Newspaper Page Text
All the Xewi
Herald Prints It first
While It's Fresh.
E! Paso, iexas,
March 1,1910-10 Pages
Both Officials Take Office
at the Capitol at -Santa Fe
Before Big Crowds.
CUBBY IS GIVEN
A LOVING CUP
"New Governor and Chief
ustice Of New
Mob Burning a Car In Philadelphia Strike
Gov. Mills Given Cup by the
Court Governor States
Views on Leading Issues.
Santa Fe, X. M., March 1. With flag
flying. Santa Fe was in gala attire to
day for the inauguration of governor
William J. Mills- The cit3T is crowded
as it has not been before in memory of
the oldest inhabitant. The sunshine is
perfect and the day ideal.
As a preliminary to the inauguration
this forenoon, the justices of the su
preme court called upon Governor Geo.
Curry and presented him with a solid ,
silver loving cup. suitably inscribed.
Pope and Mills Sworn.
Chief justice William H. Pope, who
succeeds Gov. Mills, -was sworn in at 10
oclock by acting governor Nathan Jaffa.
Gov. Mills took the oath at high noon,
it being administered 'by chief justice
Pope, in the presence of fully 10,000 peo
ple -who throncred the canitol grounds.
Gov- Curry very briefly introduced the .
XIC w CAnUblff; anu uv. u.ui auiiuii.u
with his inaugural address, which made
a decidedly good impression, dealing
ifirmly with topics iihat it had been pre
dicted he would sidestep.
Portrait of First Governor.
In the afternoon in the council cham
ber at the capitol the oil portrait of
Gov. Bent, New Mexico's first civil gov
ernor under the American regime, was
unveiled with appropriate ceremonies b3r
the Daughters of the American Revolu
tion, Mrs. L. Bradford. Prince, state re
cent, presiding. The portrait is by the
celebrated artist, Carl Lotav. Gov.j
Prince made the Historical address.
A. B Benehan made the presentation
speech and Gov. Mills and Curry spoke
briefly. The unveiling was by Mjss Tes
sie Berry, granddaughter of Gov. Bent.
Two daughters of the latter, Mrs. Frank
C. Ellis and Mrs. Berry, had seats of
honor at the exercises.
In. House of New Governor.
In the afternoon a civic and military
parade and a serenade by the militarv
band were features and this evening a
public reception and the inaugural ball
lor which the decorations and illumina
tion, will be the most superb ever seen
in Santa Fe, will take place.
Yesterday afternoon the associate jus
tices of the supreme court presented re
tiring chief justice Mills with a solid
silver water .set
Tee Governors Address.
In taking office Gov. Mills did not
hesitate to express himself on the issues
of the day. In part he said:
Aim of Administration.
"I am assured that I take up the
duties of Ihe office of governor under
much more favorable auspices than did
my honored predecessor. Gov. Curry,
ivhose record as chief executive has been
most creditable and whomtK am proud
to be able to rail my friend. "When
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Frenzied Hunt in Snow, Mud
and Bocks For the People
Caught in Avalanche.
DEATH LIST IS
Survey Is Now Being Iviade
Through Box Canyon
Glohe Hopes to Get Line.
Spokane, "Wash.. March 1. "Working
desperately and almost exhausted hun
dreds of miners are today trying to dig
from the packed snow and wreckage
the dead and injured thought to be j
burled In the northern Idaho ava-
. INTEBESTED THEBE
Last Day of the Convention,
Plans Are Laid to Spread
the Gospel Broadly.
lanches, which have caused death and
destruction the last two days.
The death list mis reached 31 today
and it is believed more dead will be
found in the splintered cabins which
once formed the homes of the miners
and their families.
At Mace, where the first avalanche
struck, 11 are known to be dead and
eight are badly injured. So far 30 men,
women and children have been rescued
from the Mace slide, but not until the
sun strikes the mountains of snow and
wears them away will the list of known
dead be complete.
At Burke five are known to be dead
and two badly injured. But this is be
lieved to be far from complete.
At Carbonate Hill, where the third
This is the closing day of the Lay
men's missionary convention, which has
been in progress here since Saturday
evening under the auspices of the Na-
Globe. Ariz., March 1. According to tional Laymen's Missionary movement,
an authentic report which has reached j Sessions were held this morning at the
Globe, the El Paso & Southwestern sys- f First Christian church and this after
tern is contemplating a road to Globe . noon denominational meetings in all of
from a point on its main line near Here- i tho Trntoatnnt r.hurohps nr hpinr v.oirf
to discuss and consider the missionary
ford and through the Gila river box can-
Patten Quits Stock Market
ade Pile Cornering Wheat
(Continued on Page Seven.)
