Newspaper Page Text
El Paso, Texas,
All Use New
KeraldPrints It First
While It Freaa.
Philadelphia, Pa, Slarch 2. The general sympathetic strike in this city is a thins of the past. The various
salons which quit werk in sympathy with the striking street car men are preparing to resume -work Monday.
The sympathetic strike will he formally called off at a meeting of Central Labor union -tomorrow.
Leaders of the street car men declare the car strike will he continued all summer unless the transit company
recedes from Its position.
By E. C. L.
New Tariff Bill to Be En
dorsed or the Position of
' Senator Beveridge? .
Indianapolis, Ind., March 26. Wheth
er the Republican state convention,
-which will be held here April 5, will
endorse the Payne-Aldrlch tariff law j
or the course of senator Beveridge,
who voted against the bill. Is a ques
tion that is causing party leaders deep
concern as they assembled today In 92
county meetings to select delegates to
the state convention. Senator Beveridge
will be a candiate for reelection next
The Indiana convention will be the
first of the year, and politicians admit
that its attitude toward the adminis
tration's tariff act is the .most serious
question faced In Indiana in many years.
Neither the recent convention of In
diana Republican editors nor the con
vention of the State Lincoln league
adopted resolutions approving the tariff
law. It is certain if standpatters insist
that the law be endorsed, a lively fight
will take place.
JACKS OX, KY., HAS
A COSTLY BLAZE.
Jackson, Ky., March 26. Fire,
which originated in the Wyatt
hotel early today, caused an-injury
to several persons, a mone
tary loss of $100,000, and the
destruction of an entire block
of business strvctures.
4 .7. O
V .. -
THREE KILLED BY
Tacoma, "Wash., March 26. An
explosion at the Dupont powder
works, seven miles south of this
city this morning, killed three
men and injured seven others.
COX VICT CAPTURED.
Oklahoma City, Okla.. March 26.
John "Warren, an escaped convict who
was sent to the penitentiary charged
with assault to murder and robbery,
was captured by officers near this city
early today after a sharp fight. No one
was seriously injured although several
shots were fired.
HORSE THIEVES ARE
''-CHASED IN AUTOS
Hiawatha, Kan., aisrch 26. The members of the Anti-Horse Thief associ
ation, who started out last night from Hiawatha and half dozen neighboring
towns la motor cars to capture a band of horse thieves, were reported today
to have sHrTeanded one of the men in the hills near Reserve, Ivans.
The man refused to sarrender and as he was well armed, a fight was ex
pected. The hand stole two fine animals from the barn of county assessor Thomas,
a Member of the Anti-Horse Thief association, and soon telephone calls .were
areHsiag ether members of the association.
The associatiea members, reinforced by a dozeH farmers, all armed with
rifles or shotguas, are speeding for the hills la automobiles. The thieves are
believed to number half a dozen.
hAHU bit WHEuKb
Cambridge, Mass March 20. George W. Coleraun, charged with embezzle
ment from the National City bank of Cambridge yesterday confessed to
the police that he took $180,000 from the bank and that nearly every cent of
It was lest in trying to "break a faro bank" in New York.
He said the wen who Introduced him to the game and the men running the
game knew where the money was coming from, as ho had told them he was
"getting la wrong."
When Celeraaa knew his shortage was being suspected, -he fled to Kansaa
City, but finally decided to come back and make a clean breast of it.
BANKERS QUIVER AS
GRAFT IS UNCOVERED
Pittsburg, Pa, March 20. That the graft crusade is at last reaching the
men "higher up" I aown by the announcement of the district attorney today
that if certain bankers did not appear and tell what they knew of the graft
proceedings mentioned in the indictments of yesterdaybench warrants j would
he issaed for them.
It is expected that several of Pittsburg's 'best known financiers will be
caught ia the dragnet of next week's investigation.
The strain Is wearing on those under fire. This is shown by the fact that
William Brand, who was committed to the penitentiary because he refused to
make a satisfactory statement to the 'district attorney, has broken down and is
a acrveHS wreck aader the care of prison physicians.
ILL ROT SE
Yote to Eemain in National
Union; President Ae
. . . qniesces.
