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title: 'El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, August 02, 1910, Image 1',
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EI Paso I Fair
October 29& To
Nov. 6th, 1910
El Paso, Texas,
August 2, 1910- --10 Pages
MSheb Blv MsHBut mt fea
g kj - a jfj j i si I gg I f Vf If If j i i If 111 Is
gaze .jenaionai nrioerv k ra, ns uhb h h h
ii ii ii i ti mi nil n i 3 iiiii
i-il3fli-f ll y i ilii ii 1 ii i i yii
Oklahoma "Would Disf ran- j Roosevelt Places a Brother
chise Large Number of In- j Editor in List of Undesir
surgent Negro Voters. i ables.
GUBERNATORIAL RACE j INCENSED AT STORY
OF VITAL INTEREST
Guthrie, Okla., Aug. 2. In the Okla
homa primaries today the greatest in
terest centers tibout the -.Democratic
gubernatorial race, the voting on the
proposed "Grandfather Clause," the
constitutional amendment, and the lie
publican contests in the first, second
and third districts. In these the "stand-
patters" are opposed by one or more
candidates, running: on platforms more
or less insurgent. It is conceded, how
ever, that all three have good chances
of renominatiou. In the fourth and
fifth districts the present Democratic
incumbents will be renominated "with
The Democratic candidates for gov
ernor are Lee Cruce, of Ardmore; Wil-
nam M. .Murray, of Tishomingo; Leslie
P. Ross, of Lawton; governor Haskell's
bitterest enemy in the Democratic par-
ty- ' j almost shouted: "T5iat is a-simple false-
The Republican candidates ar J. "W. Jiood. I have never said ariytliin like
McNeil, of Guthrie, former governor; j that."
T. H. Ferguson and John Fields, and ! Colonel Harvey, when told of the inci
C. C. Jones, of Oklahoma City. j dent at his home at Deal Lake, X. J.,
Under the proposed "Grandfather j said: "It may be unseemh for me to
Clause" the ignorant negro voters of i engage wibh Mr. Roosevelt "in a contro
Oklahonia, numbering from 10,000 to I versv involving a question of veracity
20,000, w-l be dicfrauchised. j That which. I wrote of course, is true."
TROUBLE AT MUSKOGEE.
Oklahoma City Okla., Aug. 2. Demo
cratic and Republican primaries are be
ing held throughout Oklahoma today
and the voting is heavy. Both parties
are nominating candidates for governor
and. other state officials. At Muskogee
a dozen fights have resulted from po
litical disputes. Negroes are voting
against the "Grandfather Law" and are
TRY OUT STBENG-TH
Gubernatorial Race a Fight
Topeka, Kans., Aug. 2. The Kansas
primaries are being held ioday. They
furnish tfic first reai test of the in
surgent stresoth vin the west and are
the culmination of a hot campaign fight
on issues almost entirely national in
character. In six of the eight con
gressional districts "regular" Repub
licans 'nre teeking renomination, and
are opposed by "progressives."
No Opposition for Two.
In the other two districts, Victor
Murdock and E. II. Madison "Insurgent"
leaders, have no opposition 'in their own
party. The insurgents assert thev will
defeat Scott. Miller and Calderhead. !
"Standpat" candidates in - the second,
fourth and fifth districts. The regulars
do not concede that any of their can
a'dates are in danger.
The contest for governor on the
Republican party ticket also has been
a clearly defined fisnt between tbe
"Progressives" and "R-xrularsf Gov-
e-nor TV. R. Stubbs. s eking renomiua-j
t n i on i.i-n-nAi "i..-tiT-Ti arainst I
Thomas TVagstaff, -who Iia the back
Ing of the "Standpattcis."