(Continued on Page Three)
YOU SAVE 10c WITH HERALD COUPONS
yon which was a source of dispute be- ! DOllcv s maDned out bv thn ivmn
1 f-TT-fWltl "Vlh Q-tr T. . . J3 P-..1.1 1- I
.,.v.i t..c ""'" x-c duu OUUHiern jrac IIC mnmont ThB RontlBf ohnrAc nf fl,
systems tor several vears. ,,
A high line survey Is now being made
through the box canyon by a corps of
engineers employed by A. C. Sieboth,
representing the Schlei-Clark interests
which are planning the big irrigation !
project below San Carlos. The survey
is about half completed and it is under
stood that an arrangement has been
made with jthe Southwestern system
""cieuy me latter win tak It over l , . ,
Khonlri y,a e,,,-- Q -,o i .,::.,. and two strong speakers
it. The engineers assert that the worst I
rade on the survey will not exceed one- i
half of 1 percent. I
The news is of tremendous importance j
not only to Globe, but to the entire sec- i
tion of Arizona south of Phoenix and
east of Tucson as it will mean competi
tion for the Southern Pacific in a ter- I
rnory where it has had none.
The report from the south Is partiallv
borne out by the story appearing in
Douglas and Bisbee papers several days
ago stating that a party of Southwest-
cuBmerrs naa oesrun a shitpv nt
ife? SCEfcs lllalfiSfaiW I Itlillial
It begins to look: like n Dljy matinee at the Crawford Wednesday to see the
Ballej- company lu "East Lynne,"' for there has been a steady demand at The
Herald office today for tickets.
Coupons la The Herald yesterday and today are fjood for ten cents on the
price of admission for the Wednesday matinee, If brought tto The Herald of
fice before curtain time "Wednesday. To all others the admission price is 20
You save half the price of admission by cutting out The Herald coupons;
you see a clever company in a standard drama, xvltness tTro vaudeville spe
cialtiesone by clever Miss Fey Bainttr and afterwards Mr. Bailey, Miss
L,ockwood and their company will hold a reception on the stage to The Herald
Hereford, about 20 miles west of Bis
bee ostensibly for a line to Tu?son The
information was given out bv general
manager H. J. Simmons, of the "South
western system, several days ago in a
newspaper interview at Douglas, how
ever, that the Southwestern wouiri hn
j no object in building only to Tucson.
xi is Known that the Phelps-Dodge
people have for a long time contem
plated building to Globe because of the
Interests of that company in this dis
continued on Page Two.)
city are holding a union meeting in the
First Christian church and are con
sidering the plan of campaign as a unit.
Closing Rally Tonight.
This evening the closing rally will
be held at the First Christian church.
The convention has been planned with a
view of making this meeting the clinch
ing spike of the missionary movement
brought here especially for the clos
ing rally. Rev. Ola Hanson, mission
ary to Burmah, will speak on "Miracles
of Grace In Burmah." Rev. J. L. Dear
ing, missionary to .Japan, who arriveil
this morning from Kansas City, where
he has been in charge of a similar
movement, will -speak tonight on
Merchants, Newspapers and
Citizens Urging Traction
Company to Arbitrate.
Declare "Onion Has Broken
Faith May Be Greatest
Strike of a Decade.
Philadelphia. Pa., if arch 1. Today the
question is whether Philadelphia can
stave off the general strike schedule
for Saturday and prevent being plunged
to the greatest labor war that any city
has experienced in a decade. Every ef
fort is being bent towards a settlement,
""but the company claims that the union,
has been false to its obligations and
that it will have nothing more to do
Appeal for Arbitration.
There is a general appeal for arbi
tration today. The big department
stores which have suffered from the
strike along with thousands of other
business houses have demanded that
the transit company shall not involve
the city lc a great general labor strug
gle. The newspapers? demand a settle
ment, and citizens generally are calling
for an end of the trouble at once. A
conference was held at the offices of
the company this morning and import
ant developments are looked for during
Traction Officials Obstinate.
Determined to demonstrate Its abil
ity to operate its cars without the
assistance of the striking motormen
and conductors, the Rapid Transit com
pany today again Increased the num
ber of cars in operation.
