Newspaper Page Text
EI Paso, Texas,
May 4, 1910 --- 16 Pages
All the Xews
Herald Prints If First
Wklle It's Fresh.
School Board Declines to
Print Names of Candidates
in Alphabetical Order.
Speaks on Conservation at
St. Louis and Goes to Non
Union Ball Park.
Priends Will Give Up Pieces
of Scalp and Hair to Keep
Her From Being Bald.
Received at Station by King
and Queen of Norway To
Speak on Peace.
BY THE DANES
A PAIR OF SHOES
FOE EACH YOLTJITTEER
THE RING- TICKET
WANTS IT OTHERWISE
St. Louis, Mo., May 4. Forty girls
with dark brown hair ci save the life
of lOyearold Elizabeth Locke and can
keep her from the humiliation of having-
to go through life wearing a -wig.
Elizabeth Locke lost her hair and her
scalp in an accident at the Johansen
Bros. shoe factory, 3540 Laclede avenue.
like to ask any particular
onej to do this for me," she said to a
Post-Dispatch reporter, "but it would
make me very happy if my friends
"The hair I had is not a hard color
to match, but it wouldn't be necessary
for all to be exactly the same shade.
Any dark brown hair would do."
Scalped by Machlnery-
A whirling belt catching one of the
strands of Elizabeth Locke's hair tore
the scalp from her head. As soon as
physicians came they placed the scalp
In water, and made the utmost efforts
to keep It "alive," In the hope of re
attaching It to the head when the girl
should have recovered a little from the
At the first possible moment the old
scalp was fitted into its place on the
head, and every effort was made to
grow it back. It was found that this
effort had failed. The only hope re
maining to save the young woman's life
is in skin grafting.
"Forty pieces of scalp half an Inch
square would cover the area," said one
of the hospital physicians. "These
could be removed in euch a way that
no one would notice neir loss and with
little nam to the subjects."
Shoes for Volunteers.
Fred H. Weber, vice president o
the Johansen Bros.' Shoe company, will
give a $5 pair of shoes to each girl who
gives half a square inch of her scalp.
There is going to be a third ticket
in the field for school trustees, accord
ing to J. H. Harper, secretary of the
school board and candidate for relec
tl&n. Asked this morning what action the
school board had taken with reference
to the request of Krakauer, McBroom
and Stevenson that the names of all
candidates for trustee be placed upon
the official ballot in alphabetical order
DOES NOT LIKE
all in the same column, president H. A.
Carpenter, of the school board, said:
"Mr. Harper is attending to that."
When Mr. Harper was asked about
the matter, he said:
"Unless there is some change in the
decision of the school board, the two
tickets will be printed side by side. The
trustees onfthe good school ticket (the
ring of which Mr. Harper is one) have
requested that their names be printed on
the ballot under that heading and the
law contemplates that where there is a
request from one set of candidates to
j have the ticket printed in this manner.
it shall be done. The other side wants
the names all bunched, but we cannot
see how we can do this."
Ballot Not Yet Ready.
Asked just howthe ticket would be
arranged on which side each ticket
would be printed he said:
"We cannot say as to that. We have
been informed that a third ticket will
be In the field and have been asked to
held the ballot open until Friday morn
ing. Fvr that reason, we cannot an
nounce the ballot until then."
"Who will comprise this new ticket,"
he was asked.
"You will have to find that out," he
said in reply.
"Can you tell us who made the state
ment to 3ou that a third ticket would
be in the field?" he was then asked.
"No, I cannot; we promised -not to
say." tv as the answer.
Mr. Harper on Tuesday afternoon
notified J. H. McBroom,one of the candi-
St. Louis, Mo', May 4. Addressing a
joint meeting of the Farmers union and
the people of St. Louis today, president
Taft devoted himself to a technical dis
cussion of conservation. He declared
the term covered a wide range of sub
jects. "But as it concerns congress at this
time," he added, "conservation resolves
itself into the necessity of passing at
once a bill which -will stiva to ths py-
ecutive unquestioned authority to with
draw lands for power sites and other
purposes. With this power in the
hands of the president of the United
States we can sit comfortably by and j dent wa3 cordial.