MISSOUIU HOLDS I'RtVARIES
FOR STATE .VXD COUNTY JOBS
Cliamp Clark Goes Bnck to Congress
"Witliont Opposition, as Will rive
Others; County Officers
St. Licnis. rio.. Aug. 2. Missouri
voters today are choosing their nom
inees for congress, three state officers,
the rtate legislators and many county
officers. It is expected the voting will
be light. Six of the 10 Democratic con
gressmen will be renominated without
opooition, including Champ Clark. The
fifth and 14th db-"trirts have two candi
dates, each seeking the congressional
(Continued on Page Nine.)
i .- -
i iii - J
f r"-i iii ni f iii"ititiiti niafirYTirrmn-iTTTir ii i i nib iar i.jjH.mnfiir, YiTtirm-Hini r
The El Paso Heraldiil pay $500
to any Charitable -fMitution in
the city if after Velianiination
by three disinter eawd parties, it
cannot prove g;nat 'its?
is not more
a , vm&ma-' ii t ;
The El Paso Herald'jf TOTAL Daily Circulation is
Which is three tlcoesjmore than any other
IN AMERICAN REVIEW
Xew York, X. Y.. August 2. Cblonel
Roosevelt yesterday added another dis
tinguished member to his Ananias elub
in ttie person of Col. George Harvey,
editor of the Xorbh American Review.
The initiation took place in the offices
of the Outlook and although the new
member was not present fce was put
through with muc-n vim ami a Dounce.
. , .,, , - , i
The reopening ot tne crap was orougnt
about through aa article in the August
number of the Review, entitled "Is Roose
velt an Asset or a Liability," and which
was signed ""I the Editors."
This sentence occurs: lut recently
Roosevelt, tiac man, declared if a na
tiomivl election -were to be held next No
vember, he would be a Republican candi
date and would win."
When colonel Roosevelt saw this, his
i eves snav'ed nnd his. teeth clicked as he
WORKING CLASS CONDITIONS.
Scranton, Pa., Aug. 2. Theodore
Roosevelt arrived at Scranton by au
tomobile today, coming from Delaware
Water Gap. Tomorrow he will go to
"Wilkesbarre for three days. Col.
Roosevelt's mission is to investigate
conditions of life among the working
classes. He is beginning with the
Pennsylvania miners and came to
Scranton to get Information first hand.
t tbo hntM hprp h( mp.t Mi.5; Fjinnift
j Cochrane, and Miss Florence Sanville,
or .fniiaaeipma, women wno nave neon
for years studying conditions among
I tne Tvoriting classes, ana v--.no ;ire act
ing as me coionei s gumes- in tne
present investigation. Jt was largely
due to their suggestion that he came
NEW MEXICO COURT
Society of Archaeology g&-
leets Officers for Year
at Santa Fe.
Santa Fe, N. M., Aug. 2. The terri
torial supreme court has reversed the
importont case of Melville IL Summers.
administrator, appellee, vs. the board of
county commissioners of Sandoval
county, appellant, in which the plaintiff j
had been allowed S12.0GS bv the lower
court for transcribing the records for
""" tomiuwsiuuws a waiuea io
PJ' oiriy $7919. The probate clerk had ,
died hefore he completed the work of
transscribing and his administrator fin-
ished thf work and included Lis claim
in the total. The supreme court in re
manding the case, made the important'
ruling that even where a printed form is-
used in transscribing, the clerk must
i be allowed the legal ten cents a. folio
or the work. .
The New Mexico Society of 4rchae
clogy has elected judge JohnJRiJSfcFle,
president; judge N. B. Lauglilin, f vice
president; Paul A. F. "Walter- jsjecre'-'
tary; Mrs. J. iu. Wood, corresponding
secretary,, and Charles E. iinney treas-
urer. It dona-ted $150 toward xervoyaflng'
the Jtito de Jos Frijoles rpQm in thcNew'
Mexico museum in the Old palace.
REVENUE CUTTER A. ILOSS
Washington, D- C.yAug.2.-i-J Therev
enue cutter Perry, wn-Ich ran ashore on
July 25, on the east sktle -of St Paul
island, in the P'-Uylpff'roup iif1 Bear
ing sea. is a toai?4osi ", J
DUBLE that of
a El Paso.
