Newspaper Page Text
EL PASO HERALD
Thursday, April 14, 1910.
SECHETARY PIKES 10 POSH
WORK ON ELEPHANT BUTT
"Washington, J). C, JVprll 14. The secretary of the interior received the
deelsioH of the commissioner! on the valne of the land required for the Rio
GraHde project. The gorcrnmcat will give bond or deposit the moncj, then
z-BKk forTrard the vork.
The secretary- will make a date with the president and with Burleson, of
the house appropriations committee, n! once.
Smith insists on setting Ide $1,000,000 for the vrork, It being: the
intention of congress to press this project.
Jt is believed the president -will assist.
$. $. fr' 4..14.4,188.8.131.52.4. ... 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4.
4. KEEP AX EYE OX LAJOIE. 4 ' 4. 3IAXAGER OF THE ST. 4
4. 4 LOUIS CARDINALS. !
4- 4 4- 1
TT J: T o. T oio r0
former manager of the Cleveland
Americans, this season. This is the
quiet tip that is being given out by
the members of the Naps. Since the
men started training this season Larry
f K. IMB .. .. .l
IiABBr TjKZOTB OF CIiEVEIiAKD.
has been cutting up like a youngster,
batting and fielding as he did in days
of yore. It is figured that as he has
been relieved of managerial cares,
which affected his playing for the
past few years, he will make things
Lum for Ty Cobb and other stars.
Reports Are Made From all
Departments of the
Members of the First Presbyterian
church held their annual business meet
ing last night."" the financial report
showing over $11,000 raised during the
year for congregational purposes. This
amount does not include the $20,000 In
pledges secured toward eliminating the
church debt. For the building commit
tee, J- C. McNary reported that one
third of the amount pledged has al
ready been pa:fi in.
The congregational report was made
"by secretary "W. C Morgan. Mrs. J. I.
Campbell reporteC tnat the aid society
had raised about $2000 during the year.
For the laymen's Missionary com
mittee, J. I Campbell reported the
adoption of a missioriary standard by
the church, each " member to give $3
during the year toward all mission
work. Mrs. Joseph Spence reported for
the "Woman's Missionary society, the
report showing considerable mission
and charity work done during the year.
Reports were made by T. J. Jones, for
the Sabbath school, A. G. Foster, for
the Men's Brotherhood, and "William R.
Blair for the Young People's society.
J. G. McNary was elected to the
board of trustees lu succeed D. R. Mur
chlson. who issoon to leave the city.
"William R. Blair and "W. T.-Stevenson
were elected elders.
At the close of the business meeting
there was a social. Vocal solos were
rendered by Parvin "Witte and Mrs. "W.
D. Howe while Miss Lucy Robinson
gave a piano selection. Refreshments
COAL MINERS FAIL TO'
SETTLE THEIR TROUBLES.
Kansas City, Mo., April 14. Coal
miners and operators in Missouri, Okla
homa, Kansas and Arkansas adjourned
-their conference today, having failed
to reach an agreement to end the pres
They will meet in Kansas City April
20 to try again to adjust their differ
ence. BILLIKEN IX JAIL
Billiken is in jail for the first and
only time In the history of El Paso,
j. h. BUlIken, for under that name he
is docketed, is charged with vagrancy,
the police asserting that he was found
on Broadway. He will be accorded a
trial in police court this evening be
fore alderman "W. F. Robinson.
ARRESTED ON THEFT CHARGE.
Guy Desmond, was arrested "Wednes
day evening and docketed at the police
station on a charge of theft under $50.
The boy is accused of having walkecr
into the Bazaar store, on San Antonio
street, where he tried on a new suit
and walked out, forgetting to pay for
the regalia, according to the police.
Benjamin Room, a merchant at the
corner of Overland and Broadway, was
arrested by the police today on the
charge- of obstructing the walk with a
dry goods box In front of his place of
business. He gave ?10 bond for his
A preparation advertised for sweep
ing carpets Is composed of sawdust
sand and mineral oil to give It color,
together with tincture of benzine 'to
give it odor, according to Good House
keeping. Fires have frequently started
spontaneously from heaps of this ma
terial. Greasy overalls kept in a tight
wardrobe have been knpwn to ignite.
l ' g
BOGEB BBESKAHAK, ST. I.OTJIS STAT. CATCH
ES JiSD MANAGES.
