Newspaper Page Text
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All tie Xeirs
El Paso, Texas,
July 26, 1910 - - - 10 Pages
Herald Prints It First
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Insurgency Is Also a Matter Republicans of State May
On Whicn the Party May I Nominate Former Cabinet
TTam a TTard TPiirht. umcer ior irovernor.
LOCAL OPTION IS
Lincoln. Neb., Juiy 26. The Repub
lican convention, Thich convened here
this afternoon, probably tvIII be mark
ed by a sharp fight oTer county option.
The anti-option leaders declared m
many instances that instructions for
county option -were irregularly adopted
and could be repudiated by the dele1
gates on this ground. t
Senator Brown was temporary chair
man of the convention, and the naming J however, announced James R. Garfield
of a permanent chairman developed a. i a.s one of the possibilities. The name
fight between the "regulars ana in- 0f jjudge O. B. Brown, of Dayton, who
IF SO HE WILL
Nebraskan Will Make the
Fight of His Career To
Carry State C6nvention.
Columbus, O., July 26. A long con
ference between senators Burton and
Dick, state chairman Ellis and allied
Republican leaders, which broke up at
3 oclock this morning, left the contest
for the gubernatorial nomination for
tomorrow's session of the state conven
tion as wide open as it has ever been.
Statements made by the conferees,
siirr-pnts" Conerressman .Norris was
a candidate for the permanent chair
manship and won it. - t
Of the S55 delegates in the conven
tion 366, but 62 less than a majority,
are. instructed to support county op
tion, while only 160 have instructions
It is generally conceded that the plat
form will pledge the party In the atAte
to county option, but it is under
stood to be the hope of those In oppo
sition to secure concessions in the
wording of the plank.
'The endorsing of insurgency not
onlv bv the election of congressman
Morris as permanent presiding officer
of the convention, but also by a strong
declaration in the resolutions adopted,
is planned by the anti-Cannon parti
Chairman Roasts Democrats. - .
has the support of 'chairman Cox, of
the Cincinnati delegation, was not men
tioned by them. Another conference
will .be held by the leaders tonight,
when the planks for a platform outlined
by Mr. GaTfield will be considered.
The convention will be called to order
Garfield as a Dictator.
The general "progressive" platform
outlined last night by Mr. Garfield Tvas
amplified -today in a statement made by
him. It is understood that unless these
planks are incorporated in the platform
bubtantially as drawn, he will decline
to be considered a candidate for gover
In assuming temporary chairmanship, interests.
The first plank demands "actions and
measures that will immediately check
and ultimately prevent the sinister in
fluence now exerted over public officers
and political activities by the special
United States senator Morris iJro-wn
spoke only along general political lines,
making no allusions to the questions
unnermost in the minds of the dele-
mioe t.ii itirinrsement of the insur- J
;ency of some of Nebraska's congress
The means suggested are public util
ities -commission, a general -coporation
commission, full bank supervision, per
sonal responsibility for corporate ac
tions, enforcement of penalties for use
of corporate funds for political pus-
men, and the county option plan of , Poses,
regulating the liquor traiiic
Mentioning the Democratic state con
vention being held -today at Grand Is-
The other sallant points -are; A short
ballot, -commission governmenl-&for
cities and the right of recall of execu-
tlve and legislative officers. In addi-
Inud Ceb senator Brdwn declared that ! ve ana legislative officers, in addi
IM' useless for Democrats to fight over tion, the sweeping endorsement of na
s ".tfnrm Democratic platform is i tlonal conservation of resources is com-
"neither useful nor ornamental." j
Said he: ' v
"The men who make it forget it, and
the men who are elected on it are ex
n.rpH tn repudiate it." to support this
declaration he cited the record of Demo- i run."
crats in the last congress. He said: J Mr. Garfield will be represented upon
"Their last national platform pledged the resolutions committee which will
the party to free lumber, but they voted j frame the platform tonight, by con
against free lumber. They promised a ! gressman Paul Howland, of Cleveland,
postal savings bank. They kept their j It is uncertain whether the former
promise in the senate by casting 31 j secretary of the interior, who is not
out of 32 votes in that body against j a delegate to the convention, will ap-
In reference to the expected pre
sentation of his own name as a candi
date. James R. Garfield merely com
mented that there are "some platforms
on which a man could not consent to
It. They promised free iron ore; they
voted no bii it."