Christiana, Norway. May 4. The
Roosevelt party arrived here at 1:15
this afternoon. A big crowd was on
hand to welcome the former president
and his family.
Mr. Roosevelt will remain here until
Friday evening, when he will leave for
Stockholm. Tomorrow he will deliver
his Nobel prize address at the National
theater and In the evening will be en
tertained at a banquet.
Mr. Roosevelt was formally received
at the railway station by king Haakon
and queen Maud. The meeting between
their majesties and the former presl-
discuss and devise the best means of
disposing of the great public domain
to the benefit of the present and fut
Goes to Ball Game.
It was reported that an attempt
would be made to hand the president a
labor petition not to attend the Cleve-land-St.
Louis ball game this afternoon
because the American League park was
Great crowds along the streets cheer
ed Mr. Roosevelt as he drove to the
Royal Train for Gaest.
From Kornsjo the Roosevelts traveled
in a special train sent for them by
the government. The conductor wore
a broad leather belt bearing the arms
of Norway. There was special signifi-
I cuuue in mis, as Lite ueit is designed to
Charity Association Secures Her Services to Carry on
the Work This Summer Free Clinics Will Be Held
and Meetings Will Also Be Held With
Mothers Supplies Needed.
he announced that such a petition would
not deter him.
built by -nonunion men. As the presi- tT,rHoat0 t ,. mvitv i frovoiin
dent does not approve of the boycott. Thfl t,n thrnnrl: ,nfhl!l xr
was enlivened by frequent demonstra-
Presldent Taft and party arrived here 1 "":. ""c "uu; """ s""
from Cincinnati at S:30 this morning J a h"lay and at eve7 plae " he
and were taken to the St. Louis club I roue they e massed on the station
as guests of the Commercial club at I Platforms and waving hats and hand
breakfast. President Taft made an kerchiefs, gave a variety -of school
addiess at 11 oclock before the Farm- ' yells. At Moss, the boys from the high
ers' convention. ! school gave the yell which drew Mr.
j Roosevelt to the open window.
I "That sounds like an American col-
with a wisp of nair attached, for Miss j dates on the "Citizens' ticket," that the
"We have 40 girls right here in the
shop who already have offered a -piece
of their ecalp and a tress of their hair
to the unfortunate Miss Locke," Weber
.told a reporter.
POISON FOUND IN
Expert on the Stand, Exhib
its the Poison to the
Kansas City, Mo., May 4. Practically
all the morning session of e Hyde
murder trial was consumed in a cross
examination of Dr. "V&ughan.
The questioning was confined to in
vestigation made upon the organs of
Mrs. Logan O- Swope, the last wit
ness for the state, was called this aft
ernoon. Dr. "Victor C. "Vaughan, toxlcologist
of Ann Arbor, Mich., and regarded by
the state as its most important wit
ness in the Hyde murder trial, began his
testimony late Tuesday.
Searches for poison made by him
alone and with the aid of Dr. W. S.
Haines of Chicago, said Dr. Vaughan,
had resulted in the discovery of the
Twenty-six thirty-thirds of a grain of
strychnine in the entire liver of CoL
Thomas H. Swope. Signs of cyanide in
the stomach. A trace of strychnine In
a kidney. A suggestion, but no posi
tive proof, of cyanide in the stomach
of Chrisman Swope.
Strychnine in the contents of the
stomach of Miss Margaret Swf pe.
Cyanide In capsules said to have been
thrown Into a street by Dr. B. C. Hyde,
the time he was expelled from the
Swope residence, last December 18.
Jurymen -were permitted to look at
the alleged drug with the aid of a
magnifying glass. Attorneys for Dr.
Hyde made strenuous objection to this,
"but were overruled.
Mrs. Logan Swope, mother of Mrs.