Sandoval countv -when that countv was J'M,Been ouer(;a-jr uiraP aim io an
! created out of Bernalillo county." The .QjMfeqma repreeentat&ve of from $35.-
. z ? !.-, .j i 000 -to -EHO.OfiO If '-tViv TPonld 'nnt nrpss
Meets This Week to Take
Up Grore Charges.
Washington, D. C. Aug. 2. Sensa
tional davelopments are expected when
the house committee, appointed at the
close of the congressional session to
investigate the charges of "bribery
brought by senator Gore, of Oklahoma.
In connection with the attorney's fees
for the sale of indian lands in that
siate, begins its sessions. The members
of the committee are representatives
Burke, of South Dakota, chairman;
Campbell, of Kansas; Miler. of Minne
sota; Stevens, of Texas, and Saunders,
According to present arrangements,
the investigation will open in Muskogee,
Okla., on Thursday of this week, when
the blind senator will be summoned be
fore the committee to repeat his charges.
Copies of contracts of J. P. McMurray,
the attorney whose agent is alleged to
have offered the bribes with the Choc
taw and Chiekaiaw Indians, have been
prepared by the interior department and
will, be in the hands- of the committee
when the session begins.
"The committee, however, will not con
fine itself to the mere investigation
of the bribery charges. The resolution
empowers it to "investigate all circum
stances connected with certain contracts
now said to exist between J. P. McMur
ray, an attorney, or any other person
or persons, and the Choctaw and Chick
asaw tribes of indians or any member
thereof, or any of the five civilized
tribes, ttris to include bribery, fraud
Dr any undue influence that may have
been 'x"erj:ed on behalf of the approval
or procuring of -the contracts."
For this reason all the rumors that
developed shortly after the charges
were made, to the effect that a senator
and mcanber of the house are interested
in the contracts, will be thoroughly
i s-ifted, and the report will be made at
the next session of congress.
The Gore investigation, as it Is gen
erally; known, had its inceptionIn the
closing days of the last congressional
session -when senator Gora, 'la opposlng
a nrovision in the tresaral deficiency
appropriation bill, charged iht a bribe
'IegwtetiOR-iMlverse 4 4heinterestS of
icfrt'a.in jla.'vrver. "who wprf sV-frisr innr.
inoxs fee&ifor services ia disposing of
like, .lands of theCkectaw
8 Tie ""na-med .T. !E "M&Iurray, a well
kaowrfflndian attornev and lobbvist. as
ithciliead of a group of lawyers, who
wouJget at least $3,000,000 in fees If
iheplans went through, and said that j v a -o-te of IC to 15. The senators de--hl-Hagent
had made the bribe offer. 1 . thev wili not ater thor altitudes,
jar. (jore s exact words Tvere: un'iM,M,t, .,ii. o.-. ;-, ?.:.. !,,.,...,,.!.-
Tri. c :.,. I
proper suggestion He was a repre-
-eiiiaiive ul iir. .ucviurray, a resiueiu. 1
?- . , . . , . . I
gof any home town, and had been my
j.i. j 1. ,. . ., , -,T .. , 1
1 nifiiu hi tiuie ui neeu. ne assureu ine i
It would be to mv financial interest
IU IttU Ull L11C filctlUl 1IUIU VUIUIUUU
and advise him not to report the reso
Sution. There was a suggestion that
$25,000 or $50,000 would be available
If the contracts were not prohibited."
Strict Orders Given in IsTegro
Slaughter Case Eight '
Palestine. Tex.. Aug. 2. Telephone xd
vices from Slocum'and DeLeon Springs
today say that peace now reigns fol
lowing the race riots in which 18 or
25 negroes were killed. Eight white men
are locked up pending the action of the
grand jury investigating the killing of
the blacks and it- is expected it will
return Indictments this afternoon. Sa
loons -which were closed during the ex
citement were reopened at noon -today.
Adjutant general Newton returned to
Austin this morning.
Thorough Investigation Ordered.
In his charge to ihe special grand
1 jury empaneled Monday, judge B. B.
j Gardner ordered a thorough investiga
tion of the race riots.