Big things are expected of Roger Bres
nahan and his St. Louis Cardinals this
season. "Xoisy Roger" made a fairly
good showing last year with a team
that was considered one of the weakest
in the National league. Since the close
of the 1909 campaign Bresnahan has
made many trades, and at present the
Cardinals appear to be a strong second
division club". Roger recently announced
that he would come near finishing in the
J. R. Harper, Presiding.
Manuel Lcpe, burglary; found guilty
!y jury, sentenced to two years.
'Francisco Barron, burglary; on trial.
A. M. Walthall. Presiding:.
Mrs. Emma Payne vs. J. Stolaroff, efc
al, suit for damages; general demurrer
sustained, case dismissed; notice of ap-
n 7 nrr-.r, .? vc r on.- irscweq
n T.VV;f10- f-nl
T. S. Maxey, Presiding.
Maximo Torres, bringing into the
United States aliens not duly admitted
by an immigrant inspector; demurrer
sustained; indictment dismissed, plain
John Hull, smuggling opium, found
guilty by jury; sentence deferred.
TRAVELING Eb ITASOANS
May find the El Paso Herald on sals
at any of the following placeB:
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stand; Arthur Hotaling, No. 1 Park
Row; Broadway and 33d street; Broad
way and 42d street. HOQ Broadway.
"WASHINGTON. D. C. The Raleigh
nd the Ebbltt; Columbia News Agency
End Nahl News Agency.
CHICAGO Auditorium. Great North
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PHILADELPHIA The Bellovue, Fena
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PITTSBURG, PA. The Lincoln ar
the Schenley Park.
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KANSAS CITY, MO. The Toms
News Co.. Hotel Baltimore News
stand. Coates House News stand.
ST- PAUL. MINN. Tne Hotel Rvan.
. MINNEAPOLIS. MINN. The "West
DENVER. COLO. The Brown Pal
ace, the Albany, S. "Widom and West
ern News stands.
SEATTLE, "WASH. International
News Agency, corner of First avenue
south and "Washington street; also
southeast corner, of Second avenue and
Cherry street, near Alaska building.
OAKLAND, CAL. Amos News Co.
wagons, Hale News Co.
SAN ANTONIO. TEXAS Louis Book
store. At Sam .Rosenthal, 33 C Houston
MEMPHIS, TSNN. World Yoma
MEXICO CITY Blue Book Store. The
CHIHUAHUA. MEXICO Roberto
Schneider. American Photo and Sta
JIMINEZ, MEX. Parral News Co.
PARRAL. MEX. Parral News Co.
CANANEA, MEXICO D. E. Congei-s
News stand (La Mesa).
ADS BY PHOXE.
Call Bell 115. Auto 1115, tell what
5'ou wish to buy. sell or rent and The
Herald will dp the rest,
nnni Dubin 1 nuo ,
EPHESEHTimVE IKE! 1L
BROTHER OF PRESIDENT
Declares Sugar Trust Prosecmtdon Has Been Held Up
Because of Connection oi People in High Places.
Assails Record of the Attorney General
and President's Brother's Connec
tion With the Trust.
Washington, D. C. April 14 In deliv
ering a scathing- denunciation of the
American Sugar Refining company, in
the house of representatives, represen
tative Rainey, of Illinois, did not hesi
tate to make bold suggestions concern
ing "that most corrupt and rotten trust
ever created by the protective tariff
system" and presjdent Taft. attorney
general "VVickersham, and Henry "W.
Taft, brother of the president.
Mr. Raiiney referred to president
Taft's message sent to cougress about
a year ago in which the president ad
vised against an investigation of the su
gar frauds by cougress for the reason
that "it might, by giving Immunity and
otherwise, prove an embarrassment n
securing conviction of the guilty par
Reviewing the history of the sugar
trust, and especially recent fraudulent
acts in underweighing raw sugar for the
purpose of defrauding the government
of millions of revenue, Mr. Ralney said:
'Trust Controls Republicans."
"The situation in brief is as follows:
Prominent stockholders and directors of
the sugar trust are in grave danger.
o; at Te: t hey were not long ago The
. - " ; ,
doors of our penitentiaries were open
ing for many of them. They have, how
ever, succeeded, through their control
of the Republican party, in bringing
.about 'this most delightful arrange
ment: "The attorney general of the United
States was until his appointment a su
gar trust attorney, familiar with the
methods of the sugar trust, exhibiting
even now a remarkable sympathy for
its officials in their difficulties.