JJeonblicans Keep Pledges.
Contrasting this record with that of
the Republican party
'Fourteen years ago when McKInley
was chosen president -to American in
pear before the committee in person.
Despite numerous efforts the lead
ers of the regular wing of the party
have not yet arrived at anagreement
senator Brown on a candidate for governor, partly
because of the fact that there is no
means of learning, they say, the sen
timent of the rank and file of the dele-
dustries in it, he kept the .pledge and j &ateS.
the country prospered. Five years later J with the exception of George B. Cox.
-when Roosevelt succeeded to the presi
dency and in 1904 when reelected by the
people he promised to carry out the
McKInley policies and retain the pro
tective features of McKinley's tariff
act he too kept the pledge and the coun
try' continued to prosper. When four
years later, in 190S, William H. Taft
was chosen president on the pledge to
revise the tariff law bt to retain
its protective principles, he likewise
kept the faith and, the country still
Turning to state matters, the speaker
named number of beneficlent laws
nnrtfid "under the leadership and in
spiration of George Sheldon, the last
of tnis state.
I of Cincinnati, the leaders, including
senators Burton and Dick, state chair
man Willis and chairman Walter
j Brown, of the Toledo' delegation, are
unanimous m declaring that It was i important bearing on the deliberations
DAHLMAN" IS NOW
C OPPOSING BRYAN
:i, - .
Grana Island, eo., July 26. With
the arrival here this morning of Wil
liam J. Bryan, all the dominant figures
of the Democratic party of the state
are present, and the T)ellef isstrength
ened that the platform of the conven
tion, which starts today, will be a mem
orable battle, marked by one of the
most notable speeches in Mr. Bryan's
career in what is regarded as the cru
cial contest for his political leadership.
Mayor Dahlman, of Omaha, now ar
raved aeainst his former political lead-
j er in the- pending county option con
test, headed a large delegation from
Omaha today proclaiming the candi
dacy of mayor Dahlman ,to succeed gov
But the convention will take no ac
tion on candidates for stated or national
offices. Save for the probable endorse
ment of the administration of governor
Shallenberger, the convention will con
fine its efforts to drafting a platform
for a state campaign.
A conference of Democratic leaders,
during the night was attended by a
number of Populist . delegates, whose
convention -will be held here today and
efforts probably will be made to draft
platforms not radically conflicting.
IiOoKKI.ike Bryan's Waterloo.
As the time for calling the convention
grew near the certainty developed that
it would be a fight for supremacy with
no quarter given or asked between the
former followers of William J. Bryan
and their one time leader. County op
tion was the issue that divided the
delegations and the insistence of Mr.
Bryan that the county option plank be
inserted in the platform was combattecF
by a majority of almost two to one of
the delegation, so it seemed that the
long time Democratic leader was about
to meet his first defeat at the hands
of the Nebraska Democrats.
Leaders in the anti-county option
fight claim that more than 450 of the
S86 delegates to the convention are in
structed against county option and that J
almost 200 of the unlnstructed dele
gates will take the same stand.
The speech of Mr. Bryan on the plat
form is awaited with much Interest,
but his opponents insist that any effort
to sway the convention will be futile.
The question of an indorsement of
the administration of Gov. Shallen
berger, which had promised to be an
important issue before the convention,
has almost been lost sight of in the
county option warfare.
The Populist convention, which also
will- be held In Grand Island today,
may lend complications to the Demo
cratic situation, as at a gathering of
the leaders last night it was indicated
that a county option plank would form
a part if the platform.
The leaders also declared in favor
Negro Murderer of Wife
Thought He Would Be
-Killed Left Note.
Grand Trunk Road and
Two Principals In Strike
SAYS HE IS GLAD
HIS WIFE IS DEAD
That Frank Lawson, the negro who
shot his motherinlaw and wife Monday
morning at the home of C. C. Shelton,
deliberately planned the murder of his
wife and her family and expected to
be killed himself, is clearly shown by
a letter taken from Lawson's pocket
by the police after the arrest. It is
the paper that Lawson referred to
when an attempt was made to lynch
him and bymeans of which he claimed
protection as a -Mason.- The letter is
scrawled In an illiterate handwriting
with a pencil and shows that the negro
had little or no education. It is headed
"Pride West Xo. 53 F. A. M." supposed
ly the name and number of .the negro
Masonic lodge to which he belonged.
