El Paso Morning Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 33RD YEAR, Ed. 1, Friday, August 15, 1913 Page: 2 of 10
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EL PA80 MOF
urrr.AT w n ft aid nvr nr
moifOKR tkium trrrmr or
TRYING ORDEAL FOR THE GIRL
BIT HHK TOKD A WTRAHirTT TALK
or bow nun war riUGirrKW.
ED INTO THK RKNO rLICiHT
MANY WOMEN IN THE COURT ROOM
Court Ohjevls to Their Pwnwo bU
Trwy It. main. -I I luring Um
Bp Th 1 . Int. .1 Press
aa Franrlero Auk. 14 tola Norrls
followed Msrths Wsrrlngtnn on lbs
witness aland and repeated virtually
unchanged but In even elronger terme
' the alory of seduetlnn. Intimidation
and elnpment from Haeremento to Heno
JI oa which the imfrramt beses
Ita prosecution of Maury I. Mass and
Draw Camlnsttl under the Mann acl.
which forblde the traneportatlnn of
women for Immoral purposes from one
tale t another. The trial of ('ami-
aettt will follow that of nun now la
tlslll af Jerer.
The day waa punctuated by a aerlea
of eharp minor tpeerhet Juror 'Bllaa
Showed a dlapoeltlon to .juration the
food faith of the government's prose
cutor In withholding from evidence a
. transcript alory told by Martha War-
rington to the aaeletant lletrlrt attor-
ney of Sacramento couoty on her way
home from It. -no after the arreate.
which le now In the possets! m of the
prosecution. He waa Instructed by the
court that the Jury would take cognis-
ant of nothing exoapt what came reg-
ularly before 11
la dismissing the Jury tonight the
court repeated the uaual caution and at
the aamo time explained the partlcu-
alrly emphatic admonltlona he rave
Uekei t.lhs Jnr Maaabes.
"I don't want to be understood." said
the Judge "aa having Implied yester-
day that there waa any wall-founded
suspicion aa to the Juror's Integrity.
The suggestion I had In mind came
from one of my own attendanta. but
It did not mean that anyone knew any-
thing of a sinister nature of any one on
thla Jury. It waa suggested that one
looking Ilka a member of thla Jury had
been aeen talking with aome one cun-
nscted with the defenss of this case."
During a ten-minute reoeas in the
afternoon session photographers snd
moving picture men Invadsd the court
room and there waa a flurry among
the principals In the caae and the wo-
men apectatora all of whom covered
their faoaa. One photogaplier waa fined
1M. The court confiscated his nega-
tives Preeeaes mi Wastes.
Earler In the day the eourt comment-
ed eharply on the pretence of woman.
"I ae aome very young wogien In
the rear of the courtroom" aald the
'Judge "Are they accompanied by their
mothers or chaperonaf"
One of the girls spoks up and aald
that they ware.
"If that It the caae." aald the Judge
"then the responsibility la on them and
not on the court."
In the morning aeealon Martha War-
rington concluded her teatlmony on
rrots examination when Judge Van
lHset out ehort the quetttone of Nsthan
Coghlsn for the defsnte with a curt
statsment that they were eliciting
nothing new or material to the caae.
The re-direct and re-croee-examlnntlone
wars so summsry aa to be almost nom-
inal. On her third day of testifying. Mlaa
Warrington atrangthened rather then
weakened her. first narrative. Hhe
. abowed heroelf to be not only a poaitlvs
but quirk wltlsd Wltnett and took ad-
vantage of every opportunity to dis-
concert the sttsck made upon her.
To Tell the Trath.
When aha admitted the had talked
with counsel for the government about
the teetlmony she was to glvs her ac-
count of her Instructions was this:
"To tsll tbs truth."
Contrary to expectation Lola Norrls
who followed her was ths mors out
poksn wltnsss of the two Hhe waa
never at a loaa for an antwer her re-
plies wer dlatlnct apectflc and full
given with har ryes on ths Interro-
gator. tit-ber la Detail.
