Newspaper Page Text
EI Paso, Texas,
March 23, 19I016Pages
fMdPrintsitfirst wA 1 . i"-, C 9 ii H il f I j I J
I H " " ! i
Killing Occurs at Kelly, N.
M., and Body Is Horribly
Beaten and Bruised.
SON KSFU3ES TO
Socorro, X. M., March 23. Charged
with beating and strangling to death
his mother. Mrs H. C. O'Rear, aged 45,
Ernest O'Rear, of Kelly, was brought
to Socorro by constable Melquiades San
chez and placed in the county jail to
await a preliminary hearing. O'Rear,
who is a miner employed at the Kelly
mines, maintains silence about the
cr'me, and has not admitted his guilt.
Sunday morning the woman was
found dead In her little home at Kelly.
The body was frightfully disfigured,
deep black and blue Indentations
around the neck indicating she had
been strangled, -while one hand was
mashed, one side was caved in and the
body otherwise bruised and battered.
Although the room was spattered with
blood, the -woman was clothed in a
spotless night dress. Indicating that the
murderer had taken off the torn and
bloody clothes and substituted the
clean linen. The body lay on the bed
In an unnatural position, as If it had
hun ViT-rnn.-n tVi an ThA son made no
w ...... ,. .. .w.. j
resistance when arrested and hlmseir
reported that his mother was dead.
Friday morning Mrs. O Rear called ,
the doctor, wno touna jier wun a uiuu
nnsn nr.d n. bad bruise on the side. She
said she had fallen down stairs, and
her injuries were attended to. Satur-
day night neighbors report that a big
rumpus was In progress.
Neighbors say that there has been
considerable drinking" at the O'Rear
home, and various violent outbreaks.
Young O'Rear is 24 years old. He Is
unmarried. The crime has caused con
siderable excitement at Kelly.
A coroner's jury empaneled in Kelly
returned a verdict to the effect that
the deceased came to her death as the
result of wounds Inflicted by her son.
The O'Rears formerly resided in Albu
querque. WARDEN FOR NEW
. MEXICO PRISON
Sheriff Eomero Succeeds the
Late J. W- Reyn
olds. Santa Fe, N. M., March 23. Governor
Mills today appointed sheriff Cleofes
Romero, of San Miguel county, -warden
of the territorial penitentiary at Santa
Fe, to succeed the late James "Wallace
There "were 11 candidates forv the
OUT OX BOND.
Charles Clark, arrested Saturday
night, on a charge of forgery, pre
ferred by Ike Alderete, has been re
leased on bond signed by Frank Asca
rate and C. E. Kelly.
MANYJMPROVEMENTS TO BE MADE
Douglas, Ariz., March 23. Rich ore
has just been struck In the main El
Tigre vein on No. 7 level, which fully
doubles the value of the property. The
news of the Big strike came last night.
Large Improvements are planned.
The current market value of the mine
has been $5,200,000 and it will probably
go up to $S,C00.000 or $10,000,000.
The Tigre stockholders' meeting was
concluded last night and the Kansas
City stockholders left today for the
mine to inspect it
All of the 715,000 shares of the com
pany, except 4614, -were represented at
the meeting. Judge D. J. Hoff was
Silver City. N. 31., 3Iarch 23. Allen Moore, a rcs1dent of Finos Alto, serv
ing as a juryman here, committed suicide yesterday in an outhouse, cutting
his throat from ear to car vrith a pocket knife.
He Tras dead when found. It is impossible to give the cause for-the deed.
He -was about -40 years of age.
AUTO OF ARMY CHIEF WRECKED
, MRS. SLOCUM KILLED
Washington D. C March 23. Maj. Gen. J. Franklin Bell, chief of staff
of the army, wan severely injured- and 3Irs. Herbert J. Slocnm, vrifc of Maj.
lecum of the Seventh cavalry, almost instantly killed, early today in a col
Allafon of their aHtoraohilc Tvith a trolley car on the Tenallytown road north
west of the outskirts of ihe city.
Gen. Bell suffered a broken rib, a bad scalp wound and severe bruises.
Mrs. Slocura was -visiting her sister, 3Irs. H. L. Green, In this city, and
-restcrday vrent to Fort Myer to visit Gen. and 3Irs. Bell, with whom she and
ker husband were on terms of most intimate friendship.