The letter reads:
"C. C. (Shelton) has drove me to this
act. 1 carrie life insurance Policy $250
"iou fin policy. Please Pay My Bills
for me Rio Grande Bank S35 the city
nat $25' Jackson & Lessing Lawyers 10
Dr. 'B. F. Stevens what I owe him.
"I will meet you all in hevin.
"the key in my pocket are Dr. Wey
ley over in Stevens Bldg.
"Please let a Mason go in my trunk, i
The envelope containing this letter
was addressed: Pride West Lodge No.
o3 F. A. M., El Paso, Texas, Mason."
Drucella Lawson, the wife of Lawson,
died at 1 oclock Tuesdaj' morning from
1 I BtfHB J i'Mr V'lvs8E' 'KS 1 1
AT HEAD OF
One Is a Man of 'Much In
fluence and the Cuban
Government Is in Fear.
NEG-ROES AT THE
BOTTOM OF IT
Want More Say in Adminis
tration of the Government
of the Island.
New York, N. Y., July 26. After one
of the hottest nights of the season,
some relief came to , suffering New
York today in a strong sea breeze. The
temperature at 8 this morning was 80,
one degree higher than the same time
yesterdaj but the air was much drier.
Residents of the crowded tenement
districts, however, are In poor shape "to
stand even the moderated conditions
and many heat prostrations were re
ported as the day advanced.
Terrible Loss la Oklahoma.
Guthrie, Okla., July 26. Yesterday's
intense heat was duplicated today and
the cor,n crop is in a crltilcal condition.
The greatest damage is in the western
counties. The board of agriculture es
timate the loss thus far at 20,000,000
According to the board of agricul
ture, cotton is flourishing but will feel
theydamage'soon. Yesterday's heat rec
ord was duplicated today throughout
Oklahoma. The greatest effect is seen
in the section from Kay county in the
north central portion, to Harmon coun
ty in the extreme southwest.
Hest Kills Bablen.
"Wichita, Kan., July (26. The tem
perature ranged over 100 degrees In
Two of the leading fijeurcs in the
Grand Tronic railway strike and a map
,shqnlnic the roHte of that railroad. Six
thousand conductors and trainmen are
oh strike owing? to a dlsafyreoaieat ia
the waxe nucstien. aHtl 10.000 n!iot em-
frnm ! ViiTTirlfwl fn o itiTrlT"3 or? fmiT I
peace E. B. McCHntock Tuesday morn- and scorchinff wlnds. Grain dealers are Plye are locked oat a a re.sult of the
mg and the charge of assault to mur- reeelvlna. most disoourarinr rGDOrts. rIk- The p as-senger and freight traf-
ItV- mortality Is high. fle o.er the entire road I. badlcrip-
e of ssauU mu'rdlr1! . - , .. . J 5!S ffi" 2 fc S
5m?Hi Tirf Ai c r sjhoir, -we ji- jupun, .uo.r Juiy -:u. xue nrst aea-.n i i "-- v,nC .. j, ,. , UiUBU
t. - -.-. ... i- - ,--.j . .., I i" - ."c,'
we euecis oi me ounet wouna wnjcu central Kansas today, making the
perforated the walls of the stomach. I fourth sacCes3ive day. of temperature1
An inquest was held by justice of the i frnm a ,1TT,5 n t,,, fM
Havana, Caba, Jaly 26. The govera
raeat is mnch alarmed over the iasar
rectloa. sit El CaHey, proviHce of Saati
ago. Troop were today Crashed t tha
dlwaffected districts. Xasargeats are re
ported as rctreatlHg t the hills, par
saed bx trooas already la the prev
lace. SERIOUS TJPRISIXG,
The insurrection is said te he e a
serious character. Last night the gov
ernment learned that sreneral Mlnlet
and colonel Jane, revelHtfenary vete
rans, had taken to the weeds at the
head of a score of -irolle-fvers. Minlet Is
a man of Influence anff it Is feared that
many malcontents will rally te his
The Immediate caase of the Hnrisln
is not known here.