In all the essentials her narrative waa
the same aa that ef Marsha Warring
ton but richer In detail. She re affirm
sd that the elopmeat to Reno was only
brought to paaa by ffiteate of exposurs
If they remained In Sacramento; that
marriage bad been promised before and
that Dlggs bought the tickets
"My mother couldn't etand ths
Shock" shs teetlfled. She said her
of all expenses made mora method-
ical and a aura receipt always assured
U you pay by c hacks.
large or small ws lavlta it. and
pledge courteous and eonalderats
treatment ample facilities sad abso-
lute seeuilty to ail business entrusted
to out car.
Wt Pmy 4 Pwr Cent m
Sank k Trust Co
Asss aMfV wi rarg
"It always takes bullets to kllL"
Dlggs bad replied; "I gwss shell gel
aver It all right "
"Ms said wa all weald be ahsnlntely
ruined If we stayed la Hacramento.
she continued He toM at thai svwry-
ws wtaM sears as ; that ever one sf
oar frleress wnuM leave as sad we
waa Id be painted In as the two girls
who had been connected with them la
sn affair Finally ws Sgrsed ts go."
Rafore she met Camlneltl aha had
aesn a para girl she testified snd net
antll ths last night of their three days
In Reno had aha yielded to him. 'am
Inetti. the swore was sera re of ths
trath of this aad even sdraltted It to
her. Me had reiterated hit promise ef
sbleMed by father.
The girl flnlshsd her painful story
late In the afternoon. In (he twenty
mlnntee that remained for crossing-
amtnailxn she contrldlcted no particu-
lar part of It. Her relief when she atep-
pad down from (he t(and was visible
snd she smiled sa her father stepped
forward to put an arm around har and
ahleld her far. from the photographers
whs flocked about the doorway of the
Ths dread of pictures hsd been the
most trying ordesl the principals In the
esse neve hsd to face.
"I don t want my picture ssnt broad-
cast over the lend aa a While slaver"
ekla!md Camlneltl ss he ducked a
tiU Norrla will resume ths stand to-
morrow. RAIN GIVEN CHEERS
IT WAN ONLY A PAHTIArj RHOWKR
BCT TOPKslA ntlT BETTKK
Thousand of Cattle In Wearier! Ran.
aas lining Kacrlfli-cd on Account
ly The Associated "rest
Kansss City. Aug. 14 Kanaat Mia-
tourl and Oklahoma today aweltered
under the terrific heat which has para-
lysed lnte crops caused water famines
snd been reeponslbs for eatreme suf-
fering among the people and the live-
stock of the three states.
Local showers In Kansss today fail-
ed to affect the general temperature
which again reached an average max.
Imam above 100 degrees. In many
places ths msroury climbed to 101 and)
a few stations reported temperatures
lower than 100. A half Inch rain fell
In Topeka this aftsrnoon causing ths
temperature to drop it degrees in sev-
enteen minutes but sn hour later the
mercury had climbed up to ths maxi-
mum of the day. The shower was con-
fined to a territory leat than a mile
People ehouted and cheered as ths
drops bsgsn to fall and many of tham
deliberately stood for a few minutes In
the downpour as It was ths first rain
thsrs sines July tt.
Notwithstanding ths warning of ths
Kansas stats officials that ths farm-
ers should not rush their cattle to mar-
ket 11000 Head were brought to the
local marks! today This wss almost
three times as many as wsrs brought
In a week ago today. Stockmen on ths
westsrn rangea of Kansas find tt al-
most impossible to obtain feed and
water for their stock . and It is esti-
mated that they have already sold one-
third of their cattle.
Near Oak Hill. Kansas two whsat
atackt ware burned when the aun'a
rays deflected from a piece of glsat
lying nesr thsm started a firs. A
oar of slack coal took firs from tht
hsat of ths sua at Abilene and was
Thousands of men women and chil-
dren driven otuslds from ths hsat
sought shelter In the parka and on the
atdawalka In thlt city tonight. Prob-
ably two thousand persons slept in
Swops Park. Thase outaldt slsapera de-
rive much oonsuatlon from ths fact that
thsrs are no mosquitoes hers thlt year.
The pests cannot llvs without moltturs
and ths drought hat dried up ponds and
othsr placss where thsy hatch.
(Continued from ptge One
Strongs. It fs said will be the first of
a series of brilliant functlona planned
by President Husrta.
Hale With land.