All eijrht white men who are now in
jaiil here, are charged with murder In
the first degree.
Troop C, cavalry of the Texas state
guard, under command of Capt. L. H.
Younger, has arrived here and Is en
camped in the courthouse yard.
KZIjLIAX -SOLD TO TOUOXTO.
Detroit, Mich., Aug. 2. Ed Killian.
pitcher, was sold today by the Detroit
American team to Toronto, of the East
an ntncMco, Cal., Aug. 2 Joseph
LouIkvIIIc, Ky., of Syenrold Alma Kellner, left today for that
of officers. Precaution -villi be taken to
the Kentucky boundcry, as It is reportcd
J!$ mwr 1 bSBImjM' JSki i
2mV ! '-SlSlS f ImHUMJMM a$Em I
i Wjq&B! 'Sb jMWW&wzi iPIe$ x i i
rimm &SmM n
I JIM '
I : Wg Sfe.vvi5SS3s VHHBlSFH3rc?&3r3tb.l?v.
a a imSSaSkijWrA .PBbK PlS 2W9R &EBrO'V
Ptii mi iiiiijllffiirrffHffSEr 't $ik
:tsBWHW& fflMMmf5TTggSBp2ffi UTKiJ "Jiff ijlJOHBrTjlr L v .. !5Rt
KBBBBKVb3kKyj&KP Ii't ii m3Tti iSn K'S&, Bfl0fi&
trAHMSSSw3vi SSIM'JS2Sgf ? -fn9nVi
Three toiembers of the house committee to investigate the Gore charge
and the senator who is responsible for the Investigation.
In the top row beginning at the left are: Representative C. B. Miller, of
Minnesota; senator Gore, of Oklahoma; representative Campbell, of Kansas,
and representative Burke, of South Dakota, chairman of the committee.
EroBableiScfeat in Senate. !
STATE BONDS ARE
RETIRED BY BILL
Austin, Tex., Aujrust 2. That governor
Cimpbell will reconunend the enactment
of "quart and three mile liquor laws"
when the house convenes this afternoon,
is asserted, bv persons close to the execu
tive. The bills have already been pre
))ored. A ooll taken of the scirate this
morning 03' one ot its own members
ohowed the measure would hr defeated
" o" "" Mic-?i"t "viii uivuiu .
it -s m expeeted the jrovemmi will re
-.,,nc.4. ti, J.oi,,r. -. oiii r. r,-:-.,
quest the legislature to carl a con&ticti-
J- i . "i i.:u .-. .
nuiiai cviiiwiiaiuii, iu i.im t iiiuii ju ie-
..:, ..i ..;:... r .. i- - i I
",U1 "" P""i "' " V
State Bends Retired.
"VYihen the senate convened totlav. the
bill prepared by Ward and otlhers provid
ing for fne retirement of $1,353,700 of
state bonds maturing on July 1. 1909 and
September 1, 1910, with an ememene'
vd.uise, was. parsed finaljj-. A similar
bill has already been misled, in tne house.
At 10:30: oclock, the senate recessed until
11, when it went into a conference and
will also hold an executive session at 3
oelock this afternoon. The housa did not
meet this morning but will hold a session
at 3 oolock this afternoon
Bills covering the liquor question have
been prepared in the senate by Cofer and
Stunreon whicJh wiH be introduced when
governor C'airipbell submits a call. 'One
bill prohibits the uJe of intoxicatin- li
quors within 10 miles .if a stite institu
tion of 'learning. Uofor prepared the
"quant law" similar to Terrell of Bowie
Slush Fund Probe.
Fire works are expected when the sen
ate committee on privileges and elections
nveet this afternoon to act upon fchc
canal levees resolution, calling for the
investigation of charges of a Iush fund i
used in the recent Democratic prinurio.
The resolution will Ik? passed, sivs chair
man Cofer. requesting Cone Johnson and
M. M. Crane to appear to testify as to
wliat tliey knew regarding the unift.
FIRE WAGOX OERTURS
CHILDREN- ARE CtllXJJD.