The company declares no settlement
involving recognition of the carmen's
union will be considered, and it relter-
i ates that arbitration is not needed to
! settle the strike. '
Both the labor leaders and the' city
administration are preparing for an ex
pected demonstration when in a sym
pathetic strike, 90,000 union men of
Philadelphia walk out.
A hundred and fifty to 200 men will
be added to the mounted force today
and director of public safety Clay says
today he would have lists prepared of
all citizens who are of age and fit for
the service of protecting life and
Six Dead So Far.
Benjamin Gibson? a negro, died last
night as a result of Injuries during the
strike. This brings the total number
of dead to six. Today is wet and
foggy- No disturbances were reported
during the morning.
South Bethlehem, Pa., March. 1 The
striking employes of the Bethlehem
Steel company again succeeded in al
most completely tying up the great
plant, only a few hundred men report
ing for work. The town is still under
heavy police protection.
"Japan in Transition."
Dr. D. Clay Lilly, field secretarv of
the movement for the south, will leave
for Phoenix Wednesdaj to begin a con
vention there. He will be accompanied
by his assistants, who have been in
charge of the work here.
The Attending Delesmtcs.
The delegates who are attending the
convention from outside the city are:
Wm. Dale, Chihuahua, Mex.; Geo. D.
McDIll, Chicago. 111.; Dr. Jno. R. Gass"
Albuquerque, X. M.; O. G. Jones, Big
Springs, Tex.; T. Y. Moorhead, Pecos,
Tex.; David Mitchell, Mesilla Park; J
Chlcnso, 111., March 1. "Jim" Patten, a millionaire board of trade oper
ator, -who a year ago engineered the successful corner In wheat, vrlll retire
from business July first. "I've made my pile, and I'm going to quit," was Mr.
Patton's ivay of putting It. He made this statement yesterday JHSt before sail
ing for Europe.
Patten cornered the wheat market Inst year and forced up the price of
bread all over the country; then he went off to obsfcurlty and rest on his
brother's ranch lit northcrn Sew Mexico near Trinidad, Colo. He returned to 1
Chicago and took an active interest agnln In the wheat pit and has continued J
active until now. !
ONE DEAD; THREE
HTTRT IX MIXE
McAlester, Okla., March 1.
"William Douglas, engineer at the
McAlester Coal Mining company
at Buck, was Instantly killed.
and Paul Thincher and Case
Manuel seriously injured today
when they lost control of the
engine and the cage shot Into
the engine room, causing raueu
damage. Another cage plunged
to the bottom, of the shaft, and
several miners narrowly escaped.
(Continued on Page Two.)
"WOMAX DIES OF BUR.VS.
Tulsa, Okla., March 1. Mrs.' George
C. Lludel died today from burns re
ceived when her dress caught fire at
her home near the city last night.
Sparks jumped from an open fireplace
and ignited her clothing. Her husband
severely burned his hand extinguishing
The Legend Of the Little Birds Thai Owen Wister Saw
Jk ; i
il This coupon and ten cents will admit
to The Herald's special women's matinee at
the Crawford, Wednesday afternoon, if the
ticket is purchased at The Herald office.
Tfckets of admission can be secured at The Herald. Tuesday all day
and Wednesday up to curtain time. General admission to persons not
holding Herald coupons is 20 cents. Don't forget your coupons when you
come to buy tickets'. Coupons will not be good at the Crawford box office
only at The Herald office, in The Herald building.
"East Lynne," the plaj' that has pleased million.?, is the bill. It is a
J)ill that appeals to.the women, and TheJIerald has arranged for the mati
nee especially lomne woiing out men- are-noi, uarreu. -iney can use me
f-jpi HIS Is the fable of the birds of A A .. a a a m,i , , - ,
ancient El Paso del Norte, told ... ." behind, vainly to seek worms
-- me as I at on a bench in the -nid you notice those bh.ck- a hardened earth,
plaza of Ciudad Juarez: . birds In the plaza over ncroxK . JXUd Iiru'8-
T.nno-. lone- asrn full four centurion A tho river In Mexico? Won i - --s tne black birds ate. th mnn
o. c - - - ---., ulii n
and more. It may be there came a kill
ing drouth 'in the fertile valley of
the Rio Grande. Ail mankind and all
blrdkind suffered much for want of
food and drink. And the men cried out
that God had forsaken them. But the
birds suffered silently, and lived with
out the bitterness of blame.