0 SURPRISE AT WASHINGTON.
Washington, D. O, JHly 2. For
some time reports of a threatened uprising-
In Cuba have reached the state
partraent. That the revelntieaary
movement should lac- centered in Santia
go province Is accounted for here by
the fact that the province Is inhabited
largely by negroes, who have felt that
they are not glyea snfficlent represen
tation in the natloaal government.
of the initiative and referendum.
Among the Populists are many of the
one-time adherents of Mr. Bryan and
it is belived by many that the action
of the smaller convention may have an
lowed to stand. The preliminary hear
ing will be held Tuesday afternoon
before justice McOlintock and it is
probable that the negro will be bound
over to await the action of the grand
As far as Wiown, Lawson has ob
tained no attorney. Jackson & Lessing
were his attorneys in the divorce pro
ceedings which are now pending in
the 34th district court. Dan Jackson
stated. Tuesday morning that he had
not been retained and did not expect
to be to defend the negro. He said he
was In Alamogordo Monday and that
his partner, Gunther Lessing, telephoned
him of the shooting and that he advised
nis partner to piace tne tee ior tne ae-i
fence so high that the negro could noti
ii ruitgemtrius iraiu uui yet ueen yei-
fected for the funeral- of the dead wo
man. McBean, Simmons & Carr are
holding the remains.
caused by the excessive heat occurred ' Trunk system and below Is XV. G. Lee,
IN BELFAST FIRE
The elective railway commission and phasizing the need of an effective cam
nfi,r in-n-R rftCTilatiiur ' common fcar- paign and prompt action.
riers- the pure food law and the direct i The plank relating to the national
primary law were mentioned. ! administration will be substantially a3 j
-And remember," continued the sen- ionows.
ptor. "during nis aaministrauou -aim
since, under the Tvhip and spur energy
of attorney general William T. Thomp
son, evervone of these laws have been
Renc;Iinn Laws. -Senator
Brown nirain took un the rec
ord of the Republican party In national j promised, and we pledge him our loyal
rffairs. declaring tlnt "never in -the his- j support in his endeavor further to
torv of the legislature has congress in I carry forward those policies and to
a single session enacted so many im- j make them effective by proper legisla
rrtant and progressive laws .as did the I tlve and administrative action."
Republican congress just adjourned." j
The conservation law, the postal sav- GOLDEN RULE MAYOR ARRESTED
Ings bank law, the admission of Arizona ! Toledo, Ohio, July 26. Mayor Brand
and New Mexico, the provision for a J Whitlock and members of his party
u"iii.i jiuciiu iu iiivesiifraie, anu to re- "c uucsieu in aunausicy last night
of the Democrats.
Temporary chairman Smythe in his
address, to the delegates, said In part:
"There never was a time in the his
tory of our country when the people
were more anxious to accept Democrat
ic principles than at the present mo
ment. The mask has been torn from
the Republican party by some of the
purest and best of -its own members.
For years that party has masqueraded
as the friend of the people and has
deceived many into believing that it
was, but no one who desires to know
the truth may be deceived any longer."
A Rap for Bryan.
j .M.eierring to William J. Bryan, but
We reaffirm our adherence tn the I "without mentioning his name. Mr.
great policies announced in the last Re- 1 Smythe said: "In considering the
publicaln platform. We express our I Sreat questions that may come before
confidence in the patriotism and sin- j us today, let us. be tolerant of- each
cerity of president Taft in his eforts otlier'3 views. Impute unworthj' mo
to fulfil our party pledges.. We indorse tives to no one except on the most
his actions in obtaining much that was conclusive proof. Deny to no man that
still any man's fight. Mr. Cox continues
to claim the nomination of judge O. B.
Brown? of Dayton, upon the second
Mr. Garfield made public an outline
of the planks upon which the progres
sives will insist. In particular he gave
in full the indorsement of president
Taft to which the progressives are
willing to subscribe.
The satement declares the progress-
j ives will demand a tariff plank, em
here Monday, when Benjamin Shoe
maker, 78 years old, a retired mer
chant, died as a result of over-cxer-tlon
in the sun. The thermonfeier
registered 107 degrees, it being the
highest of the summer.
Oklahoma Is "Warm.
Oklahoma Qity, July 26. SeqUons of
Oklahoma experienced the hottest day
of the year. In Oklahoma City the
thermometer reached 101 at 3 p. m. -A
registration of 109 is reported from -Sa-pulpa,
and 122 in the sun from Guthrie
Kansas City Swelters.