Philadelphia, ra, Aug. 2.
Fourteen persons, mon of them
children, were badly burned by
vitriol here this afternoon by
the upsetting of a fire depart
ment supply wagon. Two chil
dren will probably die and sev
eral others are believed to be
Wendling, accused of the mur.iei- n 1
- In chnrve
guard the prisoner
feeling runi high.
Robinson Selects Henry F.
Keynaud. Insurance Man
Real Estate Man.
WILL COME LATER
Henry F. Reynaud is El Paso s new
fire marshal. This appointment has
been made by mayor Robinson, and
will be announced at ta meeting of
the city council t. be held Thursday
The announcement of the appointment
of Reynaud, is not in unexpected se
quel to the refusal of the -.ity council
to confirm the nomination of Dan Kelly
by -the lire commissioners, ana the
resignation of the commission follow
ing that refusal.
Mayor Robinson had alread stated
that at the regular meeting oft th2
council to be held next Thursday he
would announce the names of a new
fire commission to lie appointed by
him. But the news that he had already-
taken the appointment of a fire
marshal into his own hands, prior to
the appointment of new commission
ers came as a suVprise. It is generally
accepted as a fact that the appoint
ment of Reynaud by maynr Robinson
was with the full consent of the coun
cil. The incidents leading to the appoint
ment of Reynaud followed the crea
tion'""of the office of fire marsha. bv
the city council. The fire commission,
composed of judge P. F. Edwards, M.
C. Edwards,, YV. T. Hixson, C. C. Jvcifer
and Frank Powers, were asked to nom
inate a man for the place. Following
this suggestion thej' recommended the ;
appointment of Dan Kelly. This ap
pointment, the city council, without
comment, refused to confirm, and the
entire lire commission, with the ex-cp-
uon 01 juuge niciwaros, wno was out
of the city, tendered their resigna
tions. Reynaud for some time has b.en en
gaged In the fire insurance and real
estate business and is a young man.
BAND CONCERT IN
The program to be given by the Mu
nicipal band in Cleveland square Tues
day evening at 7:30 p. m.. is as follows: j
. March, The Trumpeters BhamhaU
2. Excerts from the opera "II Trova- )
?.. Overture, "Hungarian Comedy"
4. Waltzes, "Southern Roses" ..Strauss
5. Grand selection from "Roberto II
6. Mexican serenade, "Pasionaria"
7. Overture, "La Sirene" Auber
"Star Spangled Banner."
John B. Kindig, Conducter. f
SACRAMENTO HAS UlG
' INCREASE EN POPULATION
Washington. D. C. Aug. 2. The pop-
ulation of Sacramento, Cal.. is 44,696,
according to census bui'eau figures. This
shows an Increase of 15,414, or 52.6 per
cont, over jono
Texas Company Continues
jjevelopment Work in the j
MANY WILD STORIES
Toyah, Texas, Aug. 2. The Texas OH
company is now boring again on well
No .1, the weai that was capped several
months ago and caused so much mys-
terious speculation and with the re
sumption of drilling on -well No. 1 was
exploded all the thunder about the ,' tragedy. Dr. Crippen. taciturn, and
"gusher" held in leash by the cap. This I seeming to a considerable extent to
is the well around which the fence was (have recovered his composure, has vol
built on which appeared the signs "keep j unteered no information which might
out, and over which wild reports said ,,..,. .
armed guards had been piaeci. heIp the P1,ce solve the mystery
In the language- of a man interested in tne disappearance of Ms wife. Belle El
the. field, "even me Tevas company of- more, and the police" expect no help
ficials thought they had morn in that frnm t5lt .
well than thev reallv.did" from that source-
He says when the drillers Struck oil, "Crippen is no rool," said inspector
they capped the well and thought they I Deiv and no OQe questions this opinion,
had something good, but after months j Accordingly the police are resting
of idleness when the drillers took off j hopes o Miss Leneve. If she does not
rhe cap a few days ago, they found f possess the key to the mystery the po
less than two barrels of oil. They re- i lice think she can at least aid them ma
sumed drilling and have been drilling terially.
for several days are still drilling. If
they had oil, they .wouldn't still be at
work. They are working earnestly, say
.11 persons in from the field, which
hows that they have not struck any
.n.1. , - ,, -
perceptible flow of oil
That "Unnilnfr Wll."