Accompanying sx-Oovernor John
Idnd of Minnesota personal repreeen
tattva of President Wilson to this
city waa nr win Ism Ma yard Hale
who rams also at the Inatance of the
president for the purpose of Investlga
tlqn. It Is understood thst Dr. Hals
comes Be. an entirely unofficial ca
pacify but that he will Investigate
certain phases of the Mexican sltua
(inn for ths president He met Mr
Und at Vera Crus and will be In close
touch with lilm during the present de
velopments Tr. Hals la a close friend
of Preeldsnt Wilson.
VTtiliA SMASH I NO CASTILLO
Iteixrrteri thai Rival Revolutloulsl
Are. lighting at ( aaas Grandee
A band of General Pancho Villa's
t'onatllullnntllsls from Aarenclon and
Maximo Castillo's Vaaqulsta rebele
were fighting at Casas Orandes. Chlh
on Tueeday. according to Americana
who reached Kl Paso from Asrsncloa
Castillo's hand was moving north
wsrd from Pearson with ths pure pes
of surrendering to the frdersls si
Juares the Americans staled whan
when Villa's men met (hem.
The Americans did not see ths
fight but heard of Its occurrence
while s( villa s camp. They did not
know the outcome.
&A LAX Alt nORI TO FRONT
t'nsunamU Work Train Heal lenuih to
A repair train was sent south from
Juares ovsr the Mexican Natloaal
railroad yeeterday (o resume the
work of repairing the line In the vi-
cinity of Rancherta aad Villa Ahu
made wheie 11 was destroyed by the
Consiltutlonaltsts Qensrel Jnae Tnes
Salaxar was in romnisnd of ths trala
and look about 600 Federal volunteer
soldiers as workmen
It will be several days before the
line will be sgsln open far the pas
sage of trains.
Material to be used la rebuilding
the railroad was purchased rrum one
of the railroads here aad exported le
Juares Wednesday night.
KEY RATE LOWER
TATE TOUT. nteTDBAjrCR OOM-
MiannRRM WTLfj Rsxxpm-
MEMO REDUCTION TO IPC
PLEASED WITH APPEARANCES
Kl PsUso't nrr
FlgttfJng Facllltlea It
rata Austin i
i i Paao's firs Insurance ksy rat
will bs reduced at least one cent as a
result of the visit to this Ity of Sec-
retary A. H. Hay nee of ths Texas state
fire commission and State Fire Mar-
shall Wallace 8. Ingllsh. also a mem-
ber of the commission both of Austin.
The commissioners staled yesterday
that Kl Paso's efficient fire fighting
service and ths Improvement! made
i.y the clly government to the water
works In the main plant and the build-
ing of the auxiliary plant at Fort Bliss
snd the now Watts well plsnt will In-
fluents them to reduce El Paso's key
This places El Paso first among ths
cities of Texas ns regards firs Insur-
ance rates. El Paso has had a key
rate of foe. tnc gams ss flan Anlonlo
and Beaumont have but when the re
port of Meters. Mayn't snd Ingllsh is
made ths rate probably will ba reduced
to lfc and possibly lower.
Secretary Hsynet and Fire Marshal
Ingllsh will leavs In s day or two for
Dal hart where thsy will Inspect local
conditions. Befors returning to Aus-
tin they will visit othsr cities. In about
a week thsy will make a report to the
state fire commission.
El Paso's excellent fire fighting
equipment and Its Immense water sup
ply greatly Impressed the commis
sioners They stated that it was more
efficient than that of any of the other
cities in ths state. During their visit
here since Wednesday they have
made an Inspection of the entire city.
They visited the Kl Paso fire stations
and wsrs ahnwn through them by Fire
Chief W. W. Armstrong. Yesterday
morning they visited the smelter and
the box factory and planing mill of
ths Kl Paso Milling Compsny Ltd.
and ths principal business blocks.
axayor r.. rveny. auk rtnan cnan.
Isavell and Superintendent Will K.
Race of the waterworks took ths com
missioners ovsr the city. They vis
ited the main waterworks on the Mean
and were shown the big plant In op
eration. A visit wss alto mads to ths
nsw auxiliary plant at Fort Bliss and
to ths new' Watts pumping station in
the Santa Fe yards.
At the Mesa plant they were first
taken to the huge open reserve tank.