"The general counsel for the sugar
trust is an exassistant attorney general
of the United States, loyal to the Re
publican party, familiar with the meth
od and with the secrets of the attorney
"The brother of the president of the
United States is one of the attorneys
for the sugar trust.
"J. E. Parsons, the father of the ex
president of the New York county Re
publican committee, is under indictment
on account of his offense against the
law in Philadelphia.
"Aiid the president of the United
States has advised against -a congres-
slonal investigation of the sugar trust.
i for the reason that it might prove em-
The L.nnt Frauds.
"The last of the frauds committed by
the sugar trust occurred on the 20th
day of November. 1907. The statute
of limitations i running every day and
will soon beccme a complete bar against
any criminal prosecution that may be
brought. The Republican party is
charged with the administration of af
fairs in this house. Two nundred and
19 Republican members sit on the other
side oi this chamber, and since the mes
sage of the president of the United
States was read in this house, not one
of them has lifted his voice against the
j sugar trust or in uitui ui m unco Liba
tion by congress.
In a carefully prepared speech Mr.
Rainey proceeded to review many inci
dents in the career of the sugar trust
! which he declared readied out through
politiical parties and corrupted men as
no other law defying corporation has
ever been able to do." i
"For 14 years, tnrough its almost ab
solute -management and control of the
Republican party," declared Mr. Rainey.
j "the sugar trust has been able to wreck
great financial institutions; it has been
able to shape -tariff schedules, through j
tariff schedules framed to suit its pur-
t Doses: it has been able to steal
1 rectly from the people; and, by bribing
j Republican officials, it has been able
No steal directly from the treasury of the
J United states untom minions ol aoi-
Again referring to the ( president's
message to congress advising against
an investigation of the sugar frauds,
MrRainey insisted that such an Investi
gation would not have granted Immunity
to witnesses called before a committee
of congress as suggested by the presi- 1
dent. He cited the language of the con- I
stitution ana ot statutes to sustain tnat
"And yet." ne saW. "that message of
the president fell like a wet blanket on
the congress. As a. result of it-four or
five resolutions, including one (JVaiy
own. providing for a congressional In
vestigation of the methods of the sugar'1
Jrtrust sleep the sleep that knows no
waking in the committee on rules, of the
house, and this committee will continue
to be in the future as It has been In the
past, the graveyard of those meritorious
measures which might, if reported out,
prove detrimental to the progress of the
Citing the "growing" deficit in the
treasury, the impossibility of providing
city mail delivery in 25 or 30 cities
of the country, and picturing the hope
less efforts of old soldiers to obtain
modest increases of their pensions. Mr.
Rainey made a further denunciation of
the sugar trust a& a prominent cause of
the government's embarrassment because
it had "stolen millions from the treas
ury." "Thieves and Their Pleasures."
"And these thieves." he said. j"sj)end
this season of the year cruising in the
Mediterranean, or at fashionable Flor
ida hotels, -watching automobiles break
records along the beach: still repre
senting themselves to be - honest men.
The country is in debt and the men who
have contributed millions to the Re
publican campaign fund are, under a
Republican administration, permitted to
now reimburse themserves by stealing
from the treasury of the United States."
He was. aware, he said, that he was
again rendering himself liable to the
charge of partisanship.
"I will probably be again excluded by
the Republican majority from serving
on the investigating committees of this
house," he added. ""When you discuss
on this floor the attempted offenses of
men high in the councils of the Repub
lican party, they answer by misrepre
senting -what you say and by charging
you with partisanship. I am well aware
that the offense of lese majeste h&s
been fully recognized here by -insurgents
and regulars alike on the other
side of this chamber, and I have been
adjudged guilty of it; but I propose
to again render myself liable to the
same charge. In the early days of the
republic the old rule prevailed that a
man in public life must be above sus
picion; the rule now is that you must
A Presidential Precedent.
The annals of rongres he said would
be searched in vain to find another mes
sage by a president advising against a
congressional Investigation under sim
Going Into the details of tariff legis
lation. Mr. Rainey declared that the
sugar trust had employed the methods
of the "Standard Oil monopoly," in at
tempting to control the production of
sugar far beyond the boundaries of the
United States. By manipulating legis
lation he said -they had crushed the
Spreekels company, and possessed them
selves of the sugar supply of Hawaii.
