Newspaper Page Text
Thursday, Sept. 29, 1910.
i. 3 '
Roosevelt Scores Another
Victory in Hew York 'State
FOR SEOOITD PLAGE
Saratoga, !N. Y., Sept. 29. Henry L.
Stimson, of New York, was -nominated
for governor by the Roptibi'.cn state
convention Wednesday night over rep
resentative William S. Bennett, of the
same city. Stimson received 648 votes
of the 1015 votes in the convention.
The nomination was later made unanimous.
Edward Schoeneck. mayor of Syra- fender.
cuse, was nominated for lieutenant
The rest of the ticketfollows:
For lieutenant governor, Edward
For secretary of state, Gumuel S.
Koenig (renominated). '
For state controller, James Thomp
son. For state treasurer, Thomas F. Fen
nell. For state engineer, Frank M. Wxl
For attorney general, Edward R.
For associate judge of the court of
appeals, Irving G. Vann (renominated).
The vote for governor follows: Hen
ry L. Stimson, 684; Wm. S. Bennett, of
New York, 242; Thomas B. Dunn, of
Rochester, 38; James B. McEwah, of
Albany,-2S; scattering, 23. f
Another Roosevelt Victory.
The nomination of Mr. Stimson was
one more victory for Col. Roosevelt,
who personally led the fight for the
nomination of his circuit, completing
the unbroken series of triumphs from
the moment the convention was called
to order yesterday until its final ad
journment. Col. Roosevelt will take the stump in
the campaign. He says he will try to
speak in every county in the state, "'al
though he would not cancel his1 south
ern trip, which he begins on Thursday
of next week, or his trip to Iowa, to
It was 5:50 p. m. when chairman
Root called the convention to order and
called for nominations for governor.
On the roll call by counties, Albany
made no response and Allegheny yield
ed to 19th district of New York. Kings
bury Foster of that district nominated
representative "William S. Bennett,
whose candidacy had been long boom
ed during e convention.
"When NasVm county was reached
Col. Roosevelt took the platform to
nominate Henry L. Stimson. of New
York. He said he held a very great ad
miration for chairman Bennett, but
that the situation called for the nom
ination of another man. He then nom
inated Henry L. Stimson.
"Now we have taken high and ad
vanced ground in our platform," con
tinued Mr. Roosevelt, "and our words
will reflect credit or discredit on us ac
cordingly as they are backed up by our
"When, as president, it became my
duty to appoint a district attorney of
New York I felt I had to choose an of
ficer who needed to display qualities
as great as those of any member of the
Conferred With Root.
Col. Roosevelt said he had consulted
with Mr. Root and that "we came to
the conclusion that the very best man
we could name for a task as difficult
and as important as any that was to be
performed In my administration was
the man whom I now nominate. We put
him in and he made good.
"It was his business to bring to jus
tice the sugar trust, one of the great
est corporations in this country, which
by a most elaborate system of colu
sion with government officials had de
frauded the government out of enor
mous sums., Mr. Stimson got justice.
Mr. Stimson convicted man after man
in the employ of the sugar trust.
"He secured a restitution, he se
cured punishment. We have said on this
platform that we stood for justice, that
we would punish men in public life
and in business life alike, and that the
highest social or political or business
i affiliations should not save the of-
I feel that we should put on the
platform that we have made a man
whose past career is in itself an abso
lute guarantee that he can and will
dothe particular work which he is to be
elected to do, and therefore I nominate
for the high position of governor of
the great empire state to head the Re
publican ticket, Henry L. Stimson."
Col. Roosevelt was warmly applaud
ed as he concluded.
Stimson was nominated on the first
On motion of Mr. Foster, who had
nominated Bennett, the nomination was
made unanimous after speaker Wads
worth and Mr. Barnes had seconded
Foster's motion. '
The Jury Returns Unani
(By a Staff Correspondent).