Fort "Worth, Texas, March 26. Fol
lowing a notable fight within the ranks
of the Texas Farmers' union over a
movement to secede from the national
association, the controversy came to an
end today, when president "W. T. Lou
dermilk announced that a canvass of
the referendum yote shows that the
Texas union will retain its state charter
and still remain under the national as
ciatlon, of which C. S. Barrett is presi
dent. This vote was polled by all locals in
Texas under instructions of the state
convention here on Jan. 20. The vote
was canvassed by the executive and a
Loudermilk urges the membership to
accept the rule and build up the union
in harmony. The Loudermilk faction
favored withdrawing from the national
LAWSON'S MAN IS
GOING- TO MEXICO
Confidential Secretary to the
Boston Chief of High
C. C. Clapp, confidential man and
broker for Thomas "W. Lawson. Is stop
ping at Hotel Orndorff on his way Into
Mexico. Mr. Clapp has been called to
the republic to straighten out an in
vestment of the great Boston finan
cier. "We have made a $300,000 Invest
ment," said Mr. Clapp this afternoon,
"principally in gold and silver proper
ties about Jalisco. We not only get no
interest on the principle but it appears
as though they were trying to take th
principle away Irom us. I am just down
to investigate. I will know more -nnen
I come back."
Mr. Clapp was many years private
secretary to the Boston millionaire.
BROOKS UNABLE TO COME
TO EL PASO AT THIS TIME
General 3Ianager of WesternUnion Tele
graphs El Paso Friends, Using Fa
"Bell" Brooks, who is general man
ager of the Western Union Telegraph I
company, but usea to oe manager ui
the little office in El Paso, 15 years
ago when there was very little business
here, cannot come to El Paso as had
been expected. He and Edward J. Hall
vice president of the American Tele
graph and Telephone company, are
bound for the west and it was believed
that they might be inducved to pay a
visit to El Paso. However, their plans
are already made 'and they cannot come
here at this time.
C. R. Morehead and Juan S. Hart
telegraphed Brooks asking him to visit
hisold stamping ground, but he regret
fully notified them he could not come
at this time and signed the telegram
B. Brooks, so he is still 'Bell."
Sporting Writer Says First
Season Lost Promoters a
Quarter of a Million.
DIDN'T CROWD CITY
That the sporting writers of the coun
try have not been Impressed largely
with the Juarez racing plant the con
cern that was to make El Paso the
"Monte Carlo oi America" and pack in
the millionaires so thick that it would
be ImposslDle to turn. a .corner with
out jusuing- a. iem.1 a coupie is evi-
de"t ,. ,,.,,!
Recently a sporting writer in the
Chicago Tribune took several falls out
of the Juarez track and its manner of
operation; the St. Louis Globe-Democrat
said a few things uncomplimentary and
other papers have likewise had things
to say. Also, racing men who spent
the winter at the track left displeased,
at least at conditions if not at the man-
agement, many never to return.
Now comes one of the hardest blows
of all. Bert E. Collyer, a well known
sporting -writer, sends out a syndicate
letter in which he l3ys bare the losses
of the Juarez promoters. The Atlanta
Georgian plays up the Collyer article
under a three column head on Its sport
ing page. "Some 300,000 good cart
wheels have been blown in on the new
Mexican racing lizzla; Juarez track
has been a frost and will, perhaps, be
ciosea.ior gooa, is tne way the head
Following Is the article:
(By Bert E. Collyer).
Jacksonville, Fla., March 22. The in
augural winter race meeting at the
new Mexican course, just across the
ri0 Grande, has been brought to a close
and there is a Reeling among turfmen
that no attempt in the future will be
made to educate the subjects of presi
dent Diaz up to "hoss racing" as their
ideal of national sport.
About $300,000 has been squandered
by Mat Winn and his ?i:snfJntc in
the effort to make horse racing a popu- ,
la-r sport along the banks of the Rio
Grande, and even now accounts are be
ing sent out from El Paso stating that a
like amount will be spent upon further
improvements to the Juarez track, and
for the erection of palatial gaming
rooms, "such as exist at the famous
Monte Carlo in Europe. The turf world
is skeptical, however, and demands to
, Tha Bad Features.