Kansas City, Mo., July 26. With a
temperature of 100 degress at 4 p. m.
Monday .was the hottest day of the
summer in this city. A constant breeze,
however, relieved the situation and few
prostrations were reported. Excessive
heat was reported from many points
in the southwest. i
Heat In Kansas. v
Topeka. Kas., July 26. The govern
ment thermometer registered a t-m-
IS SULLEN IN CELL Jeratuf of 104 in the shade Monday.
: iiui "Jims u.ie uuinjj inucu aanuige to
the crops in this vicinity.
president of the Brotherhood of Rail
port facts relating .to manufacturing
and commerce, were mentioned as In-
(Continued on Next Page.)
charged with violation of the automo
bile speed ordinance. All were dis
charged afier the Toledo executive had
disclosed his identity.
Ft. Worth, Texas, Jnly 2G. Additional returns to noon today do not alter
tho position of aay of the candidates In Saturday's primaries. , ""
Only about 1300 more votes came In today, and the exact figures will not
he learned until the official count Is taken. The vote today stands: CoIquIItt,
iaS,7G; Poindexter, 77,319; Johnsou, 75,214; Davidson, 34,322.
For submission, 127,336; against submission, 100,743.
Lieut, governor, Davidson, 91,301; Thomas, S3,10G; Hawkins, 41,239.
There are about 59,000 votes not yet reported.
Austin, headquarters of O. B. Colquitt, this morning telegraphed: "Accord
ing to Information received here, Mr. Colquitt carried practlcallv every coun
ty outh of the Texas & Pacific railway, with the exception of the home coun
ties of the other candidates. He received a plurality of the votes cast In north
Texas. We estimate bis plurality at between seventy and eighty thousand."
liberty of opinion which you claim for
yourself. It may be necessary today
for some of us to refuse to follow a
leadership which for almost 20 year?
has given luster to one party in the
state and the nation. If it should, let
no man say that it argues any abate
ment in the esteem of him who em
bodies that leadership. When this con
vention shall have adjourned our dif
ferences, I am sure, will be forgotten,
and we will all fall into our accus
tomed places, the leader in his and
the subordinates in theirs, to fight for
our platform and our party."
Taft's Labor Views.
"The laboring man will not soon for
get the attitude of president Taft and
his chief henchmen in congress with
respect to the Democratic amendment
exempting labor unions from the op
eration oi tne tsuerman anti-trust law."
continued the speaker. "The president
opposed the amendment and useti all
the influence of his great office to de
feat it. But he was entirely willing,
yes anxious, that the railroad pool
should be exempt from the operation
of the Sherman law.
"The last Republican national plat
form declared for a revision of the tar
iff. The people demanded to know
whether the revision was to be upward
or downward. The national candidate
interpreting the platform, answered
downward.' The tariff bill passed did
not work a downward revision, but
placed therates qn the necessaries -of
Frank Lawson, isTegro Who
Shot Wife and Motherin
law, Eefuses to Talk.
Frank Lawson, the negro who shot
his wife and motherinlaw, Mrs. C. C.
Shelton, Monday morning at the Shelton
home on North Campbell sfreet, is now
locked In the county jail in the cell ad
joining the one occupied by John Leech,
the murderer of E. Kohlberg.
The negro refused to make any state
ment Monday afternoon regarding the
attempted murder, except to say that he
was not drinking and had not been
drinking the night before.
He Is a low browed, surly negro of
the half-white variety, a type said to be
the meanest. ' He sat on the edge of his
bunk smoking a clgaret as if nothing
had happened to mar the even routine
of his day and he seemed as indifferent
to his fate as If he was locked up on
the charge of drunk and down.
He made no inquiries as to the condi
tion of this wife and motherinlaw and to
all appearances he was indifferent as to
the outcome of his efforts to kill both
the same morning.
When Lawson was told Tuesday
morning that his wife had died, the
negro murderer stated that he was glad
of it and that he went up there to kill
her. This Is all that he has had to
say about the case since he was locked
up Monday morning, although he and
Marshall Jackson another negro who Is ,ts way through the fog bank, the mist
in me county jau c,,arKea witn mur- Hftea and tfte presi(1ential yacht once
1r nriVA nan a numner of lnne tnllrc ' . . ' . .
