Newspaper Page Text
' ! . .
li S Peso Fair I - Til i ' M Hi Mk CZTl M B Ij' IV A I M
EJ Paso, Texas,
October 3, 1910---1" Pages
H Peso Fair
October 29th To
II CtL IftIA
UUV. UUI, A?1W i
vr . i ju mm r- rM7 iv vt bme. 31 ih b b m in a b ban bmhi
BBBL . BE BBBI tri,Bm fOtrf 11 -BU 'bBBBBBi ,TJ 7! BBBaBMBHBBl BBWRBI BBMBT' 'BBB BBH BBI
m 1 urn f ?l Jta 1 ra otif H M aE j N&S IB a """a IB j H m
D t . - SB A ESE d X i-& fe. W M7 KXUH M! . S t Ml 3 M mi A VM
s Knv. hft ISIU H . W ML WW. "r M n am m fcg , afctf At iW . m im mn mm ytt
t g 1 -
' " " "" .
DuUiLy Ui UnUiiiiLul )l J!' '' m'J Br nn community in arms 'iimpr tKK
Fruitless Searcii Made 'fori
29 Victims 0 f Cutter Bis
TJ. S. SAILORS GO
DOWN IN HARBOE
New York, N. Y., Oct- 3- A search
was continued today for ine Dodies
of the United States sailors drowned
Saturday evening' when the cutter in
which they were returning to their
ship, the New Hampshire, was over
turned, but up to 11 o'clock this morning-
not one of the 29 reported drowned
had been recovered. Sixteen other
sailors are reported missing from the
battleship and are believed to have
overstayed "their shore leave.
The menV perished by the swamping
of the cutter, which -was being1 towed
to the vessel at anchor in the Hudson
According- to captain Rodgers, no ar
rangements have been made for the
funeral of any body when found, but
aS picked up they will be taken to the
hospital ship Solace, now anchored in
the Hudson. They will be held there
until claimed by relatives or friends.
All the next of kin of the missing- men
liave been notified, but if any of these V- "' u , -m-;T
t,h toWr wll b sent Prising the $375000 payment on the
turn up, 8- second telegram will be sent
giving the good news. Relatives will
also be apprised by wire when a body
is recovered. j
Karl a Here.
R. Xarl, one of the men supposed to i
have been drowned, Is credited with
having saved four men. Karl -was a
big fellow and a good swimmer. In
the "water he held up two men until
two life preservers came his way. He
save these to the weaker two and
then swam around and found two oth
er men who were exhausted and sink
ing. These two he held up until they
-were picked up by a boat. Still re
gardless of his own safety, he did not
attempt to get aboard, for fear of ov
erloading it. Nobody seems to hav
seen him afterwards. The account ol
his bravery was given by his ship
mates. All day Sunday police boats dotted
the river above West 157th street, their
crews grappling for bodies. But their
efforts were without success, not one
body being recovered. Rivermen said
they -were not surprised, for when the
accident occurred, they declared, the
tide was. running out like a mill race,
It will probably be several days be
fore any more are found.
River Froat Crowded.
Along the water front in "the vicin
ity cf the accident, crowds gathered,
rushing hither and thither seeking in
formation. Many women were among
them, anxiety depicted on heir faces.
They were looking for news of rela
tives or friendsT who had shore leave
and should have reported back on the
New Hampshire yesterday evening.
The midshipmen on the. landing float
were courteous in answering Questions,
but when it came to the point of giv
ing news they referred everyone to the
officer of 'the deck on board the bat
tleship. Coart of Iaqairy Convenes.
On board the flagship Xiouisiana rear
admiral "Vreeland convened a court ol
inquiry to .determine the exact causa
of the accident and place the responsi
bility. A number of the men who were
on board the ill-fated boat told their
stories. A report of the findings ol
the court will be forwarded to tha
na-vy department. Yhether midship
Tnan Chevalier, who was in charge of
the barge, testified was not learned.
Neither could it be ascertained whether J
Chevalier was in the snips nospitai,
where he was taken in a ,delirious con
dition after the accident- V
It is generally believed that tha
barge, heavilj' loaded with sailors ana
marines returning from shore leave,
was towed into the heavy swells of a
passing steamer, rising for a moment
like a cork, the barge uien plunged
irto the trough between two waves,
one of which broke over the side an.:
ja. .5.4.4.i.A,4. 4.-4, Jr 4. 4
4. AVOKX,DS SERIES
4. OPENS OCTOBER IT.
4. Cincinnati, O., Oct. 3. The Na-
4 tional baseball commission has
4. decided the first game of the
4 world's championship series be-
tween the Philadelphia Amer-
4. icans and the Chicago Nationals
4. shall be played at Philadelphia
4 on October 17.