The first attempt to race on a large
scale in Mexico can not but be termed
a failure. The fact that the meeting
was curtailed is proof conclusive that
the men behind the venture were losing
heart, and why the directorate of the
Jockey club of Juarez should announce
a determination to cast another fortune
into the bottomless pit is unexplainable
True, there were unusual incidents
which tended to work against the suc
cess of the first meeting and which
might possibly never again confront
those men who were behind the new
venture. During the early part of tbe
winter Juarez was the storm center f'.r
most of the bad weather which swept
over the south. Then again th rwn
j Florida tracks bobbed up and attracted
I the majority of the eastern and middle
I western horses and horsemen, leaving
the Mexican course devoid of the higher
classes of racing material. Oakland
also kept a portion of the western
horse owners busilv onerne-erl n-r, Ho
coast, so that the horses which raced
across the river from El Paso were of a
I caliber only heard of around the Jericho
Then, too, the promised exodus of the
eastern sporting fraternity to the new
Monte Carlo failed to materialize.
Those who did journey to the Mexican
course failed to write very glowing ac
counts of the game to their friends In
the east, with the result that the mi
gration, which might have headed to
ward Juarez, was halted before it had
If the promoters of the racing ven
ture In the land of president Diaz had
figured on the natives patronizing and
showing Americanized enthusism In
the sport of kings, they were doomed
Loss Q,uarter of a Million.
The "Greasers" lobked upon horse
racing very much in the light of a
huge joke and turned to other and. to
them, more natural sporting pastimes.
Bull fighting still reigns pre-eiuinently
the national sport of Mexico, and will
continue to do so for another decade.
About a quarter of a million dollars
would not cover the losses sustained in
the 71 days' operations of the Juarez
plant. Therefore, it goes without say
ing that even the dead-game sportr
among the rich Mexicans, who backed
j the new undertaking from the outset.
will hesitate before digging down in
their jeans for another couple of hun
dred thousand dollars to be expended
on a track which failed to pay a divi
dend. Of course, another twelve months
might work wonders for the Mexican
turf, racing might be legislated out of
Florida or something like that, and
most of the American horsemen forced
to travel afar to earn a livelihood. But
the possibility of such a contingency
arising is so distant that am" hopes for
the future success of the Juarez track
could not be based upon such.
It's hats off to the men who endeav
ored to make the Juarez meeting a per
manent fixture on the racing map. They
were game to the core, but one Is also
forced to think that a requiem might
appropriately be sung.
One of the strangest things of Easter
j time is the combining of the cross, al
ways a symbol of suffering, and llllies,
symbolic of all that is sweetest and
purest, so that one Is moved to wonder
lf after all, suffering does bring to
surface the best and finest in one's na
ture. Also in reviewing all legends con
nected with our Lord, we notice his close
observance of little things. The tiniest
birds, the smallest actions, 'were aver
noucea Dy nun ana sooner or mier
some mention made of them. The wee
robin, jecause of the pity he showed for
Christ's agony still has its little blood
colored breast; the mark of His sacred
thumb and finger is upon the head of
the fish from whose mouth the piece
of silver was taken.
Tradition says the aspen was the tree
from which the Cross was made, and
no matter what the weather to this day
each leaf is always trembling.
There is a Swedish legend that the
dwarf birch was once very tall and up
rightf but that since It was used as the
scourge, it became dwarfed and with
every drooping boughs, while the
darkies assign the same reason for the
willow bending low, and moaning con
tinually. Most Easter legends are sad and with
a tinge of anguish, but the one of the
snowdrop bears a message of hope and
brightness that Is beautiful. It runs
that as Eve was driven from the garden
of Eden, by the flaming- sword and the
igates closed upon her snow covered
the earth and was still falling. Here
va v,0 t y,r cot-- ot,,i ,..,
lation, praying for forgiveness and for
a token from ner lost Ede lf on, one
h,ns??nn, Thft father's hoa.rt snftnri
blossom. The Fathers heart softened
at sight of her distress and He bade.
an angel go to her with comfort- Thus
the angel breathed upon the snow, cov
ered earth and immediately there
sprang up the snowdrop, before Eve's
i bewildered eves armeared rh evrmisitA
J m.PT1 hinssom fnii nf th mica f
resurrection, and the message of life
springing forth from death was given
to the world.
The hopeful promise of joyfulness
from despair and the. glorious oneness
with our Lord, thus established, has
come down to? use of this age and Eas
ter still briirgs to the most lowly as.
well as the most high the sense of peace
and safety that is felt at no other
EXGIXEEItS OF ROADS
IX EAST ASK RAISES.
New York, N. Y., March 26.
Demands are to be made on all
railroads in the east by the
Brotherhood of -Locomotive En
gineers for an Increase In wages.