It was on the way back to the city that the accident occurred. The fast
' moving trolley completely demolished the automobile. Mrs. Siocum was thrown
DHt srnA strnck on her head. She was placed on board the trolley and taken
to h hospital but was dead before reaching there
Gen. Bell was-hurried to the hospital at FortMyer. After his injuries were
resed, he was taken home. - ,
Former Republican Strong
hold in Massachusetts
Sends Democrat to House.
CHAMP CLARK SAYS:
"SIGN OF THE TIMES"
"Washington, D. C, March 23. The
Massachusetts congressional election
yesterday was generally discussed
around the capitol today.
The verj fact that the election went
Democratic was enough to cause gen
eral discussion, but when the over
whelming Republican figures that had
to be overcome, are recalled, it Is all
the more remarkable. The election -was
in the Old Colony section, one of the
Republican strongholds of the state, and
it placed Eugene N. Foss, of Boston,
one of the country's leading exponents
of reciprocity with Canada, in the con-
j gresslonal seat of the late William C.
..u.1. rus injuuuipiiomju vwiui is re
garded as almost a political miracle,
turning a Republican plurality of 14,
250 into a Democratic victory of 5840.
The vota was:
Eugene X. Foss, of Boston, Democrat,
14,980; YT. R. Buchanan, of Brockton,
. j.l was me must uveriviieiiiiiiiB "e-
feat RepUDlicans have met -in Massa-
,chusetts since governor Bates was
overthrown by VHiiam la. Douglas six
It was the most overwhelming de-
Champ Clark Tickled.
Champ Clark, Democratic leader,
said: "The news was the most pleasing
and the most Important since 1892. It
demonstrates that the same causes are
working to the same effect all over
the United States. Taken in connection
with the election in De Armond's dis
trict in Missouri last winter, the in
ference is that the popular rebellion
against the Republican party is grow
ing iin volume and intensity ."
Many Republicans contended that the
result had no significance, having been
determined by local conditions.
Representative Payne would not dis
cuss the election.
Representative Foelker, of New Xork,
who has intermittently voted with the
insurgents said: "There Is no use try
ing to argue that this election has no
bearing on the coming congressional
election. It proves very conclusively to
:m.e that the Democrats will carry the
BANK CLOSED; MAY
TEST XEAV TEXAS LAW
DalJas. Texas, March 23.
The state bank at Dekalb in j
Red River county was closed
tOQay oy Siaie uctlltv caoiuiu - i
Hulsey as a result of an inves- -
ligation at Austin. It Is reported
that the closing of the Institu
tion will test the state's bank
The Dekalb .bank has no de
chairman and W. A. Moses secretary of
the meetings Twentytwo men were
voted on for directors. The 13 receiv
ing the highest number -and who will
compose the next board are as follows:
E. C. Sooy, J. D. Seltz, Jno. Kelley, E.
D. Fisher, H. Vanderslice, W. A. Moses
C. E. Granniss, O. V. Dodge, H. M
Evans, ti. A. Scitz, A. C. Stewart, D. J
Haff and O J. Dean.
The majority of this ?irr -. ry is oo
I fted to the presrn- administration a
policy, although the present president.
E. C. Sooy will probaly be reelected
president by the new dir.c.nrs ;it their
first meeting, o te hMd in Kaiiis City
-t xt month.
Business Men of the City
Preparing a List of Those
Who Are Gambling.
MAY FIND IT VERY
HARD TO RUN BILLS
The credit man will get you if you
don't quit keno.
The Business Men's Credit association
is obtaining all the information possi
ble about the keno players and their
standing in the credit records of the as
sociation. This Information Is to be fur
nished the business men as a part of the
protective association's work.
A new credit book is co be issued on
April 1, which will contain the ratings
of 15.000 persons and will be the result
of the latest rating estimates prepared
by the association.
J. G. Ingels, business agent of the
Protective association, will go to Hous
ton In June to attend a meeting of the
state credit associations.
NOT BE REBUILT
Institution Burned at Waco :
Seat May Be Transferred
to Fort Worth.
Fort Worth)" Texas, March 23. The
proposition to remove the Texas Chris
tian university from Waco to Fort
Worth was considered thls morning
by the board of trustees of that insti
tution, according to advices received
It is believed the trustees will favor
the move, following the burning of the
university's main building at a loss of
$150,000 last night.