CHANGE IN BANKING
LAWS WILL BE ASKED
Los Angeles, Calif., X)ct. 3. That tho
American Bankers association, which
convened here today, must take some
action looking, to a change in laws
governing banking and currency and
that congress should be asked to pass
such laws, is the opinion of the leading
financiers -who arrived in Los Angeles
today. Just what form of new laws
will be asked or recommended has noi
been decided upon in advance, but the
'great question will be .discussed in
all its forms and phases by some ol
the ablest bankers of the country.
Secretary Farnsworth estimates that
there will be at least 1500 delegates
present, which will be the largest at
Cincinnati, O.. Oct. 3. The National
baseball commission met here today to
undertake the final arrangements for
the world's championship series 'be
tween the Chicago Nationals and Phila
delphia Americans. There is a possi
bility also that the commission will be
fore adjournment take some notice of
the report that a third major league is
in process of organization.
FOR WORLD SERIES
MAYOR GAYNOR. TAKES UP
OFFICIAL DUTIES AGAIN.
New York, N. Y., Oct. 3. Wil
liam J. Caynor is again the ac
tive head of the New York city
government. He came to the
city hail and took hold of the
executive reins today for the
first time since August 9, when
his intended vacation trip to
Europe was spoiled by a bullet
from the pistol of James G. Gal
lagher. Mayor Gaynor has com
pletely recovered from the
I THE WATER PLANT
Details Not Yet Arranged.
Contractors Granted Tinie
on Garbage Plant.
Pending the completion of prelimin
ary details, the transfer of the proper
ties of the International "Water com
pany to the city of El Paso will not be
made for several days, according to the
announcement Monday morning o.
plant, -have been received from Aus-
tin andhave been signed by mayor
Kelly and city clerk FaasetL
It is probable that a special meeting
of toe council will be held at the time
the actual transfer of the properties is
made, which may be this week. The
council will meet in order to approve
the resolution for the sale, according
to the mayor.
Sorenson ob Morgan, the successful
bidders for sections 1 and , 2 of the
sewage and garbage disposal plant, and
W. E. Anderson, who will build section
2, have been granted an extension of
time to close ' their contracts with the
city. Mr. Anderson said Monday morn
ing that city attdrney W. M. Coldwell
hfa not yet drawn the contracts.
EL PASOAN'S NAME
ON PRO. TICKET
milliard Patterson Named' by
the Prohibitionists for
Copies of the ballots for the state
election in 'November, giving the names
of the candidates for the state offices,
have been received in El Paso by
.county clerk Pitman. The ballots give
the names on five tickets. Republican,
Democratic, Prohibition, Socialist and I
cnni-iT T.oVini- Thi name of W. H. Har-
vey will be added to the Socialist tick
et as candidate for congress from the
lfith district against "W. R. Smith, the
Democratic candidate. The name of
Millard Patterson, of El Paso,appear3
on the Prohibition ticket as candidate
for attorney general
Copies of the ticket were sent to Mr.
Pitman in order that he may head the
candidates for county and 'precinct of
fices with the names of the candidates
for Istate offices.
The official ballots for El Paso -county
will be printed in the city.
4, 4,4.4.4. 444 4.4- f- 4
4. EIj PASO IS STILL x f
4. y sirs: OX RAIXFALL. 4"
During the past month El 4"
Paso was shy 1.21 Inches of rain 4
and t since the first of January 4
of this year the total deficiency 4
has reached a total of 4.10 4"
Inches of the necessary sky 4
weeps. The heaviest rainfall 41
of the month was on September 4
16, when .09 of an inch fefl. 4"
However, "while rain has been 4
somewhat shy, the city has an 4
average dail excess of 2.3 de- 4"
grees of temperature, an accu- 4"
mulated excess of 628 degrees 4
since January 1, 1910. The high- 4
est temperature for the past 4" J
month was on feeptember 3, 'Jr
when the thermometer ran up to 41
97 degrees and the lowest was
on September 29, when the mer
cury dropped to 59 degrees.
w. 4 "fr 4
ARRESTED O?.' CHARGE OF
FIRIXG REVOLVER IN DANCE HALL
Because Jose Lucero fired a revolver
in a Juarez dance hall Sunday night.
he must pay 0 Mevican pesos or spend
30 full sized days in the Mexican jail.
tendance ever known at a bankers'
convention ever held west of the Mis
sissippi river. Several palatial special
trains have arrived in the city, in
cluding the "White," "Blue" and
"Green" specials from New York city
over the New York Central and Santa
I Fe lines. These three trains carried
about 350 persons, and another special
carrying 140 has also arrived.