A jury consisting of some of the
most distinguished chemists of Ameri
ca has returned an unanimous verdict
of "not guilty" in the case of Knocker
et al., vs. Coca-Cola. It will be" re
membered that some time ago a re
port was circulated to tne effect that
Coca-Cola contained injurious ma
terials and was, therefore, harmful in
its effect upon the human body.
The rumor was originated by an un
scrupulius competitor of Coca-Cola,
the popular temperance drink, spread
rapidly and found some credence
among those who did not know the
J origin of the report. '
The jury finds that not only does
Coca-Cola contain nothing harmful,
Dut that it is much superior to tea and
coffee in that it is free from tannic
acid and, therefore, promotes diges
tion instead of retarding it- Each of tne
distinguished chemists reported that
he had made a careful chemical analy
sis of Coca-Cola and found it to contain
no "dope" of any kind. If you would
like to see copies of these leters, write
to the Coca-Cola Co., Atlanta, Ga., for a
free copy of a booklet entitled "The
Truth Abovut Coca-Cola." -The Jury was
1. Jno. M. McCandless, State Chem
ist of Georgia.
2. B. B. Ross, State Chemist of Ala
bama. 3. Dr. A. L. Metz of Tulane Univer
sity 4. Prof. W. B. J3urney of South Caro
5. Prof. C. H. Palm of the University
of Texas. i
6. Dr. Wm. H. Tayloe, State Cherist
of v irginia.
7. Dr Louis Schaefer, Prest. Sliae
fer Alkaloid Works, Maywood, N. r.
S. Prof. Emerson R. Miller of Ala.
I" olytechnic Institute.
9. Dr. J. C. Mims, Cnemist of the
Board of Health, New Orleans.
HOLSTLAW SAYS HE
v "RECEIVED" $2500
State Senator Tells Lorireer
of the Transaction.
Belief in Five Minutes from
the -Most Acute 'Suffering.
That lump of lead feeling will quickly
leave the stomach; the digestive juices
will commence to digest the food and
your stomach will feel fine and satis
factory in five minutes.
That Is, If you will simply swallow
two Mi-o-na stomach tablets; if you
won't then you must suffer.
Perhaps you don't know that Kelly fc
Pollard guarantee Mi-o-na tablets to
cure any case of indigestion, no mat-,
ter of how long standing, or money
Just ask Kelly & Pollard about it,
and get started on tlie rlgh road to per
Pernaps you know that when your
stomach is upset that your food doesn't
digest and consequently blood is not
furnished with sufficient nutrition to
properly nourish the body.
If you are distressed after eating; if
gas or sour food is forced up into the
mouth, then your stomach is not right;
your food is fermenting, not digesting,
and you need Mi-o-na stomach tablets
and need them badly.
It's an easy matter to set the stomach
right, if you start in time, and If your
stomach does not properly digest the
food you put into it, the proper tning to
do is to get a bos of Mi-o-na stomach
tablets at once.
Kelly & Pollard and druggists every
where sell them on the money back
plan, and on that basis no sufferer from
indigestion can afford not to try them.
Chicago, 111., Sept. 29. Before the
senatorial investigating committee
which is investigating the charges of
bribery in connection "with the elec
tion of Unite States senator Wm. Lo
rimer, state senator D. T. Holstlaw, of
Iuka, one of the 53 Democrats who
voted for senator Wm. LiOrimer, testi
fied that after he had voted for senator
Lorimer he received $2500, and that
he "supposed the money was paid be
cause of his vote."
The state senator was the second
legislator to tell the committee that
money was paid because of a vote for
Senator Holstlaw in response to the
question by attorney Austrian, "was
anything said about payment for your
vote for senator Lorimer " said:
"The night before the election of
Lorimer, I met state senator John
Broderick outside the St. Nicholas ho
tel in Springfield and he said to me,
'they are going to elect Lorimer to
morrow. I A
"I replied, 'yes, I think so, and I am j A;
t going to vote for him.