All the time, he said, the trust was con
tributing to the Republican campaign
fun fnd n" " ?? ?le; "
I gave to the Democratic partv Cuban
annexation or independence, he said,
depended upon the Interests of the trust
in exploiting the raw sugar of that
island. "When the purposes of the trust
could be served best by the annexation
of Cuba, he declared, a revolution would
be started in that island. The free ad
mission of 300,000 tons of Philippine su
gar, he insisted was but a move to help
swell the coffers of the sugar monop
oly. Trust Methoils.'
Coming down to the building of the
Pennsylvania sugar refmery in Phila
delphia In 1903 by Adolph Segal, he
showed how that concern, created to
be sold to the sugar 'trust, had by a
process of lending money for its com-
j pletion drifted into -the control of the
trust, isemg suea oy tne Pennsylvania
Sugar Refining company, he said, it be
came necessary for the trust to engage
additional counsel, and they turned to
the firm of Strong &. Cadwalader, "one
of those important New York city legal
firms to wltich great corporations ap
peal for aid when they propose to vio
late the laws of the land, or'wnen they
have violated the laws of the land.
Taft and "Wh-kerxham.
Citing the names of this firm asin
cluding those of George W. WIckersham
and Henry "W. Taft. he again gave the
list of the firm after president Taft's
inauguration when Mr. "WIckersham had
become attorney general and Henry "W.
Taft had been moved up from fourth to
second place in the list of members.
"When the case of the Pennsylvania
Sugar Refining company, against the
trust came "P on March 20, 1908, In the
circuit court for the southern district
of New York the name of Henry "W.
Taft. he said, appeared as counsel for
the sugar trust.
"This situation," he said, "discloses
the fact that in the hour of their great
est stress the managers of this most
infamous of all corporations were as
resourceful as ever. Matters had been
so arranged that a sugar trnst lawyer
became attorney general of the United
States, and the brother of the president
I of the United States became ODeulv one
j of the attornej's for the sugar trust."
He was aware, he said, that the at
torney general had had read into the
Congressional Record a statement de
nying that he had been an attorney for
the sugar trust.
"It may be that the attorney general
was not consulted in tnls suit, and It
may be that he did not render any serv
ice in connection with it," said Mr.
Radney. "But the attorney general has
not vet stated how the enormous fA tho
1 firm Gf Strong & Cadwalader received
. Trne 15Mrlfl TMrl th nttnrnov caikm-iI
was divided. . Did the attorney general
refuse to accept any portion of it? The
country would like to know. He neg
lected in hi letter, to state that -the
partner to -whom he refers, the member
of the firm of Strong & Cadwalader,
who was active in the defense of the
American Sugar Refining conmanv In
these cases, was the brothe"r of the
president of the United States
"I submit that the attorney general
ought not to seeK to avoid even an in
active connection with this infamous
trust by throwing the entire burden
and the disgrace of such connection upon
the brother of the president of the Unit
A "WIckersham Ietter.
But. he continued, on June 27. 1909,
the "-attorney general wrote to 'John S.
"Wise.uJted Stat3 district attorney for
the southern district of New York, a
letter whichQrr. Rainey thought should
go into the Congressional Record, al
though alreadypubllshed elsewhere. In
this letter Mr. Vfcickershain suggested
to Mr. "Wise in respect to the sugar
fraud cases that "a strong effort -will be
made tomorrow to persue the president
to interfere In some way jq prevent the
T respectfullj- contend." concluded
Mr. Raiiney, 'that the Republican major
ity In this house can not afford to
longer delay a congressional Investiga
tion; and the millionaire malefactors
-who control the sugar trust, and -wfi'o.
are responsible for the perpetration of
these gigantic frauds ought to be held
up tfo the contempt" of the country, in
Pittsburg they have learned how to
reach the men higher up.
"They simply propose immunity to the
men whose conviction Is not important,
but who are onlj- tools In the hands of
the principal malefactors, and as a re
sult minor city officials were a few days
ago coming by scores in Pittsburg "to
the office of the prosecuting attorney
and telling their stories, implicating the
real criminals. And the time may not
be far distant when men who pass in
Pittsburg as respectable citizens will
pay the penalty to which their criminal
conduct has rendered them liable.
"The attorney general of the United
States, however, commences his prosecu
tions and ends them with unimportant
officials and $18 a week checkers, and
the real persons guiltj- of the most
colossal fraud in the history of our
government are permitted to go about
without punishment, without exposure,
sfill posing as honest men, still Tvilllng
and still able to contribute to the cam
paign funds of the Republican party."