It was tl Is well where tl'ey found the
gas which caused the excitement last
week. A "gas pocket" according to oil
men, was struck and niDed off. This
?k and nined off. This
was not an oil gas, they say, but a sul
phur gas. It burned when the pipe
was lighted, but only for a few hours.
It is now declared to have burned out
Hen who came in last night from where
the drilling operations are in pregress,
declare that the gas is not burning now.
Considerable oil that has been "slushed
out" of the well, covers the ground In
the vicinity of the drilling apparatus. It
is also stated, and many believe that
there will be plenty of oil later on, but
they fix three thousand feet as the
depth to which, the drill will have to be
sunk. There is no paying quanncy of
oil at present.
Second AVell Fails.
Thej well which the drillers were
. working on when the El Paso party re-
centiy came down nere Horace Stev-
- - ..v. -j .
Zach Whe and others: Is now in
ible. A bit got stuck In the bottom
re any oil was reached, it is stated,
ens, Aacn w ne ana omers ts now in
dm wo i5li "w- e aerricK
and machinery were left and the drillers
u,uleu "'" lu -0- a, uncappea ic ana
went to work -with another set of ma
These are the only two wells the
Texas company has put down here, it is
j, ij Vi. i. iil ...
Z ZZT" Z rXLT'ZZ ;;'""
been started, until quicksand was en
countered at a depth of about 600 feet,
when work was stopped.
Stories that the Texas- company has
been running pipe iines from wells, has
been pumping oil from them and all
that sort of talk are laughed at by all
who have been to the field. Everybody
has confidence that the company is go
ing to gel oil, but they believe that it
is going to mean deep drilling and that
it will be some time before anything is
done that will show just how muca oil
there is to be found.
The Texas company, it is argued by
those who know the officials of the
company, has no need to keep its work a
secret and when it strikes oil they be
lieve the fact will be made public. The
company has leases on enough oil land
to supply it with all the oil it can crill
for a decade if it finds good oil, and
anyhow, all the land close around has
been taken up, so that the company
can have no object in keeping anytiK. ,v,-r-iTHT, t. si- t a-ron r-i-
strike it might make a secret. It did
have the object in view when it; first
capped well :No. 1, for then it was trying
to get leases on oither- lands nearby, but
now it has no such intention; its agents j W1rich aformer resident of Milwau
have made no efforts to get control of , , ,. .., -,,. .,, t.,,,,
,j i .- l
any more land for a long time post.
G. A. Martin.
PECOS OIL REGION
Rush to Pile on Land Fol
lowing a " Smell of Oil"
Pecos, Texas, Aug. 2. There has been
a rush for the land in the vicinity of
Edwards's ranch in Pecos county. 30
miles" east of here, similar to that which
followed the striking of oil at Camp
City (Shamrock), south of Alamogordo,
N. M. All the land around the ranch for
15 miles has been taken up and filings
are still being made. No oil was taken
out of the well but the eurtli removed by
(Continued on Page Three.)
MINERS READY FOR
Kansii.t City, Mo., Aug. 2. All hop? of a settlement of differences between
thi conl operators and miners of the southwest has apparently been aban
doned and the conferees left h.ere today.
The operators say they are not in n position Immediately to declare the
open shop, but as rnpidly ns men can be secured tliey will be put to work
under ample protection. The miners say they will piclcfct the mines at oaee
and trouble of the gravest nature Is feared.
MAN IS KILLED AND
AlrKiiojjordo. N. 31.. Aug. 2. Joe Henson yvas shot and killed late Monday
afternoon near Weed, T0 miles east, of here. W. R. AYright hns been arrested.