The work of the convention began
at 9 o'clock today at the Auditorium.
The first day was taken up -with com
Tuesday morning the real work oi
the association proper will begin, when
the convention Is called to order by !
president Lewis E. Pierson.
I D. A. Fletcher, of this, city, who at
tempted to promote a post season se
ries between all star teams of the two
big leagues, has announced that he has
obtained the signatures of 29 star
players to contracts proposed by the
new organization. It is possible an
official warning to pjayers listed un.
der the national agreement may be
I HUll of Dm dml m FEJRS angry father u"y"jIt "f
j Couderay, Wis., Oct. 3. Every able bodied man In the town of Winter llHsll 1 I 1 I IS 1
Tons of Twisted Steel Prevent Recovery of Dead in Los
Angeles Times Disaster Number of Bodies Are
Found hy Workers in Wreckage, But Oannot Be
Reached Revised List of the Dead Is
' ' G-iven Out.
:Los Angeles, Calif., Oct. 3. Pinned
down by tons of twisted steel girders,
a number of bodies were found early
today by the workmen engaged in re
moving the debris from the basement
of the wrecked Times building. It will
be impossible to recover the bodies un
til the steel crane is placed in position
to left the heavy material out of the"
It Is 'believed further investigation
will bear out the theory of S. W. Cra
bilL foreman of the composing room,
who. In making his escape at the time
o the disaster, fell down the elevator
shaft and got out only after 'having
been severely burned. Crabill said un
doubtedly a number of bodies are at
the bottom of the elevator shaft, as
others besides himself "had stumbled
The police, believe that- five men were
concerned in r placing the- bomb that
wrecked the Times building and in
placing the bombs found, under the
Seohandelaar home and at the resi
dence of General Otis. -
Five men were seen loitering near
the Zeehandalaar home Friday after
TRY YOUNG ' GIRL ON ' :
" CHARGE OF MURDER
Pittsburg, JPa.f Oct. 3. Katherlne Bortf," a pretty 13yearold Italian girl,
was placed on trial today charged with wilful "murder of '"her godfather,
Pasqual Vblpe. r-
She sat alone and with apparent composure, listened to itb-e charge that
on August "11, she Induced Volpe to go into a cellar at their home In JtVII
raerdlng and asked him to pick up a sack of potatoes for 'her .and, while' he
was' stooping, - struck him on the head with an ax anil" then ran a hot poker
through, his body.
Volp Tvas "a boarder at "the Botfl .home since the girl's .Infancy, and was
4Z yearn old and married. ' , . ' 5 """' ' - ,-
The girlX defence will be'basedfan the 'HnTrrltieHjJajf ,.j-s. ,U -'
1 Queenmother. Alexandra, ot
- lJno.ograph of " badge worn by the
at the Cripples' homes and cdllege al
land's foremdst philahthrophjis.
New York, N. Y.. Oct 3. "Loudon's
greatest beggar" is about to make a
tour of the principal American cities to
arouse the various municipalities to
the necessity of caring for crippled
children. This famous personage is Sir
W-illiam Purdie Treloar, Bart, former
lord mayor of London ana one of Eng
land's greatest philanthropists. He
was given the above unique appella- 1
tion by the people of London, after he i
had succeeded in talking the British
public out of $350,000 in order to erect
a hospital for the care of poverty
stricken, crippled children, of the great
Sir William-is at present in New
York, and is painfully surprised that
America has made such slow progress
in "treating and caring for tuberculous
noon. The police have a ralr descrip
tion of the men and every effort is be
ing made to trace their movements
from the time they -were seen Friday.
The police believe they planted all
three bombs within a period of one
hour Friday night.
Seventeen" Suspects Held.
Seventeen men are now in jail,
booked as dynamite suspects. Howev-'
er, the best clue thus 'far obtained
comes from San Francisco irom the
offices of the Giant Po'wder company.