Hyde took the witness stand this aft
ernoon. The defence made a strenuous
objection to the witness telling about
Dr. Hyde's courtship of her daughter.
Judge Latshaw overruled the objec
tions, but the state did not press the
subject. Immediately after their meet
ing the witness said the physician be
gan to call on her daughter. She said
her home was in good condition and
added: "There was no sickness in the
board would have to deny the request
to "bunch" all names of candidates
and print them in alphabetical order.
Ther-jnpon the candidates prepared'
another letter to the school board which
Mr. Harper said he -would show to pres-
dent Carpenter Wednesday afternoon
for action by the board. This letter fol
lows: Mr. J. H. Harper, Secretary 'Board of
Dear Sir -Tour announcement to us,
In answer to our letter of the 3rd in
stant to the president of the board, that
the official ballot in the coming elec
tion would contain all the names of
the candidates for school trustee, but
that the same would be arranged in
two columns Instead of one, and that
we could have our choice of sides on the
official ballot, was received with re
gret, as we had hoped that the board,
in an effort to get an honest and fair
expression of the voters would place all
the names of the candidates alphabetic
ally in one column. Since you will not
do this wo desire to state that we have
no choice as to the side of the ballot on
which our names shall appear you can
use yoir own judgment as to that-
Our ticket is to be named 'The Citi
zens' Ticket," and the order in which the
names shall appear thereon Is as fol
lows: "J. A. Krakauer, J. H. McBroom,
TT. E. Stevenson."
Again requesting that the form of
the ballot be furnished the press of the
cltv at once, we beg to remain, respect
fully, J. A. Krakauer,
J. H. McBroom,
H E. Stevenson.
This afternoon he will witness the
opening innings of the game between
the St. Louis and Cincinnati National
league teams, , and from there he will
go to the American league park, where
Cleveland and St. Lows rclll play.
KIDNAPERS ON TRIAL
Five Persons Face Charge in
Kansas of stealing the
Holton, Kas., May 4. Five persons
were brought to trial here today
charged with complicity in the sens.i-
ftional kidnaping at Topeka labt Aug
ust of Marian Bleakley, the Incubator
baby" of World's Fair fame The
defendants are Mrs. Stella Bar
clay, of Buffalo, who once adopted the
child, and who is alleged to have
planned the kidnaping; Joseph N. Gen
try, a Kansas City, Mo., detective
charged with being the prime factor
in securing the child at Topeka; Frank
H Tlllotson. in whose employ Gentry
was; Robert Randolph, who it Is said,
drove the motor car in making the
escape with the child, and David Gregg,
of Topeka, an alleged accomplice.
KATT LOCOMOTIVE BREAKS
RECORD FOR TONNAGE
Denison, Texas. May 4. All records
for heavy hauls by single locomotives
were broken today, when the Missouri,
Kansas &. Texas sent a train north with
more than 2000 tons of freight. The
train consisted of 27 loaded cars, 40
empties and one private car, occupied
by officials interested in the train.
The Katy has been increasing the
tonnage of Its freight trains going north
for several weeks, following the com
pletion of double tracKs.
Prosecutor Declares He Has
Two More Legislative
Chicago, 111., May 4. "I have two
Democratic representatives who will
give important evidence before the spe
cial grand jurj' regarding alleged bri
bery in the election of William Lorimer
as United States senator," said state's
attorney Wayman today on his return
from a mysterious visit to St. Louis and
the southern part of Illinois.
"These witnesses will appear before
the grand jury Saturday and tell some
Important things about the election of
Mr. Lorimer," continued Mr. Wayman.
"I am not at liberty to give their
names, but I will say that they are
members of the state legislature whose
names have not been mentioned thus
far. Their Identity will be a complete
TEXARKANA IN FIGHT
WITH WATER C031PANY
Texarkana, Texas, May . The fight
between the local water corporation
and the city witnessed another import
ant development today when the council
of the Texas side city repealed the or
dinance which gave protection to the
company in the collection of rentals.