President Is Getting Back
To Beverley After Trir
Rockland, Maine, July 26. President
Taft's cruise is rapidly drawing to a
close. Leaving Penobscot VJbay today,
the Mayflower headed for Casco bay
and will anchor off Portland for the
The president will not go ashore.
Wednesday the Mayflower will stoD
all day at Biddeford pool, where Mrs.
Louis T. Moore, one of Mrs. Taft's sis
ters, has nusummer home. Beverly will
be reached Thursday afternoon. .
.tne president's sprained ankle is
President's Yacht In a Fog.
Rockland, Me., July 26. Late Suuday
night after groping her wav throusrh
the fog which shut In suddenly about '
11 oclock, the Mayflower with presl-
etui j art aooaro, tried to make out
the Penobscot llsrhts but failed. shf
5?l?nrkri In nc nlncolr -no c?o -. ft. 4Un '
chief magistrate would perm-It and the
commander, deciding to take no fur
ther chances, turned directly round and
ran for the open sea. fog signals all
the while sounding. With the approach
of dawn' the anchors were left go until
day light. The rising sun soon broke
Price of Bread Is To Be Inr
creased As .a Result of
Paris, France, July 26. The "damage
to the French wheat crop and-the rise
in the price of wheat in America have
sent the price here up three francs per
hundred, kilograms the last thirty days.
Flour has made a corresponding ad
vance, and many bakers announce an
Increase of five centimes per kilogram
in bread on August 1.
Agitation in favor of a .temporary
suspension of the import duty of seven
francs on foreign wheat has begun.
Chicago Minister and AYife
Hare Skulls Fractured
Belfast, Ireland. July 25. Fire swept
through the Kelvin hotel today, burn
ing to death three employes, while a
("number of guests received serious in
juries. Five guests will probably die.
Among the dangerously injured were
Rev. William John McCaughan, for nine
years pastor of the Third Presbyterian
church of Chicago, and Mrs. McCaugh
an., The McCaughan's were caught on
the upper floor and badly burned before
they reached a window. They jumped
and the skulls of both were fractured.
Hurt in Houston Fire.
Houston, Texas, Juiy 26. As a result
of an early morning fire in a rooming
house here, Mr. and Mrs. C. C Reniro
were fatally injured and a dozen others
had narrow escapes.
Free Fiin For
(Continued on Last Page.)
since they were locked up together.
There were reports on the street
Tuesday morning that the feeling
among the negro colony continued
strong against the murderer.
j more got under way.
SHOT IX HOME
OF ANOTHER JIAX
Ft. Worth, Texas, July 26.
Harry Ward was shot and badly
wounded at the home of H. Den
nison here last night, five shots
being fired at him as he fled
down the street. The bullets
took effect in his right, hip, leg
and foot, but his condition Is not
serious He was taken to a hos
pital. H. Dennlson and his wife
are detained by the police.
TWEXTY-PIVE PERISH IX
FLOOD IX HU.VGARY.
Buda Pest, Hungary, July 26.
Twenty-five persons perished in
a flood that followed a cloud
burst at the town of Dees to
day. The damage to property
and crops is heavy. '
Crlppen Bound for Caaadn.
London, Eng., July 26. That Dr. Haw
ley H. Crlppen and his former steno
grapher, Ethel Clara Leneve, are aboard
the Canadian Pacific steamer Montrose,
now on the high seas bound for Mon
treal, is the firm conviction held by 1
Tickets at Herald Office
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going to have their free fun at Washington Electric park. Cupid's
Slide, the Merry Go Round ami the theater will again he free for
them, as usual, and they will be gjven a chance to take the initiation
in the ''Seventh Degree" W half price the regular price isfen
Free Tickets at
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coupons, that they will not be iprinted again. Instead. TheHerald
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children" will get the tickets.
One mother or father may send more than one child wifeh one
note, but the note must stajc the number of children bein sent and
that they belong to tlntt particular family. Each child wfll then be
given a ticket for each of the attractions mentioned.
The children may come to The Herald office either Wednesfrxv
or Ihursday and get their tickets. The. tickets av11 be rcotl at the
park ednesday or Thursday afternoon and Wednesday or Thurs
It Pays to Belong to The Herald Family.