Rev. C. W. McPherson, endowment
secretary of the university, left for
"Waco this morning.
Thfl nronosition was offered a year
"ago, but not seriously considered, since
the buildings were aireauy lucatcu u.l
3Iay Rebuild at TVaco.
Wflpn Texas. March 23. A meeting
was held at the Texas Christian uni
versity today by the faculty, stuaents
aad busines3 men, and it was arranged
to carry on the studies, despite the
hurnine- of the main building. Trus-
tees and citizens are conferring on a J
proposition to rebuild.
AMARILLO CASE IS
a "FFIRMED ON APPEAL
T hTP.fi jMUiaei JjaStJS ii-LC
Also Affirmed in Court
Austin, Texas, March 23. The court
of criminal appeals today affirmed the
five year sentence of J. W. Keeton,
from Wdllbarger county.
Keeton is a deputy sheriff at Amar
dllo, and killed state ranger N. P.
Thomas a year ago at -Che Amarillo
courthouse, following a dispute over
the possession of a prisoner.
The cases of Bill Milo, Willy Bass
and Anthony Bradford, from Jones
county, was affirmed. Milo was sen
tenced to death, .Bradford to life im
prisonment and Bass to 75 years for
ths murder of a Mexican, A. Garcia.
Tub case of George McMillan, from
Baylor, charged with killing Oscar
West during a row over the Bailey
Johnson election, was reversed and re
manded. He was sentenced to 10 years.
SAVE THE RIVERS
GbTemment May Acquire
the Land at Headwaters
Washington, D. C.r March 23. The
Weeks bill for conserving the headwa
ters of navigable streams and appro
priating not to exceed $11, 000,000 dur
ing the next five years for the acqui
sition of lands in any of the states for
that purpose, was favorably acted upon
by the house committee on agriculture
TO STOP SLAUGHTER
OF SEALS IN PACIFIC.
Washington, D. C, March 23.
The bill terminating the
present lease of fur seal killing
on Pribyloff Islands in the Pa
cific and authorizing the sec
retary of commerce and labor
to declare a closed seasn on
the islands was passed b the
EL TASO CASES OX AJPPEAL.
San Antonio, Texas, March 23. The
fourth. court of appeals decided El Paso
cases as follows:
H. Lu Edwards, et al vs. J. P. Annan;
affirmed as to Edwards, rendered In
favor of Helen Cooper. (Annan, an ar
chitect, sued Edwards and wlfe and
Helen Cooper for $315 for making
plans. He got a verdict against v.a.
j wards and Helen Cooper. Mrs. Ed
wards was released because she Is mar
ried). Delaware Insurance company, 0f
Philadelphia, vs. Hill and Holmes, af
firmed. Lenordo Reudas vs. John L.. O'.Shea,
motion to postpone submission; " ren
dered. Western Union Telegraph company
vs. J. P. Robertson et al; motion for
Milton Melvin vs. A. J. Derr.motion
for rehearing submitted.
Austin, Tex., March 23. The supreme
court today affirmed the case of I. b.
Walker vs. the El Paso Electric com
pany from El Paso.
Give Opinions as to Value of
El Paso Plant and Say the
Rate Here is Low
EXAMINATIONS The hypothetical line of questions di
rected yesterday by attorney Coldwell
for the city to superintendent Anderson,
of the water company, in the case In
chancery before governor Sayers, of
the city of El Paso against the Inter
national "Water company, was contin
ued this morning.
On the witness stand, however, was
P. R. Gwinn, manager of the water sys
tem of Terre Haute, Ind., who last
night testified directly for the water
j company. He has made a study of wa
ter rates and has determined the fact
that the average price for water sup
plied by private companies in 162 cities
Is 31.S cents per 1000 gallons.
Mr. Gwinn last night testified at con
siderable length as to the cost of
pumping water on the mesa, and stated
conditions here are as embarrassing as
tnose existing in" fort worth, which,
he also stated, are recognized as being
the most complex In the country. The
witness also testified as to the schemes
used over the United States in deter-
! mining a proper rate for water in the
vanuus lit Lies.
Facts and Figures.
During the cross examination this
morning by attorney Coldwell, Mr.
Gwinn testified that any public service
company should have a perfect right
to guard against loss by low rates,
provided the company had expended its
funds in a legitimate manner.