The corporation recently enjoined the
house for many years prior to Septem- i city from constructing Its own water
WORK .ON DAM MAY
BE PUSHED THRQUGHl
lege yell," he said. "I wish you and
the grown ups good luck." The boys
cheered again as the train drew out.
The StaT In Denmark.
Copenhagen. Denmark, May 4. Theo
dore Roosevelt left here at 9:30 last
night for Christiana. Col. Roosevelt
was the recipient Tuesday of two lov
ing cups, one bearing the Danish coat
of arms and the other the American
arms, and also of four piacques from
the royal porcelain works, upon which
were pictured several wild beasts. In
making the presentation, the manager
of the works told Mr. Roosevelt they
were- "wild beasts of Africa."
Mr. Roosevelt accepted the placques
graciously, and while examining the
figure of an elephant, looked up sud
denly and said, smilingly.
"This is rot an African elephant."
"That is true," replied the manager.
"We have no study of African ele
nVinnts. so we used an As;atic"
The incident caused a great deal of 1
amusement, and the colonel remarked:
"I am verj- glad to have all kinds
The municipality gave a dinner at the
city hall In honor of the ex-president,
which was attended by 250 of the lead
ing men of the city. The lord mayor
presided, and all the members of the
cabinet were present. The mayor pro
posed the health of the guestof honor,
and the company cheered as he con
cluded, "Long live Roosevelt."
Mr. Roosevelt, in responding touched
unon the similarity of the problems con
fronting all free countries.
During the course of the day the
Roosevelt party motored to Elsinore
(Helslngoer). where great interest was
shown in the old Elsinore castle, the
;cene of "Hamlet." The party returned
to Copenhagen on the steamer Queen
Maud, which passed between squadrons
of Danish and Swedish warship, that
accorded honors to the former chief
executive of the United States, which
are usually paid only to royalty.
TO STOP FRAUD
Miss H. Grace Franklin has been se
cured to carry on the work of saving
the babies during the summer, under
the direction of the Woman's Charity
At the meeting of the association this
morning, Miss Franklin was formally
appointed to the work, and will have
her office in the city health department
at the city hall. The association con
siders itself very fortunate In securing
Miss Franklin for the work, as she Is a
pioneer In this work, and started It
for the Delineator. She was also en
gaged in the work in the children's dis
pensary in the Roosevelt hospital in
The association now has in hand 725
for the work, and will carry on a cam
paign for more funds during the sum
Clinics for Babies.
Arrangements were made today for
holding clinics for babies once a week
and conferences for mothers as often.
At these meetings the babies will be
treated and mothers will be told how to
care for their infants to obtain the
best results in regard to health.
Sixteen babies were brought to the
first clinic, which shows how the -work
Is taking hold even at the very first.
Several articles are needed for the
work right away, m addition to the
money that will be needed throughout
the summer. These articles include two
thermometers, one or two Ice caps, one
douche bag, two catheters, one medium,
one small; two funnels, rubber or white
enamel; two basins, bottles and nipples,
barley flour, a box of condensed milk,,
a box of evaporated milk, a box of
Ivory soap, a box of crackers, some
whole barley and some baking soda.
At this morning's meeting offers were
received frin the Popular, the J. Cal-
isher Co., and the H. Lesinsky Co., to l
donate certain, supplies for the mothers
and babies, and the following cash con
tributions were announced:
Great Northern $1
Thayer Mundy KInkel 2
Rev. Henry Easter 2
The report of the work done by the
Charity was represented as follows:
' Report of Relief Work.
Madam President and Members of the
During the past month your commit
tee, through the agency of our matron,
has given relief to 303 'persons.
Families aided 84
Widows assisted 32
Single persons 0
Visits made by matron. 41
Case interviews 121
Garments given out 150
Shoes, pairs 8
Free meat orders 70
Free bread tickets ...... 15S
Meal tickets 4
Coffee from store room to the value
Flour from store room to the value
Nurse furnished to woman sick with
the measles, number of days 5
Milk suppplled to 5
Grocery orders .. 76
Fuel orders 2
Rent paid for 1
Work secured for- 3
Letters written 4
Telegrams sent 2
Transportation partly furnished for
The cash expended in distributing
this relief and which constitutes but.
the smaller part of our labor, is as
For groceries $67.S5
In Addition to This ,It Will
Buy Downtown Office and
(Continued on Pae Two.