"He said: 'Well, there is $2500 in it
for you." That was all that was said.
I intended to vote for Lorimer anyway;
had made up my mind three or four
days before that and did not know
there was a thing In it for me."
"Were you offered anything? was
asked. ' ,
"He did not offer me anything and
simply said there was $2500 in It for
"Did 3-ou get the $2500?" was the
Many Cut to See Parade of
Elephants and Cthers
"Yes." was the answer, "I went to
Chicago about June 16, 1909, to sen
ator Broderick's office and he gave me
$2500 which he counted out of an en
velope. He only said, 'here is that
money, and I said nothing to him be
yond greeting him when I met him."
ARIZONA EARTHQUAKES ARE
LOCAL DISTURBANCES ONLY
Refncees Remain la Flagstaff "Until the
Danger of Recurrence Ti Past in
Flagstaff, Ariz., Sept. 29. Although
no apprehension is felt here In regard
to tne recent earthquake shocks cover
ing an area of 40 miles along the moun
tains to the north, a number of alarmed
persons have decided to remain here un
til it is certain there "will be no recur
rence of the disturbances.
As the district is sparsely settled,
there is no danger of any great prop
It came, it was seen, and as usual,
it conquered. '
Headed by equestrian director Shipp
and mounted patrDniiMi Hawkins, the
Barnum & Bailey circus purade passed
through lanes of humanity 1 hursday
morning while hundreds watched the
pageant from galleries, and lawns and
office buildings. Its appeal was as
strong as ever and business -a as prac
tically suspended while the gilded
cages and band wagons passed through
the downtown streets.
From the first float which was
drawn by 24 dappled gray horses and
upon which the concert band rode, to
the herd of 23 elephants and the bois
terous calliope, the parade was a pass
ing panorama of color and interest.
Open cages of nervous, pacing liors and
lionesses; grinning hyenias, and dap
pled leopards rumbled along the pav-
ir- -- he bands blared their shrillest.
A of the.brand that T. R. slew in
aa carried in the parade In a
cJoh tt cage as if the mighty hunter j
was abroad in the land. A blood sweat- J
ing behemoth, whatever that individual
happens to be, was also in retirement
behind the a screen of wood.
The most pleasing part of the eques-
I trian department was the dun and dap
pled, white and gray performing horses
which were ridden in the parade by
their human companions. These were
covered with heavy trappings and were
driven tandem In the parade. Represen
tations of knights and their ladies of
the days of Chaucer were interspersed
through the different divisions between
lumbering wagons and flag decked
floats. These floats were symbolic of
the various countries including Africa,
Egypt, India, Europe, Asia and Amer
ica, which showed the familiar type of
Uncle Samuel, Miss Columbia, an in
dian buckNmd his squaw. Diminutive
chariots drawn by pretty ponies hitch
ed in fours and chariots of the Roman
type bowled along the line to the de
light of the small boy and his grown
Bands led each ofjthe four divisions
of the parade. One was a mounted band,
the musicians riding on matched gray
hcrses and wearing hussar uniforms,
draped with le'opards' skins. The fa
mous Barnum & Bailey clown band
rode on top of a closed caravan and dis
pensed boiler factory music at all too
freuent intervals. The herd of ele
phants and. the drove of camels at
tracted their share of the attention and
the calliope played "Merrily We Roll
enty loss. It Is virtually certain that
the trouble is purely local and due to Along- as it' merrily rolled along the
faulty formation in the earth's crust.
Best feature bill, real vaudeville, t'nls'
week. Happy Hour. Good music.
All Steel Equipment
The Pullman Company has under
construction five new complete steel
trains to be
Operated ,on the only
20th Century Limited
between New York and Chicago. They will
be inaugurated on this world-famous train
within a very short time. As fast as the
builders can turn them out, all passenger
trains will be equipped with steel cars on the
New York Central Lines
ERWIN TEARS, General Agent Passenger Department,
' 1017 17th Street, Denver, Colo.