On the redirect examination bv at
torney Surges, Mr. Gwinn stated" that
ha was a member of the American Wa
terworks association, and that the opin
ions he had given while testifying were
gained in part through the association.
The witness also stated that his an
swers were based on the position that
the waterworks property in El Paso 1s
worth, arbitrarily, $977,000, and that
the earning power should be 10 percent.
W. Kiersted, manager of the water
works department of Kansas City, and
a hydraulic and sanitary engineer of
note, was the next witness. The greater
part of his testimony was relative to
the value of waterworks plants and
during his career has made estimates
on a number of systems, notably Los
Angeles. He at once qualified as an
.During his testimony he stated that Tnls lea into the bank depository con
hls work had forced him to make a troversy and other forms of graft. Re
thorough study of the value of water j sults t0 date are:
i-.io.wLo. auu umi in .Apni, ayuy, ne in-
vestlgated water conditions In El Paso,
with the exception of the Watts' plant,
which was not In operation at that
Inventories "Water Plant.
He also announced that since his ar
rival in El Paso, a week ago, he has
again inspected the property of tne
water company and reviewed the in
ventors' compiled by receiver Wyatt,
and that he judges the value of the
property at present at $1,114,066, with
a depreciation of S.7 percent, amount
ing to $96,922, netting $1,017,124. To
this he added a going value of $152,
568, giving a gross value of the struc
tural property at $1,169,692.
The present value of the water
company property, accorcing to the ap
praisement of receiver Wyatt and su
perintendent Anderson is S1,092,6S5.
The original cost of the waterworks
property, Mr. Kiersted also stated, at
the end of the fiscal year on Feb. 28,
1910, is $1,171,235. The original cost
as determined by receiver Wyatt and
superintendent Anderson is $1,001,961.98.
making the estimate of original cost a&J
arrived at by Mr. Kiersted greater by
"The possibility of supplying a city
of 140,000 inhabitants with water from
the mesa by air lifting apparatus is
practicable providing the water is
there," Mr. Kiersted also stated this
morning, but he advised that it was not
a safe proposition to endeavor to pump
more than 150 gallons of -water per
minute from any well. The danger lies.
he said, in the possibility of undermin
ing the well.
The boilers at the mesa plant, in use
at present, are modern, but the pumps,
he stated, are not suited to conditions
here on account of the great quantities
of sand uncountered. The balance of
the equipment, he said, is suited for the
work for which it is intended.
The operating expenses of the water
company, per million gallons of water
supplied to the consumer, was stated by
Mr. Kiersted to be $96.S9. This is high,
it was said, but not out of proportion
to prices as existing in El Paso.
Anderson Cross Examined.
A lengthy cross examination of su
perintendent Anderson, of the water
company, was coi.tlucted by city attor
ney W. M. Coldwell Tuesday afternoon,
following the direct examination by
attorney W. H. Burges, representing
The replies sought by the city attor
ney were that the water company had
not fulfilled Its contract with the city.
This is admitted by the water com
pany's attorney, but it did not detr
judge Coldwell from asking numerous
questions and ascertaining a number of
facts as to management of the corpora
tion. Hypothetical questions, almost num
berless, were asked, the examination
lasting almost three hours.
Value of Plant; Taxation Value.
In view of the fact that the inventory
of the water company property is placed
at $1,001,961.98, attorney G. E. Wallace,
representing the interveners In the case,'
interposed a question and asked on
what score the water company's prop
erty is listed for city taxation at onlv
Mr. Anderson replied that the com
pany had failed to list its property for
taxation and that the assessment was
returned by the city assessor.
Considerable testimony was also se
cured as to the sale of the Watts' plant
to the International Water companj-.
(Continued on Page Six.)
Philadelphia, Pa., March 23. The textile workers of Kensington, tvbo together vjth the member of the allied
building: trade, formed the backbone of the sympathetic strike, resumed work today. The textile unions represent
about 35,000 persons.
The bricklayers decided yesterday to resume vfork.
It Is generally agreed among: labor leaders and others that the general strike to aid the street car men has net
been a snece8. ' "
Although the settlement of the street car strike Is not yet In sight, It 's believed a step tofvard a settlement
has been taken by a conference which ivas held last night between director George Earle, of the Transit company,
and all of the principal labor leaders.