Ills IS S3 a a il i S I lis ! 13 I cJI lis 1
in: iifif I iliu liif Lil yflllii
Flood Waters Are Rapidly Encroaching on City Land in
Rear of the Park 23o Further Damage at
White's Spur River Rises 0.2
of Foot in 24 Hours.
Six Times as Large Now as
When Company Took It
Over Six Years Ago. "
The El Paso Gas and Electric com
pany will expend $125,009 in permanent
improvements t the gas plant and,
pipe line system, will reduce the prsseat
rate of 91.40 per 1000 feet to $1.35 on.
July first and will purchase a business;
building in the downtown district for
the city offices and salesrooms provid
ing a suitable site can be secured. Tha
announcement of these important facta
was made "Wednesday by C. H. Bos
worth and P. I. Turner, directors of tha
gas company, who are here from Chi
cago to inspect the plant and learn the
condition of the company's bx
The improvements to the pi
elude a new steel gas "holder to
ment the present erne, with, a ca
of 500,000 cubic feet, giving the
of holders a total capacity of
cubic feet, work will ssa am
during the present year and it wtH.
built at the company's plant
one now in use and will est ?,
when completed. New ra&iae are being"
laid and wiJ. be laid to give fke city 1
miles of additional mains, includinat-
service- pipe3 to HlgbfeBd. Park a4?"
East El Paso. Juarez is a!s gettfag'
a share of the improvement work, half
a mile of new pipe now beiag put dotfutt
eLuruss uiier iiici. - j
Men are at work along the river at i also between White's Spur and Cour-
IVafckiHSton, D. C, May 4. In the Ballinger-Pinchot investigation, senator
Itoot inquired: "Does not the treaty witli 3Iexico requires the earlj- completion
of the Elephant Butte dam project?"
Secretary Ballingrer aixsviered, "Yes.'
"With 3IcsIco requiring the completion of the project and asking that a
possible date be set, it Is believed to Indicate that Taft will sign an order
to push thiHrs upon returning to "Washington.
Learned of Fact Later Man
Shot in Houston Hotel
Houston, Tex., 3Iay 4. Investigation
by the police today revealed the fact
that the man shot in a room of the
Brazos hotel late Tuesday night was
Robert G. McArfcfrur. a hotel barber.
House detective Scott, wilio wai arrested l
fallowing tflie shooting, says iie fired in ' be a big decrease In francs and that
eeli defence, believing JlteArthur had financing the crop will not be hamp
drawn a revolver. I ered.
Scott had previously forced an ent- j
ranee to the room, finding McAxthur g -hh-
and Mrs. Ed. u. -beannont, and orderrd J &
McArtflrur to leave. The woman's hus- j $ TAG DAY NETS THE
band. n. Houston embalmer. hn r & 9GIRLS' HOME 510O0
for McArthur's body, learned afterward -O About $1000 will be added to
(Mveston Cotton Dealers
Adopt Eesolutions Af
fecting Bills of
Galveston, Tex., May 4. In order to
minimize the opportunity of fraud in
shipping cotton on the through bill
of lading at Galveston, the cotton ex
change today adopted resolutions urg
ing all bankers and Importers to refuse
bills of lading from any port, after
August 31, that are not signed by the
authorized ship agents after cotton hns
been delivered into their custody, or
on their wharves.
The action was taken following the
receipt of a letter from the bills of lad
ing conference in Liverpool, denounc
ing Mobile bills of lading. The local
exchange declares that If European tak-
er; will adopt this method, there will
the east end of "Washington Park, where
the river has been eating into the em
bankment. Mayor Robinson visited the scene
Wednesday morning and Immediately
gave Instructions to sewer commissioner
Hadlock to keep a force of men at
work riprapping the bank, and It is
probable that a wing dam will be con
structed there to protect the property,
particularly that at Washington Park,
owned by the city.