These demands, the engineers
say today, are really more In. the
form of "requests for a read
justment of wages. There Is no
X A ,.. ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ...
BIG CATTLE DEAL
CLOSED IX TEXAS
- Mason. Texas. March 26.
- Henry Hoester of this city, to
$ day purchased of J. W. "White.
- of this place, 1700 yearlings for
$34,000, or 20 per head. All
are high grade Herefords.
BO IS KNOCKED DOWN
BY AX AUTOMOBILE j
Manuel Garcia, a boy residing in El
Paso, was knocked down as he rode on j
his bicycle Into "Winston Petteus's au- '
tomobile this afternoon, at the corner of
Mesa avenue and St. Louis street. The J
boy was taken to his home, although he j
aS uui senunaij xujuiuu. .ur. jfettus
aiaicu luai uc uiiviug leisurely
down the street when the boy came
around the corner with considerable
speed and ran into his -machine.
COMPLAINS THAT BOYS
ARE BREAIvIXG "WINDOWS
J. H. Harper, secretary of the school
board, entered a complaint with the po
lice today to the effect that boys are
breaking the windows In the Lamar
school, on Boulevard.
The Herald has provided a vis
itors' gallery especially for the
pleasure and interest of its
patrons. Come in any time
between 12:30 p. m. and 4:30
p. m. and see the best equipped
newspaper plant in the south
west. The Big Press Runs
No Press Room Secrets
About Herald Circulation.
NOT A LION DID HIS
DUTY, SA YSROOSEVEL
Cairo, Eggrypt, March 2G "Xot a Hon did his duty."
Withj this declaration, delivered In mock jrrnvity, former president
Roo.evet concluded hi informal remarks nt this mornlnjr's reception 'to his
fello wciWenH from America. The jote caused hearty InuRliter, in which the
Thereception was held In the beautiful gnnlcns adjoining Shcpeard's hoJ.
Mr. Ro'hievelt received a noisy ox at Ion. He said he was fclad of the oppor
tunity Ao meet hW fellow countrymen, and slad to xee America In the east.
Thin he assured them that . lions of Africa had not accomplished ihe
irlwjloni jokinJy imposed upon tbem.
Italian Peasants Pray To Their Crucifixes As the Great River Of
Whitehot Eruption Rolls Down the Mountains and Valleys, En
gulfing Their Possessions and Threatening Their Livesc
Catania, Sicily, March 20. Eruptions from the side craters of Mount Etna continue today and the fiery river
formed at the base of Mount Castellazzo moved slowly toward Borrello and Pelpasso, coasHmlHg everything- la it
Today n gTeat cloud of black smoke- enveloped Etna. Prolonged rumblings from the central crater and fre
quent explosions from the side fissures kept the populace in terror for miles around.
An early morning visit to the threatened region afforded a spectacle of magnificence beyond description. Bat
the terror and distress of the homeless peasants is depressing. On the hilltops, little groups could he seen looking
back sntlly to the sites of their former homes, now covered with lava to a height of perhaps 15 feet.
Others, -whose homes are still Intact, knelt, crucifixes in hand, and, with cries and prayer, implored that taeii
homes be spared. ,
Meantime, the molten mass crawled irresistibly forward.
At times a storm of cinders obscured the volcano. ,
Committee Allows Secretary
to Wait Counsel for Pin
chot Demands ' Why. ' '
: "Washington, Z. C, March 26.
The Balllnger-PInchot invest!-
gating committee today unani- J
moustv decided to deny the re-
J quest of attorney Branr'eis, "re-
; resenting Louis Pw Glavis and
I others, that secretary Ballinger
b2 called as a witness lor the ;
prosecution at this time.
In announcing the decision senator
Knute Nelson said that secretary Bal
linger would appear during the pre
sentation of his side of the case and
ample opportunity would be given all
counsel for a cross examination.
Attorney Brandeis was on his feet in
an instant. "I desire to protest." he
shouted. "Your protest will be entered.
Proceed with the case," interrupted sen
"I desire to know when Mr. Ballinger
will testify. "Will he follow Mr. Steele
on the stand?" persisted Mr. Brandeis.
"Mr. Ballinger will testify when we
see fit to put him on, said Mr. Ver
trees. "Then I desire to protest anew," re
sumed Mr. Brandeis.