Thle tank holds 1. GOO 000 gallons of
water. The second reservoir enclosed
by a cement casing on all sides and
top was also shown to ths commis-
sioners. This tank has a capacity of
60000 gallons. A trip waa made
through the yards at the plant and
the welts which were In operation
There are twenty-eight wells rn the
main waterworkp yards. These are
drilled to a depth of 660 feet each and
produce from 2600 to 1000 gallons of
watsr per minute. From their deep
veins until ths water comes out In the
fsucsts of the homes of El Psaoana
ths water la not sxposed to the light
snd there la no chance of its becom
Superintendent Race took the party
through '.he plant where the pumps
were operating. The commissioners
also Inspected the holler rooms where
the large oil burning furnaces gener-
ate the steam power for the pumping
Because of the rain of Wednesday
night it waa only necessary to pump
from nine of the twenty-eight wells to
supply El Paaoans with water Super-
intendent Race explained. In the dry
period of the year It la necessary to
pump from twenty to twen'-y-two wells
dally to supply the city as during the
summer Kl Pasoans consume between
3600000 and 6000000 gallons of wa-
tsr per day.
The new auxiliary water plant near
Fort Bllaa was erected at a cost of
61000 being completed a few weeks
ago. The machinery was moved to
the new building from the old Altura
pumping station. This plant supplies
the Highland Park addition and ths
other heights of the city with water.
The mayor explained that the new
plant meant a aaving of t(0 per month
in fuel alons besides lis bslng up to
date and Improving the .watsr supply
system. The cost of ths mains
through which ths plant pumps water
to ths tanks on the heights did not cost
the elty anything as (his expense was
sustained by Improvement companies
which are opening up the heights dis-
trtets. The plant Is attached to the new ld-
lnch main which ths city has recently
Ths nsw Watts pumping plant In
ths southern part of the cl(y was com-
pleted about sixty days ago. The fire-
proof building alons cost T000. Aa
electric pump and motor hss been in-
stallsd st a east of 116000 and. In ad-
dition the steam pump and machinery
which were luted In the old plant have
Ths Watts well was tested by the
fir.- commissioners and with (ha elec-
tric machinery It produced 1. 600 gal-
lons of water per minute. This ons
wsll could furnish snough water to
Irrigate 100 acres of land in this dis-
trict. The reservoir at ths Watts plant it
was sxplalnrd will hold 76000 gal-
lons of water for reserve use. The
main reservoir on ths Mesa has a ca-
pa. Ity ef 4.000000 gallons
After inspecting the water plants.
Mayor Kelly toek the commlasiousrs
to ths sewage disposal plant near
Washington park -tad showsd thsm
ths new deep sewerage aystsm being
Installed also running from ths sin-
'ion near Durango street through to
(he disposal plant and Into the river.
The sswsr will run sixteen feet un-
der (he streets aad will carry off ths
sewage from all the lowest portions
of the city A thirty tlx Inch concrete
mesh pipe Is being lasts I led. Ths new
system will mean a total expenditure
ef 1166000 by (hs city but ths experts
at work oa li stats (a( it will bs of
sufficient slss lo handle ths sswsge of
a city ef 1 40000 Inhaoliaate
atri l I I I t i t i t v i i 1 1
00 Fas 4 aetata log Press
Nash nie. Tana.. Aug. 14 Ths
"Sauls Plan" waa not adopted today
by the delegates la the filly ninth o4t
tnd was fought hard fry administration
f trass. The plan was voted down
107 tO 17
T..dav'e saewlon was the Misiewt of
i he convention ths morning being de-
voted principally to hearing the ad-
dress of George L Barry
Bt The j starts (rat Prate
Sew York. A'sg. 14. -A Bertaa Hep
ham cbai rasas sf ths carreacy commit
tea ef the Atseriraa Rankers' aesoetstloa.
thla t ftst sees leaned a esll for a ran-
ferenea af the has tees of (be reentry b
dlarnsa lbs pending currency bill to hs
betd at (he Hotel La Salle. Chicago eh
Mfasot mi LKAn MiMrna.
r Tkr Asserts Irs Prret
Fist River. Mo.. Adg. 14. Five 1 bes-
et sd lead miners of this district were or-
dered tedey to strike Sainrdsy Trouble
has bees brewtag hrtweei. (he men and
the silaa owner ever Ike demands of the
men for a fifty reals s dty terras as tnd
reeogslttos of their (talon. Tka owners
offered a fifteen rest sdrsnrs of several
SOLD BKN TINtTUae
fin The Ateeetsfed Prett
Sherman. Texas. Aug. 14. An-
nouncement was made tonight by tha
management af the Sherman team.