Says City Will Enjoin Work
if Necessary Message
Instructing the city clerk to notify
the chief of police to stop work on the
Btockvards in Magoffin addition in the
lower part of the city and stating the
city attorney would-be instructed to en
join the builders if necessary, mayor
Sweeney Thursday morning took a stand
on the "erection of stockpens within the
city limits, a permit for which was is
sued during his absence from the citv.
A protest was entered against the erec
tion of these stockyards and Joe Xea-lon
appeared for property owners protesting
against the creation of -what they be
lieved, might become a nuisance on ac
count of the introduction of flies to that
section. . .
A petition signed by about 100 citizens
requesting that Concha's band be em
ployed to play at Cleveland square dur
ing the concert season, was referred to
the council as a committee of the whole
and no action as -et has been taken, a
contract having already been entered
into vith Prof. Rindig to supply the
Ordinances ordering the paving of
Ij-rtle avenue and "West Overland street
were adopted and the ordinance requir
ing the licensing of all employment bu
reau agents was also adopted.
Mayor Sweeney did not read his mes
sage, "but presented a copy to each of
the aldermen present. Hewitt was ab
sent, being in Xew Orleans with the
Shriners. The mayor stated that the
message would be taken, up for discus
sion at next Thursday's meeting.
D. C. Booth reported $610-80 collected
for blasting on property of Frank Aiusa
and E. Kohlberg.
Sewer commissioner J. TV. Hadloe'CB
report for the week showed 10 Y put
in. 9 plugged sewers cleaned, 20 fl:ih
tanks and manholes cleaned. San Fran
cisco street sewer opened up.
The City's Health.
Cit health officer TV. H. Anderson's
weekly report showed a total of 32
deaths. 7 being Americans and 25 Mex
icans; 18 births. 4 being Americans, 13
Mexicans. 1 Arab, of which 9 were'males
and 9 females- The cases of contagious
diseases reported existing are whooping
cough 58, smallpox 1. measles 73, scar
lot fever 2, chickercoox 3, typhoid fever
4. Patients numbering 84 were treated
at the dispensary, 10 at their homes ; 197
inspections were made of meat markets;
110 of dairies; 25 of slaughter houses;
44 of restaurants, 60 of rooming houses;
77 of premises, 31 of fruit and vegetable
stores and wagons. Inspections were
made of 248 cattle. 48 hogs. 44 calves
and 84 sheep; 44 pounds of fruit were
The report of the chief of police for
March showed collections for the month
amounting to $1943.50.
Alderman Blumenthal recommended
the granting of sewer extensions to A.
J. Carpenter and D. E. Grayson, which
The Union Clothing company's request
for permission to place two show caes
in front of the store was denied upon
People In El
From Tew 3IexIeo.
At the Sheldon Dr. c E. Lukens,
Albuquerque; Abram Abeyth, Sqcorro;
.. R. Howell. Tularcsa; J. M. Perkins
aid wife, Berino.
At the Angelus Dr. C. N. Miller,
Alamogordo; Miss Dina Miller, Alamo
go"Jo; Mrs. Ben B. Jones, Las truces;
G. !.'. Warren, Las Cruces.
At the Orndorff M. Freudenthal, Las
Cruces; "W. E. Baker, Las Cruces: A. L.
Baker, Las Cruces.
At the Zeiger J. M. Ross, Lps Pa
lomas; xt. D. Martin. Organ; T. H. Hall,
At tha Grand Central Ear! lirandon
Hachita; AT. "W. "White, Hachita.
At the Sheldon C. L. Huff, Bisbee;
M. A. Rex. Tucson.
At the St. Regis Ted T. Mank. Globe;
M. A. Elliott, -Tucson; F.A. Schilling.
At the Angelus C. T. "Wilson. Tuc
son; J. M. McDueel. Tucson.
At the Orndorff W. A. Murray,
Tucson j Mrs. E. S. Mashbie, Safford;
George "W. Long. Bisbee.
At the Zeiger "W. G. Clemons, Bis
bee; Mrs. "W. G. Clemons, Bisbee; Miss
Margaret Clemons, Bisbee.
At the Grand Central J. TrVan Dere,
Clifton; P. Reubolt. Clifton; H. T. Cam
eron, Globe; Louis M. Smart, Tucson;
Van Shortner, Globe.