"I have refrained from making spe
cific charges against Mr. Ballinger, but
specific charges have been made by
others. The one great question before
this committee and before the country
is whether or not Mr. Ballinger is unfit
to occupy his position by reason of his
J lack of truthfulness and directness. Mr.
j Ballinger has been charged Dy .ur. .rin
' chot and by the witnesses with wilfully
deceiving the president and having made
! untrue statements. "Why should he be
, protected from those ordinary tests of
i veracitj- to which other witnesses have
The eoimnlttee." interrupted senator
Root, "i, unanimously agreed on this
p0iUt. You are not showing proper re-
spect for the unanimous decision of the
After some further sharp discussion
Mr Brandeis subsided and John L. Steele
attorney for the Guggenheim interests in
in Alaska, took the stand.
RABBIT'S FOOT IS STILL
A CHARM FOR DOC MILLER
Although he lost his rabbit's foot,
when arrested by customs inspectors.
Doc Miller a negro charged with having
opium in his possession, continued to
have good luck this morning when
dismissed by cpmmissloner George B
Ollver. Miller hastened to thq office of
George Smith, superintendent of cus
toms inspectors and sought his prop
erty. The negro was more worried over
the temporary aoss of the rabbit's foot.
It is stated, than over the temporary
loss of other possessions.
NEGRO INDICTED OX
ASSSAULT TO MURDER CHARGE.
Fort Worth, Texas, March 26. The
grand jury of the 4Sth district court
today failed to return an Indictment
charging the negro, Tom Pinkston, with
' the murder of "Will Rigney, a IGyearold
whit boy, as expected.
Instead he Is charged with assault
A negress, Mary Strickland, was near
the scene of the crime the same night,
and the indictment was returned on her
testimony and that of other negroes,
and further developments are expected.
SUIT OX LIQUOR SALES. y
Austin, Texas, March 26. Attorney
general Lightfoot filed suit in the dis
trict court today against M. D. Eppsteln.
of Fort Worth, conducting a liquor
house under the name of Eppstein .'0
Son, for gross receipts taxes aggregat
ing over $20,000 on sales amounting to
Gaines Declines to Run for the Office Again and J. H.
McBroom Takes His Place The Nominees Repre
sent Both Parties and Were Named by a Non
partisan Gathering of Business Men.
The candidates of the business men
for the school boaVd will be Dr. Her
bert Stevenson, Julius Krakauer, and
J. H. McBroom.
The business and professional men
who met yesterday to nominate a tick
et, selected "W. L. Gaines, because Mr.
Gaines" has already had experience on
the board, and his course has met with
approval, but Mr. Gaines declines to
run further. "When his present term
expires, he says, somebody else will
have to fill it. Mr. 'McBroom has been
chosen to make up. the Citizens' ticket;
he Is a lawyer of high professional
standing .and much popularity.
The three trustees whose terms ex
pire in April are John Harper, Henry
"Welsch and "W. L. Gaines. Harper and
"Welsch will probably be asked by the
other members of the school board to
run again and may be candidates. Just
whom the school board wil put out for
the place now held by Mr. Gaines is
not kijown, but that the board will at
tempt to perpqtuate its present policies.
Is a foregone conclusion, and Harper
and "Welsch will run again for their
The declination of Mr. Gaines is tirnx
In a letter to The Herald today, be
' "El Paso, Texas, March 26, 1910.
"Editor El Paso Herald:
"I" greatly apreciate the considera
ACQUITED OF A
CHARGE OF MURDER
Clark Rodgers Is Cleared by
a Jury at Silver
Silver City, N. M.. March 2C. The
jury brought In a verdict of not guilty
In the Clark Rodgers murder trial last
night at 12 o'clock. Rodgers was
charged with killing C. G. Messenie on
a ranch near Silver City last August.
Deep interest was taken by everyone in
this section in the trial of Rodgers.
who was a prominent fruit grower and
rancher here foryears.
SWITCHMAN KILLED BY
SWITCH ENGIX EAT TEXARKAVA.
Texarkana, Texas, March 26. Will
Burgess, a Texas & Pacific switchman,
aged 35 was struck and killed by a
locomotive in the local yards today. H
was knocked 30 feet, and died in half
Waihinjrton, D. C, 3Iarch 2G. Senator Beveridge revested the adaption by
the senate of several unimportant amendments ea the court's sections ef the
statehood bill, and that the bill be reprinted, Including the amendments. The
senate agreed to the request. The" bill is still in the senate. It Is expected
that the chairman -will request that eaily next week that a day be set fer Its
Beverldjje .states that he will have h's final statehood report ready Meaday,
and will pu-h the bill to passage.