Bruce McCaul, chief Invoice clerk,
safd today that he could identify three
men who purchased 500 pounds of gel
atine dynamite on September 23. The
man who paid for the dynamite gave
the name of A. J. Bryson. He was ac
companied by a man giving the name
of Morris and an unidentified compan
McCaul said today the, men Impress
ed him as heing college bred. Bryson
said he wanted the explosive of 85
per cent dynamite. On their orders,
the explosive was delivered to the
launch Peerless, and he, believed' it was
taken to Los Angeles in this way.
The police believe this high explosive
p" s -t; rrns :
s uf eatest dqqqsly in
a Plea For. Cripple.d Children
England, who greatly assisted Sir Willi
League Children, founded by qu?ea A
Alton, in Hampshire.
cripples. He came here with the In
tention of getting information in re
gard -to this work, but he finds that lie
will have to turn teacher.
Disappointed in .Amerlcn.
"Knowing this to be a country of
great achievements," he said today, "I
fully expected to find "a great hospital
for the treatment of young children suf-
fering from tuberculosis of the bone
and hoped to pick up some knowledge
11 1t1v.11 tvvutu ue uociui lu lilt; m me
management of my Cripples' Homes at
Alton In Hampshire, but I am aston-
Isned to find that with the exception of
a small place with 45 beds known aa
the Sea Breeze Home, at Coney Island,
this great work, which is' of natlona:
importance, is entirely neglected. Fol
lowing the example of Col. Roosevelt
Couderay, Wis., Oct. 3. Every able bodied man In the town of Winter
and the surrounding- country has been sworn in as if deputy and all the
roads approaching the town are guarded by armed men fearing- an attack
from John Dietz for the shooting of three 6f his children Saturday by sheriff
Madden and possee while the children were driving to town. x
Nobody knows what the sheriff will do next. He may storm the Dietz
stronghold at Cameron dam, on Thornapgle river, or may start a waiting
game to try to starve the man out.
x John Leslie Dletx, son, aged 20, who escaped to his home with a bullet
wound In the right arm after the attackj Helen, aged 14, Johnnie, aged 7,
and 3Ixs. Dietz, are still in possession of the cabin at Cameron dam and can
not .be taken by storming, without heavy loss of life.
was used 011 the Times building.
Find Bomb at Otis Home.
Pntlnwin? the findinsr of an internal
machine under the residence of secf
retary'Zeehundelaar. of the Merchants
and Manufacturers association, a
search was made by a detective at the
homo of General Otis and a suit case
containing a bomb or an infernal ma
chine was found hidden under, some
vines just beneath a bay window ol
the house. Chief of police (Calloway
was notified and went immediately to
Gen. Otis's home. Detective Rice, who
made the discovery, started to open the
suit case, sticking a knife into it. Im
mediately a buzzing sound was heard
inside the case and smoke began is
suing from it.
Convinced that the suit case con-
tained a bomb, chief Galloway hurled
itas- iar away as ne coum. xt ianuea
against a curb stone on the opposite
side of the street and a loud explosion
followed. The suit case was torn into
many pieces and a hole was made in
the ground and the curb stone was
ripped out for a considerable distance.
The following is . a revised list of
dead ih the disaster:
Churchill Harvey Elder, assistant
editor, died at Clara Barton hospital
Sunday morning; Harry L. Crane, assist
ant telegraph editor, aged 38; B. I.
Sawyer, 34, telegraph operator; J- V?es
lej Reaves, stenographer; J. C. Galliher,
40, linotype operator; "W. G. Tunstall,
45, linotyper; Fred Llewellyn, 36, Lino
type operator; John Howard, 45, print
er; Grant Modre, 42, machinist; Edward
"Wasson,' 35, printer; Elmer Frlnk, 25,
linotype- operator; Eugene Carr, 35,
linotype operator; Don E. Johnson, 36,
linotype operator; Ernest Jordan, 32,
linotype operator; Frank Underwood 43,
printer; Chas.i Gulliver, 35, compositor;
Carl SaUada, 3 2f linotype operator; Chas.