At the Sheldon J. E. Couch, Dallas;
C. L. DimmlttFt. Worth; H. D. Bur-
rlss, Ft. "Worth; "W. N. Pence, Midland;
H. C. Bickensonl. San Antonio; Earl
Prlslngton, San Antonio; M. Lawd,
Houston; Joe Richardson, Houston.
At the Angelus S. C. Guyer, Austin.
At the Orndorff Ross Ammick,
Clint; A. L. Dabens, Dallas; Charles
L Taylor, Dallas.
At the Zeiger J. T. Poole, Midland;
t"W. Lanier, Sierra Blanca; "W. R.
TulVns' Valentine; S. B. Tullans, Val-
entlie- . , .
At the Grand Central W. B. Bates,
OdesakEarl Currlngton, San Antonio;
Mrs MtGonlgal, Clint.
At thO St. Regis J. Clmbehe and
family, ylazatlan. Sin.
At the Angelus "W D. Gooch, Cana
At the Orndorff L. S. Karus. Gauda-
At the eiger F. Casteneda Garcia,
Jimlnez; H. M. Meyers, Casas Grandes,
ChHi.; "Wiiniam Rubke, Chih. .
At the Gtrand Central W. "W. Robert
son, Agua?scallentes; Mrs. T. J. Davis,
At the Sheldon J. M. Murry, Santa
Barbara; Geo. A. Laird, San Pedro,
the motion of alderman Robinson, but
alderman Blumenthal said they would
not interfere with traffic; so the matter
was referred back to Robinson ior in
Mathews & Dver asked for the re-
,i v. CI T-T
movai ot sneet iron signs ic n; --
and Southwestern crossings, at c.u
Mfiin street. This was referred to the
! street and grade committee.
A Cheap Automobile.
E. E. Neff waxite that he had been as
sessed $400 on an automobile which he
had purchased for $od and sold for $35
because it would not run. This was
referred to alderman Clayton for inves
tigation. ... , .
Resolutions adopted at a citizens f
meeting protesting against the key rate '
for JU Taso insurance ana requesting tue
mayor to take action to reduce the
ohzircrrvi wptp iiresented.
Afo-.- flirppnflv iidr '"Ubon the re-
i ceipt "of a letter from Mr. Roulette I j
ascertained that we nal not oeen grveu
credit for the new automobile chemical
and hose wagon.
"I also instructed the fire chief to in
vestigate fire plugs and ascertain where
others are required."'
Rfrpof Par fransrers. !
C. E. Ehler protested against the car
service relative to transfers. Mayor
Sweeney said: "If the street car com-panj-
does not make arrangements to
have care meet at transfer points, the
citv will have to pass an ordinance re
A petition signed by three banks and
a number of citizens asking that Con
cha's band be employed to play at Cleve
land square was presented
t rv,nnT,o eo;. "T irHl til Up flip con-
' tract for-the summer at $54 per concert
1 ior .0 men.
Mayor Sweeney said: "I understand
1 the complaint has been made that the
; band is being recruited m Juarez-
j Blumenthal said: '"Your honor, this
' n-alter came up while vou were away. I
1 was authorized to go ahead and employ
! KIndig's band. Frank Alderete came to
me after tne contract 'naa oeen let. .t,
' least -23 of the Kindig men live on this
I The matter was referred to the coun
, cil for action, mayor Sweeney stating:
j 'f f there are ajvy complaints let the com
plainants present them.
Xo action was taken.
Protest at Stockyards.
J. L. McAfee and others protested
! against the building of stockj-ards near
the grain elevator in the first ward.
j Mayor Sweeney, discussing the matter,
said:" T know nothing regarding this
r-further than what I have read. The
1 m n fivw TT-ilT Irwfc -iitvvnrt - ri nirtmf y-r
I iimi,.ci iii ic icraitu cue vaii vi
! police to stop the work and the city at-
i torhey shall be instructed fo enjoin them
I if necessarv-" -
The ordinance closing the alley in
j block 160, Campbell's addition, to make
way for the opening of San Antonio
street, was placed on its second read-
I Ing and passedr as was also the or-
dinance closing part of Sonora street
for the same purpose.
The ordinance requiring employment
agents to pay an annual license fee ot
I 550 was placed on its second reading
Trawh Cans on sIceiralkM.
T. T. Tarr applied for permission to
place trash cans on street corners 21
inches square and 50 inches high, made
of galvanized iron, which can be lifted
and emptied Into garbage wagons.