Texas-Oklahoma league that Ben
Tlnctjp. a pitcher has been sold to
the Philadelphia Nationals for 61.600.
Tlncup who Is an Indian will report
to ths Philadelphia August 10.
HAS WOT ABATED SINCE PEARY
VISITED THAT COUNTRY
Story of Great Hardships Exprrlraacrd
by Captain Koch the Danish
Explorer and His Party.
By Thr Afnrtatrd Prrtt
Copenhagen Aug. i --Tht story told
by Captain Koch the Danish explorer
of the crossing ef Greenland In com-
pany with three hardy companion!
ahows thst the dangers and hardships
to bs enoountered on the greet Inland
les field have not decreased since Rear
Admiral Robert E. Peary and Dr. Frld-
Jnof made their journeys over a por-
tion of the same district Ths Danish
explorer and hla companions. Dr. Wege-
ner a German. Larssn a sailor snd
Blgurdson a native of Iceland were
reduced during their Journey to eating
a pet dog the only animal left.
After landing from their ship OS July
64. 101 1 the flrtt mlshsp encountered
was the loas of a numbsr of ponies.
Shortly afterward their motor boat dis-
appeared through the thin Ice and the
explorers were obliged to. Walt until
the end of September until the lee was
sufficiently thick to carry thslr
tlsdget snd horses When they were
resdy to start Dr. Wagsnsr fell and
broks a rib.
The expedition established winter
quarters near Queen Loulee Land on
October 16. The scarcity of foddsr
necessitated the slaughter of all ths
ponies. During a sleighing trip Cap-
tain Koch fell forty-five feet Into a
crevasse brsaklng hla right leg which
kept him helpless throughout ths win-
ter. On April 10 thlt yesr the four
man broke csmp and with five clelght
drgwn by ponies started on their 760
mile march to the weat coast.
During the flrtt forty dsys violent
bllxxardt raged The ponies became
snowbllnd aad ao exhauated that three
had to hs killed Later ths sun's raya
burned the skin from their fscsa.
tormented the travelers and burned
Snowthoss were fitted to ths feet of
the two remaining ponies and proved
of wonderful assistance to them in the
I'nfortunately. It was found neces-
sary to kill another pony on July nth
thla year because ths foddsr waa giv-
Ths rstlona of Captain Koch and his
compsnlons hsd meanwhile gradually
reduced and on July 16 their provis-
ions wsrs exhausted.
On July is they tried lo push on to
ths const whlrh waa than vlalhls but
they were so exhaustsd that (hey were
scarcely able lo move. Finally the pet
dog which had tramped with them for
about 600 miles was killed and eatan.
The meat was harly flnlshsd when ths
explorers lighted a sailing boat In a
fiord (e the east of Proeven on the west
costt of Or tenland.
By meant of shots and signals ths
sxplorsra succeeded In attracting the
attention of the vesssl. Pastor Chem-
nltt. who wst on the slhp with ths as-
slttsncs of ths crew soon had the fam.
lahed snd worn out sxplorsra In safety.
PACIFIC COAST BANKERS
Darter Trrtvrury Financial lNll--Uaa
(rewUy Henaf Ileal their
hec'Uon of Country.
By Tkr at so -laird Prett
WttklsgloB. Asf. 14. Hankers from
the Parlflc coaal today told Secreltry
McAdoo ili.it (he t udou seem eat of bis In-
trotlon to ntske the crop moTlng deposits
of 6D0(Uu(sju had allayed a feeling of un.
reel oa (he Pacific eoaet tad preetnted
waat might bare becosts s terloas flsaa-
The general eeeflaient eraa voiced by
IWoddard Jeaa of l.oa Asgtlea The ta-
souncesieet. he said had restored cun.
rtdtare sad created a decided!; hopeful
tnd opilmlttU.- ssatlueat.