At White's Spur there is no danger
reported. H. F. Miller has built a
levee there along the Santa Fee right
of way and does not expect any dam
ago will be done.
A short distance above that point and
chesne, considerable water has flowed
onto the lands, and Mexicans have been
driven from their homes by the inun
dation. Since Tuesday only a rise of 0.2 of
a foot has been recorded by the local
government gauge. The water now
stands 15.4 feet.
According to the reports of the re
clamation service received Wednesday
morning from Engle. the Rio Grande
at that point has risen 0.2 of a foot
since Tuesday morning. No reports of
damage of any kind have been receiv
ed at the offices of the service Xo re
port had been received from Selden al
2 oclock Wednesday afternoon, and in
the absence of advices, district engi
neer Reed believes all is well.
SAYS HALF SENATE
that it was his wife '.viho was implicated , the fund for the girls' board-
..- -t f T- A . iA0i It- rf -r nil
in tne tragedy.
BA TTLESHIP MAINE
WasfciH&toH, D. C 3Tny 4. After twelve years the ill-fated battleship
Maine is to be removed from Havana harbor, and the bodies interred in the
:?kStIoiial..craieiery at Ariinston. A bill providing for snch removal, which has
iecH passed by the house, was today passed by the senate.
PRIZE FIGHT "WIL.I,
XOT BE STOPPED
Omaha, Neb., May 4. Gover
nor Gillette, of California, who
passed through Omaha last
night on his way to "Washing
ton, sahl he would not inter
fere with the Jeffries-Johnson
fight, scheduled to take place
July 4 at Emeryville.
inc home, as a result of the
Y. W. C. A. tag day activities
I , -fJeo Wnlon T" RfnffrTr1 thA
& .secretary-, stated this morning
A, 'that HigWand Park was being
canvassed and also a few other
outlying districts, and that
when this money is brought
in, the total will be about
Former United States Sena
tor Makes Assertion at
Chicago, 111., May 4. "I believe 50
per cent Or- the seats in the TTnlted
States senate can be said practically to
have been' purchased."
This statement was made here today
by former United State3 senator William
E. Mason, In the course of an interview
in which he urged the election of sen
ators by a direct vote of the people.
A morning paper quotes senator Ma
son as saying he had heard at Spring
field before the election of Mr. L.ori
mer that the honor was for sale, and
the senatorial toga would go to the
highest bidder. -JC
Mr. Mason today, however, denied
making such a statement.
States Attorney Wayman said today
i he expected 15 state representatives and
senators would appear before the grand
( NEW YORK SENATE WOULD
PROHIBnr ORAL B00KMAKING
Albany, X. Y., May 4. Following a
conference with governor Hughes sena
tor Xewcoittb today succeeded in having
the senate strike out his amendment to
the Agnow-Perkins' anti-oral bookmak
ing bill. The measure was passed in a
fonni which prohibits bookmaking Nvifch
or without writm?."
Filth Rate Redaetiea.
The reduction of the rate fros
to $1.35 will be made by July fli
cording to the Chicago directors
company. To make this rd
will be necessary to readiwt tl
pay meters which are in general!
El Paso so that the reduced rate may
apply. "When this reduction in the rate
per 1000 feet is made. It will be the fifth
reduction the gas company will have
made since it took over the plant in
1904. The rate was then 2 per 1000
feet but a cut to $1.60 was made soon,
after the plant changed hands; another
cut to $1.50 followed, and subsequent re
ductions put the price of gas to $1.40,
a total of five reductions In a little
more than five years, or approximately
one reduction each year-
Want to Bray OffScc
Another important announcement
made by directors Bosworth and Tur
ner was that the gas company was look
ing for a desirable building with a view
of purchasing It for a permanent of-,
flee and salesroom In the business dis
trict. Nothing definite has yet been
done by the company toward acquiring
such property but the fact that it is In
the market for such a building indi
cates that the company is anxious to
keep up with the growth of the city.
