Newspaper Page Text
All the News
Herald Prints It First
I HK H ! H B M wis. 1 r H H b h jr . bHBbi HMteHHi ---- j
IVhlle It's Fresh, gl ! .JL. ,-JAm V iii. JBbaoJfcBiSBii ---fc--- ---
J . 1
- . r ; " "
mi irnnim I H niPfl TITO 110
Says The Aeroplane for Use
in War Is Effective and
Proves His Assertion.
TO SAIL OVER
Los Angeles, Cal. Jan. 15 Paulhan
Is feeling- the strain attending his.
spectacular performances in t aviation
speed. -He appeared haggard today
and "when told that the aviation com
mittee was considering an extension of
the meeting until January- 24th. Paul
han immediately objected, saying he
could not possibly .keep up his work
another -week. The project -was then
A cloudy sky and -wind greeted the
aviators this morning. Paulhan looked
hopefully at the sky and said he would
not mind a little storm, for then he
could rest. Nevertheless he Is prepar
ing for a flight to the top of the moun
tains back of Pasadena, when the
weather permits this. It would neces
sitate a flight of approximately thirty
miles over Los Angeles and would pale
yesterday's performance, when he flew
out to the harbor of San Pedro, over
the fortifications there and returned.
He passed over the big guns on
Palos Verde hills, a height, of 900 feet,
and when it was realized that he could
have thrown three or four hundred
pounds of explosives down among
them, a hint of future fears mingled
with the pleasure of the spectators.
"Will aeroplanes be effective in war?
They are now," said Paulhan.
He could have wrecked the San
Pedro forts If he had dropped dyna
mite on them
AMERICAN" RUNS FOR
Son of "William Waldorf As-
tor Enters Contest in
London, Eug;, Jan. 15. The first
round in the general election was
fought today in 66 constituencies, re
turning 74 members to parliament.
In 1906 these returned 49 Liberal, 17
"Unionists and eight labor candidates.
Waldorf Astor, son of William Astor,
and Sir Henry Mortimer Durand, for
merly ambassador to the United States,
made an up hill contest at- the Ply
mouth, where they were faced with a
former liberal majority of more than
That today's polling will show con
siderable change Is generally conceded.
Everywhere favored heavy balloting
and party workers made every effort
to bring the voters early.
Interest In today's elections centers
at Manchester and vicinity, a district,
heretofore loyal to free trade.
Some Warm "War Talk.
David Lloyd George in closing his
campaign with a speech this afternoon,
referred to the Invincibility of the.
British navy, declared:
"If the German fleet In a moment of
madness ever attacked Great Britain it
would be at the bottom of the German
ocean in a few hours "
DASHIELL A CAXDIDATR -
FOR RAILROAD COMMISSIONER.
Austin, Tex., Jan. 15. State tax com
missioner Dashiell today formally an
nounced himself a candidate for the of
fice of railroad commissioner, and he
will run against Allison Mayfleld,
chairman of the commission.
Dashiell declares there is no political
conspiracy or a scheme back ''of his
candidacy- Dashiell opposes govern
ment ownership of railroads and fa
vors development in land and coast
Dallas, Tex., Jan. 15. The court o f civil appeals today In a decision up
held the new law requiring express companies to pay an occupation tax of
$5,000 for handling C. O. D. whiskey s hlpments.
The case came h from Dallas county and is styled Ij. Craddock vs the
Wells Parso company. The court de dared that the state" ha n right to
collect such a tax as a police regulnti on against a trifflc that Is Illegal nn-
Iess sanctioned by the state.
MAYOR GAYNOR IS
NEW YORK AND EAST
Vctt York, Jan. 15. Xevr York, Pennsylvania and Xevr Jersey have dis
appeared In snow. After a brief let up during the night, the storm which
struck this section yesterday, resumed with violence early this morning.