Bankers frnsi other westers elites
corroborated Mr. Jees snd expressed (he
belief that kit tnosunramtet kag made
It uuaavesaary for laat aectlua to reralTt
aa murk aid tt weald ksvs bees seeded
ksd tke asiioasreaMBi beta dtlayed eren
Later (be beaker wsrs sddresaed by
Heoalor Owen who outlined the fas lure
of (he sdmlBlttrallea earreac bill
HaXJINK UNTO HIKE
e fee attaetsttd fret
Ht Paul Minn.. August 14. Be-
cause Bert Sulllvaa. of Stillwater lost
two out of three games of pocket bil-
liards to Kdward Coetello. of ( hi. ng.
hs must walk front asrs to Hsu Fran-
cisco. Ths two anen were discussing
ths recsnt walk of Bdward Peyton
Wagon from Nsw York to Minneapo-
lis when Costeno proposed a walk for
(hs two la Nan Francisco to be com-
pleted by lilt. Sullivan finally
agreed If Coetello defeated him la two
out of three games of pocket billiards
hs would make the trip with him.
The two left today for omeha oa
their hike aad will work on 1st read
tu pay u peases.
IQUP T 10. -j-- nrassaktstrfjaxt
f A SIGN LIKE THIS f
ikf II Iff PTroR
11 mI'? 1 1M .Ulil ANY
Ik m RIM jmf
.s-bPIY afaalEiEBlljuflH tMh III" sMtml
Along the Railroads and Automobile Roads Entering El Paso
WILL GET YOU BUSINESS
New Business Big Business Cash Business
Business That Otherwise May Never Find You
WE PLACE THESE SIGNS Anywhere Within 100 Miles of the Gty
as Low as $3.00 Per Month
LET US TELL YOU ALL ABOUT IT
OUTDOOR AND STREET CAR
Ymm We Paint All Kinds of Signs
BAPKR COMMANDER. OF IS-
DIAWAPOIilS WAS AWARDED
GRAND OFFICERS ELECTED
Ixw Angriest Chosen foe the Next Place
of Meaning and Thirty-Second
Triennial Conclave Adjourns.
By Thr Attocislcd Prett
Denver Colo.. Aug. 14. The following
swtrds for drilling at the thirty-second
triennial conclave of KulgMt Templar
were made toalgbt:
Flrtt Bapter Number 1. Indianapolis.
Second Englewjod. Number SO. Chicago.
Third. Juliet. Nnmher 1 Juliet. 111.
Fourth. California Number 1. San Fran-
Fifth Chicago Nomber 10 Chicago.
The prises were presented Immedlttely
following (he announcement! of awarila.
With the election of grand encamp-
ment officers conclusion of drilling con-
tests tnd (he selection of Lot Angeles as
the next couclsre city tbs thirty-second
triennial conclave of Knights Templar
came to an end todty when tke Sir
Knlgbtt ami their Isdles left the grend
ball giren (hem In tke Auditorium.
Today was one of the butlett during the
entire conclave and members of the grand
encampment. In secret eeeslon thlt morn-
ing tpeni many houn In ballollng upon
officers. Prsctlcslly the only contest wus
In the selection of grand Junior werdro.
which was won by W. H. Norrls of Man-
chester la. upon third ballot. Samuel P.
Cocbran of liallni Tex. stood second
wlfta George W. Vallery of DeeYer. third.
Practically no fight waa against Lot
Angeles though New lork snd New Or-
Isant were aald to fcave been mentioned.
Unopposed for the office of grand
senior warden. Leonldat V. Newby of
Klogaton In. I . wae elected from the floor
i i.o.i.ei in. e Drills.
All competldve drlllt were ended (bit
afternoon tnd tonight awardt were BsSd
tnd (he handsome prtset btstowed upon
the victorious teems by E. B. Fisld. Jr..
Denver In the Auditorium where epeelal
ceremonials were carried out In connec-
tion wttk. the awardt.
Following (he preeeatatloe of prists tks
Sir Knlgbtt and their ladles attended (be
grand ball la the Auditorium.
At (be bnge stadium s horse tnd au-
tomobile ikow followed by s dsn wss
attended by eevsgal thousand people.
Besides (he election of the Junior aad
senior grasd wsrdens st todyt't teealon of
the grand eacsatpmeat. H. Welts Lines of
Merldlso. Conn. wss chosen grand treet-
srer. By rules of the grasd escaaiproent
a kick provide for seeeesslos of officer
tke following wttk those shots mentioned
oust n ute Ibe officers of ths a rami sa-
At 11 :Bt (Ms morning it wat given out
from authoritative sources that tks fol
Lowing offtcert hsd been elected:
Urasd Btsster. Arthur MMArtbar. Trey.