Advertisements are to be placed on
these cans but the mayor shall pass on
all advertisements before they are
painted on the cans so no objectionable
advertisements will appear.
A nordinance granting this permis
sion was presented and adopted.
For this privilege $25 is to be paid
the first year and $15 per year there
after. ,GETS FIVE YEARS OZV
- A CHARGE OF THEFT.
Carlos Hernandez, acquitted on a
charge of burglary, succeeding In se- M Kevston ' 4r
curing a hung jury in one trial on ai0hio Copper ": JTi,,,
W.....CC ,. ..,....., .,., .vii.cu ujr u.
jury in the 34th district court "Wednes
day afternoon and sentenced to serve
Ave years In the penitentiary when
tried for the second time on the theft
Hernandez was charged with having
bored a hole through a room in tlie
Pacific hotel and looted the store of
a. .rozii on aoutn .til .faso street two
From the Pacific Coast.
At the Sheldon L. H. Finneburgh,
San Francisco: Tyler "W. Laughry, San
Diego, Cal.; w. T. Brice. Los Angeles;
J. J. Alexander. San Francisco.
At the St. Regis C. J. ;GK)ddard, San
Francisco: Louis Cohu, San Francisco.
At the Grand Central J. "W. Morgan,
Goldfields, New; P. A. Fulner, Port
At the Sheldon M. A. Basslck, St.
Louis; P. T. Long, St. Louis.
At the Angelus J. L. Stewart, Kan
At the Orndorff Mrs. B. L. Martin.
Springfield; Mrs. G. O. Nemcomb.
Springfield. T. H. Humphrey. Charles
ton 111.: C. M. Hegby. Detroit. Mich.
At the Zeiger Frank Barnett, Seda
lia: VT. B. Joiner. St Louis.
At the Grand Central Herm Schroe
der, St. Lou-?.
From Xe-rr Yorlc.
At the Sheldon Odcn Grunsfeld, S. H.
Kehner. M. A. Davis
At the St. Regis Sam Goodman, D. A.
Bacon, R. B. Abansader.
At the Sheldon TV. Florence, R. Roy
Hlnman. L. E. "White.
At the St. Regis James Dell, E. S
Brayner, F. P. Stone. P. E. Stone.
At the Angelus R. M. Smith, E G.
At the Sheldon John McWillianis.
Odell, 111.; J. D. Potter and wife, Co
lumbus. O.: B. M. Phinney, Boston.
Mass.; Charlec H. Sellers. Denver, C0I0--X.
J. Morris. Denver, Colo.
At the St. Regis Frank M. Shoe
maker. Philadelphia. Pa.; Philip Hamlin.
Denver, Colo.; Charles Rogers. East St.
Louis: H. H. Young and party. Shreve-
port, a.; o. a. Hurst. Oklahoma Citv;
F. A. McClnrg. Pueblo, Colo.; L. F.
Klouerley, Demver. Colo.
At the Angelus "W. E. Klrksey, Hot
At the Zeiger A. M. Felkner. Dan
drldge. Tenn.; J. A. Mundy. Colorado
Springs: A. J. Halton. Indianapolis
At the Grand Central MIrs TVUson.
Minneapolis. Minn.: Miss W'ertln. Minne
apolis. Minn.: J. M. Page. Cleveland. O :
Mre. .T. M. Page. Cleveland. O.; F. H.
Grant. Nevinsville. la.; J. M. Jenkins
and wife. Field Ridge. Va.; R. H. Greg
ory, Nevinsville. la.; "W. "W. "White,
Cleveland. O.. J. "W. Camp, Cleveland,
ITKLT) OX THEFT CHARGE.
James Sharp, a carpenter. Is held at
the police station on a charge of theft
under $50. According to the police he
is accused of having taken some tools
from J. H. Bownian-
MONEY AND METALS.
STeTV Yerlc QaotatlaHS.
CB- Associated Presa
Xew York, April 14. Money on call
Prime mercantile paper, 45 per
cent. Clonlns Qnoiatloas Today.
Bar silver, 5314.
Desilverized lead, $4.35 4.40.
Copper, -standard spot, $12.50 12.65;
Spelter (St. Louis quotation) $5.42 &.
Mexican dollars, -Mc.
Current S-neltcr rimrfatloa.
(El Paso Smelter.
Bar silver 53 4.
Copper wire bars (ct. per lb.).. 13 1-16
Copper Cathode (cts. per lb.).. 12 15-15
Lead (London sales prices). 12, sl2, dS
Lead, (Xew Yorlc saTes prices).... ?4.50
(Douglas Smelter Quotations.)