. LYNCH, Passenger Traffic Manager, Chicago,
1 WARREN J. LYNCH, Passenger Traffic Manager, Chicago, III I
The faternoon performance was given
at the new show grounds at the end of
the Boulevard car line, beginning
promptly at 2 oclock. It included the
spectacular grand entree and the fea-
ture acts wnicn maice tnis Historic. Bar-
j num & Bailey circus as popular as ever.
Including Jupiter, the balloon horse ana
Desperado, the man who makes the
sensational leap for life fromjthe top
of the tent. The evening performance
will begin promptly at S oclock.
(Continued From Page One.?
been granted an Increase of one cent
per hour, making their present pay 26
cents per hour for 11 hours work.
Freight car inspectors, car repairers,
yaTd car repairers and inspectors, oilers,
truck hands, steel car repairers, wood
working machines, air brake repairers
and painters have been granted an in
crease of, one-half cent Der hour re
gardless of their present pay.
Raise an.d Recognition.
1 The agreement was reached after a
week of conference, In which both sides
made concessions as shown by tne final
LIQUID CUBES ECZEMA
- WHERE SALVES FAIL
In regard to skin diseases, medical
authorities are now agreed on this:
Don't imprison the disease germs in
your skin by the use of greasy salves,
and thus encourage them to multiply.
A true cure of all eczematous diseases
can be brought about only by using the
healing agents m the form of a liquid.
"WASH THE GERMS OUT.
A simple wash: A compound of Oil
of Wintergreen, Thymol and other in
gredients as combined in the D. D. D.
Prescription. This penetrates to the
disease germs and destroys them, then
soothes and neals the skin as nothing
else has ever done. x
A 25 cent trial bottle will start the
cure, and give you instant relief.
Kelly & Pollard, Sheldon Hotel block.
Yon Help Yourself by Helping Build
Up Your City.
1 Paso More than a Strong, Well
anaged Fire Insurance Company.
STOCK HOLDER IN THE
Am"'M & S3 ff m M a Z m m m ,ft m m m I I f II r
You not only help develop and build up the resources
of EI Paso and the Southwest, but you will have an in
vestment that will be worth more to you in after life
than you could possibly have from anything else you
could invest money in.
ot a Speculation,
Not a Gamble
The names of the men back of this enterprise, who are giving their
time and endorsement, and are serving as trustees without one cent of
compensation, guarantee the soundness of the organization.
e Want Your Subscription for at Least One Share
Call up the office over Bell Phone 495, or write us at 513-14 Caples
Building and we will call on you.
J. J. MUNDY,
J. M. GOGGI
R. F. BURGES,
Cruzen & Jones
agreement. The carmen obtained an ad- the diplomatic manner in which the dif
vance in -wages and -what they most de
sired, a recognition of their union. The
railroad saved its face in Its assertion
that it would not treat with any other
than Its employes and the old shop rules
The chief victory of the carmen was a
recognition of their union. As a mat
ter of inside fact, that is what they
started out to obtain. The considera
tion shown by each side for the other
has been a feature of the trouble be
tween the carmen and the officials of
the road. Recognition was made easy i
ferences have been handled, the trouble
will leave no bitter feeling.
FSENCH EXPECT JO
WIN THE TROPHY
(Continued from Page One.)
Blanc, Hubert -Latham and Leon Mo
rane. Each Is putting the finishing
touches on an especially built mono
plane. Today LeBlanc tried out a new Ble-
by the road because all through the riot model, equipped with two-coupled
negotiations not a word was mentioned 50 horse power gnome motors. The
about "union." The shop rules which
thej- desired promulgated had nothing
in them to which serious objection could
have been made by the road. On the
other hand the present set of shop rules
contained nothing which the carmen
seriously objected to.
Bj' the agreement reached, when a
member of the union claims to have a
grievance against the company it will
be arbitrated by a committee of two
from the union and the superintendent
of motive power.