Haggerly, pressman: Howard Corda
way, linotype operator; ' Harry Flynn,
linotype operator; unidentified man
- (Continued on Page Nine.)
am Treloar in his philanthropic work.
lexandra. 3 A group of little cripples
Purdie Treloar, bart., one of Eng-
in his celebrated Guildhall speech, I
venture, as one who' has devoted yars
to the cause of the cripples in England,
to offer you a word of adviceN and J
say with all the earnestness I can com
mand, 'Wake up America.' "
Sir William is a pioneer In this (great
work, and. .is known throughout Eng
land as "The Cripple's Friend."
Monument to His "Work.
The monument to his efforts is thf
Cripples' Home and College situated a-.
Alton in Hampshire, which were inauj:
urated two years ago, during his term
of office as lord mayor of London.
In the course of that one year he
succeeded, with the invaluable cooper
ation of queen " Alexandra, in raising
(Continued on Pago Nino.)
rL0S ANG-ELES PUTS
. BAN ON AGITATORS
Council Increasesj the Police
Porce to Hunt Down Un
L03 Angeles, Calif., Oct. 3. Stirred
by the fact that the blowing up of
the Times plant and the suosequenL
attempted dynamite outrages has cre
ated an emergency that the police
force is unable to cope with, the city
council today passed an emergency or
dinance -jauthorizing the immediate ap
pointment of 40 additional patrolmen
and ten sergeants and one lieutenant.
These men will be used to hunt down
and Imprison or drive out of the city
the men who have been known to ex
press commendation of the acts of vio
lence and others who have been in
trouble with the police since the labor
troubles in Los Angeles began several
It was also determined to make a
reward of ?10,000 for the detention of(
each bomb conspirator.
GOLD OUTPUT LESS
IN ALASKA FIELDS
Estimated Falling Off in
Output for Season is
Seattle, "Wash., Oct. 3. Estimate of
jthe season's gold output m Alaska,
made by the Alaska Yukon magazine,
anticipates a reduction, of more than
$5,000,000 from last year's output of
$20,500,000. The chief falling off is- in
the Fairbanks district, where it has
been a dry season, and where dredge
mining on low grade ground has not
yet commenced. A considerable de
crease of the .rome output is also an
ticipated. HEARST BEGINS FIGHT
ON TAMMANYJS BIG CHIEF
Devotes First Page of New York
Americas to an Attack oh
New Tork, N. t".. .Oct. 5. Wm. IL
Hearst decotes the first page of his
paper, the American, this morning to
an attack on Chas. F. Murphy, leader
of Tammany halL who is depicted as
representing every" state officer nomi
nated by the Democratic state nomi
nating convention at Rochester. Tula
is the first indication of Mr. Hearst's
attitude in the coming campaign. S
"The election of the Murphy ticket.
says the American, "will be a defeat
for every American principle for ire
and just government. There is no pai--
ty involved. It is necessary to arivs
the bosses and criminal trusts out ot
American politics and any party shouiu
be defeated ttiat harbors them.
TIIil.MAN XOT TO RETIRE
FROM THE SENATORIAL RACE
Trenton, S. C. Oct. 3. "If my health
continues to improve. I expect to be a
candidate for the United States sen
ate in 1912, otherwise' not. All will
depend on how I stand the work in
Washington when I go there in Decem
ber." ' This statement, given to the Asso
ciated Press by senator Benj. P. Till
man, disposed of the recent persistent
rumors that because, of failing health
the senior South Carolina senator had
decided to retire fromj public life at
the conclusion of his present terra.
BONAP.1RTK TO RETIRE AS
MUNICIPAL, LEAGUE'S HEAD
Philadelphia, Pa., Oct S. Having
served as president 'of the National
Municipal league for seven years.
Chas. J. Bonaparte, attorney general
of the United' States under president
Roosevelt announces that he will re
tire from the office. His successor
will be chosen by the league Novem
RAIN DRENCHES DRY
AREA AND WINDS DO
Fort Worth, Tex., Oct 3. Advices
received here today say rain has fallen
over the dry section of the Texas Pan
handle and in west and southwest Tex
as from Childress as far as San An
tonio. Damaging - winds accompanied the
rain and many buildings were blown
Madrid, Spain, Oct. 3. With but few
exceptions, yesterday's manifestations
of protest against the government's
anti-clerical policy, which jfad been
looked forward to wjh'conslderable
apprehension, passed 'quietly. The lib
eral press today congratulates premier
Canaljas and interprets the generally'
peaceiui cnaracter pt tne manifesta
tions as demonstrating the democracy
mm H - a S 9 I 81 m B i B
S mm mmm m mm m m wv m mmmL
Absence from Court Results
in Penalties Against Men
BOTH SIDES READY
FOR TRIAL TO BEGIN
In the cause of the state of Texas vs.