Pittsburg Probe Brings to
Light Additional Evidence
and More Indictments.
MEN ARE CAUGHT
Pittsburg, Pa,, March 23. A serial
story of councilmanic grafts which be
gan with "Capt." Johnny Klein's ill
advised display of six $5000 bills on the
street about two years ago. promises
another sensation today in the present
ation to the grand jury of Joseph C.
Wasson is a former councilman, who
a few days ago began an IS months s
sentence for bribe taking and who has
decided to tell the district attorney
all he knows. This is promised to In
clude some men "higher up."
Tnstnlmpnts of this stupendous graft
story have been so spasmodic' that a!
synopsis Is here presented:
Klein's display of $30,000 in bills on
the street In June, 190S, excited the sus
picion of Ernest Frey, a harness dealer.
He reported It to the city auditor. The
latter told it to mayor Guthrie and
he passed it on to the Voters' league,
to whom the citizens of Pittsburg are
Indebted for the prosecution set in mo
tion. Detectives's 'bribery of councilmen
in connection with a fictitious Wood
paving plan started the ball rolling.
In the penitentiary: W. W. Rumsey,
former president of the German Na
tional bank; William Brand, former
president of the common council; Jo
seph C. Wasson, former councilman;
H. L. Bolder.
Under sentence to the penitentiary:
Former councilman John F. Klein.
Awaiting sentence: E. H. Jennings,
president of the Columbia National
bank; F. A. Griffin, cashier.
Under Indictment: Forty-one coun
cilmen. Confessors to bribe sharing: Twenty
councilmen, former and present.
The bribes: From $5000 down to the
bargain rate of $81.10.
Nine more councilmanic grafters con
fessed their guilt to judge Frazer to
day. Those caught in the prosecutor's
net from now on, it Is said, will be
prosecuted. Material is now in the hands
of the district attorney to indict many
mora persons for grafting.
These, it is reported, will include
bankers, manufacturers and real estate
ROOSEVELT KEEPS A
STIFF UPPER LIP
Declines to Say Whether He
Has Summoned Pinchot
Luxor, Upper Egypt, March 23. Col.
Theo. Roosevelt was asked, today
whether It was true that he' had sum
mouedGIfford Pinchot to meet him at
Naples or some other EdroDean point
'for a conference concerning the Ballln-ger-Pinchot
controversy and the pres
ent conservation policy of the govern
The inquiry, however, brought no re
sponse other than that Mr. Roosevelt
is consistently holding to his determina
tion t not to answer any questions on
-any matter personal or political.
THREE MEN ARRESTED BY
POLICE ON GAMING CHARGE.
Chief and Day Men Are In Ignorance
of Where the ArreKtn Were Made
Night Men Do Not Make
RcportH to Chief.
J. Young, James Johnson and Wm.
Hagermaster w;ere arrested bj- police
man Harry Cherry Tuesday night and
docketed at the police station an a
charge of gaming. Each furnished a
$l6' bond to guarantee his appearance
in police court this afternoon.
No report was made by the night
force as to where the arrest had oc
curred, and neither the chief nor the
day sergeant knows where the men
v ! !
CAJIllRIDGE liOVT CREW.
Putney, Eng., March 23 Ox
ford defeated Cambridge in the
annual eight oared boat race
over tho champlonshipp course
from Putney to Morlake easily
today by three lengths.
The time was 20 minutes and
14 seconds. .
For th first mile light, the
blues put up a good fight, but
after that the race was a procession.
Cincinnati, O., 3Iarch 23, A series of state struggles Instead of the threat
ened nation Trlde strike of soft coal mines for Increased pay- ttIII be the oat
come of the present negotiations between the miners and operators of the cen
tral competative field If today's information Is correct.
According to this report, the joint conference ofOhio, Indiana and western
Pennsylvania owners and employes will terminate without an agreemeat.
Pennsylvania and Indiana operators and miners Trill then held state confer
ences and probably agree.
Ohio operators, it is expected, -will continue to resist the misers' demands
and It Is predicted that the first strike, if it conies, will be of 60,690 anion
mine workers In that state.
Cite Errors in. Resolutions Passed by Albuquerque Cham
ber of Commerce Relative to Leasburg Dversion
Dam and Policy of the Reclamation Service
Recall Obligation of the United
States to Mexico.