Sheriff Denney left today for the. scene of the trouble. Wright Is a local Baptist
Police Believe That She Was
Duped Crippen Regains
i STEAMER CREW TELL
OF THEIR DETECTION
Quebec, Quebec, Aug. 2. Ethel Clare
Leneve, Tvho gave up her home and
j friends for the love of Dr. Hawley
; Cripp'en, v and who now Chads herself
sharing with him the odium of a mur
der charge, is the central figure on that
Consideration for Girl.
They will not ustr unjfc "third decree"
, k""u "' " "u " iC l.u"e influences are
f a t.rkAl.1?e sirl Prisoner Is
I beinsr treated Tc-lth hf pronteet coticM-
being treated with the greatest consld-
sideration. She has not been placed in
a cell and has been allowed occasional
outdoor exercise. The attitude of the
poilce towaru ner is s
police toward her is sympathetic.
t Inspector Dew has
inspector uew nas repeatedly de
clared he believed the girl Innocent of
any knowledge of wrongdoing. At the
j same time Miss Leneve is being bom
j barded with cablegrams front members
oi ner iamily in JLondon urging her to
tell all she knows.
The purpose of all this is obvio3
when it is considered that Scotland
Yard officials have been unable to Iden
tify the dismembered body found in the
cellar of the Crippen home.
Extradition Ia Delayed.
Probably not before August IS will
Dr. Hawley H. Crippen and Ethel Cla.re
Leneve be taken aboard a trans-Atlant c
liner bound for England, there to- staad
I trial jointly accused of murderinry. a
-TC rtTVfT ViallA1.A7 n. r-r-n. V.nA... "Tl Tl
more. The criminal law of the Britsh.
I """" ijti;u. 1.U UO.VC UCCU JDClif JLii-
i possessions established this when th
jjusscbsiuus esuiuKsiieu mis Tvnen tne
haggard dentist, Tihose flight endeI so
dramatically aboard the steamer Mon-
trose. was arraic-ned before a Tnrfs.
trate and remanded until August S. Tha
I girl Tvas too m to appear.
.. j. . ,- , .. . .
Hrinnen toHI Tint fihf rxAiTinr, nt
the girl's attitude less is known. She
is still broken in body and spirit, alter-
I nn' rr 7s.. T
i morose. Her relatives In London are
I beseeching her by cable to tell all, and
the Quebec police are treating her wkh.
a gentleness rarely accorded a prison
er, even though a woman.
By August 18, another detective from.
Scotland Yard will have arrived bring
ing a formal application for extradition
although this application probably will
not be necessary in view of the ac
cused man's declaration that he will
raise no obstacles to check his re
turn. Dope of CrSppea.
Many persons believe the police are
so markedly lenient with Miss Leneve
not only because they pity her plight,
but also because they believe she is
Crinoen's dune and that she may turn
against him on the witness stand. This
Is the course her relatives in London
are urging her to take, as several ca
blegrams received today made appar
ent. Seem IHseourased.
Crippen occupies a cell in the pro
vincial jail on the heights east of the
1 x lc,Hr ncV n o,ovo tha lmoPiMn'
Cfmsul notif Jed or seek an att0rney to
, , tllf llft :,. trMtmont Tho
United States consul here is Geberhardt
; litre iiuu ou ruui, .tiuii. jait. tvuiiuu
1 .. . -, .. .. . . . . aAv
to give Crippen all consistent assist
ance, he had no application to do so
and expected none. In tact, he added, he
saw no way which he could better the
situation of the prisoner in any way.
Cripen seemed utterly discouraged,
but so far as can be ascertained, he
I has let nothing slip that can be used
against -mm wnen ne comes to tnai.
Actions on Boat Caue Sasplclon.
Talks with the crew and stewards of
the Montrose, throw Interesting side
lights on the action of the pair on the
voyage from Antwerp. Domlnick Keen,
the steward who looked after their
stateroom, had the best opportunity
for observing their actions. He said:
"I was one of the first to discover,
by her neat methods in Tier room, her
way of walking and her effeminate fig
ure, that Mohn Robinson, jr..' was a
(Continued on Page Nine.)