The agreement provides that the new
wage scale shall become effective on
October 1 and it affects the whole At
lantic division of the Southern Pacific
from New Orleans to El Paso. The
trouble began nearly a year ago and
was brought to a crux several weeks
ago when the Houston local union of
carmen went out on a strike. They went
back to work on the promise of the
company that the differences between
them would be arbitrated in a series of
conferences, which has just terminated
in a salutary victory for the carmen.
The local union and local officials are
breathing easy for the first time since
the Houston union struck. Because of
machine developed extraordinary speed.
Latham's new machine has shown
speed something like 70 miles an hour.
COLOUADOAN TEILS POLICE
' HE WAS ROBBED WEDNESDAY
Mexican Reports That He AVajc Re
lieved of S4O0 by Three of His
El Paso policemen and detectives
are looking for three Mexicans with
$400, or lone Mexicans with too many
$20 bills as a result of the reported
robbery of Lorenzo Racela, "Wednesday
night. Tlacela, who says he came from
Colorado, where he has been working,
reported to the police Wednesday night
that he had given his purse containing
$400, American money, to three coun
trymen to exchange into Mexican
money, as he was going to his old home
in Mexico. The change was made but
it was too quick for Racela, who re
ceived his purse only when the men
had finished their work. The three
Mexicans then separated, and Racela,
in looking into his purse, found only
some paper strips. Racela says the
money was In $20 bllls-
-i' 4' which was calW? im for- o , t
f ! fore United States commissioned Gtsnron
B. Oliver Wednesday, was continued at
tne enu or tne day until Oct. 8.
4. CIRCUS DAY. 4.
(By Tim.) .
Circus day, circus day!
Jist the same down here, by
As t was up in OsnKosh,
Circus day, circus day!
Same old gol darned gap in crowd.
Same honswoggled music- loud,
Circus day, circus day! "
In Wisconsin, far away,
Stops the harvestin' o hay
Does circus day.
Circus day, circus day.
In El Paso, seems t' me
Is jist about as equally
On the jay.
CITIZEXS TO PAY FIXE
OF MAX WHO WAS BEATJEX
Cleburne. Tex., Sept. 29. Citizens are
raising a fund to pay the fine of Da
vid Pollock, a white man charged with
violating the local option law, who was
subjected to a severe beating at the
county road camp a few days ago by
an overseer. '
Pollock is still in jail under the care
of physicians. Commissioner Hick
man and overseer Boone were today re
leased on bond. They will be given a
hearing October 17.
SMUGGLING CASE CONTINUED.
The ease of the government against
Juan and Felioe Valverde. uncle and ne
phew, charged with consniraev to smug
gle Chinamen into the United States, i
'i r .
: : : :
IXJURTES FATAL TO
Muelhausen, Germany, Sept.
29- Aviator Flechman, who
was Injured yesterday, when
his biplane collapsed at a
height of 150 feet, died today
without having regained consciousness.
Notice to Fat Women
Presumably you know, ladies, that the
proper caper nowadays Is lines. Curves
are passe. You have got to take oif
your fut. This must be done in one of
three ways. By dieting, by exercise, or
by means of Marmola Prescription Tab
lets. The two former will keep you
busy for months and punish you prettv
severely, the latter will cost you 75
cents at the druggist's. The tablets
wilt not make any alteration in your
diet necessary, and yet in all proba
bility, 'before you have used up one case
you will be losing from 12 to 16 ounces
of fat a day. Whlen method do you like
If you fancy this pleasant method of
getting off the fat. see your druggist
Instantly, or else write the Marmola Co.,
737 Farmer BIdg.. Detroit. Mich., to
send you a case by mail. These cases
contain so generous a quantity of tab
lets that the treatment is very economi
cal. It is, also, quite harmless, for th
tablets are made exactly In accordance
with the famous Marmola Prescription,