"With an increase o"f the storm's f orce came a fall of temperature and
hlsh -winds, which piled the scow In huge drifts. Through trains on all
roads, particularly from the north and west, are badly delayed and reports
of trains completely stalled In some mountain of snow began to come in dur
ing the morning. The snow, wind and cold combined to cause intense suf
fering in this city and vicinity.
Five deaths due to the storm were. recorded up to this morniug, vrith a
long chapter of casualties' being writt ten as reports from suburban points
came In. There was a foot of snow in Xew York city up to the resumption'
of the storm and 1G Inches are reported In Pennsylvania
.MAYOR GAYXOR LOST IX STORM.
Mayor Gaynor was lost for a time In te storm last night while on his
way to his country place at St. James, L. 1 He was helped out of a drift
with ears frozen and so weak that he spent the night at the home of n
frieHilivIthout further attempt to finish his journey. His companion,
Charles E. Shcpard, of Huntington, L. I., was blown off a trestle and sus
tained a broken leg and internal Injuries. He may die.
The mayor only saved himself by lying flat on the trestle and holding to
The tro were passengers on a train which was stalled. In the show and
they attempted to walk through the s orm to their homes
T. W. Ardoin Says There Is
a Threatened Famine of
Beeves for Slaughter.
TAKES BAP AT
El Paso, Tex., Jan. 15, 1910.
Editor El Paso Herald:
I notice in your yesterday's paper that
you gave the El Paso meatk famine a
conspicuous place on your first page. I
think it needs a place there if any
where. There is no question about a
scarcity of good beef now.
Meat is always scarce when prices be
gin to advance. I say there is ah alarm
ing scarcity of good butcher 6tuff, al
though I do not anticipate a meat fam
ine. I believe El Paso will have suf
ficient meats to Sake care of its trade.
One thing I notice in tire meat fam
ine article was that one of our "dis
tributing" packing houses had a chance
to say that we can get the beef if we
were willing to pay the market price
their market price, I presume. Possibly
we could if we were willing tb give our
profit to the packers. Packers general
ly have a revlsable list which is revised
as often as the situation will permit it.
Today hfs solicitor will go out and find
the local butcher taking but few or
ders, only supplying regular customers,
and? finding that he can get orders
readily, up goes prices. When he finds
that the local man is supplying every
body, down goes prices. Now, how
in the name of common sense caYi any
one depend on a packing house supply
ing the local consumer and doing busi
ness on a sliding scale?
Few people realize what a Godsend
It is to have a home industry of home
slaughtered beef. If the people of El
Paso depended on packing house meat
furnished altogether, the retailing price
would be about 35 cents for loin steaks
today, whereas El Paso is only paying
20 and 25 cents for best cuts from local
You will find by investigating that
El Paso packers' products have advanc
ed here when there was no material
change either at the Fort Worth or Kan
sas City markets.
Take for instance, boiled hams. In the
east they can be bought for from 4
to 6 cents per pound less than in El
Paso. I know of an instance where -El
Paso packing houses raised the price
on pork loins so high that 'the butchers
began shipping them in from Wichita,
Kans., by express, and getting them for
less than our distributing packers of
fered. Down came the prices the fol
lowing week. I know of another In
stance where a refrigerator car was
started out of Kansas with pork prod
Houston to be killed the following week,
by prices' going down. I can quote you
of another car being started out of
Houston to be killed the fellowing week.
I presume you know what is meant by
being "killed." I don't know of a bet
ter word to be used.
I notice an advertisement of a con
cern which advertises:
"Average beef sales for the week
So and so."
I am wondering how they use the slid
ing scale to take the "average."
I am sure the local butchers would
have to use the sliding scale or some
other kind of a scale if we were de
pendent on being supplied by the pack
er and pay the "price," as has been so
well said by one of the packing house
El Paso's present meat supply
wouldn't grease a frying pan if" there
wasn't more to come.
I think El Paso's butchers will be
able to take care of the situation with
out having to pay the "price!: (packing
T. W. Ardoin.
C. O. D. PLAN
Not a.. Newspaper Issued
This Morning Pressmen
Go Back on Agreement.