Las Cruces, N. M., March 23. The
Elephant Butte Water Users association
held an important meeting Tuesday and
passed a resolution answering fully the
resolutions adopted by the Albuquerque
The resolution follows:
Whereas, There has been brought to
the attention of the memners of the Ele
phant Butte Water Users' association of
New Mexico, certain resolutions adopted
by the commercial club of Albuquerque,
N. M., on the 16th day of March, 1910,
protesting against the policy of the
United States reclamation service in con
nection with the Rio Grande project in
New Mexico; and.
Recital of Facts. '
Whereas. The attention of the members
of said association has also been direct
ed to the attitude of certain newspa
pers in New Mexico as evidenced by I
their editorial expressions ;and.
Whereas, An examination and analysis
of the aforesaid resolutions discloses the
fact that the same embody certain re
citals which, are not in conformity with
the facts; and.
Whereas, The attitude and policy of
the United States reclamation service iniin connection with the construction of
connection with said Rio Grande pro
ject has,. been strictly In conformity to
Whereas, Under existing law, in con-
formity with Tvhich the said reclamation
service has acted, no pre-existing or
vested rights to the waters of any pub
lic stream in New Mexico have been
or can be invaded or" affected; and,
TShereas, The action o said reclanp- proposed in said resolutions would, if
tlon service in appropriating the wa- j carried to its logical conclusion. de
ters of the Rio Grande and its tribu- iprive every citizen of New Mexico,
taries-which were unappropriated at the J whether in the northern, middle or
tlme of. the saif appropriation by the re-
, clamation service, -was based upon actual
Tesults obtained after years of careful
measurement and computation of the
minimum, maximum and average flowof
said Rio Grande during said years, and
upon careful estimates of the quantity
of water required to Irrigate the lands
under said Rio Grande project whereby
said reclamation service was enabled to
arrive at the quantity of water neces
sary to be Impounded in order to render
available and to utilize the proposed -Ir-
New Orleans, La., March 23. A cablegram received here today from Blne
flelds, Nicaragua, snys president Madrlz'i: entire army of 900 men in marching
on to Bluefields under Gen. Vclanqncz.
It Is reported that the armv has been en route aei eral days, bat the man
euvers vrcre kept a secret. "
Popular Vdlng Pontes! Ming Ooupon
Contest Editor, EI Paso Herald.
I vote for
Town .. ?
Dist. No. .'. state
Trim this coupon on the black line ?nd mail it to CONTEST EDI
TOR EL PASO HERALD- The name of the person you desire to
vote "for must be written on each coupon. Coupons must be mailed
flat and not rolled.
XOT GOOD AjFTER
rlgation works, the estimated cost ot
jwnicn is $8,000,000; and.
nereas. it it would obviously he fu
tile for the government of the United
States to construct said proposed irri
gation works at the enormous cost above
mentioned without making adequate,
provision to supply a sufficient quantity
of water for the aforesaid puraose: and.
Whereas, The owners of and settlers
upon lands proposed to be irrigated
from said -svorks having been alert and
having possessed a full realization of
the great advantages to be derived from
the construction of such works, and hav
ing taken the necessary initiatory steps
to insure the construction thereof, and
having mortgaged their lands to secure
the repayment to the government of the
United States of the aforesaid estimat
ed cost of the construction thereof and
having obligated themselves to surrender
their preexisting and present vested
Tights in and to the waters of the Rio
Grande for irrigation purposes in con
sideration of belngr furnished by the
government with adequate water rights
under said proposed irrigation system,
whereby there has been and is now Im
posed upon the government an obligation
said works to provide such adequate
water rights; and,
Wfcereas, The policy proposed in the
p aforesaid resolutions Is inimical to and
in contravention or tne well established
law of prior appropriations of the wa
ters of public streams; and.
Might Jjone All Water.
Whereas. In the iudcrment" of i-Iia
members of this association, the policy
J southern portion of the territory, of any
of the waters of the Rio Grande for irri
gation purposes by virtue of the fact
that all of said waters, excepting those
of such tributaries of the" Rio Grande
as rise in New Mexico, might, under such
a policy, be diverted in the state mt Colo
rado; and. w
Whereas. This association regards the
attitude of the commercial club tf Al
buquerque and of certain newspapers la
(Continued on Page Six.)
or Ter -- -- I
MARCH 3T, 1910