexico City to impress those views on the Mexican authorities, but charge O'Shaughnessy has been direct ed to address himself to the minister of foreign relations and make It plain that the United States attaches "the gravest Importance" to the arrest ot the deputies and is keenly Interested In -what wiir be their "fatei " President "Wilson Not Hopeful. President Wilson told callers today, that "with the present state of affairs, he did not see how a constitutional election could be held in Mexico. So far as the immediate policy of the United States is concerned, it was made plain by the president today that there would be no departure from the origi nal position that the Mexicans should settle their own affairs. There are no plans today for any increase in the number of American war ships In Mexican waters. "Will Await Course of Events. The government here has practically abandon all hope of seeing an elec tion or treating any further with Huerta as an individual. There is a disposition in administration circles to await the course of events with the hope that the factional lines will be so lightly drawn as to bring about a natural adjustment without outside Interference. Dispatches to the state department report about 90 Mexican deputies still under .arrest Originally it was re ported that 110 were arrested, and in view of the statement of Manuel Garza Aldape. minister of the interior, that "not one of the deputies had been re leased," it Is presumed here that not all of the 110 finally were imprisoned after the episode at the Mexican chamber of deputies on Friday. Dlar May Change Situation. Throughout the day messages came to the state department describing the situation In the Mexican capital as quiet but fraught with all sorts ot possibilities. Attention was drawn to the approaching return of Felix Diaz; homeward bound, -as likely to have some effect on the situation. Some of the imprisoned deputies were close friends of Diaz and his influence may be brought to bear to secure their release. YAQUIS ON RAID NEAR HERMOSILLO Governor- Hunt, of Arizona, Exchanges Greetlncs "With Governor Carranxa on Border Line at Nogales. Nogales. Ariz... Oct. 13. Taqult In dians raided the property of a graphite company, 40 miles east of Hermosillo. operated by Fred Carruthers. an Amer ican. All provisions, arms and ammu nition were taken by the Indians, ac cording to information received here. Governor Hunt of Arizona, and gov ernor Carranza. insurgent governor of the Mexican state of Coahuila, met yesterday at the international line here. They shook hands and through an in terpreter exchanged social greetings. A Mexican band played "The Star Spangled Banner" as they met Carranza was accompanied to the line from Hermosillo by governor May torena and other Sonora state offi- (Continued on next page.) A boy gave evidence that he had brushed and cleaned Nejinsky's coat on that day. JEWS PROTEST CHARGE IN MURDER TRIAL IN RUSSIA . Washington, D. O, Oct 13. Resolu tions of protest against accusations be- mr brougiit in Kiev, Russia, in the tnal of Maudd Beflis, a Russian Jew, charged with murdering a Christian boy to ob tain blood for use in the religious cere mony of the Passover, were adopted at a mass meting of representative Jews here. The resolutions after reciting "there fe no rite in the Jewish religion exactinq the use of human blood in its exercise? protests "to the world in the name of eivilization and religious tolerance against the infamouus accusation that Mandel Beilis could have murdered An drew Yuthinsky for the use of his blood tor the Passover ritual." The resolutions were ordered cabled to the public prosecutor at Kiev.