THEN WALKED OUT
Denver, Colo., Jan. 15. For the first
time In its history, Denver breakfasted
today without its usual morning pa
pers. The cause was a difficulty be
tween the publishers and the local
pressmen's unio'n, which reached a cli
The demands of the local union were
originally for a seven instead of an
eight hour day, an increase of a dollar
a day for members of the craft and
their assistants, changes to date from
March first, when the old scale ex
pired. These conditions were agreed to but,
before a final adjustment was made the
pressmen demanded that they be grant
ed time and a half for extra hour they
had worked under the new scale since
As this meant nearly $20,000 back pay
to the Times, Post. News and Repub
lican, the papers affected, the publish
ers refused and a lockout followed.
A conference between the publishers
and representative of the pressmen con
tinued until a late hour and adjourned
until today, without settlement.
It Is estimated that If an adjustment
is not speedily reached, the trouble may
involve other papers of the state.
The Post pressman walked out yester
day and the trouble spread to the Den
ver Times, which did not issue after the
noon edition Friday. The Denver Post
did not print at all Friday.
rev. mcqueen gray
Bis Action in Washington
Condemned by Curry.
Santa Fe jSTotes.
Washington, D. C.'. Jan. 15. A special
dispatch from Washington stated that
Rev. McQueen Gray, president of the
University of Albuquerque, is in Wash
ington and that he Interjected himself
with a speech before the liouse commit- I
tee on territories asking for more lands
for the university.' He stated that ho
would remain In Washington two
"months "if necessary to have "his' bill
passed by both the senate and the
house. He was ruled, out by the com
mittee on territories, which went into.
When governor Curry's attention was
cuiieu iu me iimtter uwe, lie wyiscu ,
II. J JL i.U. - 4-X . T .. - -. - ..ur.A
(jitUI- A4jTX-t J-i- - 4 V.. V .J tj Vvsu
saying that Gray before leaving here
had not consulted him. The governor
stated that he 'would- take action with
the university board looking towar
the recall of Gray.
Governor George Curry accompanied
by H. O. Bursum. left last night for
Washington. The governor was re
quested to visit the national capital by
secretary pi interior Ballinger.
District 'attorney Elmer E. Studley, of
Raton today sent in his resignation to
governor Currj' giving as his excuse
the press of personal business.
Territorial engineer Sullivan has
transmitted to judge A. W. Cooley, at
Alamogordo, maps and reports with
other papers on the Hondo hydro
graphic survey, which was carried out
under his department the past two
years. The report involves the rights
of nearly 300 persons to use water
along the stream and tributaries. The
survey cost was $7000.
A report Issued today by territorial
I superintendent of instruction J. la.
tjiaric states that in New Mexico there
Is an enrolment of 47,000 pupils in the
public schools and in the mission, pa
rochialand other private schools 6000
CASES GO TO JURY
Galveston, Tex., Jan. 15. The case
of 17 persons, including two Ameri
cans, eight Greeks, and seven China
men, charged with' smuggling- Chinese
into the United States from Mexico,
was given to the jury In the federal
court here at noon today. Arguments
occupied the morning session.
Friends of J. B. Holman, the sus
pended immigration Inspector, aro con
fident he will be acquitted ,
RAILROADS GRANT RATE
FOR FARMERS' COXFEREXCE.
Ft. Worth, Tex , Jan. 15. All rail
roads today granted a rate of one and
a third fare for the round trip to Ft.
Worth for the big conference which
will be held here January 24 to 28 by.
members and officers of the Texas
Farmers' union. While It Is not strictly
a convention, a large attendance is as
sured because of sensational develop
ments in the union recently, especially
the 'secession movement In Texas.
The Tarrant county union today
adopted resolutions supporting presi
GALVESTOX TUG SINKS;
CREW HAS NARROW ESCAPE
Galveston, Tex., Jan 15. Capt. Mon-
cer and acrew of eight men In charge
"t uib iug beminole, narrowly escaped I
death at Morgan City today when the )
." sa-iiK m eo feet of water.