Engineering and Mining Journal.
Bar silver 52.73
NEW YOEK LISTED
(Br Special "Wire to The Herald from
H. H. Bru Co., Globe, Ariz.)
Brooklyn Jap. Transit
I Chi., Mil. & St- Paul...
I Colo. Fuel & Iron 4H
Erie Ry 30
M., K. & T.
, Rock Island
. Southern Pac
. .-i-1 'X
j Texas Pac 32i
; Union Pac 189 '
; u. s. Steel, com 884
"Wabash ...-............. 23
BOSTON LISTED STOCKS
(By Special "Wire to The Herald front
H. H. Bru Co., Globe, Arlr.)
5 Calumet & Ariz.
Daly "West -
Xorth Butte . 4114
Old Dominion ...: 37
Sup. & Boston -.. 13
Sup. & Pittsburg 1314
U. S. Smelters. -com 44
Utab Con 25
Utah Copper 48
(By Special Wire to. The Herald from
H. H. Bru Co.. Globe. Ariz.)
Ariz. -Mich., pt pd 30c
Butte Balaklava- 935
Cactus f -
Cal. &. Montana". l ; 30c"
I Chino Cop. Co A . 13
Cordova, pt pd
Cordova, -full pd
Ely Cent z
Gila Copper r .-. ,JJ 6
Inspiration Cop 755
La Rose 41-
T.l-t-o Ooti- t-,- . -" .-.J?
1 .-- a.n. -ii ...........7........ . JJU-li.
Mason Valley ..r .'..111-16
nnio copper ioe
va.y central .... ?&,
Ray Consolidated SO3
Sa-anria. pt pd.-. it
San Antonio, pt pd.. .' 5x1
Superior & Globe.
pt pd 50c
Grain and .Provisions.
Chicago Grain. Close.
Jul" 1.02Ts 1.03
0Jul3r U 615a
"July .1 A .!&... . 40l? 40 k
Chicago Jtrovsics. Close.
!. May , $22.20
July .- 12.45 "
Kr.assH City L.lveteefc. Close.
Kansas City, Mo., April 14. Cattle
Receipts 3000. including 200 southerns;
strong to 10c higher. Native steers.
?6.25S.30; southern steers, $5.257.75;
southern cows. ?3.505.75; native cows
and heifers. $4.007.35; stockers and
feeders, $4.50 6.75; bulls. $4.006.00;
calves. $3.75S.00; western steers, $573
8.00; western cows. $4.25 6.25.
Hogs Receipts 8000; steady to weak:
bnlk, $9.709.90; heavy, $9.S510.00;
packers and butchers, $9.759.95;
light, $9.509.S5; pigs. $8.75 9.50.
Sheep Receipts 5000; steady. Mut
tons, $6.00S.50; lambs, $S.259.75;
fed western wethers and yearlings,
$7.50S.00; fed western ewes, $6.00
Chicago Liiejtocfc. Cloe.
Chicago. 111.. April 14. Cattle Re
ceipts 4000. strong. Beeves. $5.S0(gJ
S.55; Texas steers. $4.S06.35; western
steers, $5.00 6.S5; stockers and feed
ers. $3.85 6.60; cow and heifers, $2.75
7.10; calves. $7.00S.50.
, Hogs Receipts 13.000; weak. Light
$9.S010.15; mixed. $9.85 10.15; heavyj
$9.S510.15; rough. 59.S59.95; good to
choice heavy, $9.9510.15; pigs, $9.25
10.10; bulk, $10.0010.10.
Sheep Receipts S000: strong. Native.
4.50S.45; western. $5.00S.35; year
lings. $7.258.75; lambs., native, $7.75
9.75; western, $8.00 9.75.
Fort AVorth Livestock. Close.
Fort "Worth. Tex.. April 14. Cattle
Receipts 4000: hogs 25,000. Steers high
er, tops $7.00; cows higher, tops $6725
calves higher, tops $6.00.
Hogs Lower, tops $9.70.
Galvestoa Spot Cntten.
Galveston, Tex.. April 14. Spot cot
ton easy; middlings, 14 7-16; todays
sales, none; to arrive, none.
St. Louli Wool. Close.
St. Louis, Mo, April 14. "Wool steady
Temtorv and western mediums. 22
24. fine mediums. 1220; fine, 111.