Since acquiring the properties now
known as the El Paso Gas and Electric
company, a total of oO miles of-Fpea
has been laid In the streets -1
In addition to the orlgiaal It
mains which belonged te tie
company. All of the pipe wMw
use then has been replaced fey
modern mains and the pipes whiafc,'
covered by the paving of the city
Grows, to Six Times $iae.
"During the six years ihat the ooi
pany has had the El Paso pfent, it h
grown to a size and capacity six times
greater than the original one," 3r. Bos
worth said In speaking of th4fcgre-fffe
of the company's holdings Iwre. "TJia'e "-
are six times as many maiae i&.Hse in
the city, or will be when the mv malas
are in place; the company Is selling
six times as much gas as It was whe
(Continued on Page 14.)
RICH MAN WILL GIVE
A WA Y WHOLE FOR TUNE
i " 3R
EI, PASO CASE OX APPEAL.
San Antonio, Tex., May 4. In the
fourth court of appeals in the case of
Otto Kuch. et al.f vs. A. Dixon, jr.,
administration, from El Paso, a motion
for a rehearing was overruled.
EL PASO WOMAX ATTENDS
TEXAS NURSES' CONVENTION.
Galveston, Tex., May 4. The fourth
annual convention of the Graduate
Nurses' association of Texas is being
held here today. Ninety members are
present. Mrs. F. M. Beatty. of Ft.
Worth, Is presiding, and Miss A. I
Deitrich, of El Paso, is acting as sec-
1 ret,ary and treasurer.
St. Louis. Mo., May 4. James Gay
Eutler, retired tobacco manufacturer,
reputed millionaire, and director in the
Mercantile Trust company, -will give
away every cent of his income from
now, until his death.
To' a Post-Dispatch reporter he out
lined his aims while seated at
bieakfast In his home, 44S4. West Pine
i Fifty thousand dollars was donated
I w Rlltloi- tmvjT!7 t-hd oraiMnn rtf n
INTSRTJBBA2T WB3CE! j $-100,000 building for the Young Worn-
TWO KILLED IN
Mve Are Seriously Injured
and Many Others Less
Urbana, 111., May 4. 'iwo men were
killed, three other men and two "women
seriously injured and llpersons received
minor hurts early today when a freight
car going south on the Ohio Elec
tric railway collided head on with a
passenger car coming north from
The freight car .-rot beyond control
going down a hill. A
places where they may seelc rest, en
joyment and education. Dancing Is all
right, but the hawks and buzzards who
frequent these halls are dangerous Let
us have more parks and muncicipal
dance halls. Thank the Lord we are to
have the latter soon. There is senti
ment developing for them.
"We must educate the rich men up
to giving to worthy purposes. Then we
must work upon our girls. Educate
your girls, and when they grow up
right they will bring the men around.
Girinsr Means Happlaexn.
"If men would acquire the habit of
hapjpj. I have
"I say I am goinjr to give my income
away oecause i can t taKe it with mp. 1 srivmsr tiiav wam h
l..., t.xM I- n UIm.. .3 1 X .
uuu uicie w - iwfeiici. a.uu ucucr reasun seen some 01 my rnenas mj
xor so uomg, ne szuci. -mere is a de- ; panions going along thei
elopment of unren amongst the people i oughly absorbed in basto
that Is shaping them Into classes and
In which the masses are tending to So
cialism. It Is hard to control the men,
but If you can reach the -women and
make' them happy by giving them the
enjoyments that should be theirs In a
proper way, you will have accomplish
ed much for culture, and you will ele
vate the men.
"Wants Municipal Dance Halls.
"We must provide for the workers
making. So absorbed were tl
didn't see me. They were
nothing but getting -wealthy.
Hneu sucn men get a
million they want a half mil
a million. There is n eata
"The best giver are th.
made their own fortune.
earns the money knovs
guess that's the reason wl
for some to give, it away vS