The Seminole was towing barges fill
ed with ties from Morgan City- to Port
Bolivar. The tug is owned in Galves
ton. FARMINGTON, NEW MEXICO, -
HAS S50.000 FHIE LOSS
Farmlngton." X. M.. Jan. 15 Fire
starting in a bakery shop here quickly
spread to adjoining buildings and with
in a short time four structures were de
stroyed. The loss to stocks and build
ings is estimated at 50,000.
FATALLY INJURED IN RUNAWAY.
Fort Worth, Tex., Jan. 15. Luther
Loveland. aged 36. was probably, fatally
Injured near the city today when a team-1
he .was driving dashed against a tele
phone pole, hurling him from the wagon.
His head struck a rock. He had been
married only one month.
WITH NICARAGUA'S REVOLUTIONISTS
jjjuu r j.- -JJ ni rrji j. - - uiwt n . , yjj-.-mniL i,i """v -" - V Y ""'&-
jJBB-it.feW " IfcfffcrinWK' WT ft CTTinBJIrii i ifcliJfc X jrprrTTlWTt -rBBax--W-i--------------t-C-iwarri.inrrr - nrr-r
THE ESCOMDITO TlV&ie
(COPTHIOHT. 1910. BT THE NEW TORS HERALD COO
An Rlcfeti TLrienri.
raorroS IT 7SA. & TAY3-
Anstisy Tex., Jan. 15. Railroad
governor, today took n rap at governor
j which paper asked for his views
turai and mechanical college
Colquitt declared it the next governor emulates the example sot liy the
present 'executive by vetoing appnprl
at the agricultural nnd mechanical college upon constitutional grounds tint
the college will be compeled to suffeT for a long time.
Colquitt says five previous governors have construed the oastitutlon
differently than Campbell and Ije . approves the appropriations.
Colquitt added that all .state . educational Institutions should be. placed on
a solid footing and politics should-be omitted In their consideration. -
kk ir wi tt jk iF ih && i ;
UULu I U ulfiuLLj
Dnlhart, Tex., Jnn 15. The family of William Goff, a Hartley conuty
farmcr, is In distress over his disappearance.
G-ff got up from the supper table two weeks ago, lea.ius his wife
and eight children nnd went out to his corral. He has cot been since seen
nor heard of by his family.
It was reported to the family that thc man was seen walking across
the plains in the direction of Xaravlsa, New Mexico.
The family believe Goff suddenly lost his mind and, wandering upon the
plains, has perished in a snow storm.
Minister Confirms St. Louis
"Report of Murderer's
Chicago, iy.f Jan. 15. The Tribune
this morning under "date of Moun?
Pleasant, la., prints- a -story -hat Rev.
Dr., E. A. Schell, president of the Iowa
Weselyan university, broke a long si
lence yestocday, and gave the Tribune
the confession of Ray Lamphere, mur
derer of Belle Gunne'ss and her children.
Lamphere made the confession while,
in jail at LaPorte, Ind. In many re
spects it confirms the story published .
in St. Louis a day or two ago.
Lamphere claims that the burning of,
the house was accidental, although he
and a negrcss who acQOmpaniQd him I
were drunk at the time.
Buffalo, X. Y., .Inn. 15. Theodore Roosevelt's consideration of old friends
nnd Ills love of n fighter and u good fight hns not been changed by ls jf
rlcan trip, as a letter received by "Tony" Gavin, a former "Rough ' Rider,"
Gavin frequently corresponded .with Colonel Roosevelt when the latter
was president. Some months ago he wrote Roosevelt in Africa and has re
ceived the following reply:
"Africa on Safari: Here is n flower for Alberta. I wish I could have
sent it -with many retnrns on her birthday. It was good to hear from you.
Thnt must have been a rattling fls.lit between Kctcliel and Johnson. Johnson
Is unquestionably a first elans fighter. I wonder if Jim Jeffries can get back
into form; if he can, It will be a tremendous bnttlc when they meet '
AT 'KAMA 5HO(Ne TOKTJFIED HILLS
- ESTRADA'S HEADQUARTER
GEMERAL CHAMOlKO AT TSECieEO
commissioner Coiqul.i, candidate ft"
Campbell in replying: to the Bryan
on appropriations for thc agrlcul
atlons for bnlldiags nnd Inipniveni'.uih
Scientific Methods of Soil
Culture Bringing Splen
R. Branagh, accompanied by his son,
William, has returned from California,
where he spgnt the ' " holidays. Mr.
j BranagTi is in charge of the Dry Farm
experiment work .for the Mexican gov
ernment, under direction of Sr. Romulo
Mr. Branagh's son Is a Dry Farmer In
California' an.d is as enthusiastic as his
father. He reports that In the Perris
valley in Riverside county, California,
where a few year.-? ago the farmers
raised nothing, they are now farming
by scientific DryTarming methods and j practically closed a deal for the pur- ; same and are controieu oy iinanciai m
harvesting 3500 pounds of barley to the chase ofT-Ie great properties of the ( terests headed by Grant B. Schley, of
fir.ro nnd other c-rons in nronortion. -cw..i Ar.n.no- ....m .... . . v ind the Chi- i New York, and Dennis Sullivan, of Den-
(COP-BIGHT. ISM. BT THE NEW TOBi- HJ2UD COiJ ft
AS BSjiti Bnrrod.
Filially Surrenders Faith in
Copenhagen, Denmark, Jan. 15.
I Walter Lonsdale is the most recent of
the former associates and employes of
ur. J? redencK A. uook, to uamit ais-
trust of the man whose claim to the dis-
covery of the north pole was rejected
i by the university of Copenhagen.
IT.. 3a1- T - rlr'( -----1
Lonsdale was Dr. cook's private sec-
retary and accompanied the explorer to
I tue unrtea urates, mace typewritten au-
I plicates of hls polar records, and brought
" ";' "Cie BMiumauuu tuc
He has remained loyal until now, but
he has not heard from Dr. Cook since
the letter dated December 24 from a
city in southern Spain, reached him, al
though he has repeatedly wired Dr.
Cook, where he thought he could reach
Lonsdale estimated that Dr. Cook
cleflred $50,000 from the exploitation of
his arctic reputation.
FLOOD DANGER IS
OVER AT ST. LOUIS.
St Lou!f.. Mo., -Jan. 5. All
danger of further flood damage
is now apparently passed. The
gage of th'e Mississippi river
this morning stood at 19 feet, a
fall of more than 12 feet In 30
hours. Little ice is now running.
CANNED GOODS KILL
THREE TORREON MEN
Torreon, Mexico, Jan. 13. Three young Spaniard- are dead, and several
seriously ill from eating canned tomatoes. The men were all employes ef EI
Negrito grocery store and were taking lunch together In the back of the store
room. A can of tomatoes waj, opened and partaken of. Within a short tlma
all beame seriously ill of ptomaine poisoning from which three died and the
others are recovering.
GUGGENHEIMS BUY IN CHIHUAHUA
Cnihuahua, Mexico, Jan.
startling news has leaked out here that
the Guggenheims and their American j
Smelting and Refining company have
i,,,-..,,.- nil .nmnnnv In the famous
Santa Eulalla mining district, 15 miles j companies cover everal properties,
from this citv I Tlie Chihuahua Mining company owns
The reDort" of the deal gave the con- i a narrow gage railroad from the mines
sideratlon as around the 3S.000.000 gold down to the Hacienda Robinson, three
mark ind that the formal possession of miles below this city, on the National
the nrone-ty was to be given to the Gug- , railroads. From the same hacienda it
genhelms on -Vprll 1. This news came J pumps water to the mines, the lift be
firect fronJ New York and is generally Ing 1C0O feet or more.
credited here as being true substanti
t i.n,.ni r,i.llvan.IJeai.
-.-.. - . -. ,n :
Such a deal If consummaieu. i
be the biggest one since the Cole-Ryan
interests acquired the great. Cauauea
copper mines in 1906. ..
The Potosi mine is probably the I
greatest silver-lead mine Tvith greater
reserves of ore than any other mine or j
?, ij-..w. i,. -..- world. It is also a
great zinc mine separate and apart from
the sllver-lead It Is mined to a depth
of about 2000 feet and It Is said that
It has been proved by diamond drills to i
a depth of 1000 feet farther. The ore
reserves are known to be something tre- j
E! Paso, Texas,
anuary 15,1910.-24 Pages
An Effort Is Being Madfe to
Defeat the Insurgents in
REPORTED TO HOUSE
Resolution to ChangeLnaug
uration Date Is Returned
to the Committee.
Washington, D. C, Jan IS. The "In
surgent" Republicans will have to "?
I -it alone:'
The congressional ' committee's Itter-
- ature sent out to the party newspa
pers all over the country for use this
week, contains bjtter attacks on ths
insurgents and makes It clear that they
will not be regarded as Republicans,
tl is declared to have been submitted
to the president before It was sent
The Republican campaign commit
tee, which will conduct the congres
sional fight the coming summer and
fall, has taken the strongest ground
against the insurgents. It has been
for' some' time sending out literature
to party newspapers, devoted more
largely to fighting insurgent Republi
cans than to fighting Democrats.
The fact that the administration has;
indicated Its purpose to stand by the
program of the congressional commit
tee, and to deal with patronag'e in such
manner as to reenforce the argument
that the insurgents are considered Ir
regular by the administration, has
made the Issue much sharper.
That the Republican Insurgents of
the house Insist upon ha:ng a com
plete iar.:-tee 'n advance in regard
to the Republican i.-avcus ia the Bai-
fiinger-Pinchot investigation, in order
icot to walk unwillingly inta an am-
; DUSn -jvas made apparent today by tna
l attitude of the insurgents.
d you read all three of the state-
! ments issued last night?" said one of
n them .Tf Vou did. vou must have no-
j tIced that all were different.'
..,--- H. nt tn tT, norsiiMtlvft
i Defore We go into the caucus. We
have to know the program In the
minutest detail. President Taf ts state
ment was brief and did not go very far
in an explanation; it was well it did
not, for details would show that the
regulars have surrendered on ev-ry
point of tjie limited agreement thKt
has been reached."
Representative Xorrls, of Nebraska,
one of the Insurgent leaders, said: "I
have nothing to say on the subject of
insurgency, excepting that the state
ment of the agreement of the regulars
and insurgents, given out by John
Dwight, is a joke."
r. Norrjs- was referring to a state
ment issued yesterday by the Republi
can "whip" of the house
Gambling In Farm Futures.
Congressman Henry today was as
sured support by all the Texas delega
tion for a bill preventing operation in
futures and farm products. Xearly all
the Texas delegation have visited the
(Continued on Page 5.)
mendous, but no one knows, except those
Oil lilt IIIiUi:, it -. i..-.j n.-.w -..in.... j wi
Owned In New York and Denver.
The two companies ai;e practically the
, ver. The Sta. Eulalla holdings of the
Great fo Trn,". -.
The -wo companies are the heaviest
producers of ores in Sta. Eulalia and
iu. , .. . --...
mc -American omemng ana , -rcetming
company Is second. This camp is the
greatest producer of fluxing ores In
x,co, and the deal, if consummated.
moan an effort of the "smelter trust" to
control the output from there as far
The sameinterests which control thc
.Chihuahua and Potosi companies also
control the great zinc mines at Calera.
this state, and sold the Chihuahua and
Pacific railroad a few months ago to
the Mexico Northwestern Rfln-cuav com
pany, of Canada