N Deputy grasd tgastsf. lets S Batltk.
Orssd aenerallaalmo J E Orr. Atlaata
Oread rsptsls general. J W. Chamber-
la la. St. Paul.
Grand aealor warden Leonid. t Newby.
Ml HV1MI rul.ul.
I iuiIob. Aag IS -Lo ueorgr. i misa
Money ssd other pohllctsu hev. srtsrlee
tsd letters la ths Dally C reticle todty
sivtsg their rsstsst why Oreet Brittle
theuld participate la the Paaistt Pirlfle
sxposttlua The Ckrealele also petals
dltorisl wfcteh espressos Ibe belief that
ike goveraavsai will reyeree It aeclsloa
sot to takt part la the eapueltlea
Lord kUytk la a letter to tks Ttstee
todsy. wstaly srglug British psnlclpa-
ttaa st has Fraarlscs. asks:
"Bsw tea we expert America to support
(he peace realeaeary celebrated la Lea
Sou la 114 If wa deciles te S repreeeated
STRIKING MINER DEAD
Two Deputy Sheriffs Wounded In the
First Fatal Outbreak In Cop-
per Miner' Strike.
7Jy Thr Associated PrcsH
Calumet Mich Aug. 14 One strik-
ing copper miner wss killed and two
deputy shsrlffs were wounded tonight
In the first fstal outbreak of the cop.
per miners' strike. The fight took
plaos at Seebervllle an Italian min-
ers' settlement. Ths dead miner was
killed while resisting arrett.
The ile put les went to Seebervllle to
get two strikers who had forced the
line of guards at the Champion mine
of the Copper Range Consolidated com-
pany. The two strikers though with-
out passes refused to be hslted by the
guards. Latter when deputlss wsnt to
Seebervllle to arrest the men. the
strikers gathered and attacked the
peace officers with bottles and revol-
vers. In ths fight two of the deputies
were hurt snd one of the strlktrt was
fatally wounded. Many shots wsrs ex-
changed and a number of the strikers
were injured In the melee. Ths first
rock taken fro mthe Champion mine
since ths strike began was hoisted to-
day. A long conference was hsld today be-
tween' Judge Alfred W. Murphy of De-
troit epecial representative of Oover-
nor Ferris snd managers of the var-
ious mines. The outcome of ths con-
ference was held secret and Judge Mur-
phy will report the results of his mis
Can Be Cured
New York and Return $85.85
Chicago and Return $57.15
Memphis and Return $44.70
Cincinnati and Return $64.05
VIA NEW ORLEANS
Our Service is Unequaled by Any.
Oil Burning Lrocomotivea.
Tickets on Sale Daily to Sept. 30.
Limit Oct. 31.
CITY TICKET OFFICE
106 North Oregon.
W. C. McCormick O. A.
J. E. Monroe C. P. & T. A.
sion to ths governor. It Is understood
thst srbitratlon wss the keynote of
his mission In ordsr to put sn end to
the pretence of troops st the mints.
Bp Tht A floriated Prett
Washington. Aog. 14. Reprstentstlrs
Henry D. Clayton of Alabama trill pre-
sent hie credentials tomorrow at successor
to ths lats Joseph F. Jobntton st United
Stater senator. Appointed I.y Governor
O'Neal to iervs out tht term of Senator
Johnston Mr. Clayton will face the
unaDlim.ua opposition of the leading law-
yers of hit own party who are convinced
that Governor O'Neal hat not made the
appointment In conformity with the seven-
teenth amendment to the constitution. The
senate leaden are agreed that s ipecHb
session of the A lain ma legislature mutt
be called before the governor will have
authority to name a senator.
On (Sale During
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80.00 suits for..
tlS.OO Salts for. .
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Harris Krupp Prop.
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El Paso Morning Times (El Paso, Tex.), Vol. 33RD YEAR, Ed. 1, Friday, August 15, 1913, newspaper, August 15, 1913; El Paso, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth196544/m1/2/: accessed April 29, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting University of Texas at El Paso.