John Leech,, charged with tha murder in
the first degree of Ernest Kohlberff on
June 17, the defendant being; in court
and 'both parties- answering ready, tho
case .was called at 9 a. an. iTonday in. the
I 34th judicial district court, s-ecial judge
-tratneic xienry vjarxe 'presiaimr
4 After the roll call of the regular and
special venire which had been summoned
for the October term of court and the
Leech murder trial, judge Clarke as
sessed a fine of $10 each against 13
of the special venire, and a fine of 0
each against eight regular veniremen be
cause of absence from the courtroom
twhen the case twas called for triai. But
two of the special venire were called to
the stand for preliminary examination.
One was J. G. "Ware, a distributor for
the JdcCliutocfc company, and J. C.
White, sales manager of the E1 Paso
Brick company, both of whom -were ex
cused from serving, "Ware because he was
not a householder, and White because ha
was a deputy sheriff.
Those who were -fined for failure to an
swer to their names when the special
venire roll call was held were: J. C
Ross, W. W. Swearingen, Charles Dod
son. N. J. Billon, C. M. Branch, P. F.
Brick, J. Y. Bobertson, C- H. Webster,
J. F. Williams, C. E. Gimbel. J. EL Wolfe.
F. W. Freman and J. C. Konan. Those
of the regular venire who failed to an
swer to their names were: Joseph H.
Watson, Y. TL Stiles, V. K. Sturges, J. H.
Smith, R. C. Semnle, J. 1L Wyattand. R.
Family (Present at Trial.
John Leech, the defendant in the Kohl
'Berg muTder trial, appeared in .court
fpromptiy at 9 o'clock, wearin" a new
kilu.e suit, a soft shirt and a new lavender
fourinhand tie. Mrs. Leech, accom
panied hy the two children, a small boj
and a girl, sat with him during the
morning, ant& Mrs. Leech frequently con
sulted with her husband and the attor
neys for the defense. Leech seemed as
-unconcerned as ever and laughed and
chatted with his attorneys.
The Kohlberg killing occurred on tha
afternoon of June 17. Leech, who was
a tenant of ohlberg at the St. Charles
hotel on South El Paso street, was in
arrears for the rent of the hotel, and
upon receiving notiee -that he would have
to vacate the hotel, is said to have gone
to the cigar store of Kohlber" on FJ
Paso and San Antonio streets- Tha
I ahootino- followed. Leech wns -olaoed un
. der arrest !n a vacant room soutbof th!
j Kohlberg store and was taken, out of
town that nisrht for safe-keeping. The
rmxnA hrrv. -whioh was in sessron nt th
time, returned an indictment acainsfc him
the same night of the killing, his pre-
umparv trial was-held and he wa5
broughE to trial before judge J. R. Har
per on. June 24. After three days of
preliminaries, during which the atjrneys
for the defense asked for a change of
venue, which was overruled, they were
granted a continuance on the ground
that important witnesses were not in
the city. The case was set for the 0 -tober
term of court and a special venire
of 150 men was summoned for the trul.
The Case Opcas.
The case was taken up at 11:15 after
a recess of 20 minutes, during which
special judge Clarke looked up a num
ber of points in law. Preceding this
the regular panel was excused unt'l
Thursday after being sworn. The trial
then proceeded with judge Clarke pre
siding. District attorney W. D. Howe,
and attorneys "W. TV. Turney, Dan M.
Jackson, T. A Falvey, Victor Moore and
M. W. Stanton will handle the state's
case during the trial, while the defence
will be cared for by judge J. A. Whar
ton and P. E. Gardner. The district
attornejy'and attorneys Moore and Fal
vey sat on the state's side of the coun-
(Continued on Page Nine.)
over in the Panhandle but no person
At Childress the Denver railroad sus
tained a loss of 200 feet of car sheds
which were blown down, aud six
houses were toppled over. The tem
perature was 54 at Texllne this morn
ing and 60 at Amarillo. Cool weather
will reach lower points tomorrow.
and liberality k2 his political policies.
The clerical press claims the parades
showed the strength and earnestness
of the movement In protest against the
The gatherings at Seville, Santander
and Valencia ended in encounters be
twaen Catholics and anti-clericals in
which shots were fired and a score of
persons injured by stones.