Bailey says he is jrlvcn assurance of an early vote oh statehood.
The Indian appropriation bill lies, passed the senate. A new Item of ?50,
000 enables the United States to acquire water rljffcts from the- Rio Grande
by priority of appropriation. An increase of $1000 Is made for Improvements
of the Fort Mojave Indian school. An Increase for construction and repairs ea
school bu II dluK-J, .amounts to 330,000.
A provision directs the secretary of the Interior to investigate the con
dition of Alabama indlnns In Texas,
Delegate Cameron had a postoffke established at Light, Cochise connty,
with Georcre W. Waters as postmaster.
Clapp Introduced two joint resolutions to repeal the acts of the New
Mexico legislature abollohlag Sierra" county and chanjtfag: the connty Uses.
JUDGESHIPS, REIMBURSEMENTS, PEXSIONS.
The indications are that 3IcFle and Abbott will be reappointed New Mex
ico judges next week.
Representative Smith has Introduced a bill to paj Robert R. Dowe, of Eagle
Pass ?30S; C. "IV. Livingstone, of Alpine. 331; Santiago Hinoposa, of Presidio,
$140, expenses for the burial of customs officers John Donelsea and R. D.
IHnde, drowned near Shatter discharging their official duties.
Andrews Introduced a bill to pension Otis Smith, company D, Third
Maryland Infantry, ?30. He secured from the pension bHreau a pen-.Ioa for Julia A.,
widow of George Hr Bendle, company A, Fifth California infaatry, AlbHqHerque,
512 n month with 10 months accrued; Fellcltas P., widow ef Antonio Jose Be
nalydes, late Third New Mexico cavalry, $12, accrued nine months.
Cameron secured a favorable report by the senate committee oh territories
on the Douglas bond Insae to buy the Dolds waterworks plant.
He also had passed a bill to pension Joseph McClair, of Prescott, late ef
company Ht Sixtieth-United States cavalry, $24; also a pension from the bu
reau for Thomas Burns, of Lelstoa, in the navy, $15; A. W. Logghe, of Tuc
son, late hospital corp", $17J Charles Benison, of PI net op, late of cerapaay Ct
Sixth cavalry, $12.
tion shown me by the citizens' commit
tee in urging me to become a candidate
for reelection to the school board, but
owing to the fact that I have served
the public for two years I feel this
honor should be bestowed upon another.
I therefore courteously but positively
decline to become a- candidate.
"W: L. Gaines."
Mr. McBroom has accepted the nomi
nation and will make the race.
The candidates put out by the busi
ness men comprise strictly a nonparti
san board, and they were nominated
by a nonpartisan gathering of citizens.
Dr. Herbert Stevenson ds a Democrat,
and hrs been reared in EI Paso; Julias
Krakauer has also been reared, here,
and is a Democrat, though he has not
identlfed himself actively with any par
ty; McBroom Is a Republican.
SCHOOL TRUSTEES APPEAR
BEFORE GRAND JURY.
School trustees "W- I. Gaines, W. L.
Tooley, Henry "Welsch, "W. L. Peabody
and H. A. Carpenter were up beforo
the grand jury FriJay afternoon, and
it is undsrstood tU "Welscn rratter was
again up for :nvejt!gatIon
No indictments were returned by the
j-and jury, wlTch ac7nir.ed over until
A DALLAS WOMAN
Violence Is Threatened to
the Culprit if He Is
Dallas, Texas, March 26. Mrs. Jo.
Henry, aged 23, was brutally attacked
and beaten by a negro in a suburb
this morning. She was knocked down,
robbed of her purse, and threatened by
tho negro, who brandished a knife. Her
screams frightened the negro, who ran
Following the recent lynching of the
negro, Allen Brooks, people in that vl
cinity are aroused and openly threaten
violence to the assailant if capturea.
DRIVER IS ARRESTED.
Z. S. "Whisenhurst, driver for the "Wa-ters-Pierc
OH company. was arrested
this afternoon on the charge of block
ing San Francisco street, in the rear of
the Sheldon hotel. . "