Upon a cruel day of winter sun and
wind there stood In front of the mission
of the settlement of man a young friar,
newly made of the Franciscan order.
His swarthy skin marked him unlike
his fellows, for he was an Indian in
all his blood. And for that reason he
was an outcast among the, friars of
Guadalupe, marked by -his darkened
-skin, jis halting speech, his slowness
As the young indian brother' stood
there in the sun and wind, he Tvatched
in the grove of trees about ftim the
1f.f ., nnflnn tho -l.n
uiu .... - . .. lustre are no
Knch birds in the plaza In El
Paso? They are Mexican birds
and like to live In Mexico, else
why do they not come over? I
am golnsr to write a story about
those birds." Owen Wister, au
thor of "The Virginian."
A A A A A A .J. .J. A A A A A A
famishing birds, seeking food from the
spoke to them spoke words unknown
io mm. Mis emptiness was forgotten
as he spoke; the cruel sun seemed to
shine less bright, the cuttlner wini-i t
blow more gently. "My little sister?, ye
birds," said the man. "in every place i
should ye sing praises unto him. in
that he hath freed you to fly whither
ye will, and hath bequeathed you ample
raiment withal .Still more are ye debt
ors to him for the paths of the air, the
nicn ne nas openea io you alone
EACH GRIEVED OVER DEAD WIFE
Globe. Arias., March 1. Despondent Ciovis, X. M March 1. John Hatch
over the death'of his wlfe'three months handed himself yesterday afternoon to a
nso, A. Abernnthy, age 55, late last j rafter In the old cement plant down In
evening, committed suicide by sending ; East Clovls. He was discovered about
a bullet through his heart. The suicide J C:30 oclock and was thought to have
occurred at Abernatav's raneh. seven . been dead about tlurce hours. ITnrier
mlles northeast of Globe. taker Ileberer cut down the body and
For the past three months he had i It was taken to his parlors where It
been drinking hcailly and It wan a feir j will be held to await a full Inquest to
days ngo that he. while in conversation j day.
with a neighbor, asked what would be Eerpondency and HI health are snp
i.. ...! -- tr, .itr bv taking , posed to be the cau:e. Hatch came
strychnine or shooting; himself.
His from St. Vraln, a small town west of
neighbor Informed him that he did not here, and recently lost his wife and
crusted sod. vainly seeking as ma J"": "urwvw; 3'" sow nl- "e-ller you
. i,. .. ian nan rem. ami vAt vnnr hoavpnfv .kam
PAtitrhf :" Tn r ar rnn r r.. i - . i
a half loaf of bread, his day's allotment I t ,i yU; T1er,efore' m; sisters. fly
not as much, perhaps, as T that o? !m ,thfu Si? - ,C Ineptitude and soar:
"I CICl HI UlUUtVAUlIItlSS IU1VU1U VjOO.
fellows. He called to the birds, break
ing the breaa in little bits. And all
the birds of black feather came to the
man of black robe, the man of swarthy
skin. Only the birds of black came
while the birds of brilliant plumage re- j
And when he had done speaking, the
blackbirds had done eating, to the very
last crumb. But still they remaine!
at his feet, nor did the flapping of
knovi, um lie had necr trieu enncr.
Little was thought of the affair until
hist een!nK when a shot was henrd
from Aliernathy'.H houe. An Investi
gation was made, when the aged
rancher was found laying dead with a
bullet through his heart In hK bed
The sheriff's office was notified last
eveninjr and a deputy sheriff left Im
mediately for the scene.
(Continued on Page Two.)
TEXAS STORE ROBBED.
Sulphur Springs. Tes., March 1.
Robbers last night entered the mer
cantile store of Robbins and Son at
PIctou. south of here, and cracked a
safe, escaping with a small amount of
cash. The robberv was not discovered
1 until tins morning There Is no clue.
HiM. One child Is living and with Its
jrriridmother here. He often spoke to
friends about the incidents attending
the death of his ife and child. He
worked on a dray but had a small bus
iness. A cousin of the deceased, owner of
a small cement plant in whleh hnildinjc
he hung himself, says he has relatives
in Indiana, where the body will prob
ably be shipped. A hen fOHnd, Hateh
wns hanging by the neck with a half
inch rope and his feet were touching
the ktouuiI. His neck was not broken
but he was killed by strangulation la
the opinion of the coroner's jury, which
examined the body. He laid an old
door slanting against the wall from
which It